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TWthf&tirseaiMiwdiMintailw I a uttiara cicab makers MmtRwnowL trnioiw am I vinctmrnt of ttie MORAlAWTtRWuallitUlICIIMlHllfARtOf .... 1 ClMI1,8 411 OTOfcw* throughout tkt MxW. lfllwgiiM«w#pwtJus UM MtTb* mmM *ceqrdifi« to Mb Full Set Best Teeth moo Zenith Phone 168. it srsrery LABEL GLOMES and/SHOES W. ERICS0I, S5K 219 West Superior Street. Two Floors. Perffeet Daylight. •f WEST STREET, pMIOHIOAN UMCLE IKE HAS Barrels of Money to Loan On Watches Diamonds and Jewelry 524W. Superior St. See that this label antear« on the box from which you are served pt.iftafi—i.—rri .. noniyoi the Ci(ar Makets' International Unionot AmericaT Union-made Cigars. »wi MMtijf* fictCbssMlm —tateat CKtuZi CJfJ t/.fjbmrt*: OOOS PITROMIZE HOME INDUSTRY. SMOKE HOME-MADE CIGARS THAT BEAR THE ABOVE LABEL. Call and Be Convinced That we can give you first-class dental work at reasonable prices. Gold Crowns. $7.00 White Crowns $5.00 White Fillings 75c Gold Fillings, up from $1.50 Silver Fillings, up from. 75c Painless Extracting 50c JOHNSON& KAAKE, Mesaba Biock—409-11 W Superior ,Street, Duluth OLDING ..FOR If •THE Xw YOUR Own Is a pleasure, when you can hold It In the brewing of beer that will com pete with the best breweries in this country or Europe in the manufacture of i»ure, rich and creamy. bottled beer, that possesses the qualities-of all with the palatable flavorrand strengthening qualities of the best beer. Try it .as an appetizer and tonic—4t is good. Duluth CO. EITHER PHONE 241. J*- Twilight was falling, and the village seemed to awake, from the sultry heat of the summer day. A horn sounded the signal for watering: the horses, and a few minutes later numerous hoof beats were heard. The dragoons were taking their horses to the watering place. Then silence fell on the little hamlet again. Outside the village, at the post, the sentinel Walkow stood under a. little wooden roof and was bored to death while watching over the strong box of the regiment. 'The devil take the service." he thought, "and this strong box. and the day which I decided to put on a uni form! And why should I keep guard over this box? The Colonel should take it into his own room, and then every thing would be in order and I should not have to stand here." The Full of Constantinople (From the Russian of Ivan 'JVaschioin.) His eyes traveled indifferently from one object to another. At times they followed a bat. circling over the gran aries then two cats sitting on a fence and miauing pitifully attracted atten tion. Then again he admired the won derful play of the clouds on the dark ening sky. One of them looked like a dog. another like a walrus, and a third—Oh marvel—reminded him of the Colortel of the regiment. And while Walkow regarded his Colonel, sitting between the dosr and the walrus, he hit upon the thought how cood to be a colonel. In the first place he never need stand sentinel: in the second place, the colonel always rides into the city at thfe head of the regiment, and all the young women see him: in the third place it is only a step from col onel to general, and besides a colonel can allow himself a tandem of three dappled horses: whereas he. Walkow. would only be lieutenant In a year, and the tandem was verv. very far in the future. Well, the pleasure of wearing a uniform and clinking his spurs in order to win the hearts of women is quite extensive. While these thoughts were going though Walkow's mind, the dog and walrus and the commandant had netted together and formed a dark shapeless mass, which was by degrees trans formed into a fantastic city, with high towers, cupolas, and minarets. "It looks exactly like Constantinople.'* thought Walkow. who had never seen Constan tinople: and his thought carried him into the capital of the Turks. Suddenly in the twilight he heard the hoof-beats of many horses, and a few moments later a whole cavl?ade halted before him. At the head was his col onel and behind him a brilliant crowd of generals. Walkow saluted. "There he is!" the colonel said, pointing to him. The generals saluted Walkow re spectfully and shouted "Hurrah!" "Great God! what is the meaning of this?" wondered Walkow. and stared at his commander-in-chief, who was dismounting. The grey-haired officer, whom Wal kow had seen but once before, was the first to come toward hi.m carrying in his hand a golden sword set with pre cious stones. "I congratulate you. my dear sir." said he. "Your heroic deed of yesterday has not its like in the whole history of the world. All these Napoleons. Alexanders, and Hannibals are in comparison with you. nothing. You are the pride of the army, the glory of the czar's dominions. This golden sword is the reward of your heroism. Besides, you are promoted to field marshal, and made governor-gen eral of the city, which vou have taken." The general pointed to far offx Constan tinople whose minarets werex glittering in the rays of the noonday sun, "Aha! It's all on account of yester day," Walkow reflected. "To be sure! How could I have forgotten?" Yesterday something quite extraor dinary had. taken place. His regiment, together with others, had been standing A NOVELIST FOR THE LABOR MOVEMENT (By Herbert N. Casson, "in Boyce's Weekly.) The great need of the labor move ment at the present time is for a novel ist—an American Zola—who can des cribe in the form of a story the great struggle for better conditions that is being made by the wage-working masses of our large cities. In 1851, before "Uncle Tom's Cabin" appeared, there were very few who real ized the horrors of slavery. The average human mind works about as fast as cold molasses in getting a new idea, and there were even in the South thou sands of tenderhearted men and women who took slavery as a matter of course and a divine institution. But Mrs. Stowe's book woke up the nation. For the first time the American people heard the crack of the lash and saw the wife torn from her husband's arms. Every one recognized the moral superiority of Uncle Tom to Legree. "Why, these negroes are human "beings like ourselves," said the surprised read ers. Thus the novel succeeded where the other books failed. Everybody read it, and in a few years it had created anew public opinion which made eman cipation inevitable. However much we may lecture and editoralize, it is the story which reaches people after all. It was Sir Walter Scott's stories that did more to interest the world in the Scotch Highlands than the volumes of all the learned histori ans. It was Washington Irving's story of Rip Van Winkle that first gave ro mance to the Catskills. The stories of Charles Dickens did most of all in his generation to reform the schools and law-courts, and to awaken an interest in the lives of the common people of England. All the prospectuses and pam phlets of all the land-boomers and .min in gagents have not done as cuh to advertise the eWstern states -as the. stories of Bret Harte. If the fair-minded American people could once realize what a ten per cent increase means to the home of a fac tory worker who has five children and his aged parents to support if they could see in a series of moving pictures the gradual breakdown of a beautiful young girl in an unhealthy cotton fac tory if they could see from the insile the heroic struggles of a body of work ers to maintain their union against the united opposition of almost a whole city, our industrial system would soon be put upon a different footing. No writer ever had better material for a story than that which can be found in any large factory city. A force ful story teller like Kipling, but with a heart as well- as- a brain,-, could. go to Paterson or Lowell or Fail River,.-re-" main "ior a year, and write, the mo^t powerful book of the century!" He could be a maker of history, an uplifter of nations, a moulder of civilization. The difficulty is not in finding the material, but in finding the writer.* None of the smart flippant pen-pushers? who regard ideas as marketable com-» 11L-."'.IJ. ....J1 for several months before the walls of Constantinople. The cannon growled incessantly from the: sea came the re ply of- the Russian squadron, but all in vain the. city would not capitulate in spite of. the fact that the inhabitants were dying of hung6r. Fnally the Turks had resolved to make a last des perate sally, and to6k advantage of the exhaustion of the Russian army, which in a beating rain, had Spent two sleep less nights in constant "skirmishing with the enemy. Yesterday, then, at daybreak, the Turks burst out of the city. But Wal kow was prepared for them. He had hardly perceived the head of the col umn before his sword was drawn, and in spite of the remonstrances of his captain, had thrown himself upon the enemy, carrying his whole squadron with him. When the Turks saw this haiu'ftil of dare-devils" they began to tremble and retreated. Walkow took advantage of the confusion and rushed straight into the midst of the enemy's army. Fifty thousand to the left, fifty thousand to the right, and in the mid dle. WalkoW. cutting and slashing and shouting. Five minutes later the Turks fled like sheep in all directions. The.v implored WalkoW to spare them but he no longer paid attention to them. At the head of his- squadron he flew for ward into the city. Ten minutes later the flag with the crescent came down, and in its place the Russion colors proudly unfolded themselves. In an instant Walkow had remem bered all this. Suddenly he heard soft foot steps and a woman in a rustling silk dress approached Him smiling. "I congratulate you, Marshal," she said to him. "I was so happy when I heard that you were the inimitable hero of yesterday. I have always believed that there was a genius hidden in you. In your eyes, in ^our moustache, there is so much intrepidity, force, and courage, I have always loved you, as if you were—my son!" In a dignified attitude, he replied: "I thank you, gracious lady I am very happy A beautiful, snow-white Arab in rich trappings, was then led forward. Wal kow sprang into the saddle, and bow ing gracefully, to the lady, he rode off, accompanied by the generals, to Con stantinople, where the Russian army was drawn up before the walls. To the right, on a hill several ladies were standing. One of them stepped for ward and came up to Walkow with a golden wreath in her hand. The beau tiful lady bowed to the Field Marshal, and said. "For the^-fjreat hero, in the name of the Russian women." Wal kow dismounted, took off his shako, and she placed the wreath on his bow ed head. A loud hurrah went up from the army, the* regiment bands played, and the cannons roared: the ladies waved their handkerchiefs and kissed their hands: the Colonel himself salut ed respectfully with his sword, rode up to him, and shouted in fury: "What the devil! How he snores! In arrest, for a week—a'month—a year! To snore by the strong box! The Field Marshal could not under stand why the Colonel was shouting so. The latter, took him by the should er and shook him furiously. "Go to the devil with your snoring! Walkow! Wake up, or Walkow drew himself up proudly. "Is that the way to sneak to a field marshal?" Then he shouted sternly, "To the whipping post with him at once!" "Who? What? Whipping post?" screamed the Colonel. "In arrest at once, or the devil take you." At last Walkow ooe'h'ed his eyes. Be fore him stood his Colonel, purple with wrath, and the sentinel who was to replace him. .. ,• .. a true book-must-himself be true. To do justice to his- task he must be as sincere and fearless as Zola, as sym pathetic as Dickens, and as open minded as Whitman: For a while, at least, he must become a worker him self in one of the great modern fac tories. He must go through the ordeal of a strike side by side with the men and women whom he describes. To write such a book would not be easy, but it would be to all otfier Ameri can navels what Niagara Falls is to a stage rain storm. The Automobile and the Cart Horse. From the Smart Set: A Swift Automobile once swept proudly past a. Tired Cart Hor&e. "Hello, Old Sti.ck-in-the-Mud!" it called tauntingly. "Pack to the Bone yard, you Dead One." So saying, it disappeared in a cloud of steam. A little further down the Pike, the Tired Cart Horse came upon the Swift Automobile, now busted. "Aha!"-said the Steed, with a Horse Laugh, "who is 'Stick-rin-the-Mud1 now? You are indeed far from your Happy Home." While the Cart Horse was thinking up other Biting Sarcasms of this Na ture, they hitched him up to the Dam aged Vehicle and he was compelled to yank it. laboriously to the stable, four teen miles away on an Up Grade. This fable teaches us that it is Wrong to gloat over the Downfall of our Enemies, until we are sure they can no longer injure, us. Giving Up. From the Washington Evening Star: "Does your husband take your ad vice?" said the" inquisitive relative. "Yes, indeed," answered young Mrs, Torkins. "I told him months ago that he ought to give up playing the races, and he informs ihe that he has: been giving up ever since." The Cry on Deaf Ears. From the Washington Post TM5ss Stone has heroically resisted that Mai edonian appeal for help. For Tillmanites. From-the Hartford Post: We should think that. South Carolina would yearn to be operated on for Till manitis. As Most of Us Have Found Out. From' the Philadelphia Ledger: The ansas definition "of a gold mine is "a hole in the ground owned by a man who is a liar."' Kenturck Economy, From, the Chicago News: When a Kentucky man -wants- to practice ecpnomy he takes three 10 cent drinks instead of two 15-cent Ones New York's Opinion Not Sought. From the'Kansas City Star: New theatrical productions are num 6rous/ at this time 'of the year and it Is quite notable that very few of them are being made in New York, this sea son. Every ?year the tendency to sub mit new plays' and operas to other cities rather than New York has grown stronger. "The New-York stamp of ap H'oval neA er was particularly reliable and a Ms begoin^ le&s sp in. recent aUo\vy(i^^ ctJbns.'^L"i:i, WS* tv, S1 THE HIGHER COURAGE! (From address of Moorfield Storey to •the American Peace Society:) 'We are told that those' who recog nize the. brotherhood of man, who do. riot consider it a proof of5 lofty soul to use a giant's strength like a giant against our weaker neighbors, are 'weaklings' and 'cowards.' Was the man who wrote the 'Farewell Address' coward, and are- the sentiments of that address those of a weakling? Is the man who believes that Washington was right a coward "Three is a higher courage than that Which is the common property of the bulldog and man. "It is the courage which John How ard showed when he risked his life in the foul jails of Europe for the pur pose of bringing relief to the poorest and meanest the world knew. It ds the courage shown by the district attorney of St. Louis against all the powers financial, political and social in that community, who is bringing the bribers to justice. "It is not the duty of a mighty nation to dominate the ocean, which is the common highway of all nations. No nation, and no man, ha sa right to con trol that which is the common property of the race. No man, and no nation, has a right to force his ideas by arms or by brutality upon an unwilling peo ple Simiply because they are weak and he is strong. We may easily read in the ruins of Rome, in the sands which cover Palmyra and Carthage, and in the prostration of Spain, the fate of Other nations just as mighty in their day as the United States is now, who are Wthe sword of aggression and per ished by the sword. "It is undoubtedly true that there are occasions when nations, like men, must defend themselves, their liberty, and their national existence. "But it is the man or group of men who engage great nations in war to win power or to retain it, to achieve per sonal distinction, to make money by extending commerce, or to force their social or religious or political ideas up on their weaker neighbors, against whom enlightened public opinion must always be directed. "There is no greater criminal than the man who for his own advantage is willing to expose thousands of his fel low creatures to death and wounds, to subject their wives and children to be reavement and sorrow and all the suf fering that follows war and its inevita ble attendants, pestilence and famine, and who then points to the rank or the office which he has won. "We know that General Sherman spoke the truth when he said, 'War is we cannot understand how any can justify themselves in seeking directly or indirectly to bring hell on earth." Of Course! From the Des Moines Register and leader: Jupt when all the fraternity was re joicing over the fact that in Boston an editor had been able to live in such a way that he could enjoy the luxury of death from gout comes the news that he inherited it. Sub^ctr*ibe forvthe Lajhwr WprJ.$1^ THE ONE CAUSE Nature originates and destroys. The destructive process begins with the fermen tatioa and decay of blood corpuscles. The cause of this fermentation is from Bacteria or microbes In the system. "I he fomentation does not take place without air, heat and moisture—for the germs or microbes are living organisms, that multiply in myriads with greai rapidity. These microbes when fully developed, colonize in great numbers and attack the various vital organs of the body by feeding on die tissues thus producing inflammation which is sick ness. If there were no microbes there would be no fer mentation* hence there would be no sickness life would continue indefinitely} suffering brought about by ill-health would cease and the processes of nature would stagnate. To tikis law man Is no exception, and in it is the secret cause of ail disease. No sickness can come on without microbes In the blood. THE UNIVERSAL CAUSE OF DISEASE IS MI CROBES WHICH PILLAGE AND DESTROY. It Kills the. Microbes s4#«K.fcrttl«,tt. of the Thro*t and cure* of the Lungs and cures of the Kidneys and cures AT FONDULAC. Most Beautiful Spot in Minnesota. TAKE THE NEWSBOY M. day Grounds Free to Patfdns of Newsboy. Others will be charged 10 cents. NO LIQUOR SOLD ON GROUNDS. Refreshments setved on grounds at reason able prices. Free nursery for children. No worry for mothers. Come and have an out* Let Yoar Money Work in the Human Blood to Health Bo* larged 1,000 Timea. Mil Hnmau Blood Fall of Germi Enlarged i,oo* Timet. Enlightened Science Admits that aH Sickness is Caused by GERMS OR BACTERIA Poisoning: and Wasting the Blood, the Tissues and Vital Organs. THE ONLY UNIVERSAL REMEDY, FOUNOED ON THE GERM THEORY OF DISEASE, AND FULLY PROVEN BY TWENTY YEARS OF SUCCESS, IS RADAM'S MICROBE KILLER A PLEASANT TART DRINK ABSOLUTELY HARMLESS. mm A of the Skin and cures EvZcMA* BRONCHITIS. CONSUMPTION. JAS. SIMPSON, Mgr. SAVINGS BANK Open Saturday evenings from 6 to 8. Novel Theory of Marriage. From the Indianapolis Journal: During the hearing of a divorce case before Judge Leathers, in which Lola De Wire sought to have the existing relations between herself and her hus band, Charles, severed, a novel reason for marriage was given. During her testimony she was asked by Attorney Leach: "Did you not love your husband when you married him?" "No. sir: -I didn't." was the emphatic reply,, of" Mrs. .De Wire, "^piya.did?ypg IE CAUSE AND CURE OF DISEASE EXPLAINED THE ONE GURE BRIQHT'S DISEASE. kk™»«S^WCATARRH,RHEUriATISM, A uuid all other Blood WYlNCfclK «nd Ctarwrfc Dbcwe Full particulars with reports of Scientific Experiments and ^Convincing Testimoirtals of Wonderfiil Cttres malled free to •ny address on application. RADAM'S MI0R0BE KILLER CO. 1698. Canal Street,/ CHICAGO. On? Qal. Jug, *3. And Make Money for You 'JQCL Interest paid on Savings Deposits. Our "Home Savings Banks" will help you save. Why not try it? Dulttth Savings Bank No. 2J6 West Superior St. marry him, then?" asked the aTtorn«»y. "Well, you see," said the plaintiff, "ha just kept comin' around every night and botherin' me so that Anally I mar ried him to get rid of him." The two could not, for various rea sons, get on well together, so the court granted a legal separation. S. I. Levin, importer of wines and li quors, at 501 West Superior street, carries the very best stock i- the city toe family smd, medicinal purposes. As the cause of all diseases is conclusively proven by every authority to be fermentation in the blood, produced by germs and microbes, common sense dictates that if the microbes were destroyed &e caw xmdibt removed. The only known iidpk powerful enough to destroy the microbe in the bta**, harm less as water to the tissues, wa« discovered .H if by the learned scientist and microscopist, Prof. Wm. R*dam. Its peculiar character is that of a true antiseptic and germicide, and its fame is world-wide under the name of "Radam's Microbe Killer." It has withstood the most critical scientific exam inations and is endorsed by every eminent medical authority. As all disease originates from the same source, microbcM Radam's Microbe Killer prevents and cures EVERY DISEASE by destroying Bacteria the organic life that causes fermen tation and decay of blood corpuscles. Kills the germs, and nature, through rich, red blood, kills the disease. THE UNIVERSAL CURE FOR DISEASE IS TO KILL THE MICROBES WHICH PR0DUC& IT.