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The Fight In the Stateroom.
The two new men on the Xenla were strangely subdued in manner, and their faces were pale under their thick coat of tan as they looked questioningly into each other's eyes in that pale dawn after the murder in the derelict. .Never, perhaps, had they been gladder to see daylight, and they felt a singular need of one an - other's society which compelled them to keep together, close together. "What do you really think of this busi- ness?" asked one man of the other. "Do you believe that there is a living human being hid somewhere on board this yacht, Playing the ghost and murdering anyone who interferes with him?" "No," said his mate. "I can't believe it. If there was anybody we should have found him. A cat couldn't have hid from us. You know that as well as I do. "I ain't superstitious I've been used to laughing at tales of ghosts and such like, but I'm hanged if I'll laugh after we get off this accursed derelictif we ever do. For it is accursed. There's no other way round. I suppose that woman was a thief, and we shall get into hot water for letting her sneak on board behind our backs but what I say is, we're not l'e- sponsible for what goes on here. Tho yacht's bewitched, or worse. It was all well enough chaffing poor old Brown about his ghost, but if we don't look out that same ghost -will do for one of us the same way it did for that thief, who de served what she got, while we shouldn't/' The other man shuddered. "It's hard to say that of any woman," he answered. "It was an awful way to die. I shan't for get those marks on her throat in a hurry or " "What was that?" broke in his mate, in a sharp whisper. The two stood rigid, shocked in silence, every nerve strained to listen. Still the sound which had startled them went on a horrid chattering, such as a very ol$ person or a maniac might make in inar ticulate rage. Mingled with it there was a noise of scuffling. "He's found it! Mr. Knight's found It: stammered one of the men. "More likely it's found him, and we shall have another murder to report.'" ex - claimed his mate. "For heaven's sake where does the noise come from?" "One of the cabins, or the saloon, 1 should say." "Well, there's nothing for it but we must go and help." "I suppose we must. But I'm hanged if J like the job. When I fight I want to know what I'm fighting. Take your knife, You may need it. I've got mine. My word! that's the kind of sound to make you go cold all over when other folks are dying of heatstroke." They talked to keep up their own cour age as they hurried in the direction of the hideous, chattering screams and cuffTing accompaniment. In front of a closed door one of the men seized his mate by the arm and jerked him back, as he would have bounded on. "Don't you hear, it's in that state- room!" he ejaculated. "Good heavens. What a horror! It's not human!" "Therenow it's gone further on to thetering next cabin!" cried the other. "They're lighting against the door!" "Thurre^s a .door between the two state rooms," said the first. "Try if you canhead, get in either one will do. They're to and fro. to and fro. For the love, of mercy, what's going on in there?" "We can't get in the door's locked on the inside." panted the others. "So is this one. Mr. Knight has locked himself in with that chattering horror, whatever It is,. We've got to break the door down. Go and fetch a big chair from the sa loon. That's the best thing, and we'll smash it in. I'll stop here to be ready to help in case Mr. Knight unlocks the door and comes out." As his mate bounded off to obey, the man shouted Dick's name: "Mr. Knight Mr. KnigTit! For heaven's sake, sir, letauthorities us know that you're not being killed!" He called loudly, but the shrill, con tinuous chattering on the other side of the door drowned his words, and for an more swer came another thud against the wooden panels which made him involun tarily start back. By this time the other man had come back with the chair. Without a word he lifted it high above his head and brought it crashing down against the door. The wood cracked but did not break. Again he raised the chair and swung it Sown with another smashing blow. The two hind legs of carved teak wood burst through the panels with a loud splintering noise. A third blow, and one whole panel gave way. The man struck it out with a strong push, and thrusting his arm into the ragged hole he had made found the lock and turned the key. Fearfully he stared into the cabin. Knight and theraltar, chattering thing with which he fought had disappeared through the open door of the adjoining stateroom, and the two men I a gentleman's soap. Is a soap for everybody who waat* the fcesi toilet soap ever made. It improves the complexion. It softens the skin. It cures chapped hands and chapped lips. It euro* pimples. ' : It cure* sores. It owe* babies and grown folk* of all kin eruptieos. it cures dandruff. -.'' Jt stops the hair from falling out. Jt makes the hair grow. It is the best shampoo made. -.- --- * I t is ideal for shaving. ..."*.' - It'jives'the glow of youth to sallow and dull complexions. It is more soothing than cold cream more beautifying than any lotion or cosmetic. It is pure enough to eat. Sold Everywhere, fSc. If your blood or liver is out of order, or if you suffer with indigestion,, yon should take Munyon's Blooo, Cure and Munyon's Dyspepsia Care. Th e Blood Cure will eradicate aH poisons from the system, and the Dyspepsia Cure wifl gwe you a good appetite and enable you to digest everything you eat, thus making good, rich blood. These remedies in con nection with Munyon's Witch-Hazel Soap Will imp.ore any cowlexion. one peering over the other's shoulder, saw only a scene of desolation as they crossed the threshold. A whirlwind might have swept through the cabin, once a marvel of luxurious daintiness. the stateroom which had been occupied by the mysterious1 lady. Her exquisite or k f'/lu pin and white silk and lace which had draped the graceful, swan-shaped" bed were partly torn down. The covering of the dressing-table had been swept out of place, and the rose wreath which framed the mirror was broken. One turn of the eye showed the these things. They saw them almost un consciously, and took no note of details, but made straight for the open door be tween the adjoining cabins. On the threshold lay a long cloak of gray satin, ermine lined, with a large hood, and thethe gleam of jewels in a broken clasp, which once had fastened it at the throat. The man who went first, stumbled in the thick folds, for his eyes had been on the open dbor and a strange shadow which moved on the opposite wall. Extricating one foot he caught the other, and striving to save himself from a fall by snatching at the door frame, he pitched forward on his face -into the next stateroom. A s he fell he had one glimpse of a thing so horrible that even in his confusion he told him self that his eyes had played him false. The chattering rose to a savage shriek, and a gray shape that had been strug gling in deadly combat with Dick Knight wrenched itself free from his grasp to bound upon the new enemy. Quick as light Dick was upon it again from be hind, one of his hands streaming blood. With a thick silk coverlet which he snatched from the bed in passing, he muf fled the hideous head, and, springing over the body of his fallen mate, who lay help less, the man who came second pounced on the claw-like hands that tore at the silk. "Make haste!" he stuttered to his friend, who scrambled up half dazed. "I can't hold on long. Take a sheetanything that'll go around the wrists. It's got the strength of two men. Great heavens, I've lost it!" With a twist the gray shape was free, save that its head was still muffled in the crimson silk coverlet, Dick Knight hold ing it from behind. Bu t writhing round, it caught Dick round the body with two disproportionately long arms. So sudden was the movement that Dick, weakened from loss of blood, was borne down to his knees, with the gray shape crouched over him, shaking its head to get rid of the muffling folds, and chattering with fury. Dick still clutched the twisted cov erlet to prevent its slipping off, but the great arms crushed the breath from his lungs. H e was deadly white and panting. Another instant of this, he thought vague ly, and his ribs would crack like eggshells. The chattering was faint in his ears now. of the men was shouting something sharply to the other, but though it was odd, since the voice was so near, he could not hear the words through the roaring in his head, which was like the sound of the sea. Then, suddenly, something flashed ha the air, something that gleamed in the light from the porthole. The chat ended in an explosive gasp which was half groan. The pressure of the bind ing arms relaxed, and with a dreadful shudder the gray shape, with its swathed tumbled in a confused mass of twitching limbs and twisted folds of crim son silk on the floor. "I stabbed it in the back with my knife," one of the men sobbed. "I've killed it. Oh, for heaven's sake don't uncover that face!" theOne When Dick had had a talk with the captain of the port he was allowed to give his evidence in writing, so that, instead of remaining at Gibraltar for the inquest on the body of the murdered woman, he might proceed at once to Tan gier, where he was able to convince the that his immediate presence was necessary. The question was howGrand to arrive there with least delay. The young man was looking ghastly white, like a patient for some doctor than a traveler, and his right arm was in a sling, his hand wrapped in bandages. Nevertheless, he tolfd the captain of th,e port, who congratulated him very warm ly on certailnr performances, that he had neven r felt better in his life. Since there 0 re wa s No Transfer, No TroubleOn at Chicago, Off In Florida. Through passenger service runs daily over Pennsylvania Short Line via Louis ville, Macon and Atlanta. Leave Chicago 8:40 p. m., arrive Jacksonville and St. Augustine second morning. Dining and observation cars. Ask H. R. Dering. A. G. P. Agt., 248 South Clark St., Chicago, about it. You cannot afford to throw away valu able time running around looking for board,grooms, houses etc., when The Jour nal Want Ads will get you what you want. Insert a small ad and save yourself the t.-^. narssinuull OJld ULbor. t S o ua he was trying to make arrangements for obtaining the use of a private yacht whose owner had gone away, leaving it in charge of the captain and crew, when he was told that a Mr. Fox-Smith was in quiring for him. Dick had known a man named Fox-Smith in Oxford days, and had not seen him since a rich vulgarian, but good-natured and when Knight heard that the Mr. Fox-Smith who was in Gib had arrived the day before on his own steam yacht, he began to be as anxious to meet his old acquaintance as the old acquaintance apparently was to meet him. They did meet at last un der the auspices of the captain of the port, and it appeared that Fox-Smith had stopped over night solely in the hope of seeing Dick, of whose presence on board the Xenia he had heard as a mat ter of gossip, too la,te to obtain sight of him before morning. Fox-Smith was on his way to Lisbon, and was delighted to take Dick to Tan gier, especially when he had been given a few sketchy outlines of the Xenia's strange story. It was immediately after this arrangement was satisfactorily made that Dick wired to Sir Peter Markham. It was evening when he arrived at Tangier. H e got rid of Fox-Smith and went straight to the hotel where he had been told to address Sir Peter, only to And him absent, with Lord Waverley. He then inquired for Lady Drayton, whom he had never seen, and was shown into her sitting-room, but found her frigid and inclined to be monosyllabic. The mystery of the Xenia was nothing to her, and she had a hazy idea that somehow Eve Markham's disappearance and the general disagreeable change in people and pjans were at least partly due to the influence of Sir Peter's secretary. She could not help thinking that he was good to look upon, and that the sling in which he wore his arm made him ra ther interesting nevertheless, she did not approve of Mr. Knight, and showed it. H e told her nothing, and was told nothing by her in return, save that Ev e Had not returned, and that there was no definite news of her. Bitterly disap pointed at not finding Sir Peter, Dick left the hotel and went down into the town. To reach it he had to pass by the Sok, which was usually deserted at this hour. But to-night a small crowd of white and brown clad figures were collected round the site of a dismantled booth. They all seemed to be gathered about something or some one lying on the ground. (To be Continued To-morrow.) 1 6 ? r Tangier that day boa Special to The Journal. Milwaukee, Wis., Feb. 2.Milwaukee Germans are up in arms because of the "slams" which Baron Speck von Stern berg, the new German ambassador, is alleged to have directed at his country men.r Such interviews as that given recently, in which he said that hfs countrymen Itwa r - s f wee/as'WrAml^^ e curt headed," are severely scored by every class of society in this, the Berlin of America. ' In fact, so strong have the remon strances become that the local German newspapers are taking up the fight for a recognition of what is due to the Germans of America from the accred ited representative of the kaiser. The interview at Ne w York, in which Von Sternberg said that in his opinion kaiser would not have approved of the bombardment of the Maracaibo forts, is especially attacked. menbetter CRAZY AEROPLANE It Tried to Fly and Take a House boat Along. Washinbtgon, Feb. 2.Professor Lang ley's aeroplane flying machine has at last been made to fly. Professor Langley is secretary of the Smithsonian institution, and he has been working for years on the aeroplane prin ciple for aerial navigation. On several occasions his airship has been scheduled to perform, but each time something has happened. The flying machine was moored to a houseboat in the Potomac at the Eighth street wharf. In a heavy gale Saturday afternoon the machine arose and tried to soar, but it was securely fastened to thj houseboat, and finally became so violent that it snapped the mooring lines of the houseboat and took that along. The aeroplane dragged the houseboat around the Potomac for awhile, but, ham pered as it was, its flight was rather er ratis. Finally after a number of peculiar maneuvers, the flying machine and boat smashed into the steamer Harry Randall, lying at the dock. The aeroplane sat on the flagpole. Professor Langley arrived in time to view the wreck and listen to the con gratulations of those who saw his flying machine in successful operation. JEFFERSON MEMORIAL Admiral Dewey Makes an Appeal for Funds. Washington, Feb. 2.The Thomas Jef ferson Memorial association, through its president, Admiral George Dewey, has is - sued the following appeal for funds: The Thomas Jefferson Memorial Association has decided upon erecting a fitting memorial to the man wbo drew up the Declaration of Inde pendence. Citizens, sailors, soldiers, physicians, inventors and philanthropists and the soldiers and sailors of France are honored, but there is not one tablet to the memory of that great American, Thomas Jefferson. We ask the people to contribute according to their ability to this' memorial. Congress will not be asked for money, as we rely solely upon the people, the yoting and the old, the children and their par ents, for the success of the movement. Contributions should be made to the order of the treasurer, Jesse B. Wilson, president of the Lincoln National bank. Washington. The people will be kept informed of all important actions of the association. Cimmniii'cations addressed to the secretary, W. S. McKcan, will receive prompt and careful attention. George Dewey, Admiral of the Navy, President. TOLD I N A LINE Watevbnry, Conn.Street car riots are occur-, ring dally. Jfazatlan, MexicoEight plague deaths Satur day. Houses burned to date number 370. Edwardsvillc, JH.William Brunner, a farm er, was smothered to death in a muddy field. ChicagoMiss Jane Owens, housekeeper of the Paclfie Hotel, saved two women from death by fire yesterday afternoon. MentoneProfessor Giron and the crown prin cess are hustled when they appear in public. After the divorce they are coming to America. New YorkThe appraisal of the estate of Au gustin Daly shows that, after the payment of his debts and liabilities there is a deficiency of $28,460. Rio JaneiroGeneral Itaperuna has left here for the province of Matto Grosso, the scene of the Acre difficulty between Brazil and Bolivia.' ' Ho is taking with him artillery, rapid Are guns and ammunition. Toledo, OhioOver 500 letters were found bur ied in a lumber-yard. Money orders and checks to the value of several hundred dollars which could not he disposed of without danger were left undisturbed. Richmond. Va.At a mass meeting of repre sentative colored citizens resolutions were adopt ed calling the speech purporting to have been made by James SI. Hayes in the city of Washing ton as incendiary. Wllkesbarre, Pa.Constant A. Sobrilefsko, a Russian and a well-known local miner, who had worked during the strike, was kicked and stabbed to death by twenty-one of ,his infuriated coun trymen. They are In jail. Port Jarvis. N. Y.Mr. and Mrs. Frank Cronk of Alexander Hill, near Deposit, N. Y., have been arrested by local officers of the S. P. C. C. on the charge of starving two of their children to death and neglecting ttjo others. Wilkosharre. Pa.Anthracite mine workers here have been informed that they may have to aid the soft coal workers soon. The soft coal operators have refused to give their men an in crease, and a strike Is expected. New YorkJoseph William Sheppard, who for the last three years had been living as a re cluse at 1R0 West Eighty-third street, died there Saturday of starvation. Sheppard's death was due to his efforts to prove that the true believer in Brahma could live without food. New YorkRev. Robert E. Street, a retired minister, was burned to death in his home in Roselle Park, N. J., and his daughter Mary, in her efforts to rescue her father, .aijo was 97 years old, received injuries that Btay prove fatal. LondonThe society of psychical research is turning its efforts in a practical direction. Sir Oliver Lodge, the president, announced that a fund had been established with which to endow scholarships for investigation chiefly of the psy chology of crime. East Orange, N. J.-A movement has been started in the New England states for the elec tion of Major Austin S.' Cushman of East Orange as commander-in-chief of the Grand Array of the Republic at the annual encanmpment in San Francisco next October. New YorkWhen Police Commissioner Greene read that Captain Lantry had sent his detec tives into the houses of a number of wealthy persons in his precinct to .show them that their own or servants' carelessness was responsible for burglaries, he sat down and wrote an order re buking him. Newark, N. J.Edwin J. McAllister, manager of the sign decorative department of the Elec tric Motor and Equipment company, left hei"* on Jan. 4, ostensibly on a business trip, and nothing since has been beard of him. McAllister is charged with forgery by the United States Mortgage and Trust company of New York. ChicagoA midnight orgy, with dancing girls scantily clad, sensational living pictures, etereop tioou views of the most risque type, and other features with a so-called "oriental" stage in the shrine rooms at the Medlnah temple Thursdav niht, has stirred up the Masons of the city and the hand of discipline may fall heavily on the promoters. The Milwaukee ,Road. The Railway Age: The Chicago, Mil waukee & St. Paul occupies to-day a foremost position among the great rail ways of the world. It is, distinguished as operating the only perfect passenger train in the world, the celebrated Pioneer Lim ited, between Minneapolis, St. Paul, Mil waukee and Chicago daily and in the adoption of improved appliances for the increased convenience and comfort of the traveling public. The Milwaukee is al ways found in the lead. Tou don't have to use a magnifying glass to see the results when * you use i Journal Want Ads. Prices-Small, but Fleeting will rule now little bargain gems from all about the store that will disappear like dew before the rising sun. Be an early birdit will pay you: SilksSix Interesting Kinds, The more interesting are they on account of their being every-day wanted silks and of good, dependable qualities. -... Blaok Taffeta, 36 inches wide, heavy in weight, lustrous in finish, satisfactory in quality, A A worth 81.15, Tuesday..., 0fC Lining Sorgo, black, silk face, 36-inch, a durable material for jacket and coat lining, regularly 0%ink _ 89c, Tuesday..... DUG Blaok Satin Duohosso, 27-in. wide, guaranteed to be all silk, a heavy grade, $1.00 value 4%*%.^ Tuesday .... Oil C ,...' Rare Values in Dress Goods. t Tins is not a large group, so it is all the more worthy of vour attention, for values like these are not often to be had in quantities. *But if the lot is not large it is choice. Bead 46-inch black Whipcords, *i - (Written Expressly for Goodfellow's.) , LATEST FASHION NEWS NEW rather materializedshould be the motto of the new SPRING materials for Spring. Very chic, indeed, are this s-a- MATEEIALS. son's Foulards and Indins large patterns are decided ly out, and almost all designs are small and neat. A big variety of small checks will be worn, and also polka dot effects, with colors interspersed with rows of black satin polka dots. It is whispered that brown in' all its shades of fkwn and tan wilYVdJKLilr S"?1 TMSMnr^jL?^* ^ Spring fashions: The belted Norfolk jacket THH E colo r this Spring, and after this comes gray. Blue, of course, is always popular, and certain shades of pink will be used, but pink was rather overdone last Spring. It will be good news to the CAPES majority of women that capes IN Both Phom are to be worn again, for there never was an outer garment that AGAIN. ments imaginable, cut rather short, with full, fluffy effects on the shoulders and long stole ends in the front. They are made of satin, taffeta, peau de. soie, etc..'or of light weight cloths, broadcloth, ladies' cloth or fancy materials of about this weight, and are most lavishly trimmed. Laces, chiffon, heavy insertions, passementeries and New YorkThe Fifth A-ifferine Hotel is to re main For several months .'there has been talk about tearing down the hotel and erecting a great business building. mtn o New York, Jan. 22, 1903. Smartness personifiedor Bright Basement Only. 46-inch black Diagonals, 69C 46-inch mixed colorings, ?.."**-- 46-inch two-toned effects, values to $1.50 a yard, at J was more convenient or' easier to put on! The advance models "-front Is becoming to all figures and has a are the most stunning little gar- IIS 3 Good fellow Dry Goods Co., now at 7th andNiooilet E2 S ColdinChest In the Bright Basement onlv. Omega Oil is eood for everything a liniment ought ttf'be good for. GEO. D. DAYTON. J . B. MOSHER. GEO. LOUDON. Silk Loaders of tho Northwest. Now at Seventh A Nicollet Black Surah, all silk 24-inch, bright finish and a heavy quality, much used now for traveling robes and negligee costumes, 75c O O ^ value Tuesday Ovv India Silk, white, figured, wash able, has substantial body, mm HE. regular price 49c, Tuesday 0F Natural White Hahutal, a heavy grade, 500 yards of our regu lar 89c quality that we will A|2 sell Tuesday at filUu pliques are used on the silk capes, while fancy braids, silk and velvet appliques anr fanciful strappings of velvet, silk or satin, as well as insertions of yoke and oriental laces, form the decorations of the cloth capes. -un~r, fc- MONTE variety of short, dressy coats _.___ of the Monte Carlo order will CARLO be decidely the thing for fashion able wear. Some of these coats COATS, are short all around, and some, and by far the smartest, have loug stole ends in the front that nearly reach to the knees. This variety of coat is never plain, but is always handsomely dec- stoles in the front most effectively. Blouse coats, with coat-tail effects in the black and skirted coats, backs and ^ ' per o , yar a Besides r "netted"rontswithefitted , ar among the new ,- , _ jacket is also to be worn, as this style looks es pecially smart in walking and outing suits. In skirts, the extreme habit SKIRTS, backs are doomed, but there are thl s mode, cut with box plaitsexamples and side Pla*" te effects . A ne skirt with a graduf - ate mos manywmodified box-plaited back and plastron effect t fashionable appearance. CHANGEABLE taffeta has been the swell thing for dress linings for . SILK the last year, even for ' colored gowns, but now "LININGS. Dame . Fashion has tired of these linings and wants a little more striking, so change- ap-something New YorkThe sale of the art collection of the late Henry 3 Marquand close with a total of $706,019 realized. A Persian rug of the fifteenth century brought $38,000. these capes, a great Either black or white Fancy black silk and elastic belts, with handsome oxidized buckles,the choice of a fine collection, Oflt** worth to $1.50, Tuesday.. 05PC Embroideries Cambric edges, insertings and bands as wide as six inches the patterns are especially fine, worth A 4 1 ^ to 20c a yard. Tuesday... I I2C A n ,,~.. SHORT the new skirts are made with a drop skirt, and for nice DROP materials this must always be __ o When a cold gfoes down into the chest, a man or woman or child ought to stop work right then and there. Go home, soak the feet in hot water and get into bed. Rub the chest and throat thoroughly with Omega Oil. vSoak apiece of flannel with the Oil and lay it on the chest over night. See to it that the bowels are kept open. Stay in the house several days, if necessary, until the trouble is gone. The use of Omega Oil brings about a much quicker cure than any other remedy. It is to be applied as above, every morning and night until the cold disappears. Never allow a druggist to sell you something else when you ask for Omega Oil. Your health is at stake, and your money should command just what you want to buy. Handkerchiefs Women's handkerchiefs of ail Irish linen, hemstitched, with pretty em broidered initials, full laun- O** dered, worth 15c, Tuesday 5FC v Domestic castile soap, green and white, in J^-pound bars, A1 per bar, Tuesday. 62v Toilet Soap Belts Dross Shields "Crystal" Dress Shields, our own kind they contain no chemicals, or rubber will wash and iron come in white are light and waterproof and cost Size 2 3 4 5 Price 20c 22c 25o 30c Free Embroidery Lesson The fad of the coming season will be em broidery on waists and skirts. We have fifty new and exclusive patterns. To all who have their stamping done here, em broidery lessons will be given by Hiss Osterberg without charge, Thursdays, from 9 to 12, during February. Have the stamping done at once, so you will be ready. able silks are to be brought in againt. These, of course, must be chosen to harmonize with the colors of the gown. ParisSpeaking of Toltoy's "Resurrection," Mr. Morton says it will be produced simulta neously in New York and London Feb. 17, coin ciding with the hundredth night in Paris. l I In f ellk. It is the latest Paris m a SKIRTS, idea,' and a most sensible one at that, to make these drop skirts just clear the ground all around, no matter how long the dress skirt may be. Every now and then, to be accurate, about once a week, it is rumored that fancy waists that is, separata waists of silk, satin or lace not matching the skirtare going out of style, and never was gossip as unfounded, for the loveliest creations of this sort con tinue to be made, and, what is more to the point, worn by the very smartest women. We have used Omega Oil frequently for sore throats and chests. Being singers, we appreciate its value. We simply wish to inform you of this fact. We are with Harry Williams' Own Company, and have recom mended your Oil to all the different mem bers, and they think it wonderful. * CLEMENCE SISTERS, 141 East 58th St., New York City. 5 ^ y d a ar a11- e U ARTICLES OF INCORPORATION -: OF . . _-r TH E UNIVERSITY PRESS. - - - we* the undersigned, for the purpose of organizing and forming a corporation ac - cording to the provision of Title two 2 Chapter thix-ty-four (34) of the General Statutes of 1894 of the State of Minnesota, and the several acts amendatory thereof, do hereby associate ourselves,, and to that end do adopt and sign the following Ar ticles of Incorporation. ,.J$L " A am "THE UNIVERSITY PRESS." The gen eral nature of the business of this corpo ration shall be the printing, publishing and making of books of any and everv description, magazines, newspapers and Pamphlets the doing of book and job printing the doing of a general book bind ing business the doing of lithographing, electrotyping, ruling, embossing, engrav ing and any and every other work or business connected with a book publish ing establishment the owning and operat ing of linotype machines, printing presses, cutting machines, types, type cases and all other machines and materials needed tor use in a general printing bufeiness tne doing of any and everything necessary or incidental to the purposes of a com plete printing establishment the owning or leasing of real estate for use in con nection with said business. The principal place of business of this corporation shall be the city of Minneap olis. County of Hennepin and State of Minnesota. e The time of the commencement of this corporation shall be the second day of February, A. D. 1903, and the period of continuance shall be thirty years there after. The amount of capital stock of this cor poration shall be fifty thousand ($50,000) dollars, which capital stock shall be paid in at suph times and in such manner ttn the Board of Directors shall direct, and this corporation is authorized to begin business when one hundred shares of stock have been subscribed and paid for. IV. T oARTICLE f this corporation shall be ARTICLE II. ARTICLE III. h e highestARTICLEof amount indebtedness or liability to which this corporation shall at any time be subject, shall be twenty thousand ($20,000) dollars. ARTICLE V. The names and places of residence of the persons forming this corporation are as follows: T. H. Colwell, A. C. Stevens, L. I. Bartholomew, M. Colwell, H. W. Wilson and Charles S. Buck, all of thu City of Minneapolis, County of Hennepin and State of Minnesota. ARTICLE VI. The names of the persons forming the first board of directors are T. H. Colwell, A. C. Stevens, L. I. Bartholomew, M. Col well and Charles S. Buck, and the first meeting of said board of directors shall be held the first Tuesday of February, 1903. The first President shall be A. C. Stevens, the first Vice-President shall be Charles S. Buck, the first Secretary shall be L. I. Bartholomew, the first Treasurer and Manager shall be T. H. Colwell. The government of this corporation and its management shall be vested in a board of five directors, provided -that If at any time the number of stockholders shall be less than five, the board of directors may consist of three persons: The directors and officers above named shall hold their respective offices until the first Tuesdav in February, 1904, at which time and on every succeeding first Tuesday in Febru ary thereafter a board of directors shall be elected by the stockholders of said corporation, at an annual meeting of said stockholders to be held in the offices of said corporation in the City of Minneap olis (or at such other place as the board of directors may designate). Notice of said meeting shall be given by the Sec retary to each stjckholder at least ten days before said meeting. Immediately following the annual meet ing of stockholders, the directors there elected shall hold their annual meeting, and shall elect from their number a pres ident, vice-president, secretary, treasurer and manager, any two of these offices, except that of president and vice-pres ident may be held by one person. The directors and officers of this corpo ration shall .each hold office until their successors shall have been duly elected and qualified. The capital stock of this corporation shall bft divided into five hundred (500) shares of one hundred ($100) dollars each In Testimony Whereof, we have here unto set our hands and seals, this the 30th day of January, 1901. T. H. COLWELL, A. C. STEVENS. ..'- -. L.I.BARTHOLOMEW. / v M. COLWELL. H. W. WILSON. CHARLES S. BUCK. In presence of ' A. M. Goodrich. Edmund Dougherty, as to all. ' State of Minnesota, County of Hennepin. On this the 30th day of Januarj-. 1903 before me personally appeared T. H. Col well, A. C. Stevens L. I. Bartholomew, M. Colwell, H. W. Wilson and Chas. S. Buck, to me known to be the persons de scribed in and .who executed the foregoing articles of incorporation, and acknowl edged that they executed the same as their free act and deed. EDMUND DOUGHERTY, Notary Public in and for Hennepin Coun ty. Minnesota. (Notarial Seal.) State of Minnesota, Department of State. I hereby certify that the within instru ment was filed for record in this office on the 80th day of January, 1903, at 2 o'clock P. M. and was duly recorded in Book D3 of Incorporations on page P. E. HANSON, Secretary of State. OFFICE OF REGISTER OF DEEDS. State of Minnesota. County of Hennepin. I hereby certify that the within instru ment was filed for record in this office on the 31st day of January 1903, at 10% o'clock A, M. and was duly recorded in Book of on page .... GEO. C. MERRILL. Register of Deeds. By A. W . SKOG, Deputy Register of Deeds. SUBSTITUTE! 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