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." : A Tale of the Third. Generatjon^., ^ JLEfofl^*gfr* tb*i4as tne secre'l-^gct tfetlons for control. of the European out put, which would make the Consolidated master of the copper world. Instead of disclosing this, he pretended craftily to be encouraged by the mere generally hopeful outlook in all lines. Western Trolley, too, might be overcapitalized, and Union Cord age might also be in the hands of a pirati cal clique but the demand for trolley lines was growing every day, and cordage products were not going out of fashion by any means. "You see," he said to his adviser, "here's what the most conservative man in the street says in this afternoon's paper. 'That copper must necessarily break badly and the whole boom collapse, I do not be lieve. There is enough prosperity to maintain a strong demand for the metal thru another year, at least. A s to West ern Trolley and Union Cordage, the two other stocks about which doubt is now be ing so widely expressed in. the street, I am persuaded that they are both due to rise not sensationally, but at a healthy upward rate that makes them sound investments - "There." said Perclval, "there's the Judgment of a man that knows the game, but doesn't happen to have a dollar In either stock, and he doesn't know one two things that L A*kno-wr' i$r JK&WEDNESDAY EVENING, -v . y B y HARRY LEON WILSON. ^ * '" , Copyright 1902 by Lsthrop Publishing Co., Boston. "^oHMHH^ S CHAPTER XXXIII.Contlnuedr. The'Amateur Napoleon of Wall Street. "There was one rule in poker your pa lad ," said Uncle Peter.' "If a hand is worth calling on, It's worth raising on. "He jest never would call. If he didn't think a hand was worth raising, he'd bunch it in with the discards, and wait fur another dea4. \ don't know much about the game, but he said it was a sound rule, and if It was sound in poker, why It's got to be sound in this game. That's all I can tell you. You know what you hold, and if 'tain't a hand to lay down, it must be a hand to raise on. Of course, if you'd been brash and Ignorant in your first calculationsIf you'd made a fool of yourself at the start but shucks! you're the son of Daniel J. Bines, ain't you?" The rule and the clever provocation had their effect. /Til raise as long as I have a chip left, Uncle Peter. Why. only to-day I had a tip that came straight from Shepler, tho he never dreamed it would reach me. That Pacific cable bill is going to be rushed thru at this session of congress, sure, and that means enough increased demand to end Consolidated back where it was. And then, when It comes out that they've got those Rio Tinto mines by the throat well, this anvil chorus will have to stop, and those Federal Oil sharks and Shepler will be wondering how I had the face to stay in." The published rumors regarding Consoli dated began to conflict very sharply. Per clval read them all hungrily, disregarding those that did not confirm his own opin ions. He called them irresponsible news paper gossip, or believed them to be in spired by the clique for its own ends. He studied the history of copper until he knew all its ups and downs since the great electrical development began in 1887. When Fouts, the broker he traded most heavily, with, suggested that the Consoli dated company was skating on thin ice, that it might, indeed, be going thru the same experience that shattered the famous Secretan corner a dozen years before,' Per cival pointed out unerringly the vital dif ference in the circumstances. The Con solidated had reduced the production of its controlled mines, and the price was bound to be maintained. When his ad viser suggested that the companies not in the combine might cut the price, he brought up the very lively rumors of a "gentleman's agreement" with the "non combine" producers. "Of course, there's Calumet and Hecla. I know that couldn't be gunned into the combination. They could pay dividends with copper at 10 cents a pound. But the other independents know which side of their stock is spread with dividends, all right." When it was further suggested that the Rio Tinto mines had sold ahead for a Sear, with the result that European im ports from the United States had fallen off, and that the Consolidated could not go on for ever holding up the price, Perclval said nothing... .,:',-- ' - " \ e,t hor er. Jus t hypothecat e 10,000 of those Union Cordage shares and five thousand Western Trolley, and buy Consolidated on a twenty per cent margin. I want to get bigger action. There's a good rule in poker: if your hand is worth calling, it's worth raising." "I like your nerve," said the broker. "Well, I know some one who has a rieeve with something up it, that's all." By the third week in April It was be lieved that his holdings of Consolidated were the largest in the street, excepting those of the Federal Oil people. Uncle Peter was delighted by the magnitude of his operations, and by his newly formed habits of industry. "It'll be the makings of the boy," he said to Mrs. Bines in her son's presence. "Not that I care so much myself about all the millions he'll pile up, but it gives him a business training, and takes him out of the pin-head class. I bet Shepler himself will be takin' off his silk hat to your son, jest as soon as he's made this turn in copperif he has enough of Dah'l J.'s grit to hang onand I think he has." "They needn't wait another day for me," Peroival told him later. "The family treasure is about all In now, except ma's amethyst earrings, and the hair watch chain Grandpa Cummlngs had. Of, course I'm holding what I promised for Burman. But that rise can't hold off much longer end the only thing I'll do, from now on. is to hock a few blocks of the stock I V ? h N ever irritatirig,never cumbersome never hot and^ sticky, al ways comfortable. Wear it this summer and you'll not mind the heat****1 C ' '* bought outright and buy on margins, so'-: to get bigger action." "My! My! you jest do fairly dazzle me," exclaimed the old man, delightedly. "O. I guess your pa wouldn't be at all proud of you if he could see it. I tell you, this family's all right while you keep hearty." "Well, I'm not pushing my chest out any," said the young man, with becom ing modesty, " but I don't mind telling you it will be the biggest thing 6ver pulled off down there by any one man." "That's the true western spirit," de clared Uncle Peter, beside himself with enthusiasm. "We do things big when we bother with 'em at- all. We ain't afraid of any pikers like Shepler, with his little two and five thousand lots. O! I can jest hear 'em callln' you hard names down in that Wall streetNapoleon of finance and copper king and all like thatin about thirty days!" He accepted Perclval* s invitation that afternoon to go down into the street with him. They stopped for a moment in the visitor's gallery of the Stock Exchange and looked down into the mob writhing, disheveled, shouting broker*. In and out, the throng swirled upon itself, while above Its muddy depths surged a froth of hands in frenzied gesticulation. The frantic movement and din of shrieks disturbed Uncle Peter. "Faro is such a lot quieter game," was his comment, "so much more ca'm and restful. What a pity, now, 'tain't as Christian!" Then they made the rounds of the bro kers' offices in New, Broad and Wall streets They reached the office of Fouts, in the latter street, just as the exchange had closed. In the outer trading room groups of men were still about the tickers, ra ther excitedly discussing the last quota tions. Perclval made his way toward one of them with a dim notion that he might be concerned. He was relieved when he saw Gordon Blythe, suave and smiling, in the midst of the group, still regarding the tape he held in his hands. Blythe, too, had plunged in copper. He had,been one of the few as sanguine as Perclval and Blythe's manner now reassured him. Copper had obviously not gone wrong. "Ah, Blythe, how did we close? Mr. Blythe, my grandfather, Mr. Bines." Blythe was the model of easy, indolent, happy middle-age. His tall hat, frOck coat with a carnation in the lapel, the precise crease of his trousers, the spick ness of his patent leathers and his grace ful confidence of manner, proclaimed his mind to be free from all but the pleasant things of life. H e greeted Uncle Peter airily. " "Come down to see how we do it, eh, Mr. Bines? It's vastly engrossing, on my word. Here's copper just closed at 03, after opening strong this morning at 105. I hardly fancied, you know, it could fall off so many Of those wretched little points. Rumors that the Consolidated has made large sales of the stuff in Lon don at sixteen, I believe. One never can be quite aware of what really governs these absurd fluctuations." ,Pereival was stating at Blythe fir un - concealed amazement. H e turned, leav ing, Undle Peter still chatting with him, and sought Fouts in the inner office. When he came out ten minutes later Uncle Peter was waiting for him alone. "Your friend. Mr. Blythe, is a clever sort of man, Jolly and light-hearted as a boy." "Let's go out and have a drink, before we go up town. In the cafe of the Savarin, to which he led Uncle Peter, they saw Blythe again. He was seated at one of the tables with a younger man. Uncle Peter and Percl val sat down at a table near by. Blythe was having trouble about his wine. "Now. George." he was saying, "give us a real lively pint of wine. You see, yourr self, that cork isn't fresh show it to Frank there, and look at the Wine itself come now, George! Hardly a bubble in it! Tell Frank I'll leave it to him, by Gad! if this bottle is right." The waiter left with the rejected wlne and they heard Blythe resume to his com panion, with the. relish of a connoisseur: "It's simply a matter of genius, old chap you understand?to tell good wine that is really to discriminate finely. If a chap's not born with the gift he's an ass to think he can acquire it. Sometime you've a setter pup that looks fithead good, nose all rightal the markings but you try him out and you know in half an hour he'll never do in the world. Then it's better to take him out back of the barn and shoot him. by Gad! rather than have his strain, corrupt the rest of the kennel. He can't acquire the gift, and no more can a chap acquire this gift. Ah! I was right, was I, George? Look how dif ferent that cork Is." , H e sipped the bubbling amber wine'with cautious and exacting appreciation. A s the waiter would have refilled the glasses, Blythe stopped him. , "JSow, George, let me tell you some thing. You're serving at this moment the only gentleman's drink. Do it right, George. LJsten! Never refill a gentle man's glass until it's quite empty. D o you. know why? Think, George I You pour fresh wine Into stale wine and what have you?neither. I've taught you something, George. Never fill a glass till it's empty." . "it beats me," said Uncle Peter, when Blythe and His companion had gone, "how eafey them rich codgers get along. "That fellow must 'a' made a study of wines, and nothing wor'^e' ever'bothers him than a, waiter flllin' his glass wrong." "You'll be beat more," answered Per clval, "when I tell you this slump in cop per has just'ruined him-^wiped out every cent he had. He'd just taken it off the ticker when we found him in Fouts' place there. He's lost a million and a half, every cent he had In the World, and he has a wife and two grown daughters." - - . "Shoo! you don't say! And I'd have sworn he didn't'care a row of plhs wheth er copper went up or down. H e was a lot more worried' about that champagne. Well, well! he certainly is a game loser. I got more respect fur him now. This town does produce thoroughbreds, you can't deny that," . "Uncle Peter, she's down .to 93, and I've had to margin up a good nit. J didn't think it could get below 95 at the worst." . "Oh, I can't, bother about them things. Just think of when she booms." "I dobut'Saydo you think we better pinch our bets?" Uncle Peter finished his glass of beer. "Lord! don't ask me," he replied, with the unconcern of perfect trudt. "Of course If you've lost your nerve, or If you think all these things you been tellln' me was jest some one fool In* you* "No, I know better than that, and I haven't lost my nerve. After all, it only means that the crow'd is looking for a big ger rake-off." "Your pa always kept his nerve," said Uncle Peter, "t've known him to make big money by keepin' it when other men lose theirs. Of course he had genius fur It, and you're purty young jlet" "I only thought of it for a minute. I didn't really mean it." They read the next afternoon that Gordon Blythe bad beeh. found dead of asphyxiation in .a littled own-town hotel under "circumstances that left no doubt of his suicide. "That man wa'n't so game as we *'" Booklet telling all aBdut if and the garments may be had AT LEADING DEALERS EVERYWHERE The Deimel L,meaMesIi Co./ , , (Originators of ,inen-Me*h.) ~ ~ % 401 Broadway, New York. THE MDristeATOCIH JOtfBNAE, thought,""said Uncle Peter. " " "He's left his family to starve. Now your pa was 6. game losgr fur fair. Dan'l J. would 'a' called fur another deck."*.*,, '( "And copperas -up two oftolnlis" to-day." said Perclval, cheerfully. H e had begun to be depressed with forebodings of disas ter, and this slight recovery was cheering. "By the way," he continued, "there may be another gas-jet blown out in a few days. That party, you Know, our friend from Montana, has been selling Consoli dated right and left. Where do you sup pose she got any such'tip as that? Well. I'm buying and she's selling, and we'll have that money back. She'll be wiped off the board when Consolidated soars." (To be continued to-morrow.) . ,s NEW YOBK CELEBRATES Father Knickerbocker Was ,- Years Old Yesterday, s New York. May 27.New York yester day officially commemorated the two hundred and fiftieth anniversary of the establishment of municipal government in New Amsterdam, afterward called by force of treaty between Holland and Eng land. New York. The city was gay with bunting. The city hall, where the main exercises were held, and City Hall park were the center of attraction, the decor ations being especially elaborate. In the public schools half a million children took part In special patriotic exercises. Mayor Low presided over the cere monies at the city hall. The invocation was pronounced by Rev. Cornelius T. Wells, paston of the Dutch Reformed church of Flatbush, the oldest church of that denomination here Mayor Low de livered a brief address, referring especi ally to the city's marvelous growth and the open-handed charity of its people. "Our special pride," said he, "is that we are an American city and our chief am - bition is to show how the greatest Ameri can city can greatly serve the world." General James Grant Wilson of the New York Historical society delivered the ora tion of the day, and he was followed by Elihu Root, secretary of war, who pre faced his remarks with a letter from President Roosevelt. After expressing his regret at his inability to be present, the president wrote: "The changes in Ne w York city during the 250 years which have just elapsed are such as could^be paralleled nowhere else in the world. W e now have In New York the second largest city in the world, and it is no }dle compliment to you and those associated with you, Mr. Mayor, for me to say that there'is no other city, either here or abroad, of whose governing of ficials its people have more reason to feel proud." Addresses^ were made by Governor Odell, Judge John Clinton' Gray of the state court of appeals, the Rev. H. Per eria Mendes, rabbi of Congregation Shear ith Israel, and Bishop Henry G. Potter of the Protestant Episcopal diocese of Ne w York. The Rt. Rev. John M. Farley, archbishop of Ne w York, pronounced the benediction. IRRIGATION IS EXPENSIVE Cost Government $7,500,000 During ARRIVE IN CHICAGO 8:30 A. M. As Usual the North-Western Line Is First In Improving Chicago Service. The most luxurious train between Twin Cities and Chicagothe North-Western Limitedcontinues to leave Minneapolis, 8:00 p. m., St. Paul, 8:30 p. m., but now arrives Chicago 8:30 a. m. This earlier arrival insures connections for the east and south not made by other trains. In this connection it Is also interesting to recall that between the Twin Cities arid Chicago the North-Western line o$erted Hie first train having appointments of the present-day Limited, first Pullman Sleep ers, first Compartment Cars, first Parlor Cars, first Dining Cars, ""first Observation Cafe Cars and the first Reclining Chair Cars. This clearly shows the progressive spirit of this ever-popular and reliable line. The Line also runs more trains and carries more passengers In and out of Minneapolis, St. Paul and Chicago than any other railroad. . . r J 7 KEAL ESTATE TRANSFERS. .,' John W. Hull nml wife to John A. Arnold, lot 9, block 1, Bnstfs' rearrangement, $1,500: Susan D. Gale and husbantr to Frederick J. Hopkins, lots 176 and 177, Reyiwd Cottagewood, $500. Melissa H. Baldwin- and- husband to-Far W. Huntington end wife, lot 15, Auditor's subdivis ion No. fi5, $200. - Frederick P. Boot to Everett" H. Huntooh. lot 2, rearrangement of blocks 9 and 10, first di vision of Remington Park, $760. Amanda A. Holm and husband to Peter Janaen et al., let 2. block 1. Hawkins' addition, $2,200. William C. Pt^lmer to Mary A. Kelly, lots 9 and 10, block 8. Eaker's addition, $700. . Stisan D. Gale and husband to William H. Merrick, lots 178 and 179, revised Cottagewood, $500. Ida F. Works and husband to Frank W.Kin nev, lots 9, 30 and 11, block 1, Penny's subdi vision, $7,500. Richards,. Lundeen company to Walter Z. Kline and wife, lot 18, block 5, Forest Heights, $1,100. Samuel 8. Thorpe and wife to Ellen L. Leddy, lot 5, block 9, Pleasant Park addition, $125. - Fred Jerkbfek to William Oltman, lot S, block 67, West Minneapolis, second division, $810. Iahelia Ann Obert and husband to Albert W. Obert. in section 18-28-24, $1,000. Anna Grunneet and husband to Christian D. , - - - ' r : - :..- .'.,'.i SIMPLE REMEDY FOR CATARRH Just Breathe Hyomel Pour Times a Day ,-~. 'm*--.'-^1- 250 s Past Two Years. Washington, May " 27.rCommissioher Richards of the general land 'office has had prepared a statement giving the ex act amount of the fund set apart for the reclamation of arid lands under the irri gation act of 1902. It shows a-total of $7,530,338 for . the. fiscal years. 1901 and 1902, distributed among the states and territories as follows: Arizona, $81,773 California, $503,210 Colorado,. $628,995? Idaho. $507,448 KaA ,sas, $49,135 Montana, $772,377 Nebraska, $235,194 - Nevada, -$23 414 New Mexico, $147,237 NqrlfcfcJDakota $1,327,496 bkjav- h^ma,-^1,008,795 ' Oregh,"Wl496ir-Sotii Dakota, $307,562 Utah, $146 824 Wash ington $794,088 Wyoming, $385,762. The total for 1901 was $3,144,861, and for 1902, $4,565,516. The returns 'on the sale of public lands for the first three quarters of the present fiscal year indicate that the receipts will be about equal to the two preceding years, so that by the first .of next July the irrigation fund in the treasury de partment will amount to about $15,W0,000 The fresh blootn and beauty which is so attractive in womenthe beauty of perfect healthfalls an eafcy victim to the enervating heat of summer. Thl roses fade and a sickly Sark ailortakes its place nervous headaches leave shadows under the eyes the eyes them selves lose their sparkle and lustre rashesand With them yon can defy the heat, escape rash and blotche*,' retain your appetite, preserve the roses,Wy6iir "eheeks, or make them bloom where they never bloomed before. Mackeprang, lot 18. block S, South Minneapolis addit.on. $400. . . - _.,j, Arthur B..LW and wife to,WinimC Palmer, lots 9 and 10, block 3, Mto'ttf^^fW'- Commomvealtih Title Inftocsteft and "8* "to ttanv ftrustee) to Eulalia E. Satterlee. lots 10. 11 IndI 12? block 10, second division 6f Reming ton Park, $270. -.* Western Realty, company * part lot 30, block 5.' Fair Ground "M^.^^. Nancy S. Libby and bmfew? ^Jl}?,*? SRT^' irt of lo 1. nle B. Heath, lot 21, block 2, Higman, Rldgway & Co.*s addition, $800. . p Michael J. Gill and wlft to IWiJ ,mEf$I' lots 1 and 2, May F. Milligan and husband to fortiuii u. en\ing et al., lot 6, block 3, Harrison Street sub division, $2,000. Frank C. Griswold and wife to Charter F. Grade and wife, part of block 4, GriswOld's third addition, $200. - : * n Arid blrlrig yotir Flowers to The Minneapolis Jour- nal's *Sweet: Pea Show, to be held in the Dayton Building, the first week in. August.w Hundred* f Dollars will be given in premiums for the follow- ing annuals and other choice garden,flowers: Zfuuia25^ poppy.?!: Pansy,8?^ Snap Dragon, Petunia, Stock, ?fW^^ "*| Centaure?, PMoxrf^l^^:! Carnation Marguerite,^ d B Cured. "If "aTfew years ago some one had said you can cure catarrh by breathing air charged with a healing balsam, the idea would have been ridiculed and it' remained fqr: R. T. Booth, that eminent inves tigator, to discover In Hyomefth is meth od of cure. . Hyomel has performed the most mirac ulous cure of catarrh and is' to-day recog nized by leading members of the medical profession as the only advertised remedy that can' be relied upon to do just what it claims. The complete outfit of Hyomel costs but $1.00 and consists of an inhaler, a medi cine dropper and a bottle of Hyomel. Breathe Hyomel .through the Inhaler for a few minutes four times a day and It will cure the worst case of catarrh. It soothes and heals the mucous membrane of the^-alr passages, prevents irritation, and effects a complete and lasting 'cure. The treasurer of the American Life In surance Company, J. S. Nugent, of Ne w York city, writes: "Hyomel has com pletely cured my daughter - of catarrh from which she has been a sufferer for years." In Minneapolis there are scores of well known people who say they have been eure& of catarrh by Hyomftl. If It dbea hot eufe you, Voegeil Bros.' Drug Co. will return the money you paid ,for Hyomel. This is the strongest evidence that can be dttered as to their faith in the remedy. Weather Beauty blotches destroy the fine texture of the skin, and almost without warning beauty has fled. These troubles are but outward manifesta-' tions of the effect of hot weather upon the digestive system. With perfect digestion beauty can defy the heat. Tiny Tonic Tablets Iron-Ox Tiny Tablets are the best tonic for ~ " women and children. Best, "because they are ' "dainty and gentle. Not a harsh' purgative, but a safe tonic-laxative. Pleasant to take' Charles W. Aldrich and wife to Alma H. An derson, part of lots 9 and 10, block 32, Windom s Addition. $2,200. ,,.,, Iwie L. Wilson to Delia M. Williams, in block 52, Groveland addition, $1,700. ._ Six minor deeds, SS2. Total, 36 deeds, $37,342. BUILDING PERMITS. O John Euglund, 1402 Jefferson street NE, dwell ing, $2,500. ' * , H. E. Dickinson, 2206 Ilion avenue N, dwelling, $1,600. Nine minor permits, $2,405. Total, $6,545. * - B .|i 1 . at S, rO,H,M.' S?nable block.d5, Thvclttg's addition, $500. lSecurttrt Lkn d an *?$^^%&2 blocke4, Dunsmore'so fourthM ?1Jame addition, s K . Savag and wife t^W-H^ ton, northeast anarter of aoutheast quarter, sec tion 29-119-21. $1 4U0. . -.,... 0 x . . Mathias Molls and wit* to Henry A. Gerdes. part of lets 8 and 9, block 42, Highland Park addition, $1,200'. '.''.' _* , w Ellen E. Mftloie to Anna Flannlgan, part of lot 2, block 38, St. Anthony City, $1,000. .-. Frank.M- OverhoJt and.wife to.Mary L. Detwei ler, lot 31. block 15, Prospect Park, first division revised, $555. :'-': .. ^ --. _ Charles W. PurceU and wife to Llewellyn P. Cobb, lots 11 and 12, block 12, Wolverton's addi Harftet Knight to Elizabeth H. Carlson, lot 2, block 1, Stillman's. addition, $2,500- Frederick Bombaeii^and wife to^Jotth Bsstt, part of lots 1, 2 and S, blodrlS, Thwing'fc addi tion, $3,500. rtjkj,. ( * K -***'&' Swee t Pea , Asters, ^ Mlsaffl, :: v -': Dianthos,^--" ' :-Nstsrtismn^f%*-v Verbena , dahlia, ^^i*''^fp -a 41 1 lAmateur Growersf^re1 Slit" '-*,Compete ' for Premium*. .' : v-'^ Premium List and Full Particulars Will Soon Be Ready. .&. " Wallerins-Mr. and Mrs. H., E725 E Twenty., fourth street, a son. BrennanMr. and Mrs. Mathew, 900 Twenty fourth avenue S, a daughter. EastohMr. and Mrs. M. E. 701 Third avenue NE, a daughter. MonroeMr.: and Mrs., 1809 Chicago avenue, a son. ......-.- RockfordMr. and Mrs. George Hi, 2625 Stevens avenue, a son.' McCollom-^Mr. and Mrs. Earl B , 14 E Twenty sixth street, a son. SegalMr. and Mrs. H., 210 Plymouth avenue, a daughter. RisillaMr. and Mrs. A., 521 Marshall street, a daughter. ... _ / . MARRIAGE LICENSES. John Blum and Lena S. Bonn. Emll C. Klanke and Emma Wiedermann. Eugene Young and Margaret A. McKercher. Joseph Kird and Emma Kinsel. Seth Kline Langsdale and Jessie Douglass. John J. Urness and Olivia Tronstad.. George Middleton and Isabel M. Pray. William G. Hoisington and Ethel Emmons. Joseph Blanchard and Amelia Wall. William F. Flnke and :Ev Schreyer. Fred A. Gilman and Lorina Andrews. AndersonHilda M., 2011 Tenth avenue S. GraffamSherman Si,: 4912 Third avenue S. PetersonArthur. Clarence, 452 Pierce street. StoneRaymond, 1002 Twenty-second avenue. GranquistMaria E., 1708 Fillmore street. FullerMary. 1522 Fourth avenue S. HoytCora B., St. Barnabas hospital. BettingenAnton, 2420. Hennepin avenue. ArinulaBabe, 100 Dupont avenue N. HusebyLavs, 155 Harrison street. " - - / ' BIRTHS. FostermMr. and Mrs. A. D., 2647 Thirteenth avenue S, a daughter. OlesqnMr. and Mrs. Ole, 1919 E Franklin ave nue, a daughter.- ".'",''' LarsonMr. and Mrs. A. G., 722 Twentieth ave nue 8, a daughter. DelanoMr. and" Mrs. William, city hospital,, a daughter. . Rosewold-T-Mr. and Mrs. John, 58 East Side flats, a daughter. HarwayMr. and Mrs. Joseph H., 2221: Eigh teenth avenue S, a daughter. CASTOR IA a Tor Infants and Children The Kind You Have Always Bought Larkspur, Calendula Coreopsis, Sunflower. Mignonette, fi -J*i *# "Nerves," lassitude, loss of appetite, and the hundred and one troubles that make hot weather almost unbearable, are unknown to the person with sound digestion. Before beauty has fled: before "nerves," headaches, indigestion, constipation and bil liousness overtake you, buy a little box of . - V r * , vqroertain in their effect. von-Ox Tablets are a real cure for all derangements Of the stomach and digestive organs. Little box of shining: aluminum that fits pocket, purse or glove60 tablets for a quarter. At all druggists, or from The Iron-Ox Remedy Co.. Detroit, on receipt of 25 cents. , DEATHS. 5 Invited to GOIDSEAL CHAMPAGNE AMERICAN VTINE. * lOTH* BBJ'T M PORTED HAITTHEPRI^ FrtmJMirattptlls and St.Paul DAY HI8HT~ ^V *. SrVS I URBANAWINECO. UBJBANA.77.Y. TALK Tt DULBTH, WEST SUPERIOR An d Al l InUrmtdlati* - -v. - , Prints 'ir-^'ji -OVER THE NEW '& :" CONNECTING : r-'iams' OF THE ^ Twin City Telephone Co.^ S SATIS U40enti Three Mtnmtei to Cento eaofc additional urinate. t t Canti Three Mhuttea so eeeh additional initiate For two years I had been complain ing, and at tiroes.I felt so miserable I could not work. I could not get rid of the nasty sick' feeling at my stomach. It was indigestion. I would feel so sick at my stomach in the mornings that I was compelled to re turn to bed instead of "attending to my work. My face became sallow-looking, and I was getting real thin. I saw Ripans advertised and tried them about one year ago, one after etch meal. Soon I noticed'that full feeling In the stomach began to disappear, then I was encouraged-and had great faith In Ripans Tabules. A t the end of three months I saw a great change.' At druggists, etc. ... A * Druggists. ,. ^ ' TUp flrc-cent pac*f* Is maoagiT'tog - - rOiomtr occasion. Vh* foully bAttl*, M cents, contains a rapply for a year.