Newspaper Page Text
BUILT UP HER HEALTH SPEEDY CURE OF MISS GOODE i Bhe la Made Well by Lydia B. Pink* ham's Vegetable Compound, and Writes Gratefully to Mrs. Pinkham. 1 For the wonderful 1 help5 tha.tChicag Ellsworth Martin. 1 .J 1 she has found Mis Cora Goode 25 E i Avenue, Chicago, 111., believes it her duty to write the following letter for I publication, in order that other women i afflicted in the same way may be "benefited as she was. Miss Goode is president of the Bryn Mawr Lawn Tennis Club of Chicago. She writes Dear Mrs. Pinkham:- 41 1 tried many different remedies to sbuild up my system, which had become run down from loss of proper rest and unreason able hours, but nothing seemed to helpme. Mother is a great advocate of Lydia E. Pink ham's Vegetable Compound for female trou bles, having used it herself some years ago with great success. So I began to take it, and in less than a month I was able to be out of bed and out of doors, and in three months I was entirely well. Really I have never felt so strong and well as I have since. i No other medicine has such a record of cures of female troubles as has Lydia I E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. Women who are troubled with pain ful or irregular periods, backache, bloating (or flatulence), displacement of organs, inflammation or ulceration, can be restored to perfect health and strength by taking Lydia E. Pinkham's vegetable Compound. i Mrs. Pinkham invites all sick women to write her for advice. She has guided thousands to health. Her experience is very great, and she gives the benefit i of it to all who stand in need of wise counsel. She is the daughter-in-law of iLydia E. Pinkham and for twenty-five .years has been advising sick women free of charge. Address, Lynn, Mass. The best place, to store your furs is 612 Nicollet Telephone (both phones) and we will call. AMENDMENT OF ABTICXES OF INCORPORA- TION OF THE IRON TRAIL PUBLISHING COMPANY. Resolved, That Article Seven be amended to read: ARTICLE VII. The number and amount of the shares of the capital stock of Tha Iron Trail Publishing Com pany shall be Fifty Thousand (50.CO0) shares, of the value of One ($1.00) Dollar each. We, IMward E. Sheasgreen, the president, 'uiU CJraff F. Wolfe, the secretary of The Iron i Trail Publishing Company, do hereby certify 'that we have compared the foregoing writing with the original record of a resolution adopted at a special meeting of the stockholders of said company, held at the office of said company at Number 1415 Washington Avenue North, in the City of Minneapolis, in the County of Hennepin, and State of Minnesota, on the 15th day of May, A. D. 100G, at the hour of eight o'clock p.in. of said day. pursuant to notice i duly given, expressly for the purpose of amend ing Article Seven of the Articles of Incorpora tion of said company, and that said writing Is a true and correct copy of said Resolution and of the whole thereof. We do further certify that at said Special meeting a majority of the stockholders of said corporation were present in person and that said Resolution was adoptod bv the affirmative vote of a majority of the stockholders and shares of stock of said company. In witness whereof, we have hereunto sub scribed our names and caused the seal of said company to be hereto attached. EDWARD E. SHEASGREEN. President. GRAFF F. WOLFE, Secretary. (Corporation Seal.) In presence of A. Manthey, STATE OF MINNESOTA, i County of Hennepinss. Edward B. Sheasgreen and Graff F. Wolfe. being by me first duly sworn, depose and say, each for himself, that said Edward E. Sheas i green is the president and said Graff F. Wolfe is the secretary of The Iron Trail Publishing Company that they have read the foregoing'^cnas, certificate by them subscribed and that said certificate is true, and that the Resolution, a i copy of which is set forth in said certificate. was adopted at the meeting therein mentioned by a vote of all the shareholders and sharesmajorityk of stoc of said comnany. EDWARD E. SHEASGREEN, GRAFF F. WOLFE. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 24th day of May, 1906. AARON MANTHEY, Notary Public, Hennepin County. Minnesota. I Mv commission expires March 14, 1900. [Notarial Seal.] WE, THE UNDERSIGNED, A. W. STRONG, AS I President, and Edward A. Pynch, as Secretary of the Strong & Northway Manufacturing Com i pany, corporation duly organized under the laws of the state of Minnesota, do hereby certify that at a special meetinj of the stock holders of said corporation, specially called for the purpose of amending the articles of in corporation of said corporation, held at Its principal offioe in the city of Minneapolis in the county of Hennepin. and the Htate of Minnesota, at 10 o'clock In the forenoon on the 12th day of May, A. D. 1906. at which a majority of the stockholders, representing a majority in amount of the capital Stock, were present in. person and voted, the following proceedings were had and taken: The articles of incorporation of said Strong & Northwav Manufacturing company were duly amended by the resolution which was unani mously passed and was as follows, to-wit: "Resolved, That the name of the Strong & Northway Manufacturing Company be changed to the Strong-Scott Manufacturing Company and that the original ^articles of Incorporation and any and all amendments thereto be and they are hereby amended by changing the name i Strong & Northway Manufacturing Company, I wherever the name appears therein, to The Strong-Scott Manufacturing Company." In testimony whereof, we have hereunto set our hands and seals as such officers and affixed the seal of said corporation on this 12th day of 1 May, A. D. 1906. A. W. STRONG (Seal). B. A. PYNCH (Seal). Signed, sealed and delivered In the presence of J. Gayer D. L. Hunter. [Corporate Seal.] I I STATE OF MINNESOTA, i County of Hennepinsa. On tui 12t day Mj. lOOO, beoze me, 1 ift: i a notarys publih withint anda for said county, per sonally appeared A. W. Strong and Edward A. i Pynch. to me well known to be the persons i named in and who executed the foregoing eer tlfleate of amendment of the articles of Incor i poraOon ot Strong & Northway Manufacturing Company, and they severally acknowledged that they executed the same as their free act and I deed for tha usee and purposes therein ex pressed. CHARLES R. FOWLER, Notary Public, Hennepin County, Minnesota. [Notarial SeaLJ My coxomtarfon expires Oct. 27, 1911. i OFFICE OS1 REGISTER OF DEEDS, STATE OF Minnesota, County of Hennepin. I herebytor certify thatuthe withinpainstrument was filed retort in nni a office ttse 17t day of May. A- D. 1806, at 11 o'clock a*m., and iras duly recorded in Book of_- __, Page I GEORGE O. MBRRTLL, Register of Deeds. By A. W. Sfcog, Deputy Register of Deeds. STATE OF MTNNBSOTADEPARTMENT OF was filed for record in this office on the 16th 1 Oar of May, A. D. 06, at 1 o'clock p.m and i was dtily recorded la Book 8 of toccrJMratton*, iLM*B P- B- HANSON, i Soawftuy of State, t^MM&^jkk!^^^&^' MURDO, NEW TOWN JUST 4 WEEKS OLD HAS TWO BANKS, THESE PAPERS AND FORTY BUSINESS HOUSES. City of Tents and Shacks Rises on the Milwaukee Road's Extension from ChamberlainPopulation of 600 Ex pected Before Winter Sets InA Real Boom. Correspondence of Xh* Journal, Murdo, S. D-, Mar 25.Murdo, the coming city of Lyman county, is now enjoying one of those bqoms which are read ot but seldom eeen in this age. Just four weeks ago the first building was erected here. Today there are forty business houses and many residences and tents. The buildiugs are not on the townsite which belongs to the Milwaukee Land company, but are placed on the claim adjoining the townsite, ready to be moved as soon aa the sale of town lota Is made. 0. A. Padley, general land agent for the Milwaukee company, was in Mnrdo yesterday accompanied by his assistant, A. F. La Claire, and informed your, correspondent that the lot salo would tako place not later than June 15. This of course Is supposing that the rails will reach us by that date. From present indica tions the rails will be laid to this point by June 10. for there 1B now but nine miles inter vening between Murdo and the end of the track. The road would be laid in a week were It not for the fact that there is a stretch of country of about six miles which must yet be graded. Three Banks, Three Papers. Those who have not seen a real western boom cannot realize that there is a town out eighty miles west of Chamberlain numbering several hundred persons, and with every industry repre sented. There are two banks here, and another on the road, while three newspapers have cast their lot with the growing metropolis. Restau rants, general stores, barber shops, lodging houses, drug stores and everything to make a complete town-axe here. All are doing a good business, but it is not expected that the real business will begin until' the townsite has been sold and the stores given permanent abiding ground. The town will be placed on a beautiful site, and will have excellent drainage. Water can be procured at reasonable depth, and there is every reason to believe that the Milwaukee road expects to make Murdo the division point west of the Missouri river. This is one of the rea sons that the town is growing at such a rate, and the reason that lumber has been hauled from Presho, forty miles away, In order to be ready when the road makes this its stopping place. There is much speculation as to whether the road will go to Rapid City this fall, and those who are in position to know declare that It will be impossible for it to make the speed prom ised, because for ilfty miles between here and the Bad Lands there has not been a mile graded, and the line goes thru a heavy grade district, making it practically imposssible to build it rapidly. Living in Tents. There are all sorts of people here, and all sorts of business. Men are here with their families in tents, and the women and children look upon it as one continual picnic. Many of the business men are planning to bring on their families from the east and make their homes in canvas covers until cold weather sets in, or until the lumber can be laid down at more reasonable prices than are now possible, when the freighting has to be done forty miles by team. It can safely be asserted that before snow flies Murdo will be a town of 600 or 700 inhabi tants, with city government, schools and all the conveniences of cities 100 years old in the far east. The lands are being rapidly settled with ac tual settlers, and the farm machinery business is one of the most profitable, as breaking is being pushed in all parts of the country. Murdo will be the county seat of the new county to be created of the west half of the large county of Lyman. NAMES ITS NEW TOWNS North-Western Will Have Sixteen Be tween Pierre and Rapid City. PIERRE, S. D.The North-Western road has selected the names for Its new towns on the line from the river to Rapid City. The exact locations of all have not yet been fixed, but their names in order from east to west will be: Fort Pierre, Teton, Lance Creek, Bovine, Russell, Midland, Nowlin, Wokama, Philip, Cot tonwood, Quinn, Wall, Wasta, Wiota, Under wood, Boxelder and Rapid City. Bovine will be a short distance down Bad river from the present postoffice by that name Xowlin and Philip will be up stream from the present postoffices by that name, but the old names are retained to avoid confusion in mat ter of locations, with the general understanding that the postoffices bearing these names will be moved to the new towns. The graduating class of the Pierre high school this year numbers twelve, ten girls and two boys. The list of graduates is: Alice Millett, Grace Goodner, Ida Anding, Jennie Mallery. Dorothy Hutchinson, Louise Notson, Helen Brink, Eula Howland, B'essle Gage, Clara Farmer, William Miller and Zay Jeffries. SOUTH DAKOTA HIGHS Twenty-five Graduated at HuronOther Exercises. HURON. S. D.The hisrh school commence ment exercises were enjoyed by a large audi ence. The exercises opened with prayer by Rev. F. W. Long, instrumental music was furnished bv the Huron orchestra and by Miss Marie Van Syckel, who gave a piano solo, and C. G. Bedley, who had a cornet solo. A. E. Taylor, president of the board of education, presented the diplo and Rev. J. P. Anderson pronounced the benediction. The class numbered twenty-five, as follows: Elmer B. Blake, Lloyd G. Bonesteel, Ida B. Bunt. Joseph C. Cort, Charles Drake, Olive E. Gee. Avis J. Glennon, Clara B. Gunderson, Mar garet H. Jackman, Catherine M. Johnson, Jessie Kester. Minna B. Wright, William T. McNerney, Lenus A. Nelson, Grace E. Rifenbark, Lendon H. Smith, Adra R. Tqlmle. Florence H. Urquhart, Gretchen Van Syckel, Clarence G. Walker, Jessie G. Walker. Harlan M. Whisman. William H. Wood, Anna C. Wurfel, Clarence R. Stewart. VOLGA, S. D.A high-school class numbering twenty-two was graduated here. George C. Blom delivered the salutatory and L. Belle Bur dick the valedictory. The address, "The Prob lem of Life," was delivered by Rev. B. P. Hall, D.D. Professor Hibbs has been retained another year. RAMER STILL A CANDIDATE Says the State Owes Him Something for Defeating Bentle. BLK POINT, S. D.M. M. Ramer, state su perintendent of public Instruction, was in the city last week. He is still a candidate for the .republican nomination to succeed himself and believes the insurgents are somewhat in debted to Grant county for so effectively dis posing of the congressional candidacy of L. H. Bentley at the recent primaries in that county. Mr. Earner would doubtless have received the nomination had the stalwart faction retained control. CLEARS CRIMINAL CALENDAR Belle Fourche Man Gets Six Months for Stealing a Saddle. BELLE FOUECHE, S. D.Judge Elce has returned to Deadwood after clearing the criminal calendar here. James Anderson, charged with stealing a saddle, pleaded guilty and was given a sentence of six months. James Walker, charged with assault on the person of James Quinn with intent~to Mil, was sentenced to fifteen days in the county jail. In the case of George Bedding, who, it was charged, set fire to the house of Dora Dufran on the morning of April 6, the jury brought in a verdict of acquittal. Over rocks and among cactus, with two fin gers caught in the loop of his lariat, Henry Byron, & covrtaoy, "was draggeil over ttie range "by his horse, no one knows how far. He was still being dragged when discovered by a neighbor ing horseman, who at once proceeded to rope Byron's horse and then released him from his perilous position. He was unconscious and re mained so for about five hours. JOE ATKINS KILLED He Had Just Remarked that There Were Thirteen in His Party. CALUMET, MICH.Joe Atkins, steward on the coal barge Robert Wallace, was killed near Mohawk dock on Traverse bay. He jumped upon a handcar and the handle struck his bead, frac turing his skull. He remarked a few minutes before that something wc# likely to occur, there being thirteen in the party. He was 34 years old. His body will be taken to Buffalo. OSCEOLA, WIS.No clue has been found of the robbers who looted the Bank of Luck of $3,600, besides valuable papers. t, LA 0EOS8E. WIS.The thirty-seventh annl Tersary of the Freethinkers' association of this county was held In Bostwick Vallev on Sunday. The address was delivered by Adolf -Falbisaner of tula city. Bana concerto were giTea.tr/ w* .%i^iaiaisii^^ -*"~8" Monday Evening, THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. May 28, 1906. WILL WONDERS I NEVER CEASE? REAL SHORTAGE IN CANDIDATES IN NORTH DAKOTA. Petitions for Nominations #Must Be Filed by Tomorrow, and There Is Nothing DoingNo Lack of Ginger in the Campaign, However, for Both Sides Are Fighting Desperately. Speoial to The Journal. Grand Forks, N. D., May 28.This is one of the most peculiar years in North Dakota poli tics. The primary election, when delegates will be chosen to" the republican state convention, will be held on June 19, and all petitions for nomination for that election must be filed by tomorrow, and yet there is scarcely a whisper concerning individual candidates for state office. Governor Sarles is a candidate for a second term, and has so stated. Of the other state officials it is assumed that those who have served butJ one term will be candidates for a second. Secretary of State Porter and Auditor Holmes have served two or more terms each, and are not expected to be active candidates for nomination. Porter has said that he was not a candidate. Treasurer Peterson Is assumed to be a candi date, but he is not being talked of. E. 0. Cooper, insurance commissioner, is a candidate for another term, but outside of Grand Forks county few know anything about it. W. L. Stockwell, state superintendent of public in struction, has served two terms and has given an administration that is conceded to be ex cellent. He has announced his candidacy for re nominatlon, and if there were no political com plications he would be given another term with out opposition. Stockwell has tried to keep his office out of the political scramble. No Chase for Office. Among the "insurgents" there is not a can didate who looms up largely. There is not an avowed candidate for governor, but several men have been mentioned as possibilities. The first was Professor Tinglestad of the state uni versity. In a former dispatch it was ex plained that his admirers had signed petitions asking him to be a candidate, and pledging him their support if he should decide to enter the race. These petitions have been presented and Mr. Tinglestad has had the matter under consideration for some time and has not yet announced his decision. It is believed, however, by those who know hlms well that he will not be a candidate. H. T. Helgesen of Cavalier county is believed by many to possess the qualifications which are needed in a candidate for governor at this junc ture, but he is not an announced candidate. In fact, the only man in the state who has announced himself a candidate for governor on the insurgent side is Alfred Steele of James town. Mr. Steele has not stated that he would be a candidate before the convention, but he has made a public statement to the effect that he would not be a candidate without the assent of the members of his delegation, and that the nomination was an honorable one, and one which could not well be refused. From this It Is assumed that if the delegation from his county looks favorably on his candidacy an effort will be made to secure the nomination for him. No Apathy, Notwithstanding. Because there are few announced stnte can didates, and because the candidacy of those who have announced themselves attracts little at tention, it must not be assumed that there Is any apathy. There has never been a campaign in which the politicians were harder at work. The activity is confined chiefly to the warring factions in the republican party, but the lead ers of those factions are as busy as they can be, and some of their enthusiasm seems to have been communicated to the masses of the voters. The state will be in a ferment before the day of the primary election comes. Undoubtedly one reason for the relegating of Individual candidacies into the background by the machine element is that it has such a fight this year as it has never had before. Hereto fore the fight has been among candidates for office, with the reasonable certainty that, no matter who won, it would be by making a trade with the machine. This year the machine leaders are not so certain of their position. War Is waged, not on the individual nominees of the machine, but on the machine itself, and the leaders of the "organization" which has con trolled politics and dispensed offices are fight ing for their lives. Under these conditions the interests of individual candidates are secondary. Sarles' Fight at Home. If Governor Sarles carries his own county It is likely he will be supported by the machine for another term. That is said to be the under Standing. But it is by no means certain that he will carry the county. Traill county Is peopled by a lot of hard-headed farmers who have not much use for political machines or machine polities. It has been a center of nri mary election sentiment, and the people there demanded a sweeping primary law, and are very much dissatisfied with what they got. The governor is held responsible for this in no small measure, for it has been asserted that he not only* acquiesced in the substitution of the present law for the bill which was popu larly demanded, but that he made use of his official position to secure votes for that change. His signing of' the capltol commission bill is another act of which his home people com plain, and his general affiliations with the ma chine are not pleasing to the farmers of his county. If he comes to the convention without his county behind him he will in all probability be left by the wayside, for the machine has need for all the votes that it can get, and it has no special interest in Sarles. The Insurgents are in a similar position with referei ce to candidates. They are not fighting for candidates, but against the domination of the polities of the state by Hansbrough and McKenzie. Steele County Insurgent. Finley, N. D., May 28.At a mass meeting of the republican voters of Steele county at Sher brooke the following delegates wtre chosen, sub ject to the primary election of June 19, to represent this county at the state republican convention to be held at Jamestown July 12: R. A. Lathrop, Hope Ole Paulson, Portland M. C. Duea, Sharon C. G. Boise, Sherbrooke F. E. Curry, Finley Ole Fosse, Hatton F. G. Bnger, Portland, and B. T. Kraabel, Hope. All are insurgents. FIT BEST WEAR BEST ARE BEST ftfitOlEpr ROBBERS iCQ. ST. PAUL)- The life of a rubber depends large ly on die fit Gloverubbersfit-that*s one reason why they wear longer. Another reason is that there is more Pure India Rubber in them than in other makes. They cost no more. Look for the Poot-Sckulze tampon FORT FRANCES! We have several quarter-acre business lots 66X166 feet, 3 to 5 blocks from THE KO0CEICHIRG FALLS. On sal* at our office. 129 Temple Court BuiMlAg, Kinaeappils, t prices from $600 to $800. These lots will eU at more th*a double the/amount inNBfac months. Call r Writ* Tire Enger-Itord fieilty o. ^wwvilii mwwwwMVXia^wwMW^o *iife!!!!^^ MPJPiWjPWS^^^ $22. Haberdashery Needs for Decoration Day. The white knife plaited shirt or lightly figured fancy shirt. New high grade Ceylon shirt ings, cuffs on or off. Coat or d^ plain style, $1.50 value *r Soisette ShirtsPerfect comfort, plain white and cre&m. Golf style or d* O cuffs attached Vi. .V. P Summer SiltoNeekwearRich foulards and Bum chundas, plain, polka dotted or geometrically figured. Four-in-hands tH\*% and bats Ol/C New King Edward Scarf Pins Specially cut stones, 50c an fciiJC Summer BeltsHog-skin, snake-skin and mon key skin. Imported buckles ~r CjT\ exceptional values *JwV* 0 irL^rSte' J^i&i _-*.*. _* ^.^^Vi^J&f^-^M^i^S. ^ffiffiL The Blu i5?an Tillotson standard blue serges, Varsity cut, alpaca lined coats, $15. Herringbone velour suits, welt pockets, rich plaids, $6.50, $7 and $7.50 grades. Special HOLD UNDISPUTED SWAY FROM MEMORIAL DAY FORWARD. Silk lined Serge Suits. Hand finished throughout. Chain weave serges. Half moon slit pockets. Famous Trafalgar serges. Light weight, mohair lined. Hockanum serges. Extreme 33-inch length. Our Own Famous Make and Hart, Schaffner & Marx "classy" modes. Pearl gray club check worsteds. New Dawn gray Knightrider check. Winch gray mourning check velours. *New open plaid semi-velour cassimeres. Innovations in straight cut coat, deeply side or center vented, semi-fitted waist and comfortable half bloomer trousers. Myriads of shades, a half hundred weaves. Styles of dash and spirit. Perfect summer wear uu Hart, Schaffner & Marx $20, $22, $24 and $25 Suits, $15 Hard twist worsteds, cassimeres and imported fancy fabrics. 33-inch Varsity coats, single and double-breasted coats, complete size range$20, $22, $24 and $25 grades, in short lots, special The "Woolton Special"Blue serges, gray worsteds, black thibets and fancy cheviots, serge and Venetian lined, single and double-breasted. Every point of $15 grade Pure worsted, navy serge Suits, Aetna sunproof dye, serge lined, $12. For the Boys' Holiday. Novelty Suits,worth to$7.50,$3.50 High Class Russian Blouse Suits, sailor collared Eussiau suits, vestee suits and Eton suits, plain or bloomer pants. Very natty correct summer wear. In short lots sizes 3 to 10 $5, $6, $3.50 2-Piece Suits, worth to $8, for $5 Dress and Semi-Dress summer cloths. In Nor folk style, double breasted style, bloomer pants style and Ruff and Tuff, dashing effects identical with $7, $7.50 and $8 showings sizes to 17 Young Men's SuitsPure wool and worsteds, clays, Thibets and fancy cassi meres, sizes 14 to 20, $15 class. Sunday Journal YESTERDAY CARRIED $5 $9.75 Display Advertisements from Local Advertisers MOR E IN THE SUNDAY JOURNAL Than in Any Other Minneapolis Sunday Newspaper. :Jdvertise$JJs? TffE JOURNAL Because It Most Gives Them Best Results y^,. Tropical Worsted Gray Outing Trousers, bloomer hip Blue Serge Trousers, cuffed bottom, spring hip Fancy Vests, gray checked dj* Qg* effects, some plain weaves*K Motor Dusters, Linen, Khaki, Mohair and Pongee', $ to.. the Gra S "J ^S' $5 $3.50 $10 Auto Caps, French and & 0 A Yankee models, $1.50 toM33 ST. PAUL: Seventh and Robert Streets. Worsted Chalk striped worsteds, velour finish cassimeres, ex treme cut, $25. Hockanum worsted suits, swell black and gray hair lines, $30. $20 $15 $9.75 "Straws" Come In to Their Own oh Decoration Day. Genuine Ecuadorian PanamasOH silk sweat bands, selected stock &/I 7 regular $6 hats V^ Higher quality Panamas, direct dn/\ from the Isthmus, up to *pfci \J John B. Stetson Straws A A English Bplits, $ 5 $ 4 and .J3.0 Negligee Straws, $1 to $3 London BoaterSplit braid &Q Vti\ yachts, $ 2 P3.DU The Relay HatPearl hats. Here exclusively. Breezy and jaunty, rough and,ready telescope shapes bound or raw A edge, $3.50 and $ 0 The PickwickBell-crown shape for more con servative dressers, in new A fJ/\ Brosa Pearls ipJDU Si jr. S 7 I.