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rents Mq/7i Street JSeed i Millinery Doings :AT: ELLIOTTS Jew Arrivals: Another nice big selection of Ladies' and Misses shapes, comprising the very latest creation in black, burnt and white milans and chips shown by Chicago leading milliners. A large quanity of Ladies' popular priced sailors. A lot of pretty new Braids. A very nobby showing of Childrens Hats at a wide range of price. SPECIALS: Two lines of Extra Valm in Ladies' trimed Hat$• One at $2.75, one at $5.00. Beautiful large Willow Plumes 21x19 for $5.00 You will certainly not have a better opportunity to buy your summer hat than is presented here and now. J. C. Elliott Co. Vote for HANS N. CLEVEN Republican Candidate for STATE REPRESENTATIVE Perkins County, South Dakota. SEIM, S. D. lour Support at Primary will be appreciated. I served in the Second South Dakota Legislature Buffalo County. Was County Judge of Buffalo ounty for six years. Was Progressive Delegate from Buffalo County Sioux Falls Convention in 1906, that nominated rawford for Governor. the Outing Season. the Fresh Air Campaigns. tors, Movers and Homesteaders. TENTS! of all sizes from 8x10 to 14x20. ade of the best material and strictly reliable. Also ^agon Covers. Tarpaulins, Etc. Bamble Brothers lax on Shares Ift 6 carload HARDWARE LEMMON, 5. D. of see flax furnish farmers for n crop shares. Interested IruTnr Pr0mPtly and See I .HARD EVENSON, Feed |t adJ- Royal Hotel. vwrF npan of geldings, ft amt i 1', Wt 115 S° See E. J, Morris, if you wish to secure a farm loan. Prompt service. Visit Green's seed store for seeds of all kinds that are sure to grow. Wholesale and retail. POTATOES for planting and eating at Elliott's, od at the i uggy- En- he Herald office. 2t I C. Totten, Physician Ur£eon, Macomber 49 4t $1.50 to $1.65 per bn. The Watt-Clark Land Co. is now selling land, please call and give us your best price. HOUSE and Lot in Lemmon for sale at a bargain. Enquire, P. G. Chapman, at Atlas Lbr. Co. WIS STRICKEN ON THESTREET King Frederick of Denmark Died Unattended. OUT mt EVENING STROLL Suffers Stroke of Apoplexy at Ham burg, Germany, arid Expires on the Street—His Identity Not Being Known His Body Was Taken to a Public Hospital. Hamburg, Germany. May Ifi.—King Frederick VIII. of Denmark died alone, unaccompanied and unattended, in the ward of a public hospital here of apo plexy. The king, traveling incognito, ar rived here on his return from a long trip to the south, where he had been convalescing from a serious attack of inflammation of the lungs. With the queen and the royal suite he took quarters at the Hamburgerhof hotel At 10 o'clock at night the king left the hotel unaccompanied, for his usual stroll before retiring. He had gone only a short distance when he was overcome on the street by an attack of apoplexy. He fell unconscious to the pavement and died instantly and not being rec ognized as a person of so great prom inence his body was rushed to the nearest hospital in an automobile. When members of the king's suite became alarmed over his failure to return to the hotel after a reasonable time they called in the proprietor and a search was begun. The searchers found his majesty dead at the hos pital and brought his body to the hotel with them. King Frederick and Queen Louisa, who had traveled here from Nice un der the incognito of the Count and Countess of Kronberg, had their three youngest children. Princess Thyra, Prince Gustav and Princess Dagmar, with them. King Frederick had been undergo ing a course of treatment for arterio sclerosis, with which he had been troubled for a considerable time. He had also suffered from an attack of inflammation of the lungs, but this had been overcome. THROWN FROM HIS HORSE Senator Penrose Narrowly Escapes Serious Injury. Washington, May 16.- Senator Pen rose of Pennsylvania had a narrow es cape from possible serious injury when he was thrown violently from SENATOR PtNROSE. his horse during an early morning horseback ride, the animal shying at a piece of paper. The senator returned to his home unassisted, but had a physician dress a badly bruised arm. TWO BOYS KILLED IN DUEL Nineteen-Year-Old Youth Shoots Them in Fight Over Girl. Crystal Springs, Miss., May 16.—Ed ward Crump, aged seventeen, and his brother, aged nineteen, are dead and William Bailey, aged eighteen, is held charged with slaying the two hoys. Bailey declares that the Crump boys, jealous, met himself and girl en route to a theater and after a quar rel slapped the young lady in the face and then drew knives on him. Bailey shot both through tb« heart MURDER SUSPECT CAUGHT Prisoner Held on Charge of Killing Minnesota Woman. Little Falls. Minn.. May 16.—Anton 6chiter, alias John Kropei, wanted for the alleged murder of Mrs. F. J. Bales in Morris county on Sunday, was caught at Crosby after a chase of two days. He admits nothing and con tends he does not understand English. The murder was the most brutal in the county's history The woman was choked and her throat cut. Excite ment Is running high. RECORD MAY HEAT IN PARIS Hottest Ever Known—Driest Spring for 250 Years. i Parti, May 16.—The year 111*, *1 ready remarkable as opening with the driest spring Paris has experienced for two and a half centuries, add* an other record to its credit, last week being the hottest ever recorded in May. The thermometer wavered be tween 86 and 90 degrees in the shade I The meteorological bureau declares that such readings have never been made before the middle of June at the earliest. Parisians are suffering greatly from the unexpected heat end the penetrat ing dust, practically no rain having fallen In the last eight weeks, and fears are expressed of a repetition ol last year's disastrous drought The weather experts hold out no hope for any immediate change. $50,000 TO EX-SWEETHEAR1 Old Fiance Remembered Woman Who Married Rival. Redding, Ca! May 16,—Mrs. Albert Salb of this city will receive $50,000 willed to her by Delbert Coffman of Portland, to whom she was once eri paged to be married The engage ment was broken off a few years ago and she married Salb, a local pho tographer. Coffman received a large Inheritance from his father and died soon after ward. Mrs. Salb has received word of her inheritance, the information com ing direct from Coffman's mother. STANDARD PAYS FINE OF $50,000 Desires to Stay In and Obey Stats Laws. Jefferson City, Mo., May lfi—The Standard Oil company paid a fine of $50,000 to the clerk of the supreme court as a result of being prosecuted as a trust. There is a motion pending before the supreme court on behalf of the Standard Oil company asking that it may be permitted to pay the fine im posed on it, together with all costs of the prosecution and that (fee order rusting it from the state be withheld so long as it obeys the laws and the orders of the courts. REV. RICHES0N MUST DIE Executive Council Adjourns Without Reoejving Petition. Boston, May 16.—After a short ses sion the executive rouncH adjourned without Governor Fobs having re ferred to the body any petition for clemency for Rev. C. V. T. Rlcheson. This means that Richeaon must die. Gibbons Defeats Lavln. Buffalo, N. V„ May 16— Mike C,ib bons of St. Paul gave Paddy I*vin of Buffalo a terrific heating in eight rounds of a bout scheduled to go ten rounds The referee stopped the bout and waved Lavin to his corner after the Buffalo boy had taken the count of nine five times, three at the close of the seventh and twice in the eighth. Duluth, May 15. -Wheat No. 1 hard. $1.17V2 No. 1 Northern, Jl. 16*4 No. 2 Northern, $1.14Vi July, $1.15% Sept.. $l.0«%. Klax—12. to arrive, $2.29%. South St. Paul Live Stock. South St. Paul, May IS.—Cattle Steers, $'.75©R.15 cows and heifers, 14.00ft 7.00 calves, $3.0ft®.«.75 feed ers, $3.00f fi.l5. Hogs- -$7.00(§ 7 60. Sheep—Lambs, $6.00ft x.Oft wethers, $5.00a 6,50 ewes, $S.firstname.lastname@example.org wool stuff, $email@example.com. Chicago Grain and Provisions. Chicago. May 15.—Wheat—May, $1. 1 *Vi July, $1.11%@1.U% Sept., $1. 05%ffn.05'4. Corn—May, 80%fa80 55%!ri 557fcc 7 4c July, 77Vfcc Sept., 75c. Oats May i Minneapolis Grain. Minneapolis, May 15.—Wheat—May, $1.14% July, Jl.H'/i Sept.. $1.06 Cash close on track: No. 1 hard, $1. 17 No. 1 Northern, $1.16@ 1.16£ to arrive, $firstname.lastname@example.org'/& No. 2 Northern, S1.14t£n.14i4 to arrive, $1.14 1.14^ No. 3 Northern, $1.12*7 1.12^ No. 3 ye'Iow corn, 77lift 78V£c No. 4 corn, CS®72c No. 3 white oats, 55c to ar rive. 54'sc No. 3 oats, 51®53c bar ley, 73cf? $1.25 flax, $2.S8«£ to ar rive, $2.iti-v TRAIN ROBBERS MAKEJCH HAUL Secure $150,000 by Blowing lip Express Safe. BUNDLE OF BILLS TAKEN Tratn Crew Lined Up and Ktpt Cov ered by Revolvers of One Bandit While the Other Demolished Strong Box by Use of Dynamite. New Orleans. May 16.—Two masked men held up the New Orleans-New York limited train No. 2, northbound, on the New Orleans and Northeastern railroad, eight, miles from Hattiesburg, Miss, and after dynamiting the safe in the express car escaped on horses with one bundle containing $150,000. Five charges of dynamite were ex ploded in the express car, nearly de molishing it. Most of the money was government funds. The train hud stopped at a wafer tank just north of Kichburg when the men boarded the express car. At the time nearly all the passengers except a few who were to leave the train at Hattiesburg were asleep. The men first forced the engineer and fireman to leave the engine and, together with the conductor, flagman and other members of the .train crew, they were lined up against the train and covered with a revolver hy one of the robbers, while the other entered the express car and forced the ex press messenger and a guard, said to be watching the government money on the train, to get out and join tin lineup. The messenger and guard were re lieved of their weapons befnre the.v had a chance to make any resistance. After the guards and messenger had disembarked the robber guarding the crew sent one of them hack through the coaches with instructions to in form the passengers the train was be Ing held "for a certain purimse and they were safe as long as they re malned inside the cars." BANDITS KILL THEMSELVES Commit Suicide When Corneired by Troops and Police. P.aris, May IK -Bullet holes found in the left temples of both Octane Gar nler, the real leader, and Vallnt. the last of the notorious auto bandit». who were found dead aftor a threthour "battle with .".000 police and soMiers. led to the belief that the two men killed themselves when the attacking forces entered the viUa at Nog wit, four miles from Paris, after it was blown up with melinite. It it said that Gamier and VaJlei were planning a coup similar to that of March 25, when five of the ban'tits in a taxicab. which they stole alter killing the chauffeur, robbed the Ko rlete Generate In Chantilly of $10,000 and murdered two clerks. An accomplice, who was on his way to arrange the details, was arrested by gendarmes at the Northern rail way depot Tuesday afternoon and it is GRAIN AND PROVISION PRICES Duluth Wheat and Flax. believed he betrayed his pala. DARR0W PLACED ON TRIAL Attorney Declares He Has No Fear of the Outcome. Los Angeles, May IB —Clarence S. Darrow, chief counsel for the McNa niara brothers, was placed on trial be fore Judge Mutton in the superior court charged with having attempted to bribe a juror in the MrNamara trial. When he appeared In eoiurt Harrow said he was ready for trial 'and would ask no delay that he was Innocent of any wrongdoing and that he had no fear of the outcome of thie case. Darrow is being defended by Karl Rogers, former Judge C.virus McNutt of Indiana, Will Anderson and by him self, Darrow having announced that he would make appllcaKina to the urt ,0 rp °K niz, i of July, B2Hc Sept., 43%c. Pork—July, $19.40 Sept., $19.52. But ter—Creameries, 26 dairies, 28 @27c. Kggs—lfiH® 174c. Poultry— Turkeys, 12c chickens, 14He. Chicago Live Stock. Chicago, May 15. Cattle—Beevee, $6.10i& 9.25 Texas steers. $5.90®7.75 Western steers. $6.10^7.75 atockers and feeders, $4.30f! 7.00 cows and heifers. $-1.00 fi 7.90 calves. $5.00ft 7. 85. Hogs—Light, $7.30*77 7.77V& mixed, $7.35*57 7.85 heavy, $7.35ft 7.90 rough, $7.35*7 7.60 pigs. $5 noift 7.00. Sheep— Native. $4 00fi fi.25 yearlings, $1.76 (f#1 7.40 lambs. $email@example.com. record in his own case. I TRAMP STARTS $50,000 FIRE Two Hundred Cattle Incinerated In Kansas City Stock Yards. Kansas City, May 16. -A cigarette thrown into a pile of hay by a tramp is believed to have started a fire which swept a portion of the Kansas City stock yards, causing damage esti mated at $50,000. Fanned by a high north wind the flames for a time threatened the en tire yards. Two hundred cattle, 100 tons of hay, five acres of pens and the government tuberculosis testing sta tion were destroyed. Bernhardt Given an Ovation. London. May 16.—A remarkable out burst of enthusiasm greeted the ap pearance at Co vent Garden of Mine. Sarah Bernhardt, who had mad«» a special trip from Paris in order to ap pear in an act of one of her plays at the Titanic benefit. The event was attended by King George and Queen Mary and many other notables, wbo applauded the great tragedienne. 2$ 0Mr H. L. Simmons U. S. Commissioner FILINGS, 1 IN.AL i'KOOtS, CONTEST HEARINGS BISMAKCK DISTRICT Office at Selina. DICKINSON DISTRICT Office at North I.emmon O LKMMON, S. Bos 346 Homestead Address STOWERS N. Exact Weight Reliable Goods and Rational Prices 1''! I *d a* an attorney Lawyer's Meat Market Vc c.V 04 J'liK l' Swift & Company HARTZELL I AKM I- u K RENT: 140 plow-i, eellent soil wen cultivated, in crop two scaMM.s 2 -M mil- s west of 1 hundtrbawk, S. Kont 1-5 in elevator, if U-kk ihs t, 5 bu. per ane, n tiler k eps crop. Inquire of L. D. Wir.nev, Thunderhawk, S.