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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, May 25, 1902, Image 11

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1902-05-25/ed-1/seq-11/

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Diavolo Will Demonstrate
His Skill at Elks' Car
nival, Minneapolis
D.iriii X Bicycle Rider Apparently
\ iolntea Lnwt of Gravitation in
Whirlwind Trip Around Dizzy
Klevated Concentric Tracks.
St. Paul as well as Minneapolis has
* i deluged with a flood of printing
matter, bearing the cabalistic words,
"LtOop the Loop." As a great deal of in
haa been excited as to just what
tliis m.miis the following explanation of
the feat performed by a bicycle rider, at
Ilu- Elks' fair, Minneapolis, which is just
now the reigning sensation of the day, is
[worth the while.
'J.i the ordinary observer, this thing
of riiing head down on a bicycle track,
like a fly on the ceiling, is necromancy.
Fittingly Diavolo doee the riding, for
Diavoio's bicycle track seems the devil's
own device. The public has been surfeit
ed with bicycle riding tricks of the
ordinary sort, and even those in which
the greatest possible skill is required of
i Ider, but here is a performance
■which no amount of skill, no daring how
ever steal, would permit of accomplHh
n.eiu, un] ! had been taken of
nature's law school. Diavolo's ride is the
demonstration of a simple scientific prin
ciple, so Btartling in its character that
the world stands aghast, and queries,
"What next?"
the same reason that the earth does
tict drop into the sun, Diavoio Joes not
: a from his upside down
I n on the topsyturvy track.
-.1 force is the agent con
cciiuu in tins seemingly miraculous feat,
ar.d it is a force that has innumerable
application* in evoryday life. One may
ti' ;i string to a tin can full oi water
and swing it round one's head with >ut
spillii i Children, even, know
that. Other similar demonstrations of the
prin< Iple are S'> familiar that nobody
thinks anything at all of them. Bat
When t!ie principle is applied a.s in the
c;isc of Diavolo's ride, it presents itself
In ;i form &o sensational that beholders
Motion Ori'rcitiiien Grnriliit lon.
Diavolo defies gravitation armed with
motion as his w< pon of offense, lie is
aware as ia the man who built the track
after carefully figuring every feature of
it, that so long as the natural law Is
1, he can come to no harm. Still
it is perfectly true that the safety of the
rider depends on himself. He cannot af
ford to io.se a pedal, he must not swerve
on the track, he must have his senses
alert in order that no detail essential to
the success of his act, however trivial
it may seem, is overlooked.
The rider knows that he must develop
a centrifugal force great enough to
counterbalance his weight when he Is at
the top of the circle. Mathematics knows
the size of the loon, and is able to tell
him how to develop the force needed. And
this force depends on the velocity with
which lie moves, lie acquires it, not by
pedaling* but by shooting down a steep
slope. How high must his starling point
be? A general rule applicable to all such
is that the elevation of the point
from which he starts must be to the
elevation of the top of the loop in a ratio
v - iiig five to four.
Suppose that the actual loops is 20 In
diameter. Then, from the rule quoted, it
is evident that the starting point must be
at least 25 feet high. In descending a
vertical height of 25 feet under the force
Oi gravitation, and neglecting all the ef
f< els of friction, resistance of the air,
etc.. the rider would acquire a velocity
of 40 feet a second, or more than 27 miles
an hour. This would just suffice to carry
him round the loop, loss from resistance
and friction again being neglected.
But in actual practice not the slightest
loss can be neglected. Air resistance and
friction must be carefully allowed for,
end this is the business of the engineer
wlni plans the apparatus. Accordingly, if
the loop is 20 feet high, the starting plat
form must be more than 25 feet in Ireight,
i lie velocity acquired must exceed
that named above. The loop might, of
c< urse, be less than 20 feet in diameter,
'U>on all calculations would tee cor
respondingly reduced.
Tn the case of Diavolo's ride, which
is 10 be seen by carnival visitors in Mm
Base Ball. Tennis and Golf Goods. Ping-
Pong Sets, Croquet, Hammocks, Tents, Boats,
Guns, Sporting Goods. Kodaks, Etc. Columbia
and Imperial Bicycles. :::::::::::::
neapolis, the rider attains a velocity of
thirty miles an hour when he reaches
the bottom of the slope and begins as
cent of the opposite wall. This velocity
imediately thereafter diminishes as he
ascends the perpendicular side of the
track, so that when he reaches the top
and is iterally ridirg head downward,
he is moving only just fast enough to
impart a centrifugal force exceeding his
weight (or the effect of gravitation) by
a margin sufficiently large to insure
Putting oneself in the place Qf the
rider, and considering his situation with
regard to the forces of which he has be
come the plaything, it is found that when
the bicycle strikes the ascending curve
its wheels are pressed against the track
with such tremendous force that the
man upon it is pitched forward violent
ly. He is only by practice and the ex
ercise of trained muscles able to with
stand the shock. The actual weig-ht of
bicycle and rider is ?0O pounds. Their com
bined pressure on the track as they be
gin the ascent is about 1,000 pounds. This,
too, at the minimum speed required to
carry them round. The rider must be
prepared for this increase of virtual
weight. He must keep steady nerves and
a clear head, as well as control over ev
ery itmscle of his body.
As he risas in a moment, he is going
straight upward, and the pressure qi4ck
ly decreases. It is when he reaches the
point where he is head downward that
the critical moment occurs. If the cal
culations have been correct there will
be enough velocity remaining when the
top is reached to counterbalance gravita
Rapid Change* in Weight.
Consider the effect upon mind and body
of the rapid changes of apparent weight
the rider undergoes in a few seconds.
At the pottom of the loop his apparent
weight is instantaneously and prodigious
ly increased. This lasts but a few sec
onds, whin suddenly all his weight
seems to fall from him, and at the top
of the loop he seems to weigh no more
than a feather. Still another few sec
onOs, and as he rushes down the op
posite in-line he is again crushed down
over the handle bars by the pressure.
It is apparent from what has been said
that the rider must not allow his head
to swim, his muscles to get beyond con
trol. Given perfect self-command, his
danger is reduced to a minimum.
The famous one-legged bicycie rider,
Fitzpatrick, and his brother, E. J. Fitz
patrick, are the present owners of all
rights to the loop act. Jabour, the show
m.in, leases from them the right to ex
hibit it hers. Diavolo, in his ride, follows
a.black line drawn in the center of the
trick, which ts itself only three feet
wid ■• Those who have seen him rtde
•: that he seldom deviates a hair's
breath from the line, but it is appalling
to reflest upon what would happen if in
a momentary fit of dizziness the rider
should fly the (rack. It is calculated that
with ihe velocity he has attained half
way in his descent he would be hurled
seventy-five feet.
Being Unable to Speak, She Silently
Acknowledges Will vine
Estate to Daughter.
NEW YORK, May 24.—8y a nod of her
head Mrs. Virginia Wilde, who died re
cently, disinherited her son and gave her
entire estate to her daughter. At the
time of the execution of the will Mrs.
Wilde was suffering from throat affec
tion, miking it difficult for her to ar
ticulate. She preferred to answer ques
tions with a nod or shake of her head.
The executor prepared her will and
read it to Mrs. Wilde in the presence of
witnesses assembled at her bedside. She
was asked if she understood, and nodded
assent, and the witnesses signed the doc
ument. Her son threatens to contest the
will on the gTound that she was incompe
tent to make it and was unable to sign
the document.
Surrogate Church, of Brooklyn, has,
however, admitted the will to probate.
NeTr Officers and Directors of the
I nited Copper Company.
NEW YORK, May 24.—The following
directors and officers of the United Cop
per company have been announced:
F. Augusftus Heinze, president; Ar
thur P. Heinze and John MacGinm's, vice
presidents; these and F. W. Whitriige,
Henry Bodge, A. W. Brownlee, Stephen
E. Xash, Q. Nensens and J. Langeloth,
directors; Stanley Gifford, treasurer;
Richard Lacey, secretary.
Many Swift Boats Are Ready
for the Starter's Gun
Memorial Day
Cap Races Will Be Started Early—
Inconveniences of Last Year Will
Be Avoided by Placing Pen
-■■■ -
- nant Content* La-st.
The yachting season of the White Bear
Yacht club will open informally with
the races on Memorial day, and the reg
ular schedule on May 31, the day fol
lowing. The club anticipates an increase
of entries over last year on the open;
ing day, and this belief Is warranted by
the number of boats now in readiness
to race and the enthusiasm displayed by
owners of boats in all classes to get into
the game once more. The available rac
ing craft this year slightly exceeds the
number of contestants in 1901. There
are two new additions in. Class A' and
one in Class B, as well as an addition in
the open class taken from Class A. It
is also likely that Class C will show
an increase of one boat.
There has been no lack of wind this
spring, and if the present weather con
ditions hold good for a short time there
will be plenty of breeze to send the
boats over the courses at a fast pace
on the opening days. The yachtsmen
are anxious for good winds, and it 13
more than likely that their hopes will
be realized.
With the addition of the new buoy to
be dropped in Mahtomodl bay, there will
be five buoys in all, three of which will
form a perfect triangle on the large
part of the lake. There will be six dif
ferent courses, ranging six, eight and ten
miles in length. The Clark street buoy
will still bs intact, but it is probable
that the Clark street course will not
be sailed often, as it has come into dis
favor With many of the yachtsmen on
account of the weeds in that locality.
The regatta committee has completed
its schedule of races fcr the season,
beginning with the informal races of
Memorial day. There will be sixteen reg
ular racing days, the same number as in
previous years. The schedule as made up
is somewhat of an improvement over the
old schedules. In the first place, after
May 30 there are no open races, pen
nants or cups being offered each day.
Then the cups are listed in the races
early in the season, so that it will give
ample time to determine the ownership
in each case before the close of the sea
The cups offered are the same as last
year, with the exception of the Douglass
cup, in Clas3 A, which has been pre
sented to the club by Capt. Douglass.
Douglass, who has been a very enthu
siastic member of the club for some
years past, will not be an active partici
pant this season, owing- to his removal
to Clevelmd, but the splendid cup which
he has offered will perpetuate his name
in club history. The club entertains
a similar feeling for Capt. Douglass, and
wben it was announced at the annual
meeting in March that he would no long
er be present at the regattas, he was
voted honorary membersip and awarded
the Bishop trophy as a token of good
The races scheduled for the season of
1902 are as follows:
Data. Class A. Class B. Open Class. Class C.
May 30 [nformal Informal Informal Informal.
May3l Pennant »Pennant .Pennant pennant.
June 7 Commodore's Cap...dub Cup jSotzian Oup ....Island Cup.
June 14 Douglass Cup ftVlhite Bear Trophy. Dell wood Cup Taylor Cup*
June 21 .Pennant Pennant Pennant Pennant.
Juno 28 fommiodore's Cup...Olub Cup Gotzian Oup Tsland Cup.
July 4 Pennant Pennant Pennant ....Pennant.
July 5 Pouglass Cup White Bear Trophy.Dellwood Cup Taylor Cup.
July 12 Commodore's Cup...Club Cup Gotzian Cup Island Cup.
July 19 Pouglass Cup White Bear Trophy.Dellwiood Cup Taylor Cup.
July 26 Pennant Pennant Pennant Jtenn>ant.
Aug. 2 Pennant Pennant Pennant Pennant. '
Auk. 9 Pennant Pennant Pennant Pennant. •
Aug. 16 Pennant Pennant Pennant Pennant. »
Aug. 23.... Pennant Pennant Pennant Pennant. '.
Aug. 30 Pennant Pennant Pennant - Pennant.
isl \H Perfect Pale Beer hpjf iVy
rm 111 m '^e'eP'10ne Main for a case. jf/ IJcl
Thousands of Teacher* to Come to
Minnesota—Many Important I3x
cnrslom Arranged for — Forty-
First Convention of Greatest Edu
cational Organization, in World.
Secretary Irwm Shfpard has pent out
25,0<:0 copies of the official nn. gramme of
t>.e National Educational association
convention at Minneapolis July 7 11 which
has just been completeii. He has issued
also the following circular:
"It has been twelve years since the as
sociation met in this state (St. Paul, 1890),
and seventeen years since it met in Min
neapolis, in 1886.
"The convention of this association hag
become the great annual event in na
tional educational affairs. An Inspection
of the programmes will indicate the ex
tei-sive range of topics and the charac
ter of the speakers. In connection with
attendance at the convention it has be
come the custom of thousands of teachers
to spend their annual vacation at some
attractive resort tributary to the conven
tion city. To this end the railroads have
provided for extension of tickets for re
turn until Sept. 1, and for a half-rate
round trip, for certain dates after the
convention, to all points in Minnesota,
as well as to the groat lakes, the Rocky
mountains and the Pacific coast.
"The majority of teachers will doubt
lesj seek the Minnesota resorts. We
have spared no pains in setting forth the
attractions of Minnesota as a vacation
field. As a result of this advance adver
tising and of the reports that will be
can ied to thousands of communities by
the returning teachers, Minnesota will
doubtless, this year, be the best adver
tised state in the Union.
"We therefore appeal to you to aid us
in informing the people of- the state of
the plans for the convention, and espe
cially to advise your reader* to send
copies of the bulletin to their friends In
other states inviting th.-m to tako ad
vantage of the half rat' I—which1—which applies
on certain dates of "sale from every point
in the United States—to visit Minnesota
this year. This rate is open to the gen
eral public as well as to teachers. A
copy of the bulletin will be sent without
charge to any address that may be fur
uished the undersigned.
"The local commltt'-p at Minneapolis,
Wallace G. Nye, chairman, 533 Andrus
buildirsr, Minneapolis, will also send to
any address an illustrated booklet of Min
nesota's T)eauty epots.'
_ State Superintendent Olsen has ad
journed the opening of the summer
schools until after the convention, and
has issued a circular appealing to cv< 3ry
teacher in the state to attend the con
vention. The state superintendents of the
adjoining states of Wisconsin, North Da
kota and lowa have taken similar ac
A number of Bide excursions have been
arranged for, which will undoubtedly be
taken advantage of by many teachers.
These include a Pacific coast excursion,
excursions to Colorado and Utah, Yellow
Stone Park excursions, Canadian, Rocky
Blooming Pansy Plants
25c per doz.
L L MAY & CO '•■«♦" Eaft
and Kootenai excursions, Duluth and
West Superior and North Shore points.
Two important special study excursions
have been arranged for which are prov
ing very popular.
Natural History Exmralon.
A party will be organized for a trip
to the Pacific coast and a month or
more of study at the Minnesota Seaside
station on 'the straits of Juan de Fuca.
Port Renfrew, Vancouver island. The
plan is to leave Minneapolis in special
cars at the close of the convention, July
12, via the Soo-Paciflc line. Ample time
will foe allowed for stop-over* at various
points in the Canadian Rockies and Lbe
Selklrks. The staff of instructors will be
as follows:
Prof. Conway MacMillaa, director-in
chief, University of Minnesota.
Prof. Kaymond Usbum, University of
Prof. K. Yendo (Risakushi), Imperial
University of Tokio.
Miss Josephine B. Tilden, University of
('lassos will be organized, as may be
required, for th« study of the maguiilct ut
faunal and floral wealth <>f the coast o f
Vancouver Island within easy access of
the station.
Geographical and Geological Ki
An excursion party will leave Minne
apolis on Saturday, July 12, under the
escort and management of Prof. (J. W.
Hall, of the department of geology, I'ni
versity of Minnesota, for a twenty days'
study of the sources of the Mississippi
river and the Lake Superior basin.
The first day's route will be along the
upper Mississippi river and through the
lake region of Minnesota to Cass lake,
Suraday will be spent in camp among tho
hikes and pints of thw proposed national
park in the Leech lake Indian reserva
tion. The following week will be given
to a study of the great Mesabe Iron
range, the Vermilion iron range, and a
four days' canoe trip, with trained Indian
canoe-men and guides along rivers and
lakes of the International boundary.
From Port Arthur the party will pass
around Lake Superior by rail, or across
by steamer, to Sudbury, where a visit
will be made to its nickel mines; a day
will be spent at the locks and power dams
of Sault Ste. Mario; thence a trip by boat
to Mackinac and visit to the beautiful
burial island of Pere Marquette; thence
by rail to Marquette and its iron mines;
afterward a visit to the Michigan college
of mines at Jloughton and to the Calu
met and Hecla copper mines with the
smelting works at Lake Linden.
The party will then go to Duluth by
rail and give two days to a study of Its
harbor and industries; the drowned val
ley of the St. Louis river, the ancient
lava flows and lake erosion. The return
to Minneapolis wil be through the valley
of the Nemadji river, past its sandstoncj
quarries and through the sand dunes of
Anoka county.
The trip is estimated to cover 2,000 miles
of a most interesting geological and geo
graphical section, and will occupy about
twenty days of time.
History of AHsoclation.
The association was organized at Ph»a
delpihia. Pa., in 1857, under the name of
the National Teachers' association, and
reorganized in 1870 as the National Edu
cational association, Including as depart
ments the former independent organiza
tions, the American Normal School asso
ciation and the National Association of
School Superintendent*.
The departments of the association now
number eighteen, covering every impor
tant phase of educational work, as fol
lows: The national council of education,
kindergarten, elementary, secondary,
higher, normal, superintendence, manual,
art, music, business, child study, physi
cal training, science instruction, soiio rl
administration, library, deal, blind aui
feeble-mindc-d, Indian education.
The conventions have been held as fol
In Philadelphia, 1857 (organized), 1579;
Cincinnati, 1868 (first meeting after or
ganization); two in Washington, 1869,
1898; two In Buffalo, I860; 18a6; two in CW
ca,go, 1863, 1887; Ogdensburg, 1864; Harris
burg, lSst&; Indianapolis. l^M; two in
Nashville, 1888, 1889; Trenton, ISG9; Cleve
land, 1870; St. Louis, 1871; Boston, 1*7:;
Klmira, 1878; two in Detroit, 1874, ttW;
"Minneapolis, 1^75; Baltimore, 1876; Louis
ville, 1877; Chautauqua, UW; Atlanta, 1981;
four in Saratoga, 1882, 1883, 1885, 1892; Mad.
ison, 1884; Topeka, 1886; San Frandac >,
1*88; St. Paul. 1890; Toronto, 1S91; Aaburj
i'ark, 1n34; Denver, 1835; Milwaukee, JS9I;
Los Angeles, 1890; Charleston, 1300; De
troit, 1901.
The annual meetings previous to ISSI
were small in numbers, averaging about
200 member.?; since 1%54 the annual con
ventions have averaged more than ', < <y)
members; since 1895 the average annual
membership has been nearly 10,000. V
forty conventions within forty-five years
have been a most important agency i.i
shaping national education, aims and
The establishment by congress of tho
bureau of education of the United States
and of the office of the United States
commissioner of education was eecu:-»J
through the early efforts of the associa
tion. The recent special committee re
ports indicate the line.3 of Investigation
whidh, in addition to the work of its an
nual conventions, have made the associa
tion the largest and most important edu
cational organization In the world.
Flarnrea Revealing the Resources
and Liabilities of These 4,420
statement of the resources and liabilities
of the 4,426 national banks In the United
States, compiled from report* to the
comptroller of the currency, of condition
April 30 last, shows:
Capital stock. $071,170,312; individual de
posit*, $3,111,6 M.195; outstanding: bank
notes, £09,7)41,739; loans and discounts,,
$3,172,757,4^; total resources. $5,962,136,451;
average reserve held, 27.20 per cent.
Klvcriuen Say It Has Xot IteneitPd
the Limit Vet ami Fear the Worst
—Thousand.* of Lors BSMB>« untl
Are Tearing Down River— Heavy
Italna the Cause.
The local weather department does not
think so, but rlvermon are of the
opinion thai the Mississippi will reach
the flood stage ere the present wet
ii ia run its course. Friday night the
Istered an Increase of 1.5 f<vi,
and late last night an additional foot
h.ti! been added to the tig-
!: i.tls tint a week ago were com]
to urto a stage in order to reach tl
of the Levee wall now have their decks
ai> »ye the wall and can step out onto it
without any hindrance. Owing to thf
vast spread of the waters, every dun
along the river has been covered, and
the small brush that coy la be
low Harriet and Raspberry island U
under water.
The weather departmmt attributes the
remarkable rise to the breaking of a
big log jam near St. Cloud, bui river nv-n
there has been a vast amount of rain
above, and the low lands there are all
under water. The rise now. they .say, is
only the advance guard of what is to
V'hile acting as a regular harvest for
tie loggers ;i!id raft boats, iho iiressnt
rise has been so fast and the current so
swift that thousands of logs have escaped
from the booms and are now tearing
down the river.
Yesterday the Bun Hersey. while bring,
ing a tow down from the St. Paul boon
was unfortunate enough to have the up
per end of Its raft strike one of the piers
of the high bridge, with the n^ult that
logs were scattered all over the river.
Considerable trouble was experienced In
g>-ttins; the scattered sections together.
At points below, flat dwellers are making
pocket money collecting the logs that
are now afloat A slight salvage is paid
by the boom companies for each log cap
Some apprehension has boon felt for
Harriet island and the baths, in the evr-nt
that the river doea reach a flood stage,
but Dr. Ohage says the river will hare
to come up higher than he anticipates
in order to do any damage. L.ast fear
the shores of the island were heavily rip
rapped, and all the low places on the
island raised.
Possibly at no point along the river Is
the Mississippi as swift as In the vicinily
of St Paul. The narrowing of the river
and the cutting of a number of the
sloughs is claimed by many to be the
Got. lilnd and Senator \V'anhi>ani
Express Opposite View* on
Much-A^ltated .Subject.
Great discussion has been aroused in aM
quarters by the resolution Introduced In
congress by Representative Stevenson, of
Texas, protesting against the erection of
the proposed statue to Frederick the
Gn-at in this country.
Speaking of the subject, former Gov.
John L,ind says:
"I certainly see no reason why the
United States, even though it be a repub
lic, should not gladly do honor to a roan
,who, .was so thoroughly In sympathy with
republican institutions as Frederick the
Great. 11 whs a good deal such a man as
our own Washington, and had a great
deal to do with the unification of tin
German states. We should take pride in
doing honor to the memory of any great
man who has done something for man
kind, no matter what his estate. It 13
Frederick the man, not Frederick the
king, whom we shall be honoring."
Ex-Senator W. D. Washburn takes an
opposite view. He says:
"I confess that I am not in favor of the
erection of monuments to king.s on this
free soil. I object to paying Buch bomaga
to absolute monarchs, as a general propo
sition, not in this particular instance
only. Representative Stevenson certain
ly makes ;i strong point in his resolution
M to the Inconsistency of such an action
on this government's part Frederic* the
Great wa.s a wonderful man ami, as
go, he may have had riors as re
gards qualities of heart an.l brain .
should command our admiration. But
alter all, he was a king.
enough ways in which we can show '<ur
respect and friendship for Germany Witi.
out erecting monuments to her d< p irt' rl
rulers. Germany is a close friend of
ours and It is well for us to cultUaie
even closer relations, without sacrifli in^
our dignity or self-respect. Apparently,
President Roosevelt has committed nlrn
self in this matter."
J. Plerpont Morgan Presents a Uevr.
gnw to King Edward.
LONDON, May 24.—A curious Qexaii of
the coronation preparation has been re
vealed at the South Kensington museum.
J. Plerpont Morgan said to have pre
sented to the king a large tapestry, for
which he paid $500,000. This tapestry will
be used for decorative effect in the abbey
at the coronation service.
It Is a Spanish tapestry, about twelve
feet square, with crimsons and blues of
exceptional beauty and richness, and a
great deal of gold thread Is wovan with
the colors.
Seventy-Three University Graduates
Itecelve I'rofenMinnal I'cila
kiikiic Certificate.
Seventy-thr ny, ■ -.-civ
Ing the pi
v 111 graii :.
this year.
nounced tin ii i iiirty
tour are from M i
from St. l'aul.
This certificate Is issued to all who
are graduated with the required courses
in history and the philosophy oi educa
tion, and have maintained an average
standing of 85 pur cent. Forty per cent
of the academic graduates receive the
teachers' certificate this year. Most of
this number are engaged to teaclr in th*
high schools or the state next year.
There is only one manual training teach
er, and he has accepted a position in
the Central High school of St. I'aul. The
complete list approved for certificates
is as follows:
Alvilda Aura m, Montevideo.
Wlllard Henry Ackerson, Minneapolis
William August Alexander, Carver.
Peter John Anderson, Helenu, N. D.
Elizabeth Douglas Bars tow, St. I'eter.
May Loulsi- leasing, Hoiiiiur.-jon.
D. \V. Brandaie.
Achsa Burgess, Minneapolis.
Paul C. Burrlll, Haw ley.
Jane Catherine Burns, Minneapolis.
Helen Elizabeth Camp, Minneapolis.
Laura Chrlatopfaerson.
Mabel Elizabeth Coatea, Minneapolis.
ltuth Pitch Cole, Minneapolis.
Helen Henrietta Currier, Le Sueur.
Vesta Margaret Ournis-h, Vernon Cen
Grace Davis, Minneapolis,
Jessie Emetine Davis, Anoka.
Louise* Kellogg Diesem, La, Mour«,
N. D.
Laura Ann.i Dohm, St. Paul.
Grace Nelson Elliott, St. Paul.
John Joseph Fahey, Green Isle,
Paulina Field, Minneapolis.
Pauline Henrietta Finite, Minneapolis.
Mabelle Helen FotNeen, Minneapolis.
Glenora Luneatte QUman, Minneapolis.
Florence Eva Irish, Minneapolis.
Alice Pitcalrti Graham, Windom.
Arthur M. QuUette.
Olof Halvorson, Norway, 111.
Paul Carrier Heard, Minneapolis,
Delia Hermann, Minneapolis.
Edith Lillian Herman, Minneapolis.
Hemelia Lydla Hocanzon, St. Paul.
Floy Edna Hodgmire, Minneapolis.
Katherlne Jacobson, St. I'aul.
Antoinette Wallace Johnson, Minneapo
Hannah Johnson. Willmar.
Robert Lincoln Kelly, Minneapolis.
Adelaide Julia Kiichli, Minneapolis.
Ida Knoblauch, Minneapolis.
Sarah Lewis, St. PauL
Gene Lilly, Minneapolis. ,
Norman George Liitd, New Ulna.
Gladys Ermentrude Macdonald, Minn,
Marjorie McDougal, Minneapolis.
Kllen Elsie McGregor, Minneapolis.
Jennie Beatrice McGregor, Minneapolis
Minnie {Catherine McHerron Minneap
1 neresa Eleanor Morrison, Rygate, Vt
Myrtle Agnes Murphy, St. Paul.
Marlon Kak Newman, Gibbonsvflle,
Edwin Herbert Nichalos, Fairmont
Willia Richmond Morton, Woodstock
Nellie A. 01 on, Zumbrota.
Adolph Auguat Passer, New Paynes
Ktfvpl May Petran, Minneapolis
Leonard H. Pryor, Minneapolis.
J.ydla Carlt-ton Pullen, Harrison
Maybel Cordelia Elodlun, Wilimar.
Elizabeth Viola Sad ley, 81 PauL
<»lga Emelie S ;>olls.
Alvina Slegmann, Minneapolis).
Martha I Sjoberg, Minneapolis
Ch&rK-s Emll E
Peter l.< : ■ •■■, Bta Ih, Duluth.
Kdith Clan- Steele, Princeton, 111.
Fred Harding Bt< fens, Minneapolis,
Georgia Mitchell Sw'-.-t. Minneapolis.
ff<nry Joseph Thorpe. Clyde. Ohio.
Harriet Trimmer, Vi wa.
Kdna Twamley, Gran N. D.
Florence Van Kvia, Minneapolis.
Grace Wh*aton, Minneapolis
Mary Lydia Woodward, Langdon.
Twa I»n -ln»«-» IMe.
COLOGNE, May 24.—Most Ilev. Hubert
Theophile Simar, D. D., archbishop of
Cologne, died last night.
ROME, May .1 Mgt Tarnasrf. wh .
was papal nuncio ;tt Tne HagtM at the
time of (hi l who left
the legation as a pp ost the ex
clusion of a i ■ the pop<
from the congress, is dead.
jj% fw A 0$
one to twenty minutes. Not one hour
after reading this advertisement need
For headache (whether sick or ner
vous), toothache, ri< ura!gla, rheumatlmn.
lumbago, p^ir.s an-i w.aknoss Inline back.
spins or P : the liver,
pleurisy, swelling of the Joints and palu
of all kinds, the application .»f ludway'x
Ready Relief will afford Immediate ease
and Its continued us.; for a few days ef
f>.ct a permanent cure.
It instant; .- most excruciating
I alns, allays Inflammation ;ind cures
congestions, wbethei mgj, Btom
ach, Bowels, or utf.er glan !:, .»- oiucuous

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