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[rent Aortliern Train Crashes Iuto Car* on Sidetrack. jBarnesvllle, Minn., Nov. 17. The (treat Northern freight* train, No. 4, lollicled last evening with another freight, No. 61, at Baker station, nine liles west of here.' No. 61 was side racked, with the rear end extending Iver the main tracks, when No. 4, rest-bound, was seen, approaching. The train was flagged, but Engineer Angles was unable to come to a stop time to avert a crash. Three cars pere smashed, only one of them con taining merchandise, and the others Impty. Damage estimated at J1.000, Including damage to engine. No one raa injured. OVER HIS BODY. Itibbcrs Shoot Saloonkeeper anil Loot the Place. Rhinelander, Wis., Nov. 17. George Smith was shot and robbed -n his sa loon at Tomahawk Lake, seventeen ailes north of here. The robbers, two In number, both wearing masks, told pmith to throw up his hands. Instead of obeying Smith struck one of the ien with his fists, knocking him Sown. The other then shot the sa loonkeeper, the bullet striking his right rist, going through into his stomach. Smith fell, and the men then looted the place, securing $400. Smith is still ilive. MUTTON FOR Ol.D EXGLASDS South Dakota Slicep Feeders to Ship Direct to l.iverpool. Sioux Falls, S. D., Nov. 17.—Brown & daxon, sheep feeders whose peris are near Artesian, Sanborn .county, are naking an interesting Experiment. They have just shipped in a flock of •2,700 sheep from Big Timber, Mont., land will this winter feed them for the lepring market. They expect to ship •direct to Liverpool, and if the experi Iment is successful will engage ex pensively In the feeding of Montana •sheep for the British market. SHOOTS WIFE AND SELF. |After Quarreling With His Wife a Beloit Man Uses -a Pistol. Beloit, Wis., Nov. 17.—William Ham lllton, a mechanic working in this city, I shot himself and his wife as the result of a quarrel at their home at Rockton, I 111 The couple were married recently I after three days' acquaintance and [scon separated. Yesterday morning 1 Hamilton called on his wife. A quarrel onsued and he shot her twice, then shot himself. There is little chance for «ither surviving. HA1J $71 IV STAMPS. Alexandria Police Have Snspecteil Fosliifllce Robber. Alexandria. Minn., Nov. 17.—A man arrested here yesterday is supposed to be one of the men who robbed the Millerville postofflee last Tuesday night. Suspicion was excited by his of fering jewelry for sale. When searched atvthe jail $71 worth of stamps were found in his possession. INCEMilAUISM CHARGED. "Warrant Out for One Man and An other Under Arrest. Milaca, Minn,, Nov. 17.—H. T. Win ter was yesterday arrested on the charge of carelessly causing a forest itire in October. A warrant was issued for the arrest of Barney Owens on a similar charge. The fires destroyed hay belonging to other parties. KILlilDD AT IIA1I.ROAD CROSSING. Mother and Son Meet Instant Death on Railroad Crossinar. Marshfleld, Wis., Nov. 17.—Mrs. Wi!' iam Schroeder and son were instantly Itilied early yesterday morning on a railroad crossing near Unity, while driving home from a wedding by the ccuth-bound limited. When You' Order Baker's Chocolate or Baker's Cocoa ex amine the package you receive and make sure that it bears the well-known trade-mark of the chocolate girl. There are many imitations of these choice goods on the market. Acopy of Miss Parloa's. choice recipes will be sent free to any housskeeper. Ac1dress Walter Et-ker & C6., Ltd., Dorchester, Mass. Lookn Lilcc Mnrdcr. St. Paul, Nov. 17.—Charles Holmes, night foreman in charge of the Omaha grain transfer trains, was found last night on the Omaha trades near the Burr street bridge, where he had been frightfully mangled by a switch train. A heavy rlvitlng hammer was on the ground at his feet and a bruise over the left eye indicates foul play. Adopted by Winona Family. "Winona, Minn., Nov. 17. Mrs. Thompson of Minneapolis, represent ing the. Children's Home society, who lia« been here this week In the interest of that organization, has placed a two year-old girl in the home of Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Libbey. She will bring down a pair of twin girls for adoption In some Winona family. Peculiar Manner of Death. Baraboct Wis., Nov. 17.. Harry Castle met death in a peculiar manner at Lime Ridge. He was running along the highway with a sharp stick in his hand and accidentally fell forward, the piece of wood penetrating his abdo men and resulting in his death in a «hort time. Small Blaze at Faribault. 4 Faribault, Minn., Nov. 17. John Wints' cooper shop was burned to the ground last evening. The loss is In the neighborhood of 52,000 partially in sured. This Is the third time Wines .,^AS been burned out. 1 Killed in a Runaway. alfWells, Minn., Nov. 17.—D. M. Hous ton. an old. resident of Wells, wqis thrown from a lumber wagon in a run away. He suffered fatal Injuries upon the head and died two hours after the accident. News of 1 the Ndf thwest j«^ |UAD FREIGHT WRECK. RICH TI9IBKR IN BAD lAHDIt GOPHERS FAM, DOWN. Alleged Discovery of Cedar Timber in the Bad X.nnds. Bibliologlsts havfe long speculated upon the probable location of the land of Ophir, from wnence King Solomon obtained his gold. Enthusiasts have contended the the Black Hllltj in South Dakota are the veritable land of Ophlr. They contend that the greater part of the continent of North America was then submerged, and that the Black Hills arose above the sea as an Island, and there King Solomon's men got out their gold. Now comes a report of a runting party, recently feturned from the Bad Lands, that would lead to the conclusion that not all of the great cedars used in th.e construction of the temple caipe from Lebanon. These ex plorers claim that in the canyons of. the Bad Lands are thousands of acres of cedar timber such as men never saw before. It Is a well known fact that settlers along the upper White river have long been in the habit of buying of the Sioux Indians red cedar logs for their houses and corrals. Many of these logs are from fifty to seventy five feet long and eighteen inches to two feet through at the butt. The re sult .of these discoveries Js a general move among the people who are posted upon the matter, to have the govern ment buy from the Indians and open for settlement these rich lands along the Bad Lands and foot hills. TRADE IS BOOMING. The University Town Finds Itself Very Happy. Vermillion merchants are busy with the fall trade. The stores are crowded with buyers and most successful business season is In progress. Build ing continues, the latest being the large brick building on Main street, by Mr. r:"-el]e, to serve as a billiard hall, bowl ,V alley, bath rooms, etc. The build -ij will be 25x100, i.icely finished and furnished. It will undoubtedly furnish a favorite resort for recreation and pleasure. No liquor will be sold there. The town of Vermillion is now ex ceedingly dry, the citizens cordially supporting the efforts of State's Attor nty Tiiton to stamp' out the liquor traffic. All believe that we have the cleanest school town in the state, no resort of any kind being open to entice young men. The advantage of Vermill ion In this respect over some others ought to appeal to the temperance sentiment of the state. LOSSES WERE} BIG. The Cold Wave Resulted in Heavy I.osses Near Hnron. The cold spell of the early part of last week resulted to heavy losses to vege table gardeners around Huron. At Hitchcock, A. J. Glidden, who operates a large irrigated produce garden, lost between flfteeh and twenty tons of cabbage, ready for market Joy Bros, of Huron, and R. D. Wharton, both lost an Immense amount of cabbage, and the latter also lost several thousand bunch-s of celery. He has, however, stored 50,000 bunches. Hundreds of bushels of potatoes were also frozen. An unusual scarcity of help prevented gardeners from, securing their fcrops, although big wages were offered. Po tatoes are coming into market in great quantities, and several car loads have been shipped to other points. The crop is larger and the quality better than estimated early in the season, and the tubers have dropped from $1 per bush el to 60 cents. "MONEY TO LOAN." A Bunch of $235,085 of School Funds for Loaning The state land department is sending out an estimate of the amount due to each county in the state as Its propor tion of the permanent school fund, to loan on behalf- of the state. The total is $235,083, which is 61 cents per capita on the total population of the state. The amount is $75,003 less than that ap portioned among the counties in May. The contractor who will undertake to open up the gas well In Pierre, which has-become Stopped up with sand, fill ing the lri&lde of the old pipe, now has his machinery on the ground, and will, In a few days, fegln removing the old. pipe. The city has been hampered by a lack of gas ever since the filling up of the main well, and the trouble will con tinue until the well is reopened. FOUND CHARRED BODIES. Two Deputies Go •fter a Criminal and Meet an Awful Death.- Oxford, Miss., Nov. 19. John A. Montgomery, deputy United States marshal pro tem. of this city, and Dep uty United States Marshal Hugh Mont gomery of Pontoloc, left here Saturday night for the purpose of arresting W1U Mathls, an alleged counterfeiter and moonshiner who lived twelve miles east of this place. Early yesterday Hugh Montgomery's horses were found Standing at the gate of Curdy Hall, a neighbor of Mathis, and Mathis' house had been burned to the ground. Upon further Investigation two partially burned bodies were found In the ashes of the burned building, which have been Identified as the remains of the deputy marshals. John A. Montgom ery's horse has not been found, and It is supposed that'Mathis made his es cape on that horse after the men had been killed and the house Bet on fire. Vlroqua, Wis., Nov. 19.—The postof flee at Ross, near here, was entered by robbers and the safe, containing $100 in money and' stamps, was blown open and overturned. Fight With Mussulmans. Constantinople, Nov. 19. Conflicts resulting in much bloodshed are re ported to have occurred between christians and Mussulmans at Bey rout. Similar reports have been re ceived from Scutari and Albania. The Mussulman's commander in Albania has resigned on finding pacification im possible. JA Dies of Burns. "Watertown, S. D., Nov. 19. Lafe Rose died here yesterday. He was severely burned In the fire Thursday evening which destroyed a livery barn. Husky Minnesota ns Walloped by the Bn Tcra. Madison, Wis., Nov. 19. -r- Wisconsin Saturday earned the rl^ht to dispute and perhaps claim as her own the Western football championship. The vaunted team from Minnesota, confi dent and husky, was humbled by a score of 18 to 0—a safety, three touch downs and one goal were scored against it.. The great grandstands, on Randall field were literal mountains of moving humanity. Thirteen thousand people filled seats within the inclosure. Clouds of cardinal and maroon and gold made the scene most picturesque. All kinds of ear-splitting devices, including whistles from a locomotive situated on a sidetrack behind the Badger rooters, served to make life yet more miserable for the impartial on-lookers. But it was a crucial football contest and any thing was excusable. Before the game began Mueller, the Gopher guard, was withdrawn by Minnesota.* The Minne sota representatives were notified that Quarterback Doble would be protested before the conference if played, but Dobic played and played miserably and his case Is yet to be decided. Minnesota's team slumped badly and did not play its game. ELOPED WITH HIS STEPMOTHER. South Dakota Farmer in Pursuit of His Wife and Son. Sioux City, Iowa, Nov. 19. Carl Selvert of Plankinton, S. D., an aged farmer, was in Sioux Cley yesterday In pursuit of his wife and son, whom he declares eloped together recently and located at Washta, Iowa. He threatened them with all sorts of ven geance. The son, Fred, Is about thirty years old, while his stepmother, with whom he ran away, Is sixty-one. A short time ago Carl Slevert was per suaded to deed his farm to his son Louie, who was to keep the aged couple. Instead of doing" so, he com pelled them to leave, and they went to reside with Fred, where the intimacy is said to have started which cul minated In the elopement. FOUR SKATERS DROWNED. Thin Ice Causes a Chapter of Acci dents in the Northwest. Lowry, Minn., Nov. 19.—George Pea ccck and James Campbell were drowned here yesterday while skating. Peacock was the only son of Robert Peacock, a prosperous farmer living here. Campbell's family lives in Heathertown, Mich. Rib Lake, Wis.—Miss Hattles Al baugh of Brownsville, Minn., who was employed in the photograph car of J. A. Ennor, yesterday was drowned In Rib lake while skating. Redwood Falls, Minn.—Miss Alma Llebenguth, a popular sixteen-year-old girl of this place, was drowned yester day afternoon while skating on Red wood river. DEATH RECORD APPALLS HUNTERS Many Returning From the Woods to Save Their I.Ives. Duluth, Nov. 19.—The appalling rec ord of shooting accidents In the woods of Northern Minnesota and Wisconsin during the first week of the deer sea son, Is deterring many persons who ,Jiad Intended to go deer hunting, and they will remain at home. Almost every day some hunter or party of hunters arrives out of the woods in a hurry to get home and out of danger. In such cases narrow escapes from be ing shot are reported, and they do not care to take further chances. CRUSHED INTO ETERNITY. ARCC Peddler Killed on St. Paul Road Near Winona. Winona, Minn., Nov. 19.—L. D. Mead, an aged peddler of this city, met in stant death at Minnesota City by teing run down by the north-bound fast mall train on the Milwaukee & St. Paul road as he was crossing the track in a wagon. Mead was muffled uj. in a fur coat and did not hear the train approaching. He was struck by thf- boiler head and badly crushed. She Has Friends. Aberdeen, S. D., Nov. 19.—Aberdeen citizens are generally wrought up over th- discharge of Miss Emma Blckel haupt, one of the city teachers, by tha board of education. Public sentiment -is strongly in the lady's favor, and even the board was divided on the question. In order to show their ap- fic reciation of Miss Bickelhaupt a pub reception was held Friday evening at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. John IH. Perry, which was very largely at tended. Aftninat the Breweries. Yankton, S. D., Nov. 18. Judge Smith has rendered a decision uphofd ing the constitutionality of the liquor law, which prohibith the issuing of a license for a wholesale liquor house in towns that have voted against the is suing of retail liquor licenses. The case, was that of the Hamm Brewing company against Turner county, man damus to compel the county commis sioners to issue a wholesale license to the brewing company. Fell From a Train. Washburn, Wis., Nov. 19. A man who came here from tlje Pennsylvania coal mining districts a month ago, and who has been working in the woods, was accidentally killed by falling from a logging train on the Washburn & Northwestern railroad Saturday even ing, twenty-seven cars passing over him. The remains were scattered along the track for naif a mile. Hard. Luclc Story. Fargo, N. D., Nov. 19.—Jacob Thomp sonson of Balfour came to Fargo with one crippled leg for treatment and now has two. He kept riding on cams that were being switched in the Northern Pacific yar^ls and fell off, breaking his good leg. I Instantly Killed. Lincoln, NPb., Nov. 19.—Walter Ryan was instantly killed and James Holek was badly wounded by the accidental discharge of a Ehotgun near Exeter, Neb. A QUITTER TO THE} ^HA7,EME'T OF THE AUDI ENCE HE WILTS IN FIFTH ROUND. JEFFRIES STILL HOLDS THE TITLE NO ONE MORE SURPRISED AT THE OUTCOME THAN THE CHAM PION. RUHLIN MAKES LAME EXCISES INTIMATES THAT HE WAS UN FAIRLY HANDLED AND IN JURED. San Francisco, Nov. 17.—In one of the most unsatisfactory prize fights ever witnessed in this country, James J. Jeffries proved the victor last night over Gus Ruhlin, the Akron giant. In the fifth round of what was to have been a twenty-rouiid struggle Ruhlin wilted and then surrendered to his peer to the utter amazement and disgust of the assembled thousands. No one was more surprised at the outcome than Jeffries himself, who asserted that while he had delivered one telling blow in the second round, he did not expect to win the victory so easily. Ruhlin's sole explanation of the outcome of the fight is that he received a chance blow which utterly disabled him and that Jeffries persisted in fighting him low. While Ruhlin will make no absolute charge that Jeffries committed a foul, ha intimates that he was Unfairly Bundled'' and injured as a result. In this con tention Ruhlin received the support of his seconds, who say that It was a hopeless case after the second round. When seen In his dressingroom after the fight Champion Jeffries said: "I was certainly surprised at my easy victory and Ruhlin's amazing de feat. While It was true that he did not punch me hard enough during the five rounds to oause any alarm, I be lieved him strong and cautious up to the moment of his collapse, and was surprised when he quit. I certainly had no trouble in whipping him, and had the fight gone on the result must have been the same. Ruhlin was In accurate and in poor wind, and I can not say that he even had the courage and force I .expected to encounter in him. Ruhlin took a stiff punch in the stomach in the fourth round which I presume gave him trouble. Neverthe less I expected him To Lose Harder than he did. Ruhlin can doubtless best explain his own position, and as for myself I am willing to meet Sharkey next month and thereafter to defend as best I can the title I hold." When Ruhlin went to his dressing room he was followed by a very de pressed retinue. The defeated man complained of no pain and moved about without assistance. He stated: "I believed, from the tap of the gong that I would win, but as the fight pro gressed I was beaten down until I re ceived a blow on the stomach which I must say was very low. It may not have been a foul, and no man could hftvo survives., it. Jeffries departed from the written rules and from the common regulations of toxing when he threw himself upon me and wrestled rathor than sparred. I do believe that had I not received the stomach punch which ended me in the fifth round I would have worn down Jeffries a few rounds later and beaten him as a matter of endurance. I am ready to fight him again and believe that in time I will have the opportunity of showing that I can defeat him. That is all I can say." Suspicion of Fistic Swindle. Lou Houseman and George Slier, both of whom ware at the ringside to gether with George Hartlng, the of ficial timekeeper for the club, declared after the fight that Ruhlin had been greatly overestimated, that his blows were weak and easily blocked, and that he was positively without endur ance. While some expressions were heard In the throng after the fight placing the stigma of a fake affair on the management, it was the concensus of opinion that Ruhlin fought a losing battle in order to obtain the short end of an enormous prize. Boxing in San Francisco has not been helped by this event. City supervisors at the ring side expressed great dissatisfaction, and even went HO For far as to name a suspicion in their minds of a fistic swindle. It is estimated that there was something over $40,000 realized at the box office, and of this 64 1-2 per cent, divided In purses of 75 and 25 per cent goes to the participants of the event. KING'S DAYS ARE NUMBERED. Only Two More Years Given Ed ward VII. Chicago, Nov. 17—The Chronicle pub lishes a London cablegram Baying that King Edward's life Is not worth more than two years at the very most. That Is the opinion of the best physicians in the United Kingdom, and It may be set down as truth on authority which cannot be doubted, despite optimistic and Inspired official bulletins to the contrary. At the same time it can be affirmed on equally unimpeachable grounds that his majesty's malady Is not cancer of the throat, as has been so frequently insisted. It Is in the upper part of the tongue, which Is even more dangerous, and which, according to the unanimous belief of the doctors, must reach a fatal termination within the specified period. i, Another Dynamo Needed. i- Mayville, N. D., Nov. 17. George Brambel, having resigned the place of city engineer and electrician, Peter Sievert has been elected to succeed him. The electric lighting service Is becoming so popular that it is likely an additional dynamo will be Installed, Waubsy Mnn Takes HI* Own T.Ke, Waubay, S. D., Nov. 17. Martin Frltts, an old and respected citizen of this village, committed suicide by shooting. There is no known cause for the act.. tea :£®r Commonplace. "Some people seem to think he's a genius." "Oh! he can't be. He's too method ical." "Is he, really?" ... "Very. Somebody "gave him a silver match safe over a month ago, and he still keeps his matches in it."—Phila delphia Press. Passing of tho Cable Cai*. A few years ago the cable system was considered the best, but since the Inven tion of the trolley, the cable is being rap idly displaced. Experts now claim that compressed air will eventually be the car power of the future. In all lines of in dustry improvements' are constantly be ing made, but in medicine Hostetter's Stomach Bitters still holds the lead, be cause it is Impossible to make a better medicine for indigestion, dyspepsia, belch ing or biliousness. Be sure to try it. The Trials of Gcnlns. "John, dear," she said, in her sweet, affectionate voice, which she only used on raro occasions, "are you well up with your Chdistmas work?" "Pretty well," he sighed, as he put a period to a poem which had almost giv en him nervous rrostratlon. "Why do you ask?" "Because, my dc-ar, I- am afraid you are undermining your health, and I want you to take recess and write me a short story to oay for my new dress, a couple of poems for my hat and gleves, a good, stirring campaign song that will bring in enough for a ton of coal, and one or tvro of those darling love poems for sonie lard and a sugaiy cured ham and ham, dear, Is only 12 cents a pound."—Atlanta Constitution. Not the Same. sT- Cholly—I understand you said no girl would ever marry Gussie Gayboy or me because we were tea fastidious. Miss Peppery—Tou didn't catch It quite right. I said you were 'two fast idiots.'—Philadelphia Press. Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup.' children teething, softens the nun) a, reduces In flammation, allays pain, euros wind colic. 25o a bottle. A Gentle Little Knock. "Ah, yes!" sighed the very young po et, "when I'm dead I suppose people who neglect me now will be making pil grimages to my grave." "Why?" she asked—"to make sure that the news is not too good to be true?"—Chicago Record-Herald. iSW How's This? ••'S' Wis offer One Hundred Dollars reward for anj aase of Catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall't Catarrh Cure. P. 3. CHENEY & CO., Props., Toledo, a We, the undersigned, have known P. J. Cheney for the last 15 years and believe him perfectly honorable in all business transaction* and financially able to oarry out any obllga* tlonsihade by their firm. West & Truax, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O. Walding, Klnnan & Marvin, "Wholesale Druggists. Toledo, Ohio. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken Internally, act ing directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Testimonials sent tree. Prloe 76o per bottle. Sold by all druggists. Hall's Family Pills are the best. He "Would Enjoy It. "Did your father use to whip you when you were a boy?" asked the youngster who had been chastised. "Did he?" repeated the old gentle man, reflectively. "In those days pa rents were made of sterner stuff, and he used to whale me with a strap." The boy's eyes brightened Instantly,. "Golly!" he cried. "I'd like to see him do it now!"—Chicago Post. Brooklyn, N. Y., Nov. 16th.—A medical authority says: "In many families throughout the world Garfield Tea often takes the place of the family physician, for practically everyone suffers at times from disorders of stomach, liver, kid neys or bowels. Certainly, from no oth er medicine can such good results be obtained. This Herb remedy makes peo ple well, thus greatly Increasing their capacity for enjoying life It is good for young and old." ...... Sounded Familiar. "Tou wretch! You micreant! You worst of villains!" exclaimed the hero ine at rehearsal. The heavy villain, who had Just Joined the company, looked patiently aggrieved, and said: ."Excuse me is that in the part, or are you acting as stage manager?"— Washington. Star. 4 Are Yon Using: Allen's Foot-Ease It is the only cure for Swollen, Smarting, Burning, Sweating Feet, Corns and Bunions. Ask for Allen's Foot-Ease, a powder to be shaken into the shoes. At all Druggists' and Shoe Stores, 25a Sample sent FREE. Ad dress Allen S. Olmsted, Le Roy. N- Y. An Astonished Snrsreor "Why, there's r.othlrg wrong wuh your verlform appendix!" remarked the surgeon, after he had performed the operation. "Nothing at all, doctor," murmured the patient, "nothing but the name of It, and you might well cut that out." —Detroit Journal. PUTNAM FADELESS DYES do not spot, streak or give your goods an un evenly dyed appearance. Sold by drug gists, 10c. per package. The Union Idea. "Did you tip him off to the police?" asked the burglar. "Sure," answered the confidence man. "Why?" "He's a non-union safe-blower." Some men ought to tcke a day off and get acquainted with themselves. Hi" 'I ''"W ass FtrKmHui Ctetvr re»n on ot ction thaa other i» beoauitt Us icjm PRINCESS VIROQIM, M. D.*c _____ .« Endorses Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound After Following Its Record For Years. "D eajb Mbs. inkham:—Health'Is the greatest boon bestowed on human ity and therefore anything that can restore lost health is a blessing. I consider Lydia E. Pinklium's Veg etable Compound as a blessing to State and Nation. It cures her moth* ers and daughters and makes them well and strong. PKINCESS "VXROQUA. timonial Is not genuine. 1 Practicing Physician and Lecturer. For fifteen years I have noted the effect of your vegetable Compound in curing special diseases of women. "I know of nothing superior for ovarian trouble, barrenness, and it has prevented hundreds of dangerous operations where physicians claimed it was the only chance to get welL Ulceration afid inflammation of the womb has been cured in two or three weeks through its use, and as I find it, purely an herbal remedy, I unhesitat ingly give it my highest endorsement. —Fraternally yours, DB. P. ViKOQUA, Lansing, Mich."—$6000 forfeit tf about te»- If you. are ill do not hesitate to ,.••••: get a bottle of Iiydia E. Pink ham's Vegetable Compound at once, and write to Mrs. Pink ham at Lynn, Mass. for special advice it is entirely free* j:'' Literal Application. Children," said the teacher, while in structing th3 class In composition, "you should not attempt »ny flights of fancy, but. simply be yourselves, and write what Is in you. Do riot imitate any other person's writings,, or drac in spiration from outside sources." As a result of this advice, Johnny Wise turned in the following composi tion: "We should riot attempt any flltes ot. fancy, but rite what Is in us. In me' there is my stummick, lungs, hart, liv er, two apples, one piece of pie, one stick lemon candy, and my dinner."-4 Baltimore American. PATMNTS. I.ist of Patents Issued Last Weelc t* Northwestern Inventors. James Colgrove, Clearwater,-Minn., potato harvester -H^nry Deerlng, Min nesota City, Minn., hand truck Isaiah Edge, Minneapolis, Minn., lirearm Thorn K. Loken, Nord, N. D., horse de tatcher Charles Rosseau, Audobon, Minn., rotary engine Anthony Shore, Minneapolis, Mian., door -lock and alarm. Lothrop & Johnson, patent attorneys, 011 012 Pioneer Press Bldg., St. Paul, Mlnn.- Ghild Training- tTfll •UNION-MADE* •MOshoeaintutlM riase. foot as ihown: atate styl aired: «lse and width usually warns plain tm W. £. Doqrfbw *3.00 and an mads eftbe same bleb era used in U.. an Jut aa aood •MM t7 «S UoocU stwes In Amrlau eltles ssoac everywhere. .... CatalecflfjM m, in ifei: Germany. In the German cities it is refreshing to find, scattered through each park, many good-sized beds of clean sand.. These beds are confined by'a wooden border, to prevent the sand being scat tered or washed away by rains. No matter how small the park, or in what quarter of the city it is situated, one is sure to find at least four or five of these small spots of delight for th« children, and from early morn until sometimes far Into the twilight you will never find one of these little enclosures entirely deserted.—Harper's Bazar. Ensy to Trace Him. When you see a young man with a mop of hair, a sweater and a bulldog pipe, you can locate him without diffl-: culty.—Chicago Tribune. SAVE FUEL HEAT ADDITIONAL ROOMS by attaching IIURTON'8 FUKI. ECONOMIZER to your stovo pipe. Saves one-third fuel. Price, $4.50. Your dealer -will supply you. not, order direct from us. It W. J. BURTON CO. JM CASE STREET, DETROIT, MICH, Catalogue and tectiaiaslaUi on request. A Kll^b* ft TrMtwat «fl»r.O. Phelps Brown's Great Remedy tor' Fits. KpUeosy and all NcrreusDUuse*. Address O. nmua SHOWS. S« Bmtwar. tevharsfc, i.r. Jean xr.iKORBis, (ton, D.«. THAT ttnw Wrtnkles removed permaa. OlUr H1HI «U If I. eatly. in Infallible remedy. Bo* 85c. Paor. Pottwj,146 W. 124th St.., H. T. MMDJtnilF amcrigan laby, f&ocs aafac AST 0 XMisfcayoa and SS cents from taetory to wearer at one W. L, DOVftLAI US Itf tadepea*. nHnildWlHC entlr rich, mu good honest husband. Address ERIK. 8? Market Bt.. Cillcaco, 111.