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n** ®ut«et ®o. 1 ft If ijk 1 a- 4 W. BROWN, PublLHer. HURLEY. 8. DAK. The air ahip continues to be a bad thing for the constitution. St. Louis proposes to have a "de "cent Midway." Then it won't be a Midway. An open winter will be worth sev eral pounds of concession in the fuel emergency. y- Gustave Bore's "Hell" is to be staged. This seems to be getting pretty low down. p.' The peanut trust has collapsed. Its projectors deny, however, that it was roiasted to death. The Parisian professors are not in clined to treat the new comet with ,.prdinary French comity. Denmark has ordered 128 field guns •nd 192 ammunition wagons look out lor a sew world power. Society item: Mr. John Mitchell 1b preparing, after a very busy summer, to (ake a well-earned rest If President Baer really cares to know how hestands with his fellow citizens let hlmonn for office. Prince Cupid, candidate for dele gate to congress in the Hawaiian is lands, Is likely to get plucked. Consider what the world might have [oat if "the man that ate the first oys ter" hadn't happened to like It. :v- .V" feyjR- v,• T^6nty-fl1re women will hive racing •tables at Saratoga next season. This s. ts worse than smoking cigarettes. $ ^7 The Missouri Valley Homeopathic association has solemnly resolved that kissing Is unsanitary. So is mince xie. $ Isn't Sir Thomas Lipton rather bold In hoping to take away something that ). Plerpont Morgan doesn't want to |avef Bernhardt Is going to act In Ger It Is not that she loves "dear old Ge money. I^he effect of a woman's costume is perceptibly Influenced by the way Jjihe dresses her neck"—if she dresses Tit at all. s- 8usan B. Anthony has just acted" as ^bridesmaid In Rochester. It is safe say that the groom was on his good behavior. 1 •T11 Showtfa Maha Vajariahvudh Is a A before always does:" i» A A W'1 't ctr1*' ik 1 Amer ican thinks' he was christened by a brakeman. Uncle Russell Sage steadfastly re fuses to confirm the Wall street ru that he Is dead. This pains the v* .bears verty mueh^ l!l. "To-morrow never comes," re ^xnarked Uie Observer of JSIvents and rThlngs, "but'the day after, the night niiions "anrgeon has closed the ^fe&duodenum and attached the jejunum. ITV® knew that would be accomplished sometime. German government has con obtain possession of all the the French submarine Lay It on to Dreyfus! A man who knows says that a meer achaum pipe needs as much attention i^:«B a woman, which Is probably one reason why there are so many bachel- Chicago has advanced in art. appropriateness of the figure of the |fSttngel. 'Oabriel engraved'- uyo^ the ^judgment bonds of that city cannot be ||yie»tioned. 4 kS«ba The Premandand Bharatl arfl^ed r* «at New York last week to spread the x* |v«isbnava religion. It would be a |M:«nean trick If somebody should steer ^iBaba to Zlon City. The gentlemftn -who hurled a: heef- fr' rteafc nt the restaurant- waiter from •whom ihe had ordered roast beef un* "^T"vjjjdoubt6dly meant to give the servitor a jf iif tliH^that he had mad^ an error. ^Chicago Is still resenting the In sinuation that Grand. Duke Boris* se lactton of a feminine slipper In that ottjr a* a drinking cup convicts him of an immoderate thirst.—Washing ton Star..\. |^-A bulletin from the London tall OTt' «ays the stylishly dressed man nolr. must have a small waist and padded hips The man who is ex pected-to cultivate this style already has padded trains. A woman ls suing In New York to recover, $3,000 damages for the bite of a pet dog. Half of the sum Is to Who would he tickled to death to get fcbjjr "Henry Irving has a ne# «ilu for the "deserted" village prob Jei% He? peopo»eft to abolish "high Idckl&g" in the theater*. So that is, Wipf,"BVeem*u we are becoming overeentraliaed. district feoirn with high kicking and restore t^^QUinMam!,/ Mimm HERRIED ELECTED REPUBLICAN CANDIDATE FOR GOVERNOR RECEIVES A GOOD MAJORITY. Villi RUN VERY CLOSE TO 20,000 LEGISLATURE WILL BE REPUB LICAN BY AN INCREASED MAJORITY. CONGRESSMEN ARE ALSO ELECTED BURKE AND MARTIN ON THE SAFE SIDE BY GOOD MAJORITIES. The latest returns on Tuesday's elec tion, covering practically all the counties in the state, gives Herrled, Republican candidate for governor, a majority of over 10,000. Complete returns will undoubt edly Increase this slightly, the Republic ans claiming that his majority will be considerably above 20,000.' The congressmen and the rest of the state ticket will run about the same. The legislature will have a majority of 120 on joint ballot insuring the re-election of Senator A. B. Kittredge.' The following are the majorities for Gov. Herrled by counties as far as re ceived: County— Majority. Aurora 50 Beadle 621 Buffalo 45 Bon Homme 150 Brown 400 Brookings ., 000 Clary 715 Austin 250 Codington «80 Clark 1 5 0 Day 700 Deuel 150 Davison 300 Faulk ....................... 375 Qrant 450 Hutchinson- „.. 700 Hand 200 Hamlin 400 Jerauld 100 Kingsbury 500 Lawrence .1,044 Lincoln .. 000 Lake 500 Moody: 600 McPherson 800 McCook ........ 75 Miner 80t Marshall 250 Pennington 300 Roberts Sanborn Bully .. Spink Turner Union Yankton 370 .. ,00 .. 40 .. 000 .1,000 .. 100 400 Htaisbn county gave Martin, Democratic candidate for governor, 100 plurality. SOUTH DAKOTASOLOU MEMBERS OP mow THEi LEGISLATURE. C«iipl«U Hit of Senators and Rep resentative* gham Overwhelm ing Repabllcnn Stircnitrtlt. Pierre, S. D., Nov. 8.—The following is a list of the senators and representatives elected tor the next legislative session in Bouth Dakota. Where not otherwise designated they are Republicans. District No. 1, Union County—August Freiberg, Bereslord. District No. 2, Clay County—J ayson E. Payne, Vermillion. District No. 8, Yankton County—C. H. Dillon. Yankton. District No. 4, Bon Homme County— flail £3. A. J. Abbott, Tyhdall. District No. 5, Lincoln County—M. Rudolph, Canton. District No.\6, Turner County—W. H. Stoddard, Hurley. District No. 7,, Hutchinson County— J. W. Ulmer, Menno. District No. 8, Charles Mix and Douglas Counties—Homer Johnson, Democrat, Ar mour: District No. 9, Minnehaha County—E. B. Northup, Sioix* Falls Henry Robert son, Dell Rapids. District No. 10» McCook County—E. L. Abell, Bridgewater. District No. 11, Hanson County—Henry BoehmPr, Democrat, Fulton. District No. 12, Davison County—O. h. Branson, Mitchell. District No. 13, Aurora County—J. H. Close, Planklnton. District No. 14, Brule County—W. L. Montgomery, Chamberlain. District No. 15, Moody County—George H. Few, Fl&ndreau. „rJ, District .No. 10, Lake County—J. N. Wil liamson, Madison. District No. 17, Miner County—J. W. Beny, Howard. District No. 18, Sanborn County—A. B. RoWley, Artesian. District No 19, Jerauld and Buffalo Counties—T. W. Lane, Gann Valley, Dtstrict No. £», Brookings County—Mw tin Trygstad, Brookings. District No. 21, Kingsbury County Adam Royhe. Arlington. District No. 22, Beadle County—Fred M, Wilcox, Huron. District No. 23, Hand County—Frank B. Baltmarsh, Sillier. District No. 24. Hughes, Hyde and Sully Counties—C. C. Bennett, Pierre. District No. 23, Stanley and Lyman Counties—D. f. Carlin, Fort Pierre, Dlstrlot No. 20, Deuel County—Jhon T. ^Dtetrict^Nof 4T, Hamlin County—E. N. district '»Iof M, Codington—C. A. Nelil, ^DteWrt'No. 29, Clark County—O. H. La fVoff Di^rlct -No! 80. Spink County-B. H. M« Caughey Ashton. District No. 31, Grant County—Pierce CDlstriCtl^o! ties—E. K. Thompson, Waubay J. E. Mc Dougall, Britton. District No. 83, Brown County—James M. Lawson, Aberdeen William Koepsel, ^District No. 84, Roberts County—C. I*. Porter, Wilmot. District No. 86, Faulk and Potter Coun ties—Joheph H. Bottum, Faulkton. District Vo. 86, Edmunds and Walworth Counties—tt. G. Boylan, Bangor. District No. 87. McPherson and Camp bell Counties—John Stoller, Eureka. •_ District No. 38, Lawrence^County-J* P. Jenkins, Lead James. C-' Moodie, Dead wood* District No. 39, Pennington County—K. SV Schraeder, Rapid City. District Wo. 40, Meade and Butt* Coun ties—Henry E. Perkins, Sturgis. District No. 41, Custer and Fall River: Counties—John L. Burke, Hot Springs. 4 gistrict ouse— To. 1, Union County—Andrew Martln. Bftile O. L. Lawson, Big Springs F. W. Ryan, Jefferson. Distrl^ No. 2, Clay County—M. J. Cha John Larson. Yankton. District No. 4, Lincoln County—Wlllardi Huff, Worthing J. Ii. Kehm, Harrlsburg William Brown, Centerville. District No- o. Turner County—S. C.' Kelson, Danville A. N. Apland, Turner A. F. Elliott. Hurley. District No. 6, Hutchinson County—i Christian Rempfer, Parkston John_ J.! District No. 8 Douglass County—R. M.' Hutchinson (Dem.), Delmont, District No. 9, Charles Mix and Greg ory Counties—Irving H. Welch, Platte. District No. 10, Minnehaha County—R. E. Vreeiand, Sioux Falls P. J. Rodge, Sioux Falls John A. Bgge, Brandon Charles H. Mahl, Hartford L. Renner, Garretson. I District No. 11, McCook County—E. W. Countryman, Spencer F. T. Jackson, Ramsey. District No. 12, Hanson County—Henry Montgomery (Dem.), Alexandria. District No. 13. Davison County—Mark C. Betts, Mount Vernon. District No. 14, Sanborn County—Will iam N. Bro-wn, Woonsocket. District No. 15, Aurora County—Gull ford Mullen, Planklnton. District No. 16, Jerauld and Buffalo Counties—H. B. Farreii, Gann Valley. District No. 17. Brule County—W. C. Graybill (Dem.), Chamberlain John Smith (Dem.), Kimball. District No. 18, Miner County—F. N. Dexter. Canova. District No. t», Lake County—N. Samp son, Madison Duncan Ferguson, Ramona. District No. 20, Moody County—W. H. Louoks, Trent A. C. Allen, Colman. District No. 21, Brookings County—Ed. Hillestad, Volga August King, White George W. Brown, Elkton. District No 22, Kingsbury County—Mar tin Madison, Manchester John H. Carroll, Do Smet. District No. 23, Beadle County—John Longstort, Huron G. S. Hutchinson, Huron. District No. 24, Hand County—Richard L.. Smith, Ree Heights Floyd P. Calkins, Burdette. District No. 25, Hyde, Hughes and Sully Countjea—T. Goddard, Shiloh A. N. Gerhard, Hlghmore. District No. 26, Stanley and Lyrran Counties—"Warren Young (Dem.), "W est over. District No. 27, Clark County—J. M. Johnston, Garden City Anton Fryslie, Vienna. DUstrlct No. 28, Codington County—A. C. Burnstad, Watertown H. A. Hilde brandt, Watertown. District No. 29 Hamlin County—William Turner, Opdahl. District No. 80, Deuel County—E. E. Dlstad, Castlewood. District No. 81, Edgar Kelly, Milbank J. D. Steiner, Big Stone City. District No. 82, Marshall County—D. G. Stokes, Burch. District No, 33, Roberts County George S1bne 82, Day and Marshall Coun George E. BcobfeU, Sha No 7. Bob Hotntn* .erm&n Voight. Springfield oungman. Scotland. County— Nicholas Blgelow' 38, District No. 41, Potter County—Evan F. Gross (Dem.), Gettysburg. District No. 42, Faulk County—Andrew J. Porter, Orient. District No. 43, Custer County—James M. Daniels, Falrburn. District No. 44. Fall River County—Ellis T. Pierce, Hot Springs. District No. 45, Pennington County—P. Daley, Hill City Charles Hamm, Farm ingdale. District No. 48, District No. 48, I^awrence County -Rob ert C. Hays, Deadwood Alex A. Moonia Nemo Ernest May, Lead John H. Rus sell, Spearflsh. AWAIT THE INVESTIGATION. President Shanafelt Issues an Import* ant Statement. •fhe following statement has been given out for publication by Rev. T. M. Shanafelt, president of the board of commissioners of the Soldiers' Home, and should take precedence over all other matter of information or mis-in formation bearing upon the case until the board shall have declared its findings: "The daily and weekly newspapers of this and other states have recently been giving a good deal of attention to reported irregularities in the local management of the South Dakota Sol diers' Home. Serious charges have been made affecting the integrity of the commandant of the home. Inci dents, real or supposed, have been re ported out of their proper relations to other matters, and made the basis of accusations of dishonesty. These charges have not yet been proved. In ferences have been published as facts. "The object of this note is to an nounce to the citizens of SOuth Dako ta that a meeting of the board of com missioners of the Soldiers' Home, will be held at Hot Springs, commencing Tuesday, Nov. 11, at which time a full and exhaustive investigation will be made, This has been requested by the commandant, and It is desired by the tfoard because of the serious ill ness of the commandant, Mr. Lucas. "Any citizen of the state who knows of any just ground of complaint Towner, Gemey. of the county. The estimates are cou Dlstrlct No. Spink Bromiey, Redfleld County—N. P. servative, W. D. Craig. Frank- District No. 87, Edmunds County—John J. Rees, Ipswich. District No. 38, McPherson County—Ja cpb Muhlbeier, Eureka. District No. 39. Walworth County—H. R. DeMallgnon, Selby. District No. 40, Campbell County—Tho grlm A. Fossum, Herreid. Meade County—'Charles L. Polk, Sturgis. District No. 47, Butte County—William H. Galssle, Belle Fourche. cer of the home, is assured that he will have the fullest opportunity for an Impartial hearing. The board will re quire more than unsupported asser tions or rumors. It will want evidence to substantiate charges. "When the investigation is ended, the concisions reached by the board, uninfluenced by partisanship or sym- £fa*erJe pathy, will be made known to the peo ple of the state. Until then let us bear tn mind the well known maxim that an accused person 1B presumed to be Innocent until he has been proven guilty. .:"V "—T. M. Shanafelt," "President of the Board." DEER SLAYERS. One Hundred and Forty-8even censes Issued. hundred and forty-seven 11- censes were issued by H. P. Lorey, I treasurer of Lawrence county, to deer hunters before the beginning of the open Season, Nov. 1". In 19,01 there were issued 459 licenses, of which all but one were to residents of the coun ty. Under the law, deer may be killed only between Nov. 1 and Jan. 1. Resi dents must pay $10 for a license and non-residents, $25. The license bears a description of the person to whom It Is issued and is, subject to the inspection of game war dens, deputy game wardens, sheriffs, constables and forest rangers, who are authorised to take it up If the bearer's description does not co-incide with the description written on the license, and to remand the person in whose posses sion it is found into custody. Vigilance is being exerted by the County and' state "officers to enforce the game laws, and Seth Bullock, su- VAN SANT 50,000 AHEAD REPUBLICAN CANDIDATE R& ELECTED BY A LARGE MAJORITY. HE LEADS THE STATE TICKET EIGHT REPUBLICAN MEMBERS OF CONGRESS ELECTED AND* ,. ONE DEMOCRAT. JOHN LINO COMES OUT AHEAD DEFEATS FLETCHER IN THE FIFTH DISTRICT BY GOOD MAJORITY. •'.n. Gov. Van Sant's plurality will be more than 50,000. Never before in the history of Minnesota has a Republican candidate for governor in an off year received as many votes as did Gov. Van Sant, and never before has any candidate's majority over his opponent been so large. Unofficial reports from eighty of the eighty-two counties of the state give Van Sant a plurality of 48,668 over L. A. Rosing, the Democratic candidate trnTprnnr Tiio J. Jenkins, Sisseton John Teare, Palm. ror governor, ine returns irom many District No. 84, Day County—S. L. Pot- of the counties are incomplete and in Chria^aimer! strand. Andover: District No'. 85. Brown County—J. L. county committeemen on the basis of ^»ktprD.eniribMsf^oniumbia edJd.,CD: perlntendent of the United States for- ^cher Republican, by a majority est reserve In the Black Hills, has in-,/•"gwgj' .W structed rangers under him to co-oper ate with the officers. According to law, person Is permitted to kill only three deer during a season. There are a great many deer this year, and It Is expected that ther« will be excellent hunting. from Tnriiv eome Instances are estimated by the the vote in a majority of the precincts turm however, and the official re- ,ncrease Van Sant.B plu. rality. The exact figures will not be known until the returns are canvassed by the state canvassing board. I The reports show that in every county in the State Van Sant gained, as compared with two years ogo. Ros- Ing carried only a few of the Demo I cratic strongholds and-these by much less than the normal Democratic ma- Jorltles. The pluralities given Van Sant and Rosing this year as compared with the pluralities given Van Sant and jLind two years ago are: Van Sant. Rosing. Van Sant. Llnd. 1802. WOO. Aitkin ..I..... S13 ... TOO Anoka 800 ... 434 Becker 700 ... 23t Beltrami BOO 13 Benton 300 81 Big Stone..... 600 14 Blue Barth.... 876 310 ... Brfvn SOO ... 079 Carlton 660 2 1 8 Hubbard 468 1116 114 60 Itasca 400 78 Jackson ...... 400 '. ... 131 ... Carver 864 72 Cu 514 209 Chippewa BOO 75 1,186 1,129 25 270 Cook 20 Cottonwood .. 844 2 0 7 Crow Wins.... 1,600 4 0 1 Dakota ....... 123 723 Dodge 903 497 Douglai 473 220 Faribault .... 1,000 1 2 6 3 Fillmore ...... 1.5HS 1 4 4 1 ...' Freeborn 1,608 1 0 0 3 Qoodhu# 1,870 ... '-^2.245 Qrant 700 ^1 169 Hennepin 1,001 657 Bouiton 726 685 ... •. Martin 630 Nicollet .... 5C2 .. 113 Wadena .... e. 60S V, 'r. 880 Keeker 820 302 Hllle Lacs... 375 iks 850 854 Mower ...... 1,483 .. Murray 337 1,013 .V 148 .ee- 125 Nobles ...... G44 58 .Ie-" .. 811 Olmsted 27ft .. 024 Otter Tall... 000 1,130 Pine Pipestone .. 51A 93 149 1,246 Polk l.SOO 1,246 Pope 1.130 530 Ramsey .... 1,GSG 1,016 Red Lake... 400 081 Redwood ... 1,171 384 Renville .... 800 170 Rice .. 875 236 Hock ....... 700 379 Roseau 034 256 St. Louis ... .. 2,000 034 Scott 503 005 Sherburne .. .. 475 307" Blbley 27«: 273 Steams 1,200 2,302 Steele ...... 823 822 Btevens .... .. 328 60 Swift ...... .. 878 822 Todd ....... .. 002 28 Traverse ... KfU 164 Wabasha ... 4«V 164 Jt 512 207 Waseca ... .. 285 .- Washington .. 305 12 Watonwan 400 234 4 Wilkin ..... ee ?3 441 200 Winona .. 188/ 486 Wright ..... .. 1,000 122 Tellow Med. .. 1,000 "¥,il Vftn Sant's plurality 1002. 48.B08. Van Sant'• plurality 1000, 2,243. Ll- 22 Totals .... ..51,065 2,407 18,173 15,030 CONGRESSIONAL TICKET. Republican Elect Eight Members and the Democrats One. First district, James A. Tawney (Rep.) .............7,000 Second district, J. T. McCleary -j (Rep.y *..4,500 Third district, C. R. Davis (Rep ).3,900 [Fourth district, F. C. Stevens (Rep.) 6,800- Fifth district, John Lind (Dem.)..1,900 Sixth district, C. B. Buckman (Rep.) -1,800 Seventh district, A. J. Volstad (Rep.) .....'. ..6,000 Eighth district, J. Adam Bede (Rep.) ......6,000 Ninth district,,. Halvor Steenerson (Rep.), 5,000 Minnesota haB erected eight Repub lican congressmen out of nine. Every district In the state except the Fifth gave the ^Republican candidate for congress a majority. In the Fifth district, composed of Hennepin county alone, John Lind. Democrat, is elected over Loren The First district will give Tawney about 7,000 majority over McGovern, his Democratic opponent. Congressman McCleary's committee reports returns showing a majority of 4 500 for the Second district member. The returns by counties are incom plete.. .. in the Third district Davis* election is claimed by not less than 3,900, based oh Incomplete returns from all the counties. Goodhue County alone gave Davis 2,800 over Kolars. His own county of Nicollet reports a ma jority of 1,387 Carver, 280, and Rice, incomplete, 964. Kolars carried Scott county by 1,287. Early returns from Chisiago and Washington counties added to the 2,804 he received in Ramsey county, give Congressman Stevens 5,504 ma jority. 1 ... ... Kanabeo 232 8 2 Kandiyohi .... 1,275 87 Kittson ...... 150 868 Lao «ul Parle. 1,033 1 0 3 bake 82 12H Le Sueur 150 Lincoln ei2 125 Lyon 1,210 158 McLeod ..... 20 807 Marshall 600 In the Sixth district returns are coming in slowly, but. the Democrats have ceased to claim the election of Dubois, and the Republicans claim Buckman's majority will not be less than l,800i In the Seventh district Volstad has had it practically all his own way^ His majority will be in the neighborhood of 5,000. In the Eighth district the Democrats concede Bede's election by 4,000, and it is Rrobable that he will have nbt less than 6,000. Halvor Steenerson, in the Ninth dis trict, will run about 5,000 votes ahead of his opponents. He has polled a blg vote in all of the counties. In Polk county, the home of both Steenerson and McKinnon, Moen, the Populist candidate from Norman county, polled 1,000 more votes than McKinnon, and Steenerson received nearly 1,000 more votes than both together. The vote stood Steenerson, 3,500 McKinnon, 800 Moen, 1,800. GOOD INCREASE. State University Prospers Under Pres^ Ident Droppers. In his report to the board of regents of education, Prof. Garrett Droppers reports a very satisfactory Increase In attendance at the state university, with a total for the year of 406. He discusses the criticism of the prepara-^ tory work of that institution, and de fends it in the past, for the reason that the high school work of the state did not prepare the pupils for the work of the university but also states that, within the past three years there has been a decided advance in the efficien cy of the state high school work over the state, and that this is relieving the need of preparatory work at the uni versity. He suggests that it would be well for South Dakota to follow the ex ample of Minnesota in the wgy of state assistance to high schools, to further help along the work of prepar ing pupils for the state institutions. He advocates the theory which he was pressing upon the last legislative session, qf support of the state institu tions by a direct tax instead of through legislative appropriations, and further complains of the hampering ot the work of the institution oh account of a lack of sufficient appropriations for its needs, showing that it is compelled to exist upon a smaller amount than do this he is backed by the recommenda slmllar institutions of other states. In tion of Dr. Sp&fford, president of the board of regents of education who re ports tie need of an emergency appro priation av tho beginning of the com ing legislative session, to meet the needs of the institution. I Thomas Sterling, dean of the law de partment of the school, reports the be ginning of the work in that depart ment with eight students for last year, but with an enrollment of twenty-six in the class of this year. Gen! W. H. H. Beadle, of the Madison state normal school, in his report to the board of' regents, complains of the unfairness of the present statutes, which provide that graduates of edu cational Institutions of the state, other -than the state institutions, are entitled to five-year teachers' diplomas on their graduation, while graduates of the state institutions are entitled to but three-year certificates, and asks for legislation curing this discrimination. FREE HOMES. The Unappropriated Lands of South Dakota. Land Commissioner Hermann's an nual report says: "South Dakota has 11,383,413 acres of "unreserved' and unappropriated land, of which 10,985,547 acres is sur veyed and 197,866 acres unsurveyed. The surveyor general reports that the field work in his district has been of three kinds, namely: Surveys in the Pine Ridge Indian reservation, mineral surveys In the Black Hills, and surveys of claims for homesteads by metes and bounds, under a special act, with a for est reservation. I'One contract was awarded for work on the Indian reservation. The office I work performed on various contracts represented over 5,000 tniles of sur veyed lines in Indian reservations. All of this work has been accepted by the general land office except two sets of returns recently filed. I "In the matter of mineral surveys, deposits for office expenses have ag gregated $10,410. The returns from mineral deputies which were approved and platted during the year embraced 476 locations for mining purposes. At the date of the report there was only one such survey awaiting office dispos al. "The surveyor general renews his former urgent recommendation for offi cial Inspection of mineral isurveys be fore acceptance, and refers to depart mental decisions which impose new conditions of great importance. The A Year's Payment for Cream. During the past year the creameries of Kihgsbury county paid patrons the following amounts above running ex panses. Following is the amount paid by each creamery: Arlin gton.... DeSmet..., .... Erwin Esmond.... .... Iroquois.... .... Lake Preston.... Oldham.. Osceola.... .... ":J- Total.v v... EIGHT WITH DOUKS FANATICAL RUSSIANS CAUSE DISTURBANCE IN NORTH ,„3WEST CANADA. iwp sr 'A- L.- -'0.-:' RESIST THE MOUNTED POLICE DOUKHOBORS LOCK THEMSELVES IS TOGETHER AND FORCE it'-' subject affects all cases of Incorrect or questionable surveys that have gone derstood that she had been produced to .patent, whether mineral or other- by the defense in the hope of showing ise." that Perry himself or some other ne gro was the real "Jack the Slugger." ,.$ 4,999.39 91,872.43 .. 10,865.83 ,. '13,120.31 .. 33,611.15 .. 24,856.72 ,. 10,999.11 .. 6,636.95 .$196,958.99 Robbers Blow Up a Safe. Herrington, Kan., Nov. 8. Robbera blew open the safo of the Tampa State bank here and took about $3,800 in currency, escaping on a hand car. NECESSARY^,'-' FORCED ON BOARD THE CARS TAKEN BY SPECIAL TRAIN TO YORKTON, GUARDED BY MOUNTED POLICE. Winnipeg, Nov. 11.—Another chap ter in the history of the Doukhobors' pilgrimage to convert the world has closed, but with the ending "to be con tlnued." The Doukhobors Saturday night were taken by special train from Min nedosa to Yorkton and were yester day kept in the cars, closely guarded by Northwest mounted police. Al though victorious at Minnedosa, it is a question ye* to be decided if the government will not be defeated in their final fight In getting the Douk hobors back to their villages. If the fight to move them 100 yards is any example of what the government has to contend with, it will take a much larger force to move the Doukhobors the 100 miles to their villages, which are that distance from Yorkton. Min nedosa dispatches report stormy scenes during the entraining cf the Doukhobors there. After repeated in terviews with the Doukhobors' leader, Seibroff, Agent Spears decided tO' U$e force, and, Grabbing the Leader by the shoulders, pushed him out of the building in which the Doukhobors had spent the night, at the same time calling to the police to bring the rest. As the Douks came out they locked themselves together by every man hugging another, making a solid body, Then the excitement commenced. The citizens turned in and helped the po lice, but ie was hard work to get the Douks apart. It took four and five men to pull one Doukhober from this Interlocked mass. They had to go, however. Some went quietly when broken away, While the majority fought every inch of the ground. The scene was one that has never been equalled In the history of Canada—a sullen, stubborn mob of people, fight ing fiercely with police and citizens, not in the usual way of warfare, but just to be left alone and allowed to go their way. One citizen had an ear near ly bitten off, a Doukhober had his ankle broken and there were many other minor mishaps. A few of the Douks went to the coaches alone, but the big majority were carried bodily, dragged, pushed along or loaded into wagons of farmers who had gathered to see the fight. -c POINTS OUT MASON. Negro Says He Is the Man Who Gave Wathes to Pawn. Boston, Nov. 11.—George L. O. Per ry, the negro who pawned the watches taken from the murdered women, Miss Clara A. Morton and.Miss Agnes Mc Phee, declared yesterday that Alan G. Mason is the man from whom he re ceived these articles. Perry was taken to the jail in East Cambridge, where Mason, under arrest on the charge of killing Miss Morton, is confined pend ing a hearing in the Cambridge court. In one of the jail corridors Perry pos itively identified Mason as the man who had given him the two watches. Mason, by neither look nor word, be trayed any knowledge of having seen Perry before. When questioned b£ Sheriff Fairbalrn, Mason merely said: "I do not know this man I never saw him before." During the day Chief Ryan and Of ficer Argy of Belmont talked with Perry, and later State Officers Tew, Dunham, D.extjsr and others took Perry to the jail. The callers were shown into the room where Mason and six Others were in line. Perry walked straight up to Mason, who was second In position, and, Pointing His Finger at Him,' said: "This is the man who gave me the watches to pawn." He was about to leave the room when Sheriff Fair balrn asked him if he would not like to talk with Mason in order that he might make himself sure that Mason was the man. Perry replied that there was no need of that, as he knew %ho' the man was and had known hlm jfor a long time. I On being returned to his cell in the police station. Perry was confronted by three newsboys and they identified him as another newsboy. Another visitor at the police Sta tion was Mason's attorney. He was accompanied by a woman. This wo man did not see Perry, but it was un- She is one of the womeii who were| followed by a negro In Cambridge sev eral weeks ago. Mr. Ware, Mason's] attorney, places no faith in the state ment of Perry that It was Mason that gave the boy the watches. SPEAK8 IN FRENCfrff Archbishop Ireland Causes Enthusi-] asm in Chicago. Chicago, Nov. 11. Archbishop Ire-I land of St Paul was an unexpected I visitor at an entertainment given inj the Fine Arts building by the Alliance I Francaisa and caused considerable! enthusiasm by making an address inl French. The arphbishop is on his way! to New York to attend the farewell! banquet to be given Nov. 15 to Atn-I bassador Cambon of France, who has! been transferred from Washington to| Madrid.