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n*f f: ft'/, v ss & W V4* ],\t tf ^tv' -V^ /4'% ,, f, 'An'•'%££*. 1 Dosed Stomach With THEN CURED Of ^Eczema by 3 Befflts ifs D. D. D. Prescription IS GRATEFUL TO D. D. D. Mf* Samuel Lewis, well known in St. Paul, WM cared after awful suffering. ,wwt the If 1 pkin affection don't delay till it develops into horrible, loathsome skin trouble, but s\ct now.® Buy D. D. D. today. It's worth its weight in gold as a preventative of serious skin diseases. And remember you take no chances, for ouf guarantee on D. D. D. means that if it docs not cure you we refund every cent. Fout ft Porterfield. Do You v'i y Desire valuable farml A desirable business location? A site for a manufactory? A rich gold or Iron miiMf ,, A bituminous coal field? A' range for stock raising? Jin unsurpassed fruit farm? •A place especi aj^y adapted fw |r vineyard? t'-ik cotton plantation? P'ac® where you can maks pitch, turpentine or rosin? .,A tract for a lumbering oampf A place for a truck farm? A water power capable of indefinit* •Ij expansion? residence in the finest climate in the world? winter or summer home? section for sorgum or cane grow* ing? The Southern railway traverses the stales of Virginia, North and South Carolina, Georgia, Alabama, Mississip pi, Kentucky and Tennessee. In short, do you wish to live, do bus iness, prosper and grow rich in the most favored section of the United States? If so, locate in the territory of the Southern Railway and your wishes will take the form of a tan* gible reality. For maps, pamphlets, etc., oommuni* cats with M. V. RICHARDS, Land and Industrial Agent, Southern Railway, Washington, D, C. Widow*. Widows exist In all countries, thus counterbalancing the matrimonial de cadence which might otherwise result from timid men. Widows are clinging by temperament and attach themselves readily to any object that can't help Itself. It is generally considered un lucky to meet a widow on a dark piaz za by the light of the moon. In uiuny countries to be kissed by a widow pieans endless trouble. Widows are frequently accompanied by children, whose number is constantly liable to Increase. They roam at large over the principal sections, and no man Is safe when they are near. All the per fect men now dead have married wid ows, thus forming a continuous con trast to the miserable specimens who still live. It has been said "Beware of wlddws," but this is unnecessary, for £0 man can really help himself.—Life. Flexible Stone. •The stone looked like a piece of dark ay granite. It was a foot lofig and Beveral inches thick. Lifted, it bent this way and that, like rubber. "It Is ftacolumlte or flexible sandstone," said the owner. "It is found in California, Georgia and several other states. Be Bides bending, it will stretch. Look at It closely and you will see that it is formed of a number of small pieces of stone of various tints all dovetailed to gether loosely, so as to allow of a slight movement This movement is what causes the stone to bend. See how it HIS No Results November 30tli, 1004. "wonderful D. D. D. Prescription FATHER did for Mr. J. Samuel Lewis of St. Paul, is an object lesson that may save hundreds of otber suf ferers who live lives of torture from skin dis eases. Mr. Lewis is one of tho best known young business mnn in the Twin Cities. This is the story he told the representative of the Journal: "For a number of years I suffered periodically the tortures of the condemned, with a skin erup tion that none of the doctors was able to cope with. Only those who are victims of bucli a malady can appreciate the suffering I went through. I dosed myself with blood medicine until my stomach went back on me time after time, "but with no relief. One day Mr. Pol.vm told me to try D. D. P.. and I bought a bottle from Parker's. The first application gave me a relief that one could not believe unless it w is experienced. I used three bottles of D. D. D. this spring, and now the skin, once a mass of fire and irriiiition, is as smooth (vnd soft as any pure of my body. You may use my testimonial any way you desire. I onl v hope my story will induce other sufferers to try D. D. D. (Sisrned) J. SAMUEL LEWIS. you are suffering the tortures of the damned don't hesitate, but go today, now* to your druggist and invest $1. It will not be an expenditure, but an investment in happiness. Or if you have some minor toads! Like rubber precisely, el*? JAf. Chase Medicine Co., Buffalo, PORTERFIELD. If I bend it too far it will break."* ,s-Vv ti-'*. v ^/i|)[nniiiiBiWWintfirliiWWfiiniirinirir- ARRIVED Parent of the Youngfi Man Who Was 8andbagged, Is Here to Take Son Horn*. Ct ttueke, the father of the man, who It Is alleged was sandbagged In this city some time Saturday night and who has been unconscious ever since he was picked up by the police, arrived in the city Wednesday from Wilton, la. The father of the man came here to take his son back home. Hucke was taken to the county hos-t pital where he is being treated. Wed* nesday his condition was omewhat lm-» proved although his mind is still af* fected and he is far from being ra-» tional. The father of the man will take him back to Wilton. The police Have been unable to get anjf^ clueon the young man's assailant. A Brlffht Hermit. Lieutenant (examining soldier)—Wha$ should you do If you met an enemy oil the field of battle? Soldier—Shoot him dead, sir. Lieutenant—Right. And what should you do if you met a whole battalion of the enemy? Soldier—Shoot them dead, sir. Lieutenant—You couldn't by yourself. You should fall back and give warning. What should you do if you met a cow belonging to the enemy? Soldier—Shoot it dead, sir. Lieutenant—Wrong. Soldier—Fall back and give warning, sir. Lieutenant—Wrong again. You should catch hold of it by the horns and bring it into camp. Now tell me what you Should do if you met me in the field. Soldier—Shoot you dead, sir. I Lieutenant—Rubbish! I'm not an en-' emy! I wear the same uniform as you do. Soldier—Fall back and give warning! Lieutenant—Wrong, stupid! I'm not a battalion of the enemy. Soldier—Well, then, I'd catch hold of you by the horns aud lead you into camp. Lieu tenant—You— —Lustlge Bia Stevenvon'a Grave. No English novelist rests In a more eccentric spot than that chosen by Robert Louis Stevenson, who is buried on the summit of the forest clad Vaila, in the island of Samoa. The day after his death at Vailiroa, In 1894, his re? mains were carried to the top of this precipitous aud picturesque peak by sixty sturdy Samoans, who had loved and now mourned their dead chief, Tusitula. A party of forty had pre viously cut a pathway through the thick, tangled wood with knives and axes, while another party had pre pared the grave. With infinite care and trouble they bore him shoulder high over the rough ground to his last long home, and there, under the starry sky, they left him to sleep forever, with the Pacific at his feet. On either side of his tombstone is a bronze plate. One bears the words, "The Tomb of Tusftuia," while the other is Inscribed with his own requiem, beginning: Under the wide and starry sky Biff the grave and let me lie. The American Buffalo. The buffalo is the bulkiest living land animal native to North America. A full grown buffalo bull stands about five feet eight or ten Inches at the shoulder and weighs about 1,806 pounds. But specimens of over six feet at the withers have been recorded, and Mr. Homaday tells me that he weighed a living bull at 2,190 pounds. A full grown cow stands about four feet eight at the shoulders and. accord ing to Audubon, weighs about 1,200 pounds, though Henry says seldom over 700 or 800 pounds. The lower weight seems to be uearer the average run. but I have seen cows that stood as high and looked as heavy as ordinary bulls. Ernest Thompson Seton In Scrlbner's. The Deadly Floating Mine. Minneapolis Journal: A year Wd a half after the close of the war be tween Russia and Japan, vessels arc still being suk and hundreds drowned by the explosion of floating mines let loose by the combatants. This sug gests that the reguation «f war by sea has not kept pace with the regulation on land. That innocent people should be slain years after the conclusion of a war bv the wanton sowing of the free waters of the ocean with explo sives seems monstrous. Thin Blood Makes a Weak Body. But Can Enrich the Blood and Send New Vigor Through the Sy» tem by Using Dr. A. W. Chase's Nerve Pills* ,, Every nerve ohd every tit thi body defends on the blood for nourish ment. Thin, watery blood makes weak nerves ahd flibby muscles. The heart falls in its work of forcing blood through the body the iunss, the stom ach. the liver, kidney* and bowels ull do their work in an imperfect way, and you drag about weak, tired and miser able. The use of Dru^K ,W. Chase's Nervf Pills make a radical change in ever* human system thu( is starved s H»d im- •povoiishedt.for want of rich. Jiure and tlfe-sustalr.lng blood. Gradually, certainly and natural!* they Instill new vigor int# ev»ry nook and corner of the body, restore health and vitAliiy, arid put a new joy into life. Note your Increase Iti weight while using Dr. A. W. Chase's Nerve Pills f»0 cents a box, at all dealers, or Dr. A. FOUT 4 f"» s""' Washington, 31. Sugar imports from Cuba fell in September to 93, 000,000 pounds, against 230,000.000 pounds in the immediately preceeding month and 172,000,000,in September of last year. Ordinarilly Cuba supplies about, two-thirds of the sugar com ing into the United States from for* eign countries, but for the month of September ahe supplied but a little over one-third of the imports of fort eign sugar. This temporary check in the move ments of sugar from Cuba, due appar ently to coalitions In the island dur ing that month, brings the total of sugar movements into the United States for the nine months ending with September slightly below those of the corrresponding months of 1904, though the eight months ending with August the total was greater than in the corresponding period of any year in the history of our import trade. For the eight months ending with August, 190(5, the quantity of sugar broughi in from Cuba afone was 2,484,927,244 pounds. In the month of September the quantity brought in from Cuba was but 92,966,044 pounds out of a total of 292,805,977 pounds from foreign countries, thus bringing the total for nine months slightly below the figures for*the same months of 1904. These figures of sugar imports relate exclusively to sugar brought from for eign countries, and do not include the large quantities supplied by Hawaii and Porto Rico. These islands have become, in recent years, important fac tors in the sugar supply of the United States- The total quantity of sugar brought into the United States from foreign countries i nthe fiscal year 1906 was 3,979,331,430 pounds, while in addition to this, Hawaii supplied 747, 602,637 pounds and Porto Rico 410, 544,618 pounds, a total of 158,147,255 pounds from the Islands, and a grand total of »,i 37,478,685 pounds, the quan tity of sugar brought from these two islands being about 23 per cent of that entering our ports. In the niiie months ending with September, 1906, the quantity of sugar brought into the United States from foreign coun* tries was 3,068,391,604 pounds from Hawaii, 770,409,326^ and from Porto Rico, 425,813.539, a total from the islands of 1,196,222,865 pounds, and a grand total of 4,264,614,566 pounds the quantity from Hawaii and Porto Rico thus being nearly 30 per cent of that entering the ports of the country. Porto Rico Is making rapid gains, especially in receilt years, in her sup ply of sugar to the United States. Prior to annexation the quantity of sugar, sent to the United States from that island seldom reached as much as 100,000,000 pounds in the fiscal year of 1901 it amounted to 143 millions in 1902, 188,000,000 in 1903, 220.000,000 in 1904, 259,000,000 in 1905, 271.000,000, and in 1906, 411,000,000 and for the nine months ending with September, 1906, was 426 millions, indicating that for the full calendar year the total will be fully five times as milch '^is the UJ\ ninil average in the years Immediately prior to annexation. A The growth 1ft sugar movements from Porto Rico to the United States has been more rapid since annexation than has that of movements from Ha waii. In the nine months ending with September,.1901, the first year in which Porto Rico and Hawaii wii'C considered customs districts of the United States, the shipment* *rf. sup*r from Porto Rico to the United States were but 153,000,000 pounds, against 606,000,000 millions from Hawaii. In the nine monthe ending with Septem ber, 1906, thfer were 426,000.000 pounds brought in ffom Porto Rico, agalttftt 770 minions frotoi ttawali, v o U 1 The PURE where Sugar Imports Into the U. S. From Cuba and Other Sources Thus the shipments of sugar from Porto Rico to tlie United States In th nine months ending with September, 1901, were but about one-fourth as great as those from Hawaii, while in the corresponding months of 1906 they were considerably more than one-halt as great as those from Hawaii. The quantity of sugar brought Into the United States in the nine months ending with September last exceeds by over 200,000,000 pounds the quantity brought in in the correspond ing months of 1905, but the value of this year falls $32,000,000 below that of the corrresponding months of last year, this being due, of course, to low er prices in 1906 compared with 1905. The value of sugar brought In from the foreign countries in the nin« months ending with September, 1906, is $63,000,000 from Hawaii, $25,000, 000. and from Porto Rico, a little over $14,000,000. Comparing the nine months of 1906 with the correspond ing months of 1901, imports from for eign countries show a fall from $67, 000,000 to $63,000,000 but shipments from Hawaii have increased from $23, 000,000 to $25,000,00'), and those from Porto Rico increased, from $5,000,000 to $14,000,000 in value. HI* Specialties. Captain Speucer of the Church army once asked a convict what he did for a living when he left prison. "Well, in spring I does a bit o' pea picking and in summer I does a bit o* fruit picking and iu the autumn I does a bit o' 'op picking." "Yes," said the captain, "and what do you do in the winter?" "Well, mister, I may as well be honest with yer. In the winter I does a bit o' pocket picking!" Cap tain Spencer next asked, "Aud what happens then?" The convict replied, "Why, I comes 'ere and does a bit o" oakum picking!"—London News. Homesick Spencer. When Herbert Spencer was a boy his father sent him away from home to school. The youngster became home sick and, with 2 shillings in his pocket made his way home, over 120 miles, In three days, walking most of the way He did forty-eight miles the first day and forty-seven on the second. On tin third day a friendly coach driver took him most of the way for nothing. Mlatook Bin h»Hnatloii. An editor of a western exchange re cftfttly began worrying about how would get his shirt on over his wingt after reaching paradise. An enviom contemporary sarcastically observed that his difficulty would likely be ir finding out how he could get his hat on otrer his horns-Gayawn (Kan. Herald. __— The North Dakota Pure rood Commission I Has just completed a tttofotsgh examination of practically every brand of whiskey sold in the State to ascertain if they complied with the NEW PURE FOOD LAW. Out of hundreds of samples analyzed by the State Chemist, was the ONLY one found NORMAL. This speaks for itself. SUNNY BROOK BOTTLED IN BOND i* sold everywhere. Ask for and See tHat tHe bottle bears the United States Government Green Guarantee Stamp of Age and Purity. If your dealer don't handle SUNNY BROOK, write us a postal and we will gladly tell you to get it. SUNNY BROOK DISTILLERY CO., Louisville, Relief at Last, I Housekeeper—I hear yotor brother who died in California, left you $i,(KV Dinah. That will be a great help to you. Washlady 'Deedy it will, missis Ah's bten rteedin' a planner an' a pho nograft an* a oil palntln' ob mahsaif In a gilt frame to' yeahs, an*, now, brest de good Lord, Ah kin liab 'em!—Puck Every man wiU find,his own private affairs more difficult to mauage and control than any public affairs in which he may be engaged.—Lord Mel bourne: E|$rjr employe of the British post* office gits a wedding present from the government when he marries. n,*:-'. i K4 5, f*K'k£ 'V1 1 s Brook FOOD Whiskey insiston the genuine. A A ^i, ..nm-.... A. L. WALL LUMBER DEALER W. a DIXON,, •few I...., IS 3 Corner of Front Mid Etoventb Streits. Phone 386. Farf*, N* D. A A A A A A ..*• A AA A A WWWWWWWW WWwwWW 1^9 !!j Isk for a ticket East on Tha Pioneer Limited tosist that it read from Minneapolis and St. Pa a I to Chicago on The Pioneer Limited jonc of the other fast trains of the Chicago Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway. '.^2 The Pioneer Limited le|$cs Minneapolis 8 p. m. and St. Paul at 8:35 p. m. Arrives Union Station, Chicago, 8:55 a. in. the next day. Four other fast trains to Chicago daily. Compartment and Standard sleepers with "longer, wider and higher berths," diningc9|wv^iv»n.library car, chair cat and cotichi^ i Northwestern Passenger Ageitt* Minneapolis for the Round Trip via Northern Pacific Railway on account of the 7 MINNESOTA -NEBMSRAy l-OOl ttALL GAME .• iftskets on sale Nov. 2 final return limit, Ntfv. 5, J: F' *r furthfir J* £. Johnson, Agent, (Note—'Tickets not gcod on Nnh Coast imited, .... ,v ttfcins Koi. 1 Mod .V,»V4M z* I 365 Robert St. ?l tvf. call pq^ s 2. y The Forum The Best Advertising Medium $ Y 1 *3* v (. *r' ... x.