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Live Stock. Nov. 6.—Hogs—Receipts, Chicago. 32,000. Market opened weak to fc lower 3,000 left over. Light, $6.90P $6.274 mixed, $5.»5$i)$6.3 «4 heav*, $fi.65((J$6.30 rough, $5.65*1 $6.95. Cattle—Receipts, 28,0Ul. Steady to 10c lower. Sheep—Receipts, 28,000 weak to 10c lower. Omaha, Niv^4.~Mof(^llecelpt9, 3,000. Cattle-^Recelpts, 10,060. Sb^grg—Receipts, 18,000.^ Kansas Qlty, Nov. 'f.*4loft--ilf* celpts. 7,000. v Cattle—Receipts, 17,00$" il^l Sh e e e e i s 7 0 0 W SHIP YOUR GRAIN TO US C.E. LEWIS & CO. Grain and Slock Brokers Motion Block Fargo, N. D. Chicago Poard of Trade, MEMBERS Minneapolis Chamber of Commerce. New York and Chisago Corretpsndsiits: Bsrtlett, Frszier ft Carrhgton, »ln§l*, FlUh Rankin Chat. G. Qatss i Ca. Grain and provisions bought mid hi 1 for cash or nn margin. Our privrtto wire service with Chicago, Duhrth nnd Minneapolis markets furnishes the trade the qulvktHst and best medium fur the prompt handling of biiBln. ss fn.m (Us vicinity. We etpfclaiiy 8ollt.lt out Of town business N. 0. M0TT, Manager, Phone BIS ggrWrite far dally Market L*ttar. MAIN OKiMCK :.l-'-5ir. ot-OoSkP Minneapolis. Minn. nrT.Tii Hoard of *nnuiutuK CUMM1NGS COMMISSION COMPANY PiuTtxyors to A. J. l. i n 1898. Member. Minneapolis Cli:tiut".i of Com nierce, lulutli (tonid of Trade and Wlnui peg Grain Kxi-hanire. Grain, Provisions. Stocks* Bonds Main Office, Dispatch Bldg ., St. Paul. Minneapolis Office: UO Chamber of Commerce Hulldlnff. Oround Flour. i Office: Morton Biock PhOM Sit E. O. DI1XING, manager. Hides. Quotations furnished by Bollea A Rogers, «T03 Broadway. Forgo, N. fiu .A No. 1 G. S. hides ,112c No. 2 G. S. Hides No. 1 G. S. Hulls No. 2 G. H. Hulls No. 1 Horse 2.00 to 3. No. 1 Sheep Pelts, IIJ! •if.vr'MA, fnll Wool. No. 1 Shearlings .... No. 1 Tallow No. 2 Tallow Wool, medium light Wool, .1.&0 to 2.00 medium heavy Wool, Hue light Wool, fine heavy Above prices 15 to 20c 40 8c 22 to 23c 20 to 21e 111 to 2)c 17 to lMe are for prlne well handled Look For Happlneaar Some one has said that we fhril'What we are looking for In this world. If that is true, and it is true in a eer taiu measure, how very much better and more wholesome to be looking for kindness rather than Blights, for hap piness rather than misery, for the flowers of life rather than its thorns, says Woman's Life. Even when these things seem impossible you may think them so, and by the power of your il lusions make them come true. Illusion and disillusion are to the mind what rose colored and blue spectacles are to the eyes- illusion the rose, disillusion the blue. It may seem a sort of child's play to hold so fast to that which may be mythical, but anything is worth while which makes far happiness and peace. How Paul Jone« Countered. When the English government de nounced John Paul J9nes as a pirate the American naval hero neatly coun tered. He replied that he had looked In the dictionary and found a pirate defined as "an enemy of mankind," and, "as England was then at war with the whole of America, the greater part of Europe and much of Asia, not to apeak of a bit of Africa, she in point of fact came as near being the enemy of mankind as could well be conceived and that England was therefore the pirate and not Paul Jones." Napoleon aa a Bogy Hap, UlELkeray once saw Napoleon on the Island of St. Helena. The novelist—he was born in Calcutta in 1811—was on his way to England as a child. "Our ship touched at an Island where my black servant took me for a long -riraHt over rocks and hills until we saw a man walking In a garden. 'That is he,' Bald the black man 'that is Bonaparte. He eats three sheep every day and all the little children he can lay hands on.' That black serving man was not -the only person of the time to believe tbo story which he told. I Perfect MaaBtii. Politeness is perhaps instinctive with .some, but with the majority it is a matter of training of the slow and care ful discipline of voice and eye and •carriage. Under tills trainirig all tl$« ...•angles of personal vanity afcd self coiji .jisciousness are rubbed off, the person ^becomes adorned with grace, ease, gen ^lUeness and simplicity, and what may 4peem to the untrained observer as the .perfection of naturalness altA* **,ply the perfection of culture. I Tall Enoafth «o Stand fsaid Record-Herald. i§' It. I "Mrs. Spuddsworth, it seema to me," Mrs. Oldcastle, "la rather inclined io loquacity.** "Still," replied her hostess aa she ^straightened the $1,900 rug, "for a per son aa tall as her it ain't so bad as though ahe. was «bortf^''-HpMpago i 1 Attendance Accounted For. I Rev. Dr. Torker—I'm pleased to see fbal you attend church so regularly, a I hope you have found grace. Far il goi'ii -Excuse me, but her name is ii Helen. Ab, thete she HOW. 0ood 'Igjinoralaf! /*p 1% Lexington, Ky., Nov. 6.—MIbs Char lotte Crabtree, who, as "Lotta," once charmed thousands of American thea tregoers annually, is now one of the most successful horse owners in the United States, and as a winner on the grand circuit the past season she even outclassed the men. The staccess of the Crabtree stable js a direct result of the persona^ en ergy displayed by the noted woman in looking after her horses. Her fond ness for the dumb brutes and th£ir fondness for her has been the secret. Although it is estimated that Miss Crabtree Is worth close to $3,000,000, this did not prevent her from going down the grand circuit with her horses and attending to their every want the same as though they were children. This demonstration of wo manly kindness produced wonderful results. Big Money Maker. In the noted gelding Nutboy, star it the Crabtree stables and the larg est money winning horse of the year, Miss Crabtree found compensation for all the care she had taken. Nutboy was considered the most dangerous horse that ever raced in harness when lie became her property. This horse had won thousands of dollars on the track, but was considered so erratic tnd ungovernable that he changed HIE TO (Continued from Page One) a creek running near White Earth and Tioga. The garments formed a complete woman's outfit. Bloodstains showed crime. Four nights previous a hort»e, and buggv was left at the farm of Alex Will by a young man, who said he would return in a day. On the same night, farmers who lived in the neighborhood were awakened by continued shrieks of a woman, which finally died away. This led to the investigation which resulted in the finding of the clothes. Several days passed, and as no claimant appeared for the buggy, the contents were searched, resulting in the finding of a bloodstained laprobe, a necklace and woolen scarf, with sev eral unique breastpins. No trace of the murderer was se cured nor could the body be found In the creek, which was dragged by farmers. Last week E. D. Alien of Boissevain, Can., with P. Jones, a well-known de tective, arrived in White Earth and identified the horse as having., ,bqei\ hired from Allen by a young man named Andrew Wolson. Wolson was a resident of Boissevain and his father Is a prominent mer chant. The trinkets and the clothes were identified as belonging to a haifbreed squaw in the Turtle mountain regions, who mysteriouslly disappeared about that time. Jones will take the case and run the murderer down. Young Wolson has not been heard of since, but he is thought to have gone east, where he formerly lived. The case is attracting much atten tion. Once Queen of the Stage Is Now a Famouj Jorsewom&n GREEDY (Continued from Page One.) sixth article of the accusation, filed in the case charging Richardson and Carroll with charging and collecting Illegal fees and holds that a county commissioner cannot charge for more than one day in the same twenty-four hours. Justice Knauf writes the opinion and Chief Justice Morgan concurs, Justice Engerud not sitting. The case was one of the hardest fought in Ward county- Mid attracted widespread attention. Tot Killed by Anotfieh Medway, Pa„ Nov. 6.—Hazel Nice, 4 years of age, was accidentally shot and killed by her nephew, Wallace Cameron, 5 years of age. The chil dren were playing in a room alone and the boy found a revolver which he discharged, accidentally killing the Four Wreoka. Halifax, N. S., Nov. 6.—Dispatches have been pouring into this city bringing news of vessels wrecked or in distress, of wires prostrated and of damage done by a gale and sea along the coasts of Nova Scotia, Cape Breton, New Brunswick and Prince Edward Island. Four vessels were irtfwa ^shore. Held Up a Bank. i La Salle, 111., Nov. 6.—-The Farmers & Miners bank of Ladd, a mining town, was robbed. The assistant cashier, J. J. Hurley, was alone in the bank when two men entered and asked for some pennies. The next moment, covering Mr. Hurley with re volvers they marched him to a back room, where they bound him hand and foot. After seizing a quantity of money they escaped. The amount of their booty will be about |7,000,:v if S liarids frequently. It was sometimes necessary to drive him into a building in order to .stop him. Nutboy is now considered one of the moat docile ani mals alive. The power exercised over her horses by the former actress Is little short of marvelous. She has Instructed bet stable hands and drivers that, n© bru tal treatment will be tolerated, and even in the critical stage of a race they are not allowed to use the whip. During the recent trotting meeting. Mkss Crabtree spent two-thlrdg of Her time with her Morses. Her firsft ta.sk in the morning was a visit to the sta* bles, and the minute she arrived the horses recognized and greeted her. She personally inspected every ani mal and saw that it had the proper care. Horsemen who went down £he cir cuit learned to regard and loVe ''Lot ta" as she was formerly admired and loved by the theatregoing public, and they never missed the opportunity to show their friendship. They would be at the Stable to welcome her on the early morning visits, and the track in the afternoon to congratulate her on a victory. The Crabtree stable was under the direct and personal management of Jack Crabtree, a brother of the noted actress, but orders Issued by her were obeyed with the same degree as those given by the male member of the firm. fContlnu«d The following day a young man livf iiiic about nine miles from town biU who Is unknown here, made inquiry at one of the hotels in regard to the man and woman supposed to be the same, as they were seen to drive ortt of town the evening before. He stated that the team came "to his^plaee during the evening and there were no occupants- In the carriage. The satchels and other articles were there but the man and woman were 'gone. The young man, It now appears, has also dropped out of sight, and no more is known of him than the couple who left with the team. ROOSEVELT CAS1 VOTE (Continued from Page One) some of the villagers. He then shook hands with nearly every one present and was taken for a drive out toward Sagamore Hill in Mrs. J. West Roose velt's carriage. Big Iron Furnace. Yokohama, Nov. 6.—The directors of the Hokkadio Tanko Railroad Co. to day opened a monster iron furnace fol lowing the purchase of the road by the government. The coals of the com pany's mines are well suited for the manufacture of iron and the locality of the funace abounds in lronpand, which is calculated to contain 80 per cent of pure iron. The company states it will be able to supply iron for all uses in the empire without making a demand on any foreign country. Wanted Hie Passes. Thomasville, Ga., Nov. 6.-—'Wr. T. M. Mcintosh levied on the largest of the herd of elephants of a circus and me nagerie which exhibited here Wednes day, alleging that the advance agent had promised him two passes to the circus for posting a showbill In one of his vacant stores. In addition, a hyena, four monkeys and an African gnu were levied on for the sajne rea son Changed Beyond Recognition. Philadelphia Record: Scrawler I suppose you are familiar with all the details of the play? Scribbler—Oh, no. I merely wrote the book from which the pjfty was. dramatized* .Happiness in the Fai4*rily, Meggendorfer Blatter: Mrs. Newly wed—My husband admires everything about me—my voice, my eyes, my form, my hands! Friend—And what do you ^idmlre about him? Mrs. Newlywed—His good ta^t^. Vf/y »-i iI -*v i*.t- THE FARGO FOBtJM AKD DAILY SEPTTBLTCAN, TTTESMY ItrfcXW!,- TOVMfBttll (!, 3308. from Page One) bridges which are not completed. But he is of the opinion that the time lim it in the contract for none of these expired Nov. 1. "The resolution does not bother ime at all," said Mr. Kemper. "I do not believe it will have any effect. I have a contract covering the bridges and intend to stand by the contracts." "Guilty of Rioting. Atlanta, Qa., Nov. 6.—I. H. Carr, a white man, was found guilty of ri oting by a jury in the city court. Judge Pendleton reserved sentence. Carr was indicted with several others in connection with the recent race riots liere. Where and Who They Aft. Glenburn Advocate: Mystery sur rounds the disappearance of -ju .man and woman from this place last Sat urday evening. Early in the evening they were seen to get into a carriage in front of the Florence hotel and drive away, going south out of tow4^ In the carriage were some satchels ami other bundles. We Recommend for Investment HIGH GRADE BONDS BECAUSE Hey are safe They are convenient ftey we quickly caritHMk I A. B. LEACH & CO. A N K E S NEW YORK CHICAGO BOSTON PHILADELPHIA BMITS mm BXCITING MAN HUNT IIT NOI3. Bank Robtxkca Chased Qvwr/ Many Townships' By Polipe airij "farmers, But Managed to Get Away on a i Train Headed for Chicago. *1~-— -.. .ST* •••flVS Ottawa, _I11., Nov*. •6.~-*-The two rob bers who Secured $7,000 from t*he Farmers and Miners bank at Ladd, made their escape last night after an exciting chase of over forty miles, and after numerous battles w'fth the farm ers, who attempted to intercept them. After holding up the Ladd bank, the robbers drove to Peru and at the point of a revolver compelled the livery man to furnish another rig. They passed through Uasalle -and then the pursuit began. The robbers drove through four townships with the police armed with rifles in close pursuit. The farm ers were compelled to furnish the rob bers with fresh horses. In Wallace township there was a lively exchange of shots, but the robbers took to the cornfields, secured a new team and escaped to Sheridan, where they aban doned the horses, buggy and overcoats and caught a'train, presumably tor Chicago. FLY WHEEL BURST. Molten Metal Thrown Around( But- the Workmen Escaped* deling, W. Va., Nov. 6.—4A'. flirty foot fly. wheel, weighing eighty tons, of the Whltaker Iron works, burst to day, scattering heavy metal in every direction. All title workmen escaped injury. Treacherous Utes, tjSherldan, Wyo., Nov. 6.—A message arrived at Aravado, the headquarters of the Tenth and Sixth cavalry, and reports a change in the plans regard ing the belligerent Indians. The Utes will be brought to Arvada and will then be taken from there by rail in stead of marching overland to Fort Meade, as was at first proposed. They should arrive at Arvada tomorrow morning. Treachery on the part of the Utes is believed to be the reason for the change. Many dissatisfied Utes still advise resistance to removal from the Powder river valley. fot Among the Eligible*. New York Press: Edith—1To11 would hardly -know Bobbie since he got back from Europe. He lost all his money there and— Ethel—Hardly know hiiiL—Why, vj shan't know him at all. t,-i f'. Planning a Brutal Asl*.. "Philadelphia Press: expect to give your wife for Christ mas, or have you thought of it yet?" "Yes, I'm going to give her a re* ceipted bill fcr the parlor table she bought lor tr.e on installments last Christmas." Of An Unostentatious Turrt. 1| Washington Star: "Ii that all the i Work you can do in a day?" asked thej discontented employer. "Well, suh," answered Erastus Pink Jey, "I s'pose I could do mo,' but I never was noucU of A hand fob showio' oil." I1, jr. $ Jk- "A** f- "Whit dfl'S^oti" °iS -Genuine Gas Coke A v Is the Fuel that keeps the homcf Ireally warm ajjtcl* com for table during the chilly winter months. Order a supply at once. It will save you money. $7.00 Per Ton Delivered. UNION LIGHT, HEAT & POWER CO. OUR Fr^JNf IS 14. Fuel For Chsspssf LIGNITE You can get the cleau, dry output of the summer if you order now. It burns in an heater or stove with best rfsi|Ks. $3.75 to $4.00 Ton Special Frkes on Car i' Wt I Washburn Lignite Coal Co. No. 3, Broadway Phone 89S-L IV tell* your friends about the Big Football Game Saturday, Nov, 10 ill Fargo, Biggest game of season. "Very low rates for the round trip from* all points east of Bismarck. Ask any agent of the Northern Paclftc Rail way for particulars. FOOTBALL f. AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE \-l •wr 9 w 1 i V pood tor nmni West Tha .# '4 Lot*.- -'UNIVERSITY J, .*) SATURDAY, NOV 10 V*. REDUCED RATES FA RET Fjrom all points to Fargo and return, i V 7- 'f r, "r?» iAXl 1 ,/ wy 4,| Two Pays. Manner. /r i v. v' ,f V* 1 'k"-y .. WJ ^1 •Ml. fir Al'