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W. A. SHEAR, Pub. J. H. KANE, Mgr. WIBAUX, MONTANA NEWS Of WttK_SUMMARIZED IMPORTANT EVENTS AT HOME AND ON FOREIGN SHORES BRIEFLY TOLD. Washington. Wilher J. Carr has been appointed chief clerk of the state department, to succeed Charles Denby, who will go to Shanghai as consul general. Mr. Carr is now chief of the consular division. Rural delivery service .petitions up to May 1 numbered 54,873, of which 15,537 adverse reports have been made. There are 37,597 rural routes, served by 47,447 carriers. A balance of $1,340,478 remains of the appro priation for new service. During the last fiscal year 6.238 men deserted from the United States army. That number is equivalent to six regi ments. Out of the 24,083 enlistments only 8,849 were re-enlistments. This condition is causing considerable dis cussion among army officers. Most of Ithem agree that it is on account of service in the Philippines. Viscount Aoki, the Japanese am bassador to the United States, has de cided to visit the Pacific coast and make a number of addresses to his countrymen for the purpose of sooth ing the feelings of the Japanese on the coast because of the San Francisco school incident and on account of the new law barring Japanese from the Uiiited States. Personal. Miss Mattie Watterson, said to be a niece of Rear Admiral Evans, was found dead at El Paso, Tex. Heart failure caused her death. Charles E. Halliwell, vice president of the American Tobacco company, died suddenly of apoplexy in the Hol land house in New York. He was worth $20,000. Mrs. Anna Chase Deppen, the Louis ville novelist and poet, is dead at Brooklyn. Mrs. Deppen was a niece of Salmon P. Chase, late chief justice of the United States supreme court. G. A. Van Wyck, chief of the fire de partment of Sault Ste. Marie, Mich., is dead as the result of pneumonia, con tracted while assisting the Canadian Soo department at the time oi the pulp mill fire, a short time ago. Edmund C. Ross, former United States senator from Kansas, whose vote saved President Andrew Jackson from impeachment, died at Albu querque, N. M. After his retirment from the senate he was governor of New Mexico. Criminal. Three men were wounded, two prob ably fatally, in a feud fight twelve miles southwest of Nevada, Mo. Mrs. Carrie Fogelson, a milliner of Shelby, Ind., was shot and killed last evening by her husband, who after ward killed himself. The safe in the postoffice and store of Thomas Van Eaton at Eatonville, Wash., was robbed and $1,000 in school warrants, $115 in cash and $19, 000 worth of mortgages and other val uable papers taken. Michael Casey of Chicago cut the throat of his brother, John Casey, with a razor, following a quarrel over a phonograph. The injured man died a half-hour later. Both had been drinking. The murderer was arrest ed. Thomas Troy, who came ashore at West Palm Beach, Fla., from the steamer Cecilia, bound from South America, with a cargo of lumber for New York, shot and instantly killed George G. Newcombe in a saloon row there. James Leftwich, a wealthy cattle man of Loce, I. T., and candidate for state senator on the Democratic tick et shot and killed T. J. Clark, also a wealthy cattleman, at the entrance to the court house in Duncan, I. T. ( as a result of a feud which has existed be tween the two men for a long time. W. R- Haymaker, aged sixty-five years, formerly an alderman in Fort Worth, Tex., committed suicide in the Monarch hotel in Kansas City be cause of despondency induced by ill health and the anticipation of being placed on trial in St. Louis next month on the charge of shooting a man there Foreign. A fire at Bocas del Toro, Panama practically destroyed the town. It has a population of 4,000. The lower house of the Netherlands parliament has voted $40,000 for the reception of delegates to the second peace conference. At Antofagasta, Chile, where the bn bonic plague is raging, there were 124 deaths from the dread disease during the first six months of this year. Sir Henry Norman, the author and traveler, and Miss Priscilla, daughter of Sir Charles McLaren, a wealthy Ironmaster, were married in London. Another mine of explosives has been found in the vicinity of the national assembly at Guatemala City. The au thorities have released several promi nent women who had been detained on suspicion of conniving in the plot to assassinate President Cabrera. It is announced at Tokio that Presi dent Rooosevelt'e proposal to hold an International conference at Tokio to consider plans looking to the stamp ing out of the plague will soon be ac cepted by the department of home af faire on behalf of tbe Japanese gov ernment. COREV MARRIED TO MISS GILMAN PRESIDENT OF GREAT STEEL TRUST WEDS FORMER AC TRESS. SIDESTEP THE "13" HOODOO CEREMONY TAKES PLACE AT 1:24 IN MORNING—SAIL FOR EUROPE. New York, May 15. — William Ellis Corey, president of the United States Steel corporation, and Mabelle E. Gil man were married nt the Hotel Go tham this morning at 1:24. It was intended to hold the cere mony at 12:30 as soon as the thir teenth day had passed, but the supper was delayed and it was not until alter 1 o'clock that the guests moved into the salon from the supper room. It was just 1:23 o'clock when Rev. Mr. Clark began the ceremony and at 1:28 o'clock the former actress was declared the wife of the president of the great steel corporation. Offer Congratulations. Immediately the ceremony was over the relatives and friends of the bride and groom who had witnessed the marriage crowded about and offered their congratulations. As soon as the contracting parties and the witnesses had signed the record and the certifi cate the guests departed and Airs. Corey retired to her apartments to change her wedding gown for a trav eling dress. The lateness of the ceremony tired out the most ardent of the watchers outside, and when the wedding actual ly took place the hotel corridors and the streets outside were deserted. Policemen Are Idle. The two policemen who had been sent to control the small crowd that gathered in the evening had nothing to do. After the nuptials Mr. Corey and his bride took an automobile and were whirled away to Hoboken, where they boarded the steamer Kaiser Wil helm II., which will said at 7:30 this morning. They will occupy the cap tain's suite, which has been specially fitted up for the rtip. thirteen killed in two days Nine Die by Dynamite and Four Are Shot at Alta Pass, N. C. Bristol, Tenn.. May 15. — Thirteen men have been killed at Alta Pass, N. C., on the South & Western railway construction work since Saturday News reached here yesterday of an explosion late Saturday afternoon killing instantly nine men and fatally injuring four others. In attempting to arrest John Faul at Alta Pass Sunday Deputy Sheriff Buchanan was shot in the breast by Faul and was killed Another deputy sheriff, whose name cannot he learned, rushed in and kill ed Faul. At Alta Pass Sunday after noon Felix J. Kidd, a superintendent of railway construction, was waylaid and killed by Will Anderson, a dis charged employe. Kidd was accompa nied by Charles Hale when the shoot ing occurred, and as Anderson ran from hiding after killing Kidd he was shot to death by Hale. TWO NEW NATIONAL BANKS. Applications From Grey Eagle, Minn, and Huron, S. D., Approved. Washington, May 15—The Hanover National bank of New York city has been approved as reserve agent for the First National bank of Harmony Minn. The application to organize the City National bank of Huron, S D., with a capital of $50,000, was ap proved by the controller of the cur rency, as was also the application of the First National bank of Grey Eagle Minn., with a capital of $25,000. WITTE OUT OF POLITICS. Power Is Gone and He Has No Influ ence With Stolypin. St. Petersburg, May 15.—It is denied that Count Witte will shortly be charged with a number of diplomatic and financial missions. This is al leged to be intended to pave the way for his return to power. Count Witte k completely out of Russian politics and he has no relations of any kind with M. Stolypin, the premier. FRISCO TRAFFIC RESUMED. Operate Cars Manned and Guarded by Strikebreakers. San Francisco, May 15.—One hun dred cars, manned and guarded by 350 non-union strikebreakers., were oper nted yesterday from 8 a. m. until 4 and 7 p. in. on six of the twenty-odd lines of the United Railroads. There were scores of acts of individual violence but there was no riot beyond the abil ity of the police to put it down. Vessels in Collision, Hamburg, May 15. — The French hark Martha Roux has been in colli sion with the German steamer Osiris at this port, and had her plates stove in and rail damaged. The Marth Roux will he surveyed. The damage to the Osiris is believed immaterial. Six Hurt in Storm. Kansas City, Mo., May 15—Six per sons were injured, a plumber •" fra buildings were unrofcfed • ■windows were broken by Kansas City, Kan. WHEAT TAKES 2-CtNl DROP RENEWED PROFIT TAKING IS THE CAUSE OF DECLINE ON CHI CAGO BOARD. Chica go. May 17. Ren ewi ml profit. taking i .\uised a tied iue of more man 2 cents a bushel in the prie o of the leading options of wheat Y( .'sterday. Unlike that of Tilt': sila> . the market yesterdi iv failed to reeove ■r f torn the fresh st ■tback, closin a, prie es being at almost the lowest point of tin- day Compared with the previous day i close final quotations on the July op tion wore 2 1-8 cents lower. Septem ber was down 2 l-84i'2 1-4 cents and December was off 2 5-8@2 3.-1 cents. July corn was up 1-4 of a cent. Oats showed a net loss of 3-4 @ i-S ot a cent. Provisions were 15 to 20 cents lower. Trading in the wheat pit lacked spectacular display, but the volume of business was again exceeding!.' heavy. The market was under the domination of the bears, and although on one or two occasions prices showed some disposition to advance, the general tendency was toward a lower level. Profit taking by loeal and outside longs formed a consul;.nous part of the selling movement RISK VOTE FORGED? Prosecuting Attorney Will Ask for Formal Warrant. New York. May 17. — A warrant charging forgery against one of the defendants in the case of George R. Schrttgham. manager of the interna tional policyholders' committee, and Charles F. Carrington and Charles Stirrup, tinder arrest on a charge of conspiracy, will be asked for b\ the prosecution, according to an announce ment made in court yesterday by As sistant District Attorney Smythe. The signatures of two witnesses to ballots cast in the recent election of trustees of the New York Life Insur ance company were in the handwrit ing of Scrugham, according to evi dence given yesterday by David N. Carvalho, an expert in handwriting. SAW NEGRO SOLDIERS SHOOT. Direct Testimony Against Negroes la Given Senate Committee. Washington, May 17.—Direct testi mony connecting negro soldiers with the shooting affray at Brownsville, Tex., on the night of Aug. 13 last, was given yesterday in the investigation being conducted by the senate commit tee on military affairs. "Three wit nesses who on the night of the shoot ing occupied houses on the Garrison road. Brownsville, directly opposite the military post, testified to having seen or heard soldiers leave the post during the shooting and one of them, who was on the stand all afternoon, testified that he saw the men shooting as they ran. NO WRIT FOR CLEMENT. Supreme Court Will Not Review Case of Former Banker. Washington. May 17. —The applica tion of Thomas B. Clement, formerly president of the First National bank of Faribault, Minn., for a writ bring ing the case in which he is under pros ecution to the supreme court of the United States for review, has been de nied by that court. Clement is under sentence of eight years' imprisonment in connection with the charge of mis applying the funds of the bank. THE MARKETS. Latest and Quotations From Grain Live Stock Centers. St. Paul, May 17. — Wheat. — No. 1 Northern. 97c; No. 2 Northern, 9.5e; No. 3, 92@94c. Corn—No. 3 yellow, 47 3-4@48 l-4c. Oats — No. 2 white, 41 l-4c. Minneapolis, May 17. — Wheat • No. 1 hard. 98c; No. 1 Northern, 97c; No. 2 Northern, 95c; durum, 71 l-2c. Oats—No. 2 white, 41 t-4c. Corn—No. 3 yellow, 47 3-4@>48 l-4c. Duluth, May 17. — Wheat — No. 1 hard. 98 l-4c; No. 1 Northern, 97 1-4c; No. 2 Northern, 95 3-4c. Oats No. 2 white, 41c. Chicago. May 17.—Wheat No. 2 red, 93@93 3-4c; No. 2 hard. 91@ 931-2c; No. 1 Northern, 99cfi$1.01; No. 2 Northern. 98c@$l. Oats—No. 2 white, 42c. Corn—No. 3. 4941 19 1-2c. Milwaukee, May 17. — Wheat—No. 1 Northern. $1; No. 2 Northern, 96@ 98c. Rye—No. 1, 74 l-2@75c. Barley —No. 2. 79 1-2c. Chicago, May 17. — Cattle—Beeves, $4.30(b6.70: stockers and feeders, $2,906? 5.15; calves, $4^5.75. Hogs Mixed and butchers, $C.email@example.com; bulk, $6.45616.52 1-2. Sheep — $firstname.lastname@example.org; lambs. $6.50618.60. Sioux City, Iowa, May 17.—Cattle—■ Beeves. $4.50615.75; cows, bulls and mixed, $361-5: stockers and feeders, $4 @4.60; calves and yearlings, $email@example.com Hogs—$6.27 1-2WC.30. South St. Paul, May 17. — Cattle Good to choice steers, $firstname.lastname@example.org; good to choice cows and heifers, $3.50 @4.75. Hogs — Price range. $0,300) 6 42 1-2: bulk. $6.40. Sheep—Wethers, $5,506/ 0; goo.l to choice ewes. $.5.55® 6: good to choice lambs, $7.25618; fair, $5,506? 7.25. Fear Corn Is Damaged. Topeka, Kan., May 17. — A light frost, i< e and temperature of thirty two degrees last night followed the chilly weather of Tuesday over this portion of Kansas. Farmers fear the young corn is badly injured. Quarrels: Kills Self. WaumatrWis., May 17.—Marga ret Droese, daughter of a farmer, com mitted suicide yesterday. The girl had had a quarrel with the young man to whom she was engaged to be mar ried. KELLOGG SHOWS UP RAH OCTOPUS DECLARES COMPETITION SUP PRESSED IN ONE-THIRD OF THE COUNTRY. CONTRACTS DECLARED IllEGAl PROSECUTIONS ARE URGED AND NEW AND EFFECTIVE LAWS RECOMMENDED. New York, May 17—A portion oi the recommendations of Attorneys Frank B. Kellogg and C. A. Severancq of St. Paul to the interstate commerce commission concerning the Harriman railroad investigation has been pub fished here. It reviews tho testimony and holds that railroad competition has been suppressed in an area equal to one-third of the United States: that the contracts between the Union Pa cific and Rock Island for the control of the Alton railway, as well as tho contracts between the Union and Southern Pacific, and the control of the Illinois Central and the San Pedro road, are all in voalation of the Sher man anti-trust act. Urge Prosecutions. It recommends that the attorney general institute proceedings to annul these agreements. It also decomniends that there should be new and effectve laws to prevent inflation of securities, and declares that the profits of the great railroads of the Far West are being used to buy stocks and control systems in the East instead of build ing more roads for the development of the West, as they should be. Report Is Awaited. Washington, May 17. — The recom mendations of Messrs. Kellogg and Severance in regard to the Harriman railroads are not yet accepted and confirmed by the interstate commerce commission, so that they stand at present merely as recommendations to the committee and not the report of the committee itself. Commissioners Harlan and Knapp of the interstate commerce commission say that tho commission has not yet made its re port. , DROWNS IN WHISKY VAT. New Distillery Employe Falls Into Fermenting Receptacle. Detroit, Mich.. May 17. — William Kenney, an employe of a distillery at Walkervjlle, Ont.. was drowned yes terday in a vat of whisky mash. In some unknown manner Kenney fell into the fermenting vat and his body was discovered there last midnight He had entered the employ of the d tillery only last. Friday. NEW YORK BILL PASSES. Utilities Control Measure Gets Full Vote in Assembly. Albany, N. Y„ May 17.—The public utilities hill, which creates a stato commission to supervise and regulate transportation, lighting and other cor porations operating in New York city, passed the assembly yesterday by an unanimous vote. SCHOOL SWINGS IN AIR. Twenty Children Borne Up by Torna do in Illinois. Joliet. 111., May 17. — A tornado swept through this seciion yesterday, causing much destruction. At Caton a school building, in which twenty pu pils were studying, was lifted from the foundation and swung around, of the children were hurt. None Strike Ordered; Trouble Feared. Evansville, Ind., May 17. — The street car conductors and motormen of Evansville made a demand for higher wages and the demand being refused the men voted last night to go out on a strike this morning. Trouble is feared Friday, when a big circus fisted as unfair will come here. Ninety-third Annual. Washington, May 17. — The Ameri can Baptist Missionary union met hero yesterday in its ninety-third annual session and will continue its mecMngs for three days. Preliminary to the general meeting a session of the Wom en's Baptist Foreign Missionary socie ties was held. Strikers Win Out. San Francisco, May 17—The Geary street road has granted the demand of the striking carmen and will resume operations this morning on a basis of $3 for an eight-hour day. Two Girls Drowned. Joplin, Mo., May 17— Mamie Ruff sixteen years old, and Ruby Garner, six, were drowned yesterday in Shoal creek, near here. They were members of a boating party of five. Injuries Are Fatal. Bemidji, Minn., May 17.—John Gar rigan, the Red Lake line engineer w'nc was pinioned and badly scalded in the derailment of his engine, has died ol his injuries. Labor Shortage Hurts Cottton. Philadelphia, May 17.—Nearly 2.00C members attend'd the eleventh annual convention of the National Cottop Manufacturers' association, which con vened yesterday. "The labor situation is the most important problem," said President Lowe. SENATORIAL Ml MAR M OPPOSITION TO STEPHENSON DROPS ESCH AND UNITES ON HATTEN. Madison, Wis., May 17. — The sena torial contest appears to be nearing its final stage. It was expected yester day afternoon that last night would see the end, but a change of two votes prevented this outcome. The anti Stephenson Republicans at a confer ence yesterday afternoon decided to drop Escli and vote for Hatten, and fifty-throe votes were pledged to Hat ten, one more than enough to elect in caucus. Last night, however, one changed to Stephenson ami two re fused to vote, leaving Hatten with fifty on nine hallo!s. The caucus then adjourned without decision, but it is expected the election will take place to-day toy tho aid of the Democrats. After the caucus the adjourned ses sion of the legislature took one ballot, as follows: Hatten 50, Stephenson 46, Bird (Deni.) 41, scattered 11. FLOOD ON RESERVATION. Bad River Raises Havoc Near Ash land, Wis. Ashland, Wis., May 17. — Bad river, which runs through the Chippewa res ervation south of Ashland, has over flowed its banks and is the highest in years. The village of Odanah is Hood ed, and a third of the inhabitants have been forced out of their homes, some of them being taken out in canoes. The flood has stopped the Stearns mill and threatens bridges. LAY DEATH TO ENGINEER. Asleep on Duty Is Charge Upon Which Man Will Be Tried. Elkhorn, Wis., May 17.—Henry Roe, an engineer on the Wisconsin C entral, has been hound over to tho circuit court on a charge of manslaughtei. He is charged with falling asleep while on duty on March 25 and being responsible for the collision which re sulted in the death of Brakeman Jor dan, at Beulah station. CftlLD DIES OF SCALDING. Duluth Girl Upsets Boiling Water Upon Herself. Duluth, May 17. — Bernice Morris, four years old, died yesterday as a re sult of scalds received Tuesday. She tipped over a pail of boiling water op herself and died after suffering great agony. She was a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Morris. Warden Hurt in Chase. La Crosse, Wis., May 17. While chasing illegal fishermen at Trem pealeau in a gasoline launch. Deputy State Game Warden Elmer Immefi was seriously injured by the backfire of the engine while cranking the fly wheel. The crank hit Immell on the arm, fracturing it. The lawbreakers escaped. Brakeman Badly Injured. I,a Crosse, Wis., May 17—The sud den breaking of an air hose on a freight train nearly cost Oscar John son his life. The breaking of the hoso brought the train to a sudden stop with the force of a collision. Johnson was hurled the length of a caboose and was seriously injured. Tragedy at a "Barn Dance." Herper, Iowa, May 17. A ' barn dance" held near here resulted in a tragedy, one man being fatally shot and another badly cut about the head. Some young men quarreled regarding the favors of a young woman and a free-for-all fight followed. Double Murder Mystery. Chicago, May 17. — The nmitlated, bodies of two men found in the Chi cago river yesterday have furnished the police with a double murder mys tery. The police believe that the men were murdered and thair bodies thrown into the river. ja ys Robbers Shot Him. La Crosse, Wis., May 17.—Thomas Gorman was taken from a freight train here by the police with a bullet in his head. Gorman claims he was held up and shot by two robbers at Hastings, Minn., and thrown into a box car on a side track. Eight Inches of Snow at Aitkin. Aitkin, Minn., May 17.—The novel sight of sleds and cutters upon the streets caused much comment yester day among the oldest inhabitants. Eight inches of snow fell Tuesday night and yesterday morning. Suicide Shows Vanity. Sioux City. Iowa. May 17.—After be ing wheeled into a hairdresser's to get his hair combed, Charles Murray, a paralytic, drew a revolver and sent a bullet crashing through his brain. Forest Fires Subdued. Oil City, Pa., May 17—The exten sive forest fires which have been rag ing in Venango county since Sunday are believed to be under control. 5 he timber loss is asiiniafed at ?75,0Ce. Standard Cuts Dividends. New York, May 17.—The director of the Standard Oil company declared a quarterly dividend of $9 per share This compares with a dividend of $1" declared three months ago. Sheriff Destroys Liquor. Independence, Kan., May 17. — Thf sheriff of this county here yesterday destroyel $5,000 worth of liquor in the street. The liquor was seized some time ago from saloons in the county The destruction was witnessed by a a immense crowd of people. DOES YOUR BACK ACHE? Profit by the Experience of One Who Has Found Relief. James R. Keeler, retired farmer, of Fenner St., Cazenovia, N. Y„ says: "About fifteen years ago I suffered with my back and kidneys. I doctored and used many reme dies without getting relief. Beginning with Doan's Kidney Pills, I found relief from the first box, and two boxes restored me to good, sound condi tion. My wife and many of my friends have used Doan s Kidney Pilis with good results and i can earnestly recommend them. Sold by all dealers. 50 cents a box. Foster-Mllburn Co.. Buffalo, N . Y. A FITTING PUNISHMENT. Served Him Right for Coming Home Late. Although she didn't look it. the lady on the platform possessed the secret of everlasting happiness—at least, as regarded married life. The bills which -advertised his lec ture said so, and everyone knows ad vertisements never lie. Follow her advice, and happiness was yours for the asking; ignore it, and misery had you in its grasp for ever. "I try to enter into my husband's amusements and pastimes,'' she cried. "If he comes home at 3 in the morn ing, do I scowl and nag at him? No, I throw my arms about his neck and kiss him—" "And serve him jolly well right, too!'' said a cynical villain at the back of the room. Whereupon "uproar" ensued. Sandy's Kicks. Sandy Pikes—Yes, I'm a friend of de horse. I wish dese automobiles had never been invented. Gritty George—Why not, pard? Sandy Pikes—Because when I used to steal a night's sleep in a stable all I had to do was to brush de straw out of my ears next morning and I would be all right. Now when I sleep in a garage it takes two or three days to get the gasolind out of my clothes. SHIP YOUR CREAM TO US. Tlie largest Creamery in the Northwest. MILTO N DAIRY CO- ST. PAUL. Made Good Time. "He's engaged to a widow." "How did he meet her?" "He didn't meet her. She overtook him." Spring always brings into special favoi Nature's blood purifier, Garfield lea. It is made wholly of clean, sweet Herbs. It -purifies the blood, cleanses the system, clears the complexion, eradicates disease and promotes Uood Health. 1'or young and old. Had an Idea. Physician—You are a sick man, all right, but it is difficult to diagnose your case exactly. Patient—Perhaps it would help a little if you should smoke one of the cigars my wife gave me for Christmas. Krause's Cold Cure. For cohl in head, throat, chest or back. Best remedy tor La Grippe. Druggists, 25c. Lacked Experience. His Wife—And do you mean to in sinuate that I can't keep a secret? Her Husband—Certainly not, my dear. You probably can, but I never knew you to try. DR. J. H. RINDLAUB, (Specialist), Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat, Fargo, N. D. Nothing short of a full-grown earth quake could jolt a political grafter loose from his job. ' u. s. IMP. WASH AND DISINFECTANT Tlie Bent and Cheapest. X GALLON MAKES lOO GALLONS. Dip. wash or spray, 1 gal. 75<j; .1 gal. $2.25: 5 gals. $3. Write for 32 page booklet. Stock Growers' Enemies. Its Free. N. W. Hide & Fur Co.. Minneapolis, Minn. The people get tired of qothing else in the world as quick as tlfey ge^ tired of the schemes of a falling *man. Ladies Can Wear Shoes One size smaller after using Allen's Foot Ease. A certain cure for swollen,sweating, hot, selling feet. At all Druggists, 25c. Ac cept no substitute. Trial package FREE. Address A. S. Olmsted, Le Roy,, N. Y. You may climb a fool's hill in an auto, but you will not reach the top any easier. HIDES, FUR9, WOOL, PELTS, ETC. To get full value, ship to the old reliable N. W. Hide & Fur Co., Minneapolis, Minn. There are numerous toll gates on the road to success. Canadian Government Free Farms Over 200,000 American farmers who have set tled in Canada during the past few years testi fy to the fact that Cana da is, beyond question, the greatest farming land in the world. OVER NINETY MILLION BUSHELS of wheat from the harvest of 1906 means good money to the farmers of Western Canada when the world has to be fed. Cattle Raising, Dairy ing and Mixed Farming are also profitable call ings. Coat, wood and water in abundance: churches and schools convenient; markets easy of access. Taxes low. For advice and information address the Super intendent of Immigration, Ottawa, Canada, or any authorized Canadian Government Agent. CHARLES PILLING, differ* Black, Graat Farlu, Nartk Dakota.