For this is
It leavens thefood
'S evenly throughout a
puffs it up to airy
lightness, makes it
lag and wholesome.
a Remember, Calumet
2 moderate in price 5
—highest in quality.
Ask your grocer lor
Calumet. Don't take 1
fOT MADE bythe TW®1
Sloan's Liniment has a.
soothing effect on the
nerves. It stops neural
gia and sciatica pains in
Mis. C. M. Dowkerof Johannesburg,
Mich., writes:—" Sloan Liniment is
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Mr.Andrew F. Lear of -00 Gay Street,
Cumberland, Md., writes:—"I have
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and I certainly
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is the best remedy for rheu
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At all dealers.
Prieif 25c.,50c.and $t.OO
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I60TTK0B8 TO THE
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IF IT'S YOCK BYES
PETTirS EYE SALVE is what you need
I I I*
for COUCHB It COLP8
r*':-.4 t« $i ir it rr.
Real wars are in progress in two
localities. While public attention is
torrid in those directions there is a
fair chance for starting trouble else
where without interference from the
outside. Russia is again at her old
game of crippling Finland. A dozen
years ago a deadly blow was dealt to
the constitution of Finland. This was
consistently followed up by a policy
of intimidation and persistent inter
ference with the constitutional and
statutory government of the grand
duchy. Then were the reverses in the
Far East, and Finland was treated
more considerately. But only for a
time. Slowly but surely Russia is
crushing Finnish liberty to death. For
a hundred years Finland has served
as a sort of pillow preventing col
lisions between Russia on the one
hand and Sweden and Norway on the
other. The absorbtion of Finland by
Principal Events Gathered In the
Old Scandinavian Countries
Russia would bring the latter in con
tract with the independant countries
of the Scandinavian peninsula for a
distance of hundreds of miles. This
eventuality gives to Russian aggres
sion in Finland a European aspect of
great movement. As might be expect
ed, there is an uneasy feeling in Scan
dinavian countries over the fear that
Russia's aggression on Finland is only
a step in Russian attempt at expansion
westward. England, too, is concerned.
She is fully awake to the loss of her
commerce that would follow the com
plete fall of Finland- In part, there is
a general feeling in Scandinavia that
England will run serious risks in the
Interest of the independance of Scan
dinavia. The trade of these countries
is worth a good deal even to such a
great and powerful country as Eng
land, and the connection between the
royal house of England and those of
Scandinavia counts for much in the
mind of the average Scandinavian. At
any rate, it may be put down as a
fact that the policy of Russia in Fin
land is a matter of grave concern to
the powers of northwestern Europe,
wnd history knows that great wars
have been caused by grievances less
serious than those of the Finland of
Washington.—Norway and Sweden,
through their diplomatic representa
tives here, have requested the United
States to grant to them, under the
favored nations clause of their trea
ties, the same privileges given to Can
ada by section 2 of the reciprocity
agreement, by. which wood pulp and
print paper are admitted free of duty
into the United States. Those re
quests place formally before the state
department the question of whether
wood pulp and print paper can be ad
mitted free from other countries than
'Canada under the favored nation
clauses in the existing treatries be
tween the United States and those
countries. Officials of the state de
partment are in consultation on the
subject with officials of the customs
service of the treasury department
and a final decision will not be made
"until these conferences have been con
No Swedish king had ever dissolved
the first chamber in this way before,
although the constitution gives the
king this power.
King Gustaf has decided to dissolve
the First Chamber of the Riksdag, and
call for new elections long before the
regular terms of its members have ex
The First Chamber lias long been
the «tronghold of aristocracy and priv
ilege. The Conservatives have always
•controlled it, and have thus been able
to checkmate the Liberals of the sec
ond chamber. But when the law grant
teg manhood suffrage was forced on
the Conservatives, there began a
peaceful revolution in Sweden toward
Elections will proceed at once for
the new chamber. The local bodies
who choose the members have already
been elected, and the changes will
probably be as indicated in the fol
Thus, while the Conservatives will
still have a majority, it will be a nar
row one. And inasmuch as financial
measures on which the two chambers
disagree are voted on in joint session
it is evident that the Liberals by their
preponderating majority in such ses
sion will hold complete control of the
government for the first time in Swed
ish history. The peaceful revolution
which began with the suffrage victory
Is making great strides. The king and
the commons are together.
Even the conservative papers of
Sweden begin to discuss the eventual
ity of the abolition of the liquor
traffic as a public institution. What
puzzles them is the problem of raising
$13,000,000 in place of the national
The net profit of the Swedish sugar'
trust for the past year was $2,815,000.
The factories used 1,053,961 tons of
sugar beets from 83,000 acres. At the
stockholders' meeting it was reported
that although there is a protective
tariff on foreign sugar, the Swedish
sugar trust has been selling sugar be
low the price on the foreign markets.
The second chamber of the riksdag
has selected a committee to report on
the proposition of local option of the
Prince Wilhelm called on President
Fallieres while in Paris and they had a
cordial invitation for fifteen minutes.
The president returned the visit a few
The Swedish people pays about
$20,000,000 a year in the interest of the
defences of the country. The new ca
binet is in favor of reducing the mili
tary burdens but this does not seem
possible without interfering injurious
ly with the regular operation of the
military machinery of the country.
The Nobel prize for chemistry has
been awarded to Mme. Marie Skodow
ska Curie, of the University of Paris.
Mme. Curie is the chief professor of
science in the university and was the
co-discoverer with her husband, Profes
sor Pierre Curie, of radium, and in
1903 shared with him half of the Nobel
prize for physics. Each of the five
Nobel prizes awarded amounts to $40,
000 annually. Recent announcement
was made of the success of Mme. Cu
rie in producing polonium, "a new
element possessing radio-activity su
perior to radium." The Nobel price
for physics has been awarded to Pro
fessor Wilhelm Wien,' of Wuerzburg
The surplus of Dr. Cook's lecture in
Copenhagen, amounting to a little over
$200, was refused by the Greenland
mission. But now the money is going
to be used for buying shoes for poor
The government has to pay damages
to fifteen farmers living in the neigh
borhood of Kibak on account of fires
started by sparks from the locomotives
of the government railways. The
amounts were from $1.35 to $700.
The Godthaaf has just returned from
Angmagalik, the northernmost island
in Greenland. Dr. Normann Hansen,
who had been staying in the colony,
was on board. He had studied the
ruins of the district, and he thinks
that they mark the last retreat of the
Norwegians in Greenland in the mid
dle ages. An account of his invests
gations will be published.
Harold Astrup and wife of Kristiania
celebrated their golden wedding a few
days ago. Mr. Astrup has been promi
nent in public life, arid he is still en
gaged in business at the age of 80
Owing to the increasing importance
of the Nowegian whaling industry
along the west coast of Africa, a Nor
wegian consulate had to be establish
ed at Loanda, in the Portuguese pos
sessions. A vice consulate will soon
be opened, at Massamedes.
Jacob Sandungen, a tenant farmer,
cut his knee so that he was unable to
work in the woods with the other men.
But he had to spend his time out of
doors, and as he sat watching the
trout spawning In a creek he thought
he might play a practical joke on the
community. He went to his house and
got a net, and by means of this he
caught some fish of both sexes, and
squeezed spawn and milk out of them
into a bucket of water. He emptied
the bucket into a little lake in which
there was no fish, and a few years
later the lake swarmed with trout.
Sandungen offered to plant fish in oth
er lakes, and one fine day the govern
ment appointed him to continue his
work on a more extensive scale. San
dungen became the originator of the
fish hatching industry in Norway.
Captain Hovland's telegraph type
writer seems to be a success. A type-,
writer is attached to each end of the
wire. Where the transmitter presses
a certain letter the corresponding let
ter drops out at the receiving station
and the message can be read directly.
The right of manufacturing the type
writer for wireless messages h'as
been acquired "by the Berlin Telefunk,
and the manufacture is in full swing
at a German factory. But the right
has been reserved for the Norwegian
navy to make apparatuses for its own
use. It is supposed that the machines
will be on the market next summer.
Tests have proved that the system
works for the same distance as the
Morse wireless telegraph, and it works
just as fast. The type-printing appa
ratuses keep the correspondence sec
ret, and all future inventions for keep
ing telegrams secret can be used for
Hovland's apparatus, which can be at
tached to any existing radio-telegraph
plant. The handling of the type-print
ing apparatus is very simple, and a
practice of a few hours will enable
any intelligent person to use it. The
inventor is at present engaged in
making experiments for a wireless
steering of vessels at sea.
It must be recalled that Norway and
Denmark had a little war with Tripo
li in 1797, the later having declared
war on the former. The naval forces
of the two parties met for battle May
16, 1797. The Danes and Norwegians
had three vessels the Tripolitans had
ten. But the latter were put to flight,
and Tripoli had to pay an indemnity
of 75,003 piastres.
Golden weddings were celebrated at
Gjerpen, namely, by Krlsten and Kar
en Jonnevald, and by Pedar and Kat
rine Myhra. The two families ere
neighbors, and they have always live
at ftelr present homo*.
NANKING'S FALL TO END WAR
REFORMERS LIKELY TO STARVE
OUT MANCHU TROOPS.
imperial and Rebel Armies
Strong and Well Armed—
Shanghai, Nov. 21.—The fall of
Nanking will possibly mark the real
commencement of the final act of the
Chinese revolutionary drama. The
outcome of the attack the reformers
are planning on Nanking is problem
atical. If the imperialists decide to
remain behind the walls of the city it
will probably become a case of siege
and starvation. Neither side has an
over abundance of food supplies,
The revolutionary forces approach
ing Nanking number many thousands.
From Nanking on the north side of
the river, 4,000 revolutionists with 41*
guns, are marching to Pukow, which
lies opposite Nanking. From Wu Hu,
on the south side of the river, 2,000
men are advancing. Above Chin
Kiang there is a force of 8,000 revo
lutionists, with 100 guns and it is esti
mated that 3,000 more are proceeding'
down the line of the Tientsin-Pukow
railway. Fifteen warships now in the
river under command of the rebels
are awaiting the signail for the attack.
The imperialist garrison in Nanking,
under command of General Chang of
about 11,000 men, well trained and
armed are strongly entranched and
fortified. It is believed that all the
Republican forces are within one day's
striking distance of the city.
Loyalist Victories Reported.
Haukow.—Mail advices just re
ceived from Cheng Tu, Sze Chuen
province, say that the rebels are very
active. Numerous engagements have
been fought and the loyalists have re
captured many cities. There were
considerable losses on both sides. An
expedition which was sent to retake
Sint Sing Haien, about 30 miles to
the southwest of Cheng Tu, lost be
tween 400 and 500 men.
TRAIN SINKS INTO SWAMP.
Soo Line Passenger Settles Seven
Feet East of Moose Lake.
Duluth, Nov. 21.—Marooned on the
top of a Soo Line passenger train,
which settled 7 feet in the swamp, 21
miles east of Moose lake, 100 passen
gers were exposed to the ravages of
the Northwest winter, while the res
cuing party with food and water made
its way on foot to the scene of the
accident. Most of the trackage in the
Deerwood country is over swamps,
built up by years of filling.
When on the most treacherous part
of the way near Blackhoof, the entire
train began to settle. It did not take
it long to sink to a depth of seven
feet. The engine turned over as it
settled. Only the roofs of the coaches
are visible above the marsli.
The surrounding country is sparsely
settled, but news was brought to
Moose Lake by one of the passengers
who walked the entire way. He stat
ed that the passengers were suffering
from lack of water and food. The
wrecking crew was sent out from Su
perior, Wis., but was unable to get
anywhere near the wreck. The pas
sengers will be taken to the wrecking
train which is several miles distant
from the accident and brought in tc'
WINTER BALLOON TRIP
From Indianapolis to
Lift the Lahm
Indianapolis, Nov. 21.—In an effort
to lift the Lahm cup for long-distance
balloon flight, Captain G. M. Bum
baugh of this city started from here
in the aerial craft Dusseldorfer. Wal
ter Motfit, an amateur, was in the
basket as aide. The balloon rose to
a height of about 300 feet and floated
away to the northeast in a 25-mile
There was a large crowd at the gas
works to cheer the start of the winter,
balloon trip. Mofflt had not expect
ed to make the flight and went into
the basket wearing a light overcoat
and low-cut shoes. Captain Bumbaugh
was dressed to withstand the rigors
of a trip in the north.
Besides the usual equipment for a
balloon trip, the Dusseldorfer carried
a lime stove and a windshield. The
Lahm cup, which is offered by the
Aero club of America, is now held
by A. Holland Forbes, who won it
Oct. 12, 1909, in a flight from St. Louis,
Mo., to near Richmond, Va.
WILLIS E. DODGE IS CALLED.
fllness for Four Months Fatal—Was
Attorney tor Great Northern.
Minneapolis, Nov. 21.—Willis Ed
ward Dodge, Minneapolis lawyer, died
following an illness that had confined
him to his apartments for the last
four months. Mr. Dodge was at one
time general attorney for the Great
Northern railroad, but had engaged in
private practice in Minneapolis for
the last seven years..
Washington Towns Flooded.
Seattle, Nov. 21. Warm chinook
winds bringing a heavy downpour of
rain in the lowlands and melting the
six feet of early snow in the Cascade
mountains flooded the rivers of west
ern Washington. The torrents broke
the dam of the municipal electric
plant, cut off Seattle's water supply,
demoralized railroad service, washed
out bridges and flooded many farms
and valley towns. No lives have been
reported lost. The water swept
through the streets of Benton, drivinr
the people to the hills.
COLLECT ON DELIVERY.
Jack Harduppe—Ah! Brought that
euit, have you? Well, I can't pay you
now. I'll write your employer a let
Errand Boy—N. G., boss. I bought
three letters with that suit and they
is C. O. D.
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for
infants and children, and see that it
In Use For Over 30 Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria
"Is your husband a good after-din
"No, indeed. As soon as he's had
dinner he lies down on the couch and
falls asleep, and I never get a word
out of him."
"The men iame to clean the fur
"Then they cleaned me out."
For over fifty yeare Rheumatism, Neu
ralgia, and other painful ailments have
been cured by Hamlins Wizard Oil. It is
a good honest remedy and you will not
regret having a bottle ready for use.
When one is sad or out of sorts for
any cause whatever, there is no rem
edy so infallible as trying to make
somebody else happy.—J. W. Carney.
Mrs. Wtnslow's Soothing Syrup for Children
teething, softens the gums, reduces inflamma
tlon, allays pain, cures wind colic, 25c a bottie.
No man will have any trouble about
understanding as much of the Bible
as he is willing to live.
Ol the pain which many women experience with every
month it makes the gentleness end kindness always associ
ated with womanhood seem to be almost. a miracle.
While in general no woman rebels against what she re
gards as a natural necessity there is no woman who would
not gladly be free from this recurring period of pain.
Dr. Pierce*m Favorite Prescription make*
weak women atroni and alek women
well, and iivea them freedom from pain.
It establishes regularity, aubdaea In flam•
matlon, heals ulceration and carea
W. L. DOUGLAS.
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WOMEN wear W. L. Douglas stylish, perfect
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The workmanship which has made W. L.
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W. L» Douglas shoes are warranted to
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genu'"* have W. L. Douglas
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Shoes Sent Everywhere All Charges Prepaid.
How to Order by Mail. If W. L. Dons-1
I ss shoes are not soldln yonr town,send direct to I
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nsnally jrora: plain or cap toe beaTT, medium 1
V" light sole.
Address Professor Munyon, 53d and
Jefferson streets, Philadelphia. Pa.
Why Rent a Farm
and be compelled to pay to your landlord most
of your hard-earned profits? Own your own
farm. Secure a Free Homestead la
When You Think
Manitoba, Saskatchewan or
Alberta, or purchase
"land in one of these
districts and bank a
profit of SIO.OO oc
farming and grain growing In
the provinces of Manitoba,
Saskatchewan .and Alberta.
Sick women are invited to consult Dr. Pierce by letter,
free. AH correspondence strietly private and sacredly
confidential. Write without fear and without fee to World's Dispensary Me^
leal Association, R. V. Pierce, M. D., President, Buffalo, N. Y.
If yon want a book that tells all about woman's diseases, and how to cut*
them at home, send 21 one-cent stamps to Dr. Pierce to pay cost of mailing
•"b, and he will send you a /ret copy of bis great thousand-page
Common Sense Medical Adviser—revised, up-to-date edition, in paper covet*.
In handsome cloth-binding, 31 stamps.
Smokeless Odorless Clean' Convenient
The Perfection Smokeless Oil Heater warms up a loom
in next to no time. Always ready (or use. Can be carried
easily to any room where extra warmth is needed.
A special automatic device makes it impossible to turn die
wick too high or too low. Safe in the hands of a child.
The Perfection bums nine hours on one filling glowing
heat from the minute it is lighted. Handsomely finished:
drums of blue enamel or plain steel, with nickel trimmings.
Aikyonrdesler or writs for docripthre circular to any sceacy of
I do tht'lorgett shoe mailt
kOfrftf twiiwii in tHs %coTUU ,——wm-»—i-—
Illustrated Cutulu. Free. BOW K.SUOor
W. L. no veus, fH®®g will positively ontwear
146 Spsrk St., Brothtoa,
La nip 5 and
Kayo lamps and lanterns fllve
most light for the oil used.
The light is strong and steady. A Rayo never flickers.
Materials and workmanship are the best. Rayo lamps and
your dialer to *hpu ytm his line of Rayo lampt and lanterns,
Illustrated booklets direct to any agency of
.. ,v 4 Ll
••^i *v: •r'x.y-'-t-^- '. V-tf- ..'.
Free homestead ana pee-
emptloa areas, as well aa land
held by railway and land
anies, will provide Komaa
Adaptable soli. heallhfal
climate, aplendld schools
For settlers' rates, 'desctji
literature1'Last Best West,"
to reach the
country and other par
tlonlais, write to Bup't of Inaml
•ratlon, Ottawa, Canada, or to
Canadian Government Agent.
Clifford Heck Bratui Fsriu, 1.1
to the agent nearest ysa
Save Honey on Farm Loans
Write us direct for application blank
and save local agent's commis
sions. Quick and reliable service.
THE HATCHER BROTHERS CORPORATION
Grand Forks and Fargo, North Dakota
.•- •-. v.. .»
As a rule, a few doses of Munyon's Cold
Remedy will break up any cola and pry-'
vent pneumonia. It relieves the head,
throat and lungs almost instantly. Price
25 cents at any druggist's, or sent postpaid.
If you need Medical advice write to
Munyon's Doctors. They will carefully
diapnose your case and give you advice by
mail, absolutely free.
S12.00 an soil
Land purchased I
years aso at 910.00 an
a re a
changed hands at
125.00 an acre. The
crops grown on these
lands warrant tha
Clssans and beautifies the halt
Promotes a houiaat (MB.
Merer Vails to Beaton Onr
Hair to its Youthful Color.
Cans scalp dteaMs* halrfalUsfr
Thompson's Eys Volar
"Ion, D.C. Booksfree. H(("
W. N. U., FARGO, NO. 47-1911.
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