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li $L Warren Sheaf. J. P. MATTSO N, Editor and. Proprietor. WARREN. MINN. All the News of the Past Seven Days Condensed. HOME AND FOREIGN ITEMS News of the Industrial Field, Personal and Political Items, Happenings at Home and Abroad. 1HE NEWS FBOM ALL THE WORLD CONGRESSIONAL. The senate on the 21st passed the ur gent deficiency bill and a favorable re port was made upon a bill giving prefer pnce to soldiers of the civil war in posi tions in the civil service of the govern ment In the house a bill was introduced appropriating J300.000 for a soldiers' hos pital at Hot Springs, Ark and the bill to correct mail abuses was further dis cussed Nearly the entire session of the senate on the 22d was spent in the discussion of the conference report upon the Porto Rico appropriation bill In the house the Loud bill relating to second-class mail matter as recommitted to the committee on post offices On the 23d the senate agreed to send the diplomatic and consular bill to conference and passed the Porto Rico $2,000,000 appro priation bill as amended in conference by a vote of 35 to 15 In the house the confer ence report on the Porto Rican relief bill was presented, 142 private pension bills were passed, and Mr Fitzgerald (Mass offered a resolution directing the postmas ter general to exclude the book "Sapho" from the mails The senate on the 24th recommitted the bill providing for a civil government for Porto Rico and accepted a statue of Oliver Morton from the state of Indiana to be placed in Statu ao hall In the house the conference report on the Porto Rican re lief bill was agreed to and the bill appro priating $10,000 for plans for a Grant memorial to be erected in "Washington was passed DOMESTIC. Frank W. Elliott, editor of the Troy (Kan.) Times, was fatally shot by an unknown assailant. James F. Frye, an engineer for Ar mour & Co. at the stock yardls in Chi cago, confessed to making bogus nickels. Lieutenant Commander Seaton Schroeder has been selected! to suc ceed Capt. Leary as naval governor of the island' of Guam. During the last eight months the internal reven ue receipts were $195,- 608,878, an increase over the corre sponding period of last year of $16,- 825,184. A Gretna, Neb., a mob took Louis Figg and wife, alleged religious fanat ics from their beds and treated them to a coat of tar and feathers. Mr. and Mrs Bert Horto n, who went to Skaguay from Oregon on their bridal trip, were murdered by India ns Three more cases of bubon ic plague have been discovered at Chinatown, San Francisco. E G. Gilchrist, a Chicago barber, was sh ot dead while shavi ng a cus tomer by an unknown man Mayor Parkinson sa3rs that he will soon adopt "the Sheldon plan for municipal government and run Moundsville, W. Va., "as Jesus would." Ex-Chaplain J. Mclntyre, former on the battleship Oregon, an nounces that he was married in se cret three years ago. Cubans want independence, but as sert that they do not want to hurry the American government. D. Appleton & Co., of New York, one of the oldest and best-known publish ing houses in the country, has failed with liabilities- of $3,000,000. the burning of the family dwel ling four children of John Borden were burned to death in Houston county, Texas. Admiral and Mrs. Dewey arrived at Macon, Ga, and were given an en thusiast ic public reception. Foreman, of Texarkana, has been nominated for congress by the "republica ns of the Third Arkansas district. Tom Jones, a negr o, xnurdered Ella Jones and five of her children and then cremated the bodies at Garner, N. C. The chief of police of Kansas City, Ivan offers a reward of $25 for all highwaymen killed. Mrs. Lillie Devereux Blake will or ganize a new woman's suffrage asso ciation The Paterson (N memorial committee has now $12,500 in the fund to build a monument to the late Vice President Hobart Thousands of acres of fine range were burn ed over by a prairie fire near Houghton, S. D. and several farm buildings were destroyed. The New Yo rk grand jury indicted Miss Olga Nethersole and others for playing "Sapho." The Carnegie company was organ ized at Pittsburgh with a capital of $260,000,000. A mob besieged all day the jail at Emporia, Va., and was only prevented from lynching a negro murderer by the arrival of state troops. Secretary Root explained to the cab inet his acti on in granting permits for ea mining off Cape Nome. The preliminary trial of Caleb Pow ers, republican secretary of state, charged with having conspired to bring about the assassination of Wil liam Goebel, begun in Frankfort, y. A boiler exploded in a sawmill near Muncie, Ind., killing Lon Von Buskirk, Thomas Sullivan, Clifford Von Bus kirk and Marion Carey. Burglars sto le $5,000 from the po st office at Nogalesj A. The exchanges at the leading clear ing houses in the United States dur ing the week end ed on the 23d aggre gated $1,599,258,218, against $1,611,- 020,647 the previous week. The de crease compared with the correspond ing week of 1899 was 14.9. There were 183 businessi failures in the United States in the seven days end ed on the 23d, against 198 the week previous and 200 in the corresponding period of 1899. Eeuben Griggs (colored), aged 16 years, was hanged at Cumberland Court House, Va., for criminal assault upon a girl of seven years. Louis Rice (colored) was hanged by a mob in Ripley, Tenn., because of testimony he gave in a murder trial. Nevison Morris and Frank White (negroes) were hanged at Benham, Tex., for murder. Great damage was done at Monroe, Mich., by a flood caused by an ice gorge. Burglars fatally beat Mr. and Mrs. Adams, an aged couple in Kankakee, 111. A lone highwayman held up a train four miles south of Hamburg, a and robbed the passengers of $600. A national religious jubilee has been planned for 1901. I a fir in New York three firemen William Smit h, Peter Bowen and Foreman John Gradywere killed. James Dunlap, king of safeblowers and noted for having been implicated in famous bank robberies, was arrest ed in Chicago. The national bank of Hardy, Neb. was robbed by burglars of $10,000. Walter Cotton (colored) and O'Grady (white) were lynched by a mob at Emporia, Va., for murder. The bank of ^Alex Pate at Welling ton, 111., was robbed of over $3,000 by burglars The explosion of a boiler in a saw mill near Lancaster, O., killed Louis Neubauer, owne r, and probably fatal ly scalded his four so ns and his son in-law7, William Young. The National League baseball sea on will open April 19. Mrs. Mark Sellars and her baby were accientally drowned in a well near lluslrville, 111. The late Daniel S. Ford's estate in Boston of $2,500,000 was bequeathed to charity through the Baptist Social union. Mr. Ford was the publisher of the Youth's Companion. PERSONAL AND POLITICAL.. The prohibitionists in Minnesota ha ve nominated Haugon, of Fergus Falls, for governor. Delawa re republicans elected dele gates to the national convention in structed for McKinl ey for president. The two days' entertainment in Savannah, Ga., in honor of Admir al and Mrs. George Dewey closed with a banquet and the presentation of a sil ver vase. The South Dakota democratic con vention to select delegates to the na tional convention will be held at Chamberlain June 6. Judge E L. Cooper died in Green field, 111., aged 100 years. Capt. Thomas Wilson, the millionaire vessel owner of Cleveland, O., and pres ident of the Central national bank of that city, died in Jerusalem. Silver republicans will meet in Kan sas City, Mo., July 4, to nominate can didates for president and vice presi dent. FOREIGN. Lord Roberts is reported to have ceased acthe operations to await negotiations looking to submission of Free Staters. More telegrams ha ve passed between Salisbury and Kruger, but their contents were not made public. Kruger has returned to Pre toria from Kroonstad and says the fight in the Free State will be desper ate. The Mexican government has deter mined to se nd 4,000 reenforcements to fight the Yaqui Indians. I spite of the famine India has at tained the gold standard. Advices received in London say that the Boers have captured 12 cannon from Gen. Gatacre's column south of Dewetsdorp, Orange Free State. I is also reported that Col. Plumer 's forces have been isolated north of Mafeking, the Boers having destroyed the rail road. Kruger issued a proclamation annexing the Orange Free State, but Steyn issued a counter proclamation declaring the Free State intact. A dispatch from Manila says that civil government has been established in every important town in the Philip pines, but the insurgents a re reported active the country. There is no truth in the report that Osman Pasha, the hero of Plevna, is dead. War in the Philippin es has thus far ccst'65 officers and 1,460 men, or 74 deaths a month. Agoncillo, Aguinaldo's envoy in Paris, says that the Filipino general, Pavia, has routed the Americans near Cubat and taken the town. The town of Kuskonoo k, was entirely destroyed by fire and hundreds of families were made homeless. The British colonies of Australia have planned a federal government, using the United States as a model. Orange Free Staters were preparing for a big battle at Kroonsta d, after which they will fall back to the Vaal river. Col. Plumer admits his repulse north of Mafeking, and Lord Methuen appears equally unable to relieve the besieged town. The Boer commander, having prevented the raising of the siege, can now return to Mafeking and resume operations there. I is report ed that Mr. Steyn has been depos ed from the presidency of the Free State. The Norwegian schooner Triton was wrecked at Dunkirk, Franc e, and ten of her crew drowned. Queen Victor ia will^ give a breakfast to 20,000 Irish children during her visit to Ireland. Russia was sending more troops to the borders of Persia and Afghanis tan to check the British advance en courag ed by the ameer. Advices received in London say that the Boers have retaken Griquatown and that British troops have been sent from Kimberley to drive them out. I was believed that the Boers would abandon Kroonst ad and make their first stand at Johannesburg. A British cavalry column invaded the Transvaal at its extreme southeastern corner. The total British losses thus far, exclusive of the invalids sent home, are 16,418 in killed, wounded and missing., A Manila dispatch sa ys that Pedro Paterno, who was the head of the Fili pino nation al assembly, proposes to surrender to the American s. Gen Hughes, military commander in the Island of Panay, sa ys that the Island of Negros has a model civil government and that everything is peaceful there The situation Cebu is improving. In Panay the natives are restive, and Gen. Hughes expects that some campaigning will be necessary. LATER. Senat or Davis of Minnesota has in troduced in the S. senate a substi tute for the Puerto Rican biirVhich provides for free trade between the United States and Puerto Rico, and ex tends the internal revenue laws with amendments over the island. The act is declared provision al and sha ll not continue longer than March 1, 1902. Lord Robe rts is delaying action in the Free State to make sure of his base of supplies. General Methuen appears to be awaiting transportatio n, and with Colonel Plumer's forces on half I ations, there now seems little likeli hood of the immediate relief of Mafe kin g. Five well dressed men entered Pea ley's restaurant in New York, and while one of them engaged the cashier in conversation one of his companions went to the safe and got away with 3,100. The Merchants' National bank of Rutland, Vt. has closed its doors. Chas. T. Mussey, cashier, admits a shortage of $145,000. The fireworks factory of Hand & Co., at Hamilton., Ont., was wrecked by an explosion and Walter Teale blown to atoms. Hon. J. M. Stone, for 10 years gov ernor of Missississippi, is dead. Nine stores and dwellings at King s ton, Wis., were burned. A British missionary was killed at Taku, China, and a British warship has been ordered to that point. John Ivankovich was stabbed and killed at Great Falls, Mont., while the festivities of his wedding were in pro gress. The body of a good lookin g, fully dressed woman was found frozen on a cake of ice floating down the Mississip pi river at Fort Madison, Io The re was nothing about the corpse by which it could be identified. direction of the president' the military post at Cayay, Porto Rico, hereafter will be known and designat ed as Hemy B.n racks, in honor of the late Brig.-Gen. Gu V. Henry, who was military governor of Por to Rico from Dec. 0, li98 to May 8, 1899, and who died on Oct. 24, 1899. More than a hundred striking ma chinists formerly employed by the Siemens and Halske Co, Chicago re turned to woik for that corporation, their demands for a nine hour work ing ay and a minimum scale of wages having been granted. MINOR NEWS ITEMS. Kansas may celebrate its semi-cen tennial in 1904 by an exposition. Shamrock seed is to be planted on the graves of Irish soldiers in Africa. Locomotives built on American de signs are proposed for German rrail vvays. Preside nt McKinl ey has given $1,000 to the American university (Metho dist) at Washington. President McKinley will attend the launching of the battleship Ohio at San Francisco in May. A colony of 400 Missouri farmers is to established in the valley of the Concho river in Mexico. Siegfried Wagner, son of the great composer, announces that he will visit the United States and give concerts. Representatives of the commerci al interests of 125 German cities protest against exclusion of American meat. Possibility of war with France causes the British public to favor a heavy increase in naval preparations. Wade Crowder, a negro, thought he was a slave and ran away from a Mis sissippi plantation, going to Chicago. A Ak a Boothbay (Me.) fisher ma n, claims to have the shortest name on record. I is not abbreviated either. A Minnie Botha, the ll-j'ear-old daugh ter of Gen Botha, of the "Transvaal army, is a pupil in a school at High gate, London. M. Mercadier, a French invent or in Paris, claims to have solved the prob lem of sending a number of dispatches simultaneously on a single wire. The Topeka Capital will ado pt one of Rev C. M. Sheldon's ideas by col lecting 1,000,000 bushels of Kansas corn for the starving in India. John R. Haine s, the Topeka (Kan.) ticket broker recently convicted 6f murdering Charles Watson, was sen tenced to 50 years in the penitentiary. Mar ie Reting, who shot Edward Grafe on the street in Cincinnati after he had refused to marry her and legitimate her child, was acquitted by the jury. The steamship Switzerland arrived at Philadelphia with 200 Finns who a re said to be the first of many thou sands fleeing from the cruelty of the government the czar of Russia. The party will locate in Minnesota. Iowa Negro and White Ma Lynched Emporia, Va. After Troops Are Withdrawn. Richmond, Va. March 26.A mob which for 36 hours had surged around the littie jail at Empori a, Greenesville county, Va., about noon Saturday se cured the opportunity for which it thirsted, dragged two prisoners forth and hanged them to the same limb, filling the body of one with bullets as he hung writhing and gasping in the air. The two men were Walter Cotton, a negr o, who on Thursday shot two officers who were attempting to arrest him for burglary, and a white man who aided Cotton in the robbery, but was not implicated in the murder. A soon as the two prisoners were lodged in jail a mob began to gather for the avowed purpo se of lynching Cotton, and it quickly assumed for midable proportion s. I twas under the leadership of ex-Judge R. Barham, of Greenesville county. The sheriff and judge, becoming alarmed, telegraphed Gov. Tyler for troop s. A company was sent on a special train, but the murmurs of the people became so loud that the sheriff ordered the soldiers home and the governor approved his order. The troops had been gone but a short time when the mob rushed on the jail. The deputy in charge made a formal resistancethat is, he en tered a protest. The men were deter mined, however, to lynch Cotton and decided to execute him in broad day light as a lesson to all who would commit crime. The re was consider able delay in getting the prisoner un chained. was led out of the prison with a rope about his neck. The man was so frightened that he could not speak. The negro was dragged through the crowd to a tree between the court house and the Bank of Greenesville. A active youth climbed to the first limb, the rope was thrown to him and he placed the end over the branch and dropped it to the crowd. "No w. every body pull," said some pne, and many willing hands hoist ed the murderer from the groun d. Several bulle ts were fired into the negro's body. A cry went up for the life of O'Grady, the white man. A rush was made for the jail. The negroes in the mob were especially loud in demanding that O'Grady be lynched. "You ha ve killed the negro, now lynch the white man," they demanded. Former Judge George P. Barham, who had led the mob that lynched Cotton, made a speech to the crowd. said that Cotton was a confessed murderer while O'Grady claimed to be innocent. "Let's give him a chance to prove that he is not guilty," said the judge. "We know he is guilty," replied scores of voices. Col. Field, of Peters burg, also begged the mob not to act hastily. These pleadings were of no avail and the mob again broke into the sjail and brought O'Grady out with a rope about his neck. was hanged to the tree where Cotton had been lynched. Most of those pulling the rope were negroe s. soon expired from strangulation. BANKS ROBBED. Institutions at Wellington, 111., and Hard, Neb. Suffer Heat Loss Burglars. Hoopeston, 111, March 26 Pate's bank, owned and operated by Alex ander Pate, of Wellington, five miles north of this city, was entered by burglars at an early hour Saturday morning, the safe blown op en and $3,000 in cash, notes and other valu able papers take n. The robbers se cured entrance to the bank by prying op en the side door to Pate's large general store, in which the bank is located. From the groce ry depart ment they carried sacks of flour and piled them abo ut the safe to deaden the explosion. The thieves took from the safe $2,750 in currency, $350 in school orders, $60 in revenue stamps and a che ck of $120 on Hamilton & Cunningham's bank of this city. Of the booty secured by the robbers $950 was in silver. A bag of nickels in the safe was not taken. Hardy, Neb., March 26.The State bank of this place was visited by bur gla rs about thr ee o'clock Saturday morning. They blew op en the safe with dynamite and secured $4,000. N trace of the robbers has been secured yet WILL DIVIDE PROFITS. Plan of a Southern Company to Add to the Wages of It Em ployes. Charleston, S. Ma.ch 26.The Yo rk cotton mills, of Yorkville, this state, have announced that they would on next pay day take thr ee per cent, from the annual dividend and add it to the wages of the operatives. The wages of some of the employes recently were increased 33 per cent. These were not included in the pres ent increase. President Ashe says: "We cannot but forsee that there must be an end of the present boom some day and when we get back to the comparatively flat lepression of a few years ago, if we ever do, just as we voluntarily increase wages now, we will be compelled to reduce them then." Academy Burned. Stoughton, Wis. March 26.The Stoughton academy was totally de stroyed by fire Sunday. The institu tion was run under the auspices of the Norwegian Lutheran synod and was attended by 112 students hailing from Iowa, Minnesota, Illinois and the Dakotas. The pecuniary loss is not heavy. The academy will prob ably be rebuilt. Rusie Will Piny. New York, March 26.Amos Rusie, the baseball pitcher, has signed a New York contract and will report for duty this week. Transvaalers and Free Staters, Once Allies, Are Now FoesSit u ation at Mafeking. London, March 26.A Bloemfontein correspondent of the Daily Telegraph, in a dispatch dated Fridaj, March 23, says: The late allies are now bitt er foes. S strong is the popular feeling here that, were it desirable, a large body of Free Staters wou ld take the field and fight immediately against the Transvaalers. London, March 26.A dispatch to the Daily Telegraph from Kimberley, dated Sunday, March 25, says: Prison ers brought in here repo rt that a force of British cavalry has entered the Transva al and penetrated to a point 18 'miles north of Christiana. The British forces at Fourteen Streams are being strengthened. A movement northward is expected soon. London, March 26.The Daily Mail publishes the following from Mafe king, dated Wednesda y, March 14: W are still being heavily shelled. The re ha ve been several casualtie s. Skir mishing continues in the trenche s. The native fo od question is becoming a difficulty. The Boers have broken the arrangement to respect the Sab bath by not firing and have seized the opportunity to extend their trenches. Lady Sarah Wilson, in a dispatch from Mafeking, dated Wednesday, March 14, sajs: "We have received news of the relief o* Ladysmith, but it serves to increase our disappointment, as there is no prospect of our relief. The town remains closely in vested. The Boers are reported to be very numerous and strongly intrenched between us and Col Plumer's force Some Of the natives are dying of starvation, owing to their prejudice against horseflesh London, March 26.Winston Church ill, in a dispatch to the Morning Post, says: "It is imperative to continue shipping troops to South Africa The stream should never cease until the Boers surrender un conditionally At the end of the war Great Britain will possess the finest army in her history. This, however, must not lure the nation from the fertile fields of trade and commerce into the stony wastes of mili tarism London, March 26.At a late hour Saturday night the war office post ed the following dispatch from Gen. Rob erts, under date of Bloemfontein, March 24: "Yesterday Lieut Col Crabbe, Capt Trotter and Lieut E Lygon, of the Grena dier guards, and Lieut Col Codrington, of the Coldstream guards, rode eight or nine miles beyond their camp on the Modder river without escort except one troopei They were fired upon by a party of Boers and Lieut. Lygon was killed and Lieut Col Crabbe, Lieut Col Codrington and Capt Trotter were serioufsly wounded Th trooper also was wounded One of thf wounded officers held up a white handker chief and the Boers came to their assist ance and did all they possibly could, at tending to their wounds. The Boers then conveyed the wounded to the nearest farmhouse, where they were taken care of" London, March 26.Ihe total Brit ish losses, exclusive of the invalids sent home, are 16,41S in killed, wounded and missing. London, March 26.Advices received here announce the death in the Mooi hospital Friday of Gen. Sir Edward Woodgate, who was wounded in the engagement at Spion Kop on Januarv 24. Barkly West, Saturday, March 24 Griquatown was reoccupied Thuisday b) 400 Boe*rs. A column left Kimberl ej jesterday (Friday) to drive them out. It is reported that all the loyalis ts there, including the women, have Oeei\ imprisoned. Philippolis, Fridav, March 23.Gen. Clements entered Philoppohs at noon to-day. assembled the burghers, addressed them, and read Loid Rob erts' proclamation in Dutch and Eng lish. The future of the Free State, he declared, would have to be decided by her majesty's advisers but the burghers might be certain that the late government at Bloemfontein would never be restored. advised all the inhabitants to accept the in evitable and to obey all the orders of the milita ry and other authoriti es duly appointed, intimating that the landdro st and sheriffs had been re appointed under the queen. The burghers began taking the oath of allegiance and surrendering their arms. Canght in Chicago. Chicago, March 26James Dunlap, knig of safeblowers and noted for having been implicat ed in the famous bank robbery in Northampton. Mass. many years ago when 2,000,000 was stolen, was arrested in Chicago Sat urday evening under circumstances which led the police to believe he is again in the criminal field. Dunlap was implicated also in the Falls River Ri, 7er, Mass, bank robbery, when $400,000 was stolen, and in the Quincy, 111., bank robbery, when $110,000 was take n. served time, however, for neith er of these robberies I his pos session a set of safe-blowing tools was found, including a quantity of fuse and nitroglycerin. Great Seal Season. St. Johns, N F., March 26.Judging from reports thus far received, the total number of seals actually taken by the fleet is about 296,000, and the prospect is that, as four weeks of the fishing season ha ve yet to run this total will be increased by some 60,000. A the entire cat ch la st year was only 247,000, this year's figures promise to be the best within 20 years. Fatal Explosion. Lancaster, O., March, 26.The boiler at a stationary sawmill at the Boys Is Dead. New London, Conn., March 26.Israel Fanning Brown, president of the Brown Cotton Gin company and a pio neer manufacturer of cotton gins, died here, aged 90 vears. Washington, C."When our boy was about 16 months old he broke out with a rash which was thought to be measle s. I a few days he had a swell ing on the le ft side of his neck and it was decided to be mumps. was given medical attendance for about three weeks when the doctor said it was scrofula and ordered a salve. wanted to lance the sore, but I would not let him, and continued giving him medicine for about four months, when the bunch broke in two places and be came a running sore. Three doctors said it was scrofula, and each or dered a blood medicine. A neighbor told me of a case somewhat like our baby's which was cured by Hood 's Sarsaparilla. I decided to give it to my boy and in a short while his health improved and his neck healed so nice that I stopped giving him the med icine. The sore broke out again, how ever, whereupon I again gave him Hood 's Sarsaparilla and its persistent use has accomplished a complete cure. MBS. NETTIE CHASE, 47 St. N El One of Glen MeDonontcIi's Joke In one of his farces Glen McDonough had written two or three lines to be spoken by a chorus girl. The lines were given to i gieen, heavy amateur, who looked well and would do At the rehearsal the girl made hei way to McDonough, who held the book, and sud "Mr. McDonough, I have a line in the first act and one in the third. Couldn't ou write me one for the second act, too?" McDon ough thought a minute, looked at the girl and said: "Yes the banquet scene you enter and say: 'Here is the nam "Oh, do bring the ham on with me?" "No, my deai it is not a speech, it is a conie&siou." Chicago Chiouicle. Great Social Forces. W believe it will be found that, next to electricity, flattery is the greatest force in the world.Atchison Globe. You can ride a broken horse, but it is dif ferent with a broken wheel.Golden Days. ABSOLUTE SECURITY. Genuine Carter's Little Liver Pills. Must Bear Signature of Try email end e eeey totakeasengaB See PaoSlmlle.Wrapper Below. FOR HEADACHE. FOR DIZZINESS. FOR BILIOUSNESS. FOR TORPID LIVER. FOR CONSTIPATION. FOR SALLOW SKIN. FOR THE COMPLEXION ts cSfo Purely Tefletanle.,/&*39^^&0 CURE SICK HEADACHE PIMPLE.S My wife bad pimples on Iter face, but she has been taking CASCARETS and they have all disappeared. I had been troubled with constipation for sotne time, but after tak ing the first Cascaret I have had no trouble with this ailment. We canrot speak too high ly of Cascarets FRED WABTMAN, 5708 Germantown Ave.. Philadelphia. Pa. 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PKDLEY, Supt of Im- !n ..?IS^? 0t a 5 4 industrial school blew up Saturday aft ernoon, killing the proprietor, Mr. John Neubauer, who was also the blacksmith at the state farm. His thr ee sons were badly injured by hav ing bones broken and a son-in-law had a leg broken. B*K I $ i 1 i* v UNION compared. with other6 makes ^Indorsed by over 1,000*000 wearers. The genuine have W. L. I Douglas' name and price stamped on bottom. TakeI no substitute claimed to be as good. Your dealer should keep themif not* we will send a pair 4, on receipt of price and 25c extra for carnage. State kind of leather, size, and width, plain or cap toe. Cat. free. W. DOUGLAS SHOE CO., Brockton, Mass. Excursion Rates to Western Canaoa DAVIKS 154 JS Third Street. St. Paul. Minn. W.RITCHIS, Grafton, N. D. T. O. CDRRU. Stevens Point. Wis. Dr.BulPs3^n& ft r lungs aadincipient Cough SyrapSBffi^JbB for children. Tastes good. Oceesaresmall. DROPQY 9 *-35cTe MDISC0TEBT *ick relief andcuresworst eases. 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