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That distinguish the clothes made by us from the
output of other clothiers.
The swing and style of the collar—
The grace and life of the lapel—
The shapeliness of the front— B
The stay-up, don't-sag-away effect when
The comfort and expression of the yes
The fit and hang of the trousers —
The blending of trimmings to harmonize
with the colorings of the cloth —
each a small item in itself, but these things as a whole produce
the results desired by all good dressers.
Our $25 Suits and Overcoats are the same
that some people spent hundreds of dollars in page
ads trying to conviuce you are worth $35 and $40.
browning; king MgoF
C. E. HASSON, Manager.
SMATHERS PAIR KIN
AWAY FROM FIELD
Big Ben Makes an Unusually
Hard Fight, but Loses by
,\'EW ORLEANS. La., Nov. 28.—The
Ilildivth-Smnthers pair, Byways and Irene
LUidsey, backed from 2 to 9 to 5, made
*hort work of the field in the Magnolia
selling stakes today. The Smathers mare
made all the early running and then
yielded to her feather-weignted stable
companion, who, though challenged at the
end by Big Ben. had speed enough to
win out by a length. Mayor Johnson,
Homestead and Siddons were the ot£er
winning favorites. Weather fine; track
First race, six furTongs—Mayor John
son, 109, L. Martin, even, won; Clonmel,
109. Gannon, 7 to 1, second; Zyrla, 109,
.Minder, 18 to 6 third. Time, 1:16. Jim
Along, Sidara, Connemara and Larouge
Second race, two-year-olds, five fur
long's—J. P. May berry, 103, Minder, 2
lo I, won; Agnes Brennan, 100, Gannon,
<-yen second; I Must. 99. Robbins, 40 to
1, third. Time, 1:011-5. Mordella, Gus
Heidorn. Ethel Scruggs, Pure Favor, The
Brown Monarch and Misanthrope also ran.
Third race, mile—Gregor X, 104, J. Mc-
Intyre, 8 to 6. won; Ancke, 109, Helger
spn, 12.t0 1, second; Witful, 114, Gannon,
4 to 5, third. Time, 1:40 4-6. Lev Dor-
Be*\ .Mauser, Invincible, Ponca and Ax
ares also ran.
-Fourth race, Magnola stakes, mile —By-
ways. 97, L. Wilson, 9 to 5, won; Big
1-k-n. 102, Pollak. 9 to 2, second; Irene
Lindsey, 106, Gannon, 9 to 6, third. Time,
Fifth race, seven furlongs—Homestead,
109. Livingston, 5 to 2, won; Past, 102,
RfoCafferty, 3 to 1, second; Atilla, 105,
Pollak. sto 1. third. Time, 1:27 4-5. Bel
lario, Burgoyne, D. L. Moore, Nabocklish,
Anti-Trust and Ida V also ran.
Sixth race, selling mile and a half—Sid
dons, 104, Helgerson, even, won; Hay
ward Hunter, 102, Mclntyre, 6 to 6, sec
ond; Irving Mayer, 96, Livingston, 25 to
1, third. Time, 2:39 3-5.
Results at Bennlngs.
WASHINGTON, D. C. Nov. 28.—The
Hunter's champion steeplechase and a
handicap for two-year-olds, the former
being won by Almansor and the latter by
Gracie Lee. were the features at Ben
nings today. Bon Mot, with Miles up,
backed from 60 to 1 down to 30, had the
first race well in hand, but was eased
nearing the line, and J. Walsh on For
tunatus coming along caught Miles nap
]>ing and beat the long shot by a head.
Punctual, a 100 to 1 shot. In the last race,
finished only a head behind Court Maid,
the winner, after a driving finish. Track
First race, seven furlongs—Fortunatus,
104, J. Walsh, 12 to 1, won; Bon Mot,
108, Miles, 30 to 1, second; Paget, 108,
"Wonderly, 8 to 1, third. Time, 1:29%.
Red Damsel. Enue, Paul Clifford, Arrah
Gowan. Andrattus, Lucky Day, Unter
lock, Cornwall, Brisk, Gorey and Milday
Love also ran.
Second race, five and one-half furlongs
—Algonquin, 107, T. Burns, 2 to 1, won;
Bronx. 110. Hoar, 8 to 1, second; Lora
cate, 105, Trublue, 10 to 1, third. Time,
1:11. Strike a Light, Harmakis, Bell of
Belle Meade, Queen Bell, Magic Flute,
My Alice, Towanda, Redman and Huopola
Third race. Hunter's champion, steeple
chase, about three miles —Almansor, 155,
Henry, 5 to 2, won; Simon Ken ton. .140,
Mara! 8 to 5. second; Montrip. 163. Schill.
25 to 1, third. Time, 6:20 3-5. Charles
O'Malley, Cheval DOr, Red Hawk,
Gypsie and Ailanthus also ran.
Fourth race, handicap, six furlongs—
Graziallo, 111, Wonderly. 12 to 1, won;
Tokalon, 112, Bullman, 7 to 2, second;
Alfontten. 116. H. Michaels. 8 to 5. third.
Time 1:15. Harangue, Peter Paul, Silver
Dream. Sais. Toisan, Julia M and Mar
joram also ran.
Fifth race, mile and seventy yards—
Unmasked, 107. Fuller, 6 to 6, won;
Sweet Alice, 102, Romanelli. 11 to 2 and
6 to 5. second; Buttons, 107, Redfern, 7
to 5. third. Time. 1:50. Illyria also ran.
Sixth race, mile and one-sixteenth —
Courtmaid, 100, E. Walsh, 8 to 6, won;
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Did You Ever
Stop to compare the effi
cient telephone service
of today with the tele
phone service furnished
before the Twin City
Telephone Company en
lered the field? It is
much better now, and
We Did II
Independent metallic circuit tolephom
Bu«lness, Per Month, $4.00.
Residence, Per Month, $a.5«.
■- ■ ■ v■ .
Punctual, 103. Romanelli, 100 to 1 second;
Cottage Maid. 107, T. Burns, 7 to 1,
third. Time, 1:62.
Results at Oakland.
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 28.—Dainty was
the only favorite to win at Oakland to
day. In the two-year-old race Bear
Catcher was the strong favorite, but ht
was beaten easily by Cascine, who was a
well-supported second choice. Mike Mur
phy proved a complete surprise by win
ning the first race at 20 to 1. Summary:
First race. Futurity coarse, selling—Mike
Murphy, 104, Birkenruth, 20 to 1, won;
Rinaldo, 104. L. Jackson, 10 to 1, sec
ond; Snark. 107, Bell, 10 to 1, third. Time,
1:12. Moalto. Meriwan; Miriajh Bishop,
Our Prirle. Gawaine, Spcialist. Yellow
stone. Handpre'ss and Educate, also'ran.
Second race, six furlongs—Cascine, 108,
Adkins, 9 to B, won: Bearcatcner, 105, J.
Martin. 7 to 1, s*eond; Otto Stifel, 105,
D. Hall. 25 to 1, third. Time, 1:14^4. Capt.
Forsee. Ebony and Judge also rag.
Third race* FutTimy course; selling—
Pickaway, 97, Lewis. 3 to 1, won; Water
Power, 110, See. 12 to 1, second; Alice
Carey, 98. Reed, 6 to 1. third. Time,
1:11%. Quiet, Shellmount. Father Went
ker, Oscar Toole, Wanderling and Reno
Belle also ran. ,• j
Fourth race, mile, selling—Lacy Craw
ford; 93, J. Booker, 7 to 1,. won; Silurian,
102, Fol'ey, ltt to 1, second; Heather
Honey. 93, Kuntz. 6 to 1, third. Time,
1:43. Forest King, Huntressa, Ultruda.
Col. Van, Illowaho. The Tedean, Bill Mas
sie, Rosarle and Pluck also ran.
Fifth race, six and a half furlongs, han
dicap—Yellow Tail. 108, King, E to 1. won;
Hagerdon. 107, Hildebrand. 8 to 6, second;
Ishtar, 93, Reed, 20 to 1, third. Time,
Sixth race, mile and a sixteenth, handi
cap—Dainty, 98, J. Martin, 3 to 2, won;
Albula, 107. Foley, 6 to 1, second; Vet
erano, 99. Hildebrand, 12 to 1, third. Time,
Flat Racing Season Ends.
LONDON. Nov. 28.—The fiat racing
season in England ended today with the
races at the Manchester November meet
ing. Switch Cap won the Manchester No
vember handicap. St. Moritz was second
and Lord Rossmore came in third. Twen
ty-four horses ran. including Surbiton.
This was the latter's last race under the
Keenes' colors. The season has mostly
been uneventful, with the exception of
Sceptre's performances whereby the filly
recouped its new owner, W. A. H. Bass,
most of her purchase price, $125,000.
William C. Whitney and the Keenes have
been exceptionally unfortunate through
Both many times had horses placed,
but they had few wins.
SCHRIEBER TO PLAY
Wisconsin Man Re-instated In
"Biy Nine" Conference.
CHICAGO, Nov. 28.—The faculty rep
resentatives of the "Big Nine" colleges
today reinstated in good amateur stand
ing Earl Schrieber, of the Wisconsin
football team, who was debarred by the
"Wisconsin faculty two years ago for al
leged infringement of the conference
rules. This action was taken on the
unanimous recommendation of the Wis
consin committee and in view of the fact
that since his suspension Schrieber has
refrained from taking part In any pro
fessional work. It is expected he will play
with Wisconsin's football team next year.
The conference decided to request the ap
pointment of Coach A. A. Stagg, of Chi
cago, as a member of the committee on
rules to represent the Western colleges.
At present the committee is composed
entirely of Eastern men. A rule was
adopted which will permit the conference
to deduct one or more years of the four
years' eligibility of a candidate found
guilty of some minor offense instead of
permanently debarring him. A special
committee was appointed to make an in
vestigation of the suggestion to require
every candidate to have a high school
training or its equivalent. The question
of permitting students to play profession
al ball in the summer was discussed for
several hours. The subject was finally re
ferred to special committee composed of
A. A. Stagg, of Chicago; H. J. Barton,
of Illinois, and C. L.. Fletcher, of Wis
consin. The suggestion to take steps to
stop the proselyting of athletes on be
half of colleges and universities and to
require one year's residence at a college
before a candidate is eligible to engage
In athletic work were referred to the va
rious boards of control for consideration.
Prof. Jones, of Minnesota, proposed a
rule providing for the closing of the foot
ball season on the Saturday preceding
Thanksgiving day each year. After con
siderable discussion It was decided to de
fer action on this suggestion for a year.
The following officers were elected:
President, Prof. M. W. Sampson, of
Indiana; secretary, Prof. H. J. Barton, of
LOCAL FOOTBALL NOTES.
The Kent Street Stars were defeated by
the Manhattans by a score of 28 to 0.
The Manhattans have a clear title to the
championship of the city, having defeat
ed all 130-pound teams. The line-up is as
follows: Rogers, c; Peterson, rg; O'Don
ald, -rt; Morrill, rt; Kemp, re; Johnson,
rh; Volkman, fb; Downs, lh; Struthers,
q; Schabert, lg; Stretoel, It; Mainzer, le;
The Fredericks defeated the Parlors by
a score of 12 to 0. They claim the 110
--pound championship. For games address
W. B. Barlow, 473 Partridge street.
CENTRAL, CITY, Ky., Nov. 28.—Mrs.
W. P. Warren and her sister, Miss Mor
ris, were burned to death today by the
overturning of a lamp, which set fire to
their clothing. A six-year-old boy saved
his baby sister's life by wrapping her in
a shawl and carrying her to a place of
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 29,1903.
i Sporting News
FIVE GOPHERS ON
Many Minnesota Men Make
BY BILLY MAC.
There still remains the task of se
lecting an all-Western eleven and then
the dust will be allowed to settle on the
color pennants and streamers until
And in naming this all-Western team
one has as much chance of being agreed
with as he encounters in the dispute
over the Western championship. There
is, however, good ground for dispute,
for each critic in selecting his man for
each position awards the honor only
after putting aside men almost equally
as good and men who will be honored
by other critics.
Following the fortunes of our own
Minnesota team it was impossible to
see some of the elevens of the "big
nine" in action, and in these cases the
reports of the critics who saw the other
games must be in a way relied upon.
Basing our selections on this informa
tion and the play we witnessed we pick
the following first and second all-
Right end—Abbott, of Wisconsin.
Left end—Rogers, of Minnesota.
Right tackle—Maddock, of Michigan.
Left tackle —Schacbt, of Minnesota.
Right guard—Thorpe, of Minnesota.
Left guard—Bertke, of Wisconsin.
Center —Strathern, of Minnesota.
Right half—Heston, of Michigan.
Left half—Vanderboom, of Wisconsin.
Quarter—Harris, of Minnesota.
Fullback—Salmon, of Notre Dame.
Right end—Redden, of Michigan.
Left end —Bush, of Wisconsin. .
Right tackle—Allen, of Northwestern.
Left tackle —Hammond, of Michigan.
Right guard—Beacom, of Notre Dame.
Left guard—Warren, of Minnesota.
Center —Gregory, of Michigan.
Right half—Davies, of Minnesota.
Left half—Diener, of Illinois.
Quarter—Eckersall, of Chicago.
Fullback—Currant, of Minnesota.
In the end positions the selections
will offer a chance for dispute through
the failure to put Redden on the first
team, but Abbott, of Wisconsin, in our
opinion, deserves place ahead of the
Michigan man. At the other end Rog
ers won his title by his play In the
At tackle the critics generally will
admii that Maddock and Schacht are
In a class of their own, and Thorpe de
serves a guard position. Schulte, of
Michigan, and Warren, of Minnesota,
have a right to dispute the selection
of Bertke, of Wisconsin, for the other
guard position, but the Badger we be
lieve has a little the better of it.
Strathem is the greatest center of
the West. Gregory follows him close,
but the Minnesota man will be gener
ally awarded the place. Nothing need
be said in defense of the selection of
Heston for right half. Vanderboom is
given the other back field position for
his work In the game Thanksgiving
day. In this same game Davies, of
Minnesota, played a game that almost
compelled one to place him on the first
The big dispute comes on the selec
tion of the quarter. Our principal re
gret is that Henry O'Brien was put out
of the running through Injuries re
ceived before the big games. With
O'Brien playing in these games we
would not hestitate between Harris and
Eckersall, and the quarter position
would go to O'Brien.
Harris is put ahead of Eckersall be
cause we can only see Eckersall's good
work in the Chicago-Wisconsin game.
His kicking in this game brought him
under the limelight, but to our mind
he did not make good following this.
Harris Is a better field general. Ecker
sall failed several times in his attempts
to run the Chicago team. In the West
Point game he was excused, the plea
being that he was handicapped, but in
the Michigan game he was severely
criticised for his failure to use the
plays designed by Stagg to stop Michi
Hockey may become a popular game
in St. Paul this winter If the clubs now
being organized throughout the city
will only unite in some effort to make it
possible for the public to witness the
It Is understood that the St. Paul
Hockey league is to be revived, and if
this is true, the clubs should not deiay
in organizing the league and preparing
their plans. There is much to do if the
promoters care to have the public take
an interest In the play, and without the
public the league will have another
hard time endeavoring to get through
The public, if allowed an opportunity
to discover that hockey Is even more
exciting than football, would be anx
ious to witness the match games, but
you cannot ask the people to spend
their good money for permission to
stand around in the cold watching this
A suitable rink, one that has heated
stands and can be reached without
wandering under bridges, across rail
road tracks and a frozen river, will
mean a successful season for the league.
The league, if organized, should en
deavor to secure such a rink.
The surprise of the week in the fight
world was the miserable exhibition
furnished by George Gardner in his
fight with Fitzsimmons.
Exhibitions of this nature are al
ways encountered when the public is
allowing itself to be convinced that
the fight game is not receiving fair
treatment along with other sports.
Gardner had a good reputation before
he went into this fight with Fitz. He
was looked upon as a comer, and yet
there was Fitzsimmons, every inch the
fighter who had returned once too often,
and yet Gardner could not even make
a good fight against this used-up old
There is no desire to cry fake, but
this is what a large number will cry.
The story will be that Fitz was to fight
Corbett if he won from Gardner and
that there was to be no fight if he lost.
That's the story and the rumor will
be that Gardner listened and took the
The next thing In order to thorough
ly disgust the people will be the an
nouncement, after a reasonable wait,
that Fltzslmmons' hands are healed,
that Fitz and Corbett hate each other
and that they have decided to knock
each other's block off.
Either Bobby Quinn, of the Columbus
team, has been incorrectly quoted by
the Cincinnati Enquirer or the genial
Mr. Quinn has been all upset in his
geography. Quinn is credited with fur
nishing the baseball fanatics with the
"I've seen many a funny play come
off in my time, but I think St. Paul
holds the medal for the scene of a
queer one. One afternoon Mike Grady
sent Dan Lally after a terrific fly,
Dan chased the leather clear to the
fence, got his claws on the ball, and
O. B. BOWLBY c^u Wirfe f ftr InWtnn & Mnrnhv Shftp« h- w- FAGLEY
,:;,ff president. ■ 3Qie A&enis ior jonnsion a murpoy anoes, VICE PRES AND TREAS
———— —.—-—, _*
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then dropped it as he crashfed into the
boards. Meanwhile Grady hustled for
second and reached there. Next morn
ing the official score failed to credit
Grady with his two-bagger, and Lally
escaped the charge of an error 1.
"'Wot'ell kind of a funny business is
this score work?' asked Grady, as soon
as he found the official bookkeeper.
'Where's that hit I made yesterday?'
'Why, really, Mike," answered the O. S. t
'I couldn't give you a hit on that.
Lally got his hands on It, and it
wouldn't be fair, you know, to the
'"But you don't give Lally any er
ror,' protested Grady.
"■'No, 1 assented the keeper of the
Saints' record. 'He was going pretty
fast, and the fence knocked the ball
out of his hands. I couldn't give him
an error for that.'
"'Well, if I don't get any hit and
Lally doesn't get any error,' snorted the
puzzled Grady, 'wotin the name of Jim
Crow do you call it?'
"'That is what I call an "accidental
play!"' was the startlingly original so
lution of the problem given by the St.
Having performed as the official
scorer for St. Paul, this tale naturally
tickles us immensely, and we would
only like to ask when Mr. Quinn saw
Dan Lally and Mike Grady playing
against each other on a St. Paul dia
mond. After a study of our map, we
believe it is up to the Kansas City offi
cial scorer to file the denial of the truth
of the tale.
INSANE WOMEN RECOVER
MORE THAN MEN DO
Ohio Statistics Show the Percentage of
Women Is 41.18 and of Men 36.64.
COLUMBUS, Ohio, Nov. 28.—The an
nual report of Supt. Stockton, of the Cen
tral Insane hospital in this city, where
there are treated a daily average of 1,409
insane persons, shows that the percentage
of recoveries is greater among the women
than In the other sex. The percentage,
which is based upon admissions, is:
Women. 41.18; men, 36.64. He also shows
that the average rate of mortality is
higher among the men, being 7.66 to 7.07
for the woman. Both of these circum
stances go to prove that the men are
more strenuous than the women in ev
erything, and that there is no exception
to be made in insanity or in dying.
DR. RADWAY & CO., New York:
Dear Sirs—l have been sick for nearly
two years and have been doctoring with
some of the most expert doctors of the
United States. I have been bathing and
drinking hot water at the Hot Springs,
Ark., but It seemed everything failed to
do me good. After I saw your adver
tisement I thought I would try your pills,
and have nearly used two boxes; Deen
taking two at bedtime and one after
breakfast, and they have done me more
good than anything else I have ever used.
My trouble has been with the liver. My
skin and eyes were all yellow; I had
sleepy, drowsy feelings; felt like a drunk
en man; pain right above the navel, like
as if it were bile on top of the stomach.
My bowels were costive. My mouth and
tongue sore most of the time. Appetite
fair, but food would not digest, but settle
heavy on my stomach, and some few
mouthfuls of food come up again. I
could only eat light food that digested
easily. Please send "Book of Advice,"
BEN ZAUGG, Hot Springs, Ark.
Price 25c a box. Sold by Druggists or
sent by Mail.
Send to DR. RADWAY & CQ., 55 Elm
St.. New York, for Book of Advice.
Michigan Girl Soars to Celes
KALAMAZOO, Mich.. Nov. 28.—Mary A.
Kidder, aged fourteen years, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. John Kidder, is causing in
tense excitement in the southeastern part
of the city by sinking in from one to three
trances daily, after reviving from which
she relates remarkable tales of departed
beings and scenes in heaven. She fore
sees the particulars of her own and her
parents' death. To Kalamazoo men and
women unknown to herself and family the
girl has unerringly given names and de
scriptions of their departed friends and
relatives, some of whom have been dead
forty years. She conveys a message from
the dead to the living, and relates events
which occurred over fifty years ago.
To Mrs. Addie Hess, whom neither the
girl nor her family had ever seen, she de
scribed and gave the names of the wom
an's husband, Cyrus Hess, deceased, and
of several relatives dead for years. To
Mrs. Edwin G. Russell she described and
named her brother, George Hartman, who
died forty years ago and never saw Kala
mazoo, conveying several messages. She
also named and described and gave mes
sages from two deceased children of Mrs.
Russell. One son, Victor, died in Penn
sylvania fifteen years ago, and the other,
Carlton Russell, died in this city ten years
ago. To Mrs. Mary Pressable she named
and described a mother dead twenty-five
years, told of a daughter and husband
dead ten and thirty years respectively,
and named and described several other
deceased members of the Pressable fam
Mrs. A. Kamp, a total stranger, was told
of her husband's mother, who died thirty
two years ago. Her name and descrip
tion were given. The girl also named and
described two deceased children of Mrs.
Kamp and conveyed mesages from them.
Mary describes graphically her visions
of heaven. She says: "I can't tell just
what the sensation is like, I can't tell
when the trance is coming. It just strikes
me suddenl. I lose control of my body
and seem to be carried up—up —up to an
almost unimaginable height. The air
seems soft and fans my face. I fly through
the clouds and then suddenly I know I am
in heaven. About me stretches a great
city, but there are no houses or streets.
Beautiful white-robed angels are singing
and talking and sailing through the air.
I am flashed through two immense, white,
pearly gates, and then the whole beauty
of the place is before me.
"Colors of every hue and description and
the most beautiful music I ever heard
are on every side. I seem to know all
the people there and they come to mo
and talk. It all seems so stratige to me.
Then angels tell me their names and
when I come back here and repeat them
and describe what I have seen I find the
living relatives of the angels right here
and they look at me and wonder.
"No words can describe what heaven
really Is. I try to cry out my joy, but
fintl I can move neither hand nor foot.
One of the spirits told me that when 1
died I would be free to move Just as
they do. I cannot understand how the
angels pass through the air. They have
no wings, nor do they walk. They just
seem to be taken through the air in any
direction they wish to go."
Mary has been suffering from spinal
and nervous trouble for some time. Last
July curvature of the spine developed.
Dr. Frederick Shillito attended the girl
and incased the body in a plaster cast.
Last Monday the cast was removed and
an hour later the girl's body became rigid,
her eyes dilated and the most strenuous
efforts failed to arouse her.
"The girl is in a very peculiar mental
condition," said Dr. Shillito, the attend
ing physician. "She has what is called
cataiepsy. and when In that condition
people often have such peculiar ideas and
dreams. I have seen her in this condition
and know of her telling people who come
to the house, of their relatives dead for
years. Whether all that she says is true
or not, of course I cannot say.
"The case is a very peculiar and un
usual one in which I am personally very
much interested. In a cataleptic state the
most developed moral emotions general
dominate. The girl is known to have
always been of a very religious turn of
mind, and her visions of heaven and the
angels may be accounted for In this way.
When the girl awakes she generally has
the appearance of waking from a sleep.
While she suffers with catalepsy her
hands remain stretched rigid and straight
Fresh Eggs—Year Old.
Some months ago a rumor went
round—lt was started by a corre
spondent of the Lancet —that a chick
en had been hatched from an egg
which had been preserved by silicate
of soda for a year. Another corre
spondent has just been experimenting,
and has found that though the eggs
Of Course Some Folks
Like Their News a Day Late
Special to The Globe.
MILWAUKEE, Wis., Nov. 26.—The open
season for deer this year has been al
most as disastrous to the hunters as to
the deer. Up to date the reports show
twenty persons klled, five mortally wound
ed, twenty-one less seriously wounded and
two missing. This is an increase of 100
per cent over the entire season last year.
The names of the killed are:
Earl Naylor, Marinette, Wis.; Leonard
McLean, Butternut, Wis.; Leon Labranch,
Escanaba, Mich.; James Corbett, Mans
field, Mich.; John Lofy, Marshfield, Wis.;
Charles Shusston, New Richmond, Wis.;
Harry Clark. Madison, Wis.; George
Moore, Rhinelander. Wis.; Frank Rlttet
Jr., Menominee. Mich.; David Pickett,
Marquette, Mich.- son of Andrew Elson.
Bayley Mich.; Louis Clifford, Sparta,
Minn.; George A. Whille. Marquette,
Mich.; Alfred Williams, Dancy, Wis.;
Frank Grevoch, Amherst, Wis.; Frank La
Premiere, Norway, Mich.; John Schil
linger, Marshfleld, Wis.; Mrs. Matt John
son, Eagle River, Wis., and an unknown
man at Negaunee.
160 Pa^es of Text— 32 In Color
100 Illustrations—2 Short Stories 1
ALL ICEWS-STATOS. PRICE IS Centa A
For Cold Feet at Prices TO SUIT THE POCKETS OF ALL
Children's fine Jersey cloth jr A a.; Men's best quality Boston BP.
storm Overshoes, Bizes 4to V||j£' buckle Overshoes, sizes 6■ to /%£
10% *I7V 8, worth $1.50 I VV
Ladies' felt and leather KA^. Qlr!s' spring heel storm M/±^
House Slippers at 4WC SSSS*.^. .*.*.!*.?!?! 39^
Misses' good quality Jersey ■■ Men'si and Women's felt AA^
cloth buckle Overshoes, sizes & fc^ lace Shoes, \uth leather LIXC
11t02...;.................:;yvV soles ••• V^^V
Ladies' felt fur-trimmed Juliets, Monday, at *7C^ Jo*bb.
Misses'and Children's all-felt Slippers, *|/% A /S^\ifli^^a
Eizes 7to 11 and 12 to 2. Monday, XVV ' J£sk^K& Mi
Men's gum, dull finish, buckle AA^ ' / ■*,'» 'jgffiffwrii
Overshoes. Monday, %v 4jCT j#&^|^^|S|BHH
at "W jd^P^P^
Women's buckle Arctics, ■▲. i^& ; J^K&r
worth 51.00. Monday at, / VfC B^^
would not produce chickens they could
not be distinguished from new-laid
eggs. The produce dealer has long
ago discovered the virtue and the
value of the egg preservative, and has
laid his plans accordingly, while Hens
In Russia, Siberia, Morocco tind Egypt'
lay the eggs. The breakfast egg which
is eaten as new laid in Cape Colony,
for instance, has probably come with
a million others from Russia by way
of London, and is about nine months
old. Still, it is "as good as new," and
perhaps it will be comforting to learn
that it won't hatch chickens. —London
Saturday's Pioneer Press.
Pioneer Press Special Service.
MILWAUKEE, Wis., Nov. 27.—Almost,
like the report of a bloody battle reads
the account of casualties annually at
tendant upon the deer hunting season.
The long list of dead, missing and wound
ed is an index of the numerous sorrows
that must be endured for the sake of.a
few days' sport. The benefits derived by
the hunters from the exhilarating hunting
in the woods can hardly excuse so dan
gerous a pastime.
The list of fatalities seems to grow from
year to year. Jn 1902 thirteen were killed
and eleven injured, so far as the records
show. This year twenty-one were killed,
two are missing, five mortally wounded
and twenty-one seriously injured, so far
as can be determined. The catalogue of
fatal accidents follows:
Naylor, Sari, Marinette, Wis., Oct. 2;
McLean, Leonard, Butternut, Wis., Oct.
17; Le Branch, Leon, Escanaba, Mich.,
Oct. 17; Corbett, James, Mansfield. Mich.,
Oct. 24; Loft, John. Marshfield, Wi«., Oct.
25; Shusston, Charles, New Richmond.
Wis., Oct. 26; Clark, Harry, Madison,
Wis. No 6; Moore, George, Rhinelander,
Wis.' Nov. 8; Ritter, Frank, Jr., Menoml
nee.'Mich., Nov. 8; Pickett, David, Mar
quette, Mich., Nov. 11 (taken for deer);
Bison, . son of Andrew Elson, Bay
ley Mich., Nov. 12; Clifford, Louis, Spar
ta, Minn. (Negaunee man), Nov. 13; Whlp
ple George A., Marquette, Mich., Nov. 14;
Williams Alfred. Dancy, Wis., of Stevens
Point, Nov. 14; Johnson, ■ , son of Hans
Johnson, playing with father's gun, Nov.
14- Grevoch, Frank. Amherst, Wis., Nov.
17- Frenierre, Frank L.. Norway, Mich.,
Nov. 21- Schillinger, John, Marshfield,
Wis , Nov. 22; Johnson. Mrs. Matt, Eagle
River Wis., Nov. 21; Sauley, Edward P..
Babcock. Wis.; Nov. 2G; James, Samuel.
Dexterville. Wis., Nov. 25. *