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MAIN IS BADLY HIT BY 4 POSTMASTER St. Paul Specialists Are Called to Attend T. C. Scollan of St. Cloud Special to The Globe ST. CLOUD, Minn.. Nov. 12.—50 se rious was the condition of Thomas C. ■ Scollan, the man injured in an. election ' brawl by Postmaster H. G. Wire, that Drs. Sweeney and O'Brien, of St. Paul, ■were called in for consultation Thurs- I day night. Scollan has a clot of blood i on the brain as a result of the beating j he received and his left side is par- j j alyzed. He has regained consciousness, \ \ but is unable to speak. He has been ! removed to St. Raphael's hospital. The friends of Mr. Wire are doing i everything possible Tot the man'aWl-^ are trying to keep the affair quiet. Mrs. j Scollan has written to Washington | calling the attentfon of the president j and the postal authorities to the post- ] master's participation in the affair. The affray is the sensation of the hour here. One of the St. Paul physicians, Btated that if the man lived five or six •weeks he will probably recover. YOUNG GIRL GOES TO STATE PRISON Miss Pfeffer Says Accomplice Forced Her to Pass Bad Checks Special to The Globe MANKATO, Minn., Nov. 12.—Miss Pfeffer, the eighteen-year-old girl who passed two forged checks in this city last July, while in company with C. H. ■Wilson, who is now in Jail at Sioux Falls, S. D., on similar charges, was today sentenced to one year at Still wa ter. She is an attractive appearing girl, and her neat appearance and modest behavior won for her the sympathy of all in the court room. She denounces Wilson, who she says forcej her by threats to pass checks he had forged. Michael Kelly, for burglaring a farm house, got one year and ten. months, and Ole W. Horton, for forging his mother's signature to a note as surety and turning it in as purchase price of a buggy, got the same term. CHANGES ARE MADE IN MiLITiA OFFICES Adjutant General of South Dakota Stirs Things Up Not a Little Special to The Globe PIERRE, S. D., Nov. 12.—Adjt. Gen. Conklin has just issued a number of special orders in regard to the state troops, changing the company officers j in several instances. ,£'" Special order No. 4 accepts the res ignation of. Thomas G. Orr as captain of Troop A, of the First squadron of cavalry, and accepts the resignation of Second Lieutenant P. E. Greenman, of the same troop. First Lieutenant Eu gene Overholser, "of the troop, Is pro / xnoted to the captaincy of tire same.: Special order No. 5 accepts the resig nation of . Col. E. C. Solberg, of the general staff, and the resignation of Lieut. G. S. Foncannon, adjutant of the First battalion of Second regiment. : ."Special order No. 6 declares the office > 61 'captain of Troop B, of the First squadron of cavalry, to be. vacant on account of the removal of Capt. Thom j as McCarthy from the state; promotes First Lieutenant Charles E. Hummell to the captaincy of the troop Sec ond Lieutenant Earl V. Bobb to the first lieutenancy. Capt. . Hummell is ordered to give ten days' notice to his troop for. the election of a second lieu tenant to fill the vacancy caused by the promotion of Lieut. Bobb. Special ord*r No. 7 relieves First Lieutenant Thomas H. Briggs from duty as quartermaster of the First battalion of the Second-regiment, and assigns him io duty as adjutant of the Fame battalion. Lieut. Charles A. Run is relieved from duty as quarter master of the Third battalion of the Second regiment and-assigned to duty as quartermaster of the' First battalion of the same regiment. General order. No. 5 announces the receipt of khaki uniforms to equip the enlisted men of the state, and It is or dered that on or before April 1 all , commissioned officers of - the guard shall provide themselves with olive drab uniforms, as per United States army regulations. Adjt. Gen. Conklin has been doing better work in the matter of organiza tion of the state troops than any other one man out of a hundred in the state would do, and if the wishes of the CHRISTMAS'IS COMING' and you may want to purchase a We nave just received a magnificent stock of celebrated - * f Vose & Sons Lester Merrill Colby and the popular jl JLrSJ. 1 vw« and others. "These pianos - have • been . selected by our Mr. S. W. Rauden bush, 'who has had an experience 'of . forty years as a pianist and . thirty ■ live ,-years ac a dealer 1n..: pianos. . Quality should fee the - first considera .- tion In the purchase of v a .piano, but besides quality we offer you - SPECIAL LOW PRICES f as follows: $200 pianos $148—5225 - pianos $165—5250, pianos $187— 5275 , pianos $206—5300 pfanos $225—5325 pianos $248—5350 pianos $275—5375 pianos $298— 5400 pianos- $325—5500 : pianos n $375-also x these magnificent bargains in used upright .-• pianos: . Pease & Coi. |75—Gabler. $9S—Cor nish & Co.. $105—Bush, & Gert^~sl2s TTiri* t V^K IIW-^-Vose & Sons. , —Steinway & Sons, Chick erin* & Sons. - $166-I,udwig, $175- Fischer, $ISs—Kranich & Bach, $195— I Knabe. $215—Stenrway & Sons (used but little;. $375-and we are CLOSING OUT ) our entire stock " Weber*: an° at wholesale cost. . T « iv.v Call or write to -I Raudenbush Bldg., \ 6th : and St. Peter, St. Paul, Minn.; 703 Nlcollet . Aye , Minneapolis, Minn. ;..v : -^ . d^k A WORD TO you ABOUT OUR ■•. $ 15, $ 1 0.50, $20, irißfefo jg> $22.50 and $25 IBiP^ Overcoats f^ Japjf^ %V3> They arc absolutely equal to the twice as costly pro -*BSSf»Sv3|?l ' " ductions of custom tailors, fit, trimming and all. 'l^^^^il^Sp^- CMi can £et a g" 00* piece of goods in any old make of.Over f^^lPl ? ?~~ .coats, but you should consider workmanship as well. Ours • \'i!B''--^ - >i y- '. are made right, but cost no more than the other's. .|f I^ : ||5 HATS SHIRTS GLOVES SHOES |l^^|i^l CAPS UNDERWEAR MITTENS OVERSHOES :wtFloan¥uv6roos ;\ VT SEVENTH AND JACKSON STREETS. troops are considered he will be re tained in that position when the new governor makes up his tist of ap pointive officers. FISHERIES COMPANY PROPERTY IS SOLD Brings $310,000, Having Originally Cost a Million BELLINGHAM, Wash., Nov. 12.—At the receivers' sale today the property of the Pacific-American Fisheries com pany, representing an original invest ment of at least $1,000,000, brought £310,000, bid by W. A. Peters, an at torney of Seattle, for interests which he refused to cfisclose. It is reported that he made the purchase fur New- York creditors. The Pacific Packing and Navigation company, offered for saJe at the same time in the federal court of Washington and Alaska, had no bidders at the upset ->r minimum price of $500,000. Accordingly the sale was postponed until Dec. 10, In this city. The receivers will apply to the courts for a modification of the order so that they may dispose of the prop erty separately or in a manner that will bring the best returns. No diffi culty is anticipated in disposing of the holdings at the sale. The Pacific Packing and Navigation company, allied with the Pacific-Ameri can Fisheries company, was formed as a New Jersey corporation in 1901, with a capital of $25,000,000. It became hope^ssly involved and more than a year ago went into the hands of re ceivert,. Its statement at the time the receivers took charge showed indebted ness of $4,828,450 and an issuance of $13,000,000 stock, over half of which was preferred. J*he Pacific-American Fisheries company, sold today, was or ganized in ISB9, with a capital stock of $5,000,000, and represented an invest ment at that time" of at least $1,000,000. SUPPOSED DROWNED N MAN TURNS UP ALIVE What Is Wi**% He Brings • Pretty Bride From Europe Special to The Globe SIOUX FALL.S, S. D., Nov. 12.—Aft er frte.ids had believed since last May that he was dead, Michael Gozie, a wealthy real estate man, well known at Scotland, Plankinton and other places, has returned to South Dakota from Europe. The report which was received by hib friends stated that he had been lost as the result of the sink ing of the steamer on which h« was alleged to be returning to the %,'nited States. Himself, his bride, his moth er, a friend named David Solomon and the family of the latter, were all said to have started for the United States last May and were supposed to have been drowned by the foundering of the steamer during a storm. The friends of Mr. Gozie were there fore greatly surprised the other day when he returned, alive and well, and intruduced them to a handsome young brunette who is now Mrs. Gozie, he having married her during his stay in Europe. Instead x,i sailing from Eu rope last May, as was supposed, Mr. Gozie and his party did not start un til October. MORE MINNESOTA COUNTIES HEARD FROM Women Voters in Dakota Cou.:ty Help Defeat a Woman Candidate Special to The Globe HASTINGS, Minn., Nov. 12.—The result of the election In Dakota, county is the re-election of all the old officers excepting county attorney. The suc cessful candidates are: Auditor, P. A. Hoffman (Rep.); treasurer, D. T. Zuealy (Dem.); judge of probate, T. P. Moran (Dem.); scgister of deeds. Otto Ackerman (Dem.); sheriff, J. J. Grisim (Rep.); county attorney, William Hodgson (Rep.); superintendent of schools, C. W. Meyer (Dem.); coroner. F. W. Kramer (Rep.); representatives, A. M. Hayes (Rep.) and J. B. Kelly (Rep). P. H. O'Keefe, of South St. Paul, Democratic nominee for county j attorney, was defeated. C. W. Meyer, , for county superintendent of schools, ; received a majority of 1,276 over hts opponent, Kate M. Kranz. Fvea four i fifths of the women voted against their , own candidate. J Special to The Glob© REDWOOD. FALLS, Minn., Nov. 12. ! —The official vote of Redwood county ■ is: Roosevelt, 2.194; Parker, 462; ! Dunn, 1,500; Johnson, 1.215; Jones,, 1.633; Winston, 849; supreme court ; judges, Elliott, 1,537; Lewis. 1,543; 1 Brown, 1,405; Lovely, 604; Otis, 511; i Jaggard, 1.753; Hall. 622; railroad I commissioners. Mills, 1,431; Young, 1.559: Hoard, 566; Kelso, 555; congress. '■ Volstead, 2,278; representative, Claque, 1 2,553. PARK RAPIDS. Minn.. Nov. 12.— Following is the result of the Hub bard county election; Auditor. Charles Foster (Rep.); treasurer, John Bouck (Rep.); register of deeds, M. M. Ny gaard (Rep.); clerk of court, Ferdt nand Mueller (Dem.); sheriff, Dan Pe trie (Dem.); county attorney, W. G. Wray (Rep.); superintendent of I schools, D. R. Bradford (Rep.); sur- I veyor, Lewis A. Berg (Rep.); coroner, P. H. Irish (Rep.); judge of probate, F. M. Shepard. Deer Hunters Are Killed CHIPPEWA PALLS. Wis., Nov. 12. —F. A. Gunderson and William Polley THE ST. PAUL GLOBE. SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 13, 1904 were victims of deer hunting. Cunder son went to hunt near his home at Holcombe. and when he did not return after an absence of twenty-four houm a posse was pent In search of him. He was found dead in the woods, with his gun beside him. the bullet having entered his head. Polley took a gun a few days ago to hunt in the town of Colburn. Today a party of hunters found a horse running loose and dis covered the owner dead near by. The bullet took effect in his stomach. was Evidently murdered by robbers Mystery Attends the Death of a Man Who^e Body Is Found in a Box Car Special to The Globe DEVILS LAKE, N. D.. Nov. 12.— Mystery surrounds the death of an un known man found at Church's Ferry, this county, in a Great Northern box car this morning. Beside the body lay empty a bottle which had contained carbolic acid and undoubtedly it is a case of suicide; but at the Inquest at Church's Ferry this afternoon by Cor oner Nimmo the jury brought In a ver dict that death resulted from carbolic acid poisoning, either by the hand of the dead man or unknown persons. The car In which the body was found came from Minneapolis or Duluth and was sidetracked here yesterday, later being taken to Church's Ferry, where or. opening it the body was found. There was nothing on the dead man to Identify him. He was about 5 feet 9 inches tall, weighed 170 pounds, aged about twenty-five, hair light red and smooth face. He was probably a Swede and from his appearance had been a thresher. Nothing was found in the pockets, so there is some likelihood that it was a murder for the purpose of robbing the victim. The coroner brought the body here tonight. Death occurred probably a week ago. Patents for Week Special to The Globe WASHINGTON, D. C, Nov. 12.—The following patents were issued to Min nesota and Dakota Inventors this week, as reported by Williamson & Mer chant, patent attorneys, 825-933 Guar nnty Loan building, Minneapolis, Minn.: Herman M. Auerswold, St. Paul, metal seat plate. Oscar S. Bakke, Minneapolis, bearing for drills. Frank and W. Holets, Fillmore, Minn., leveling device. Frank M. Overholt, Minneapolis, ex haust head. Louis Peter, St. Paul, meat salting apparatus. Hans Sorenson, Snome, S. D., Bprln kling attachment. John E. Topley, Cross 'Lake, Minn., wire fastener. Ole G. Void, Dawson, Minn., safety device. Felton Vollmer, Wlnsted, Minn., tele phone system. Second Ballot in Italy HOME, Nov. 12.—The electoral strug gle in seventy-four constituencies In which a second ballot for members of the chamber of deputies will be neces sary and which will take place Sunday will be most heated. The party of the Extreme Left hopes to be successful, the Radical. Republican and Socialist forces having Joined it against the Constitutionalists. The government. In view of reports received, expects to w".. a vicfry. that the number of Ex treme Ltetc members in the new cham ber will not exceed that in the last, which will be considered a defeat for the Left, which has boasted that it wJll have double the number of members in the last chamber. Carter Harrison U Nimrodding Special to The Globe SAULT STE. MARIE, Mich.. Nov. 12. —Mayor Carter Harrißon. of Chicago, and Mayor Tollman, have gone Into the Canadian woods to hunt. They took out licenses at the Canadian Soo and left for Webb wood to remain the rest of the season. The mayor is ambitious to kiM a big moose to take home to show to political friends in the Windy City. They will camp in the woods several days. Di*s for Horses HATTON, Wls., Nov. 12.—James Palelgh lost his life in a fire that de stroyed Eckes & Foh's barns, together with thirty-six horses early today. When the flr e broke out two dances were In progress in halls near by and many persons had narrow escapes from death In their endeavor to leave the halls, which were thought to be burning. Raleigh lost his life in his endeavor to liberate the horses. Suicide's Body IsFound Special to Th* Globe GLFNWGGI). Mkin., Nov. 12.—The body of Andrew DahL a farmer, was found today In a straw pile three miles south of Starbuck. He had been miss ing since Friday of last week. Dabl committed suicide by taking strych nine. He was thirty years old and single. The cause of the act is un known. By One Majority Special to The Globe ARMOUR, S. D., Nov. 12—The offi cial canvass of the election returns for this (Douglas) county gave A_ D. Mather, Democratic candidate for rep resentative, a majority of one over his opponent. K. G. Foster. A recount of the ballots will undoubtedly follow. Genuine Astrachan Jackets, worth $:>5. for $25. Ransom & Horton, 99 E Sth. '■•>•?■",--■ ■ ' ~^'* *2~"^9nfl^BHfeMf^HHßßMtMß9lHsll<&3T~'?V' • ■ . • t This department Is conducted by the children, as well as for the children. Any boy or girl of school age is eligible as a correspondent, as the department la ab solutely free. Send stories or poems of not over 100 words. Write on one side of paper only. Contributions should be sent so as to reach the office not later than Tuesday morning to appear the following Sunday. Where a large number of stories are re ceived In one week it will be necessary to let some 0t them go unpublished till the second or third week, but all stories that have merit will appear. Prizes will be awarded for the three best stories each week, as follows: First Award—Scholars' Twentieth Cen tury Dictionary. 1904 edition. Second Award—"Fourteen-karat gold" fountain j»en. Third Award—Book of poems. Age of writer will be considered In mak- J ing awards. Address all communications to "Ama teur Journalism Department," The Globe, St. Paul. Minn. FIRST PRIZE A Hunting Story On day last fall my big brother Jimmle took me out hunting with him and we saw a squirrel run into a hole in a tree. We sat down and waited a while and the squirrel came out again, but he got on the other side of the tree and tny brother sent me around to scare him back, and he was going to shoot him before he could get in the hole, but just as the squirrel ran around the tree to the hole Jim had to sneeze and he couldn't shoot, and so the squirrel got back hi the hole and wouldn't come out again. Jim said it was hard luck to wait a half an hour for a squirrel and then have to sneeze just a« he was going to shoot. —Wiuie Delonais (• years). i SECOND PRIZE Boy ' /ho Had His Hair Cut It was Tory warm and Georgle's papa had neglected to take him to the barber. His hair grew so long that one evening his mother cut it for him. He wiggled so that she cut all the hair off one spot on the back of his head. The n*xt day his papa asked him how he Sot. the bald spot on the back of hia head. His mother replied: 'Why, he wiggled bo that I cat all the hair off In that place. ' £. fte. r.,a while Oeorgie came to her and said: 'Mamma, .the minister must have wiggled awfully when the barber cut his hair, because all the top of his head Is bald. —LJela Stickles (IS years). My Two Rabbits _ One time last summer my brother brought home two little wild rabbits and gave them to me. We put them in a big basket and I w;«s going to have them for pets, but one day I opened the basket to pat one of them with my hand and he jumped out and ran away, and that night the other one gnawed a hole m the basket and got away. too. I was very sorry and I cried, but my brother says he is going to get one soon that won't run away —Katherine Dorten (aged 7). The Plum With a Bone In It A little girl by the name of Alice went to a doll party that another little girl Rave. During the serving of the refresh ments fruit was paj-Ffd around and Alice took a plum. When she wa a eating It sh« bit Into the stone and raid: "Oh! This plum has a bone in it!" —Katie Leonard (10 years). Why the Boy Cried One night a very large school house burned down and the next day a gentle man noticed a little boy standing: n*rar the ruins crying, and he said: "Little boy do you like to go to school so well that you are crying because the school house burned d"wn?" The boy said "I am not crying on account of the school house burning down, but I left a nickel In my desk und I cannot find ft In all these ruins. —Ethel Jensen (age 11 years). A Story of a Jug OH day my cousin Nellie who is fcir years old was sent to the store by her mother for a quart of vinegar. Nellie could not say vinegar, so she went to the clerk and said: "Shmell of the jug. please, and dive me a 'tuart.' " —Archie Toung (aged 10 years). Story of a Runaway Horse One day when 1 was standing In the front yard a runaway horse came down the hill and I was going to stand there and see him go *iy, but he turned in our yard and came after me and I ran up the side steps into the house and he ran right up and had his front feet stuck Can* imp waM Oooffasmd Golds, Oonpaa* all I BroochUfTronblw.-; 9 lib. iOcTajago. par botti*. | HARDWARE SEE OUR HATCHET WtHDOW Get an Ax* and Sawbuck and save the doctor's bill. Storm Sash Hangers, Weather Strips, Tar Felt. In the fall there's many things tn HARDWARE you need. J. F. McGUIRE & CO. 56 E. SIXTH ST. SOMETHING NEW THE SOMETHING NEW Fawkes Automobile Go 93 EAST FIFTH STREET, ST. PAUL .. . , mmM _ v '": ': ■••■'.--- - --- ----- •-.- - -v.-...-.- .-*...., 1 Will be open for business Nov. 20, in : the beat ; HAVE YOU SEEN THE NEW RAMBLER? %e? UIPP'ed: most complete garage ;in the qHfDMHng'/s;.. i .- ...". ■ ■ . " Northwest. Special attention will be paid JE>». to storing and repairing- automobiles. Thirty- nX >^BlS* s'x nun<^re<i square feet of floor space aj>d a %U.^9v9b^V / *iV - "* f*/ 1 A^^Cm. 11l « M o m .»B i Surrey, Type 1, 1903 model, two cylinders, 16 h. p., $1,350. *»Wll»\JHJ\/l/jJ6w *,'■' ' "J •- : ••- Immediate Delivery. . ;. .... , ...^ v -; In Rammer Surrey. Type 1. the speed i^ regu . ———————————_-_________________^______ ' lated by the throttle attached to. the steering control. The air-regulatingr ' device economises gasoline. The ignition requiring-only"^one"hand to steer<and" control. The air-regulatinsr C device;economizes gasoline.. The i£niti6H is time^d automatically by a'gQvernoTin exact, requirement to • the ; speed of the engine. The brakes stop machine, under full speed. T within twice its n,* Ji° lntemal and fiber «ears- Ninety-inch wheel base, with pressed steel frame. Movable steering pillar. ■ Side entrance to body. '-' •;,"..■ .. ■. \ •, -■ • -^ v •- & fgßF* Automobiles of the same price do not develop half the power. Those of equal power cost more than ■■"^ twice as much. Other models at $750/ $850, $2,000 and $3,000. ; ; ' ; ~ 1^ right through our steps when the man that owned him came there. My mother made the man fix our steps and our flower garden, where the horse ran through. —Virginia Harper (9 years). "O, Just In a Minute*' Lillian MUler was a girl that always used the expression of "O. just a min ute." When her mother called her to supper or told her to go to school she would say, "O. just a minute." One day she invited some of her school friends to take supper with her. Just be fore they were ready to eat her mother said come and put the cat out before he eats all your food. Lillian said, "O. just in a minute, mother." But her minute was too long, for when they came out to supper there was Tommie «tan«ling In the middle of the table and eating the last piece of meat, as he had eat every thing else on the table. "O, mother," cried Lil lian, "see what Tommie has done." •"Yes," said her mother. "I see." Lillian begged her mother for more, but she said, "No, you may have bread, cake and tea." When summer time came Lillian and her mother went into the country tor a few weeks. One bright day in May Lillian was standing in the yard beside a wild colt. Her mother called her and said, "Be careful. Lillian, you shall get hurt. You had better come In. dear." "O, in a min ute." But she was too late, the horse broke loose and stepped on poor Lillian's foot. After that she was a cripple for life. She had learned one lesson which she never shall forget. —Elizabeth Naters (age 15 years). The Fish That We Did Not Catch One day this spring father and mother and myself went to Lake Minnetonka for a days outing. We took a nice lunch and also our fishing poles and little angle ■worms for bait. When we arrived at the lake papa rented a boat and we hshed all day. About 4 o'clock In the afternoon I felt a great tug at my line and jerked the pole upward as hard as I could, bringing up a perch that looked as though he weighed two pounds. Just as papa was reachhg for the perch he wiggled away and fell back into the water with a great splash. We caupht some big flsh that ut the biggest one that we saw was the one that we did not catch. —Leila Thompson (11 years old). A Strawberry picnic Early this summer, when the straw berries were ripe in the country, brother Lester and myself were allowed to go away for a whole week and visit out aunt in Ribbing- We had a nice ride on a railroad train, and then tired and stained with smoke. w e wore met at the depot by our aunt, who gave us a bath and put us to bed. * The next day wo went out picking strawberries, and in two hours had picked a whole quart of the wild ones. They were the cutest little berries that you ever saw. None of the largr-st was as big as the smallest that you buy at the gro cers, but they were sweeter. Next sum mer we are -going to make the same trip HBBB I R <*■ I JP£^^? w^^^^ «uT \&*& Jpj K^>si L^^klgJ^ .^^ **«u^^^^^ "s^^^^ «nY j&*^u S3 again, and we will have another good time. —Bessie Millman (ten years old). Feeding the Tramp's Dog Just the dirtiest and ugliest looking tramp that I ever saw came to our door two days ago and asked for .something to eat. We gave him a big sandwich and you can just think of our surprise when he whistled and a pretty little skye terrier dog answered his call. Instead of eating the meat himself the tramp took it out of the sandwich piece by piece and fed it to the dog. It looked so kind of the tramp that mamma gave him another sandwich and a oup of coffee and also a large piece of moat for the dog. —Anle Reynolds (10 years old). Chasing the Little Birds This summer, after the birds had hatch ed out their little families, we found two buds all covered with small feathers and down in our back yard. They could not fly a bit. and were Just walking around. We tried to catch them, and the old mother bird sat on the fence and chirped awßy to the little ones at a great rate. We caught them at last and put them in a cage and kept them until they wore able to fly. so that the cats could not get them. Then we let them loose and they flew away and we never saw them again. —Blanche Mitchell (11 years old). Our New Kltten3 The other day papa called brother Wil lie and myself up stairs and showed us our cat Fannie, lylne in a corner on a rug. and there besidte her were four of the prettiest Mttle kittens that I .ever saw. They were all huddling up to Fannie, and whon we looked at them we saw that their eyes wore not open, and that they were blind. Three days afterwards Fan nie carried them all down stairs, one at a time, in her mouth, and now they are running around the yard when the weath er is warm enough, and are playful and always wanting to chase a feather or a rag. We are going to give three of them away, and keep the other. —John M. Ward U? years old). The Election Bet Papa made just the funniest election bet. He bet mamma a box of candy /or every- day in November that his side would win. and mamma, was to buy him six cigars every day if her side won. Papa's side lost, and now, every night when he comes home he brings manuiia a box of candy, and she gives it to sis ter Lillian and myself. I just wish that they held elections every month, and papa's side would always lose. —James Gordon (10 years old). > Our New Dc<a Papa brought home a new puppy- last Wednesday, saying that he had bought him from a friend of his. The puppy is the ugliest little dog in the city, I think, but I lika him already. He la a bulldog, and has a flat nose and great big jaws, and short, stubby legs. He is very smart and Is learning to speak for anything that he wants and also to shako hands. He growls when anybody comes to the door. 21 and papa says that he will make a great pet and watch dog, even If he Is ugly. —Chester Taylor (9 years old). WILL MAKE GREAT FDSS OVER A KING LISBON, Nov. 12.—King Charlea and Queen Amelia, accompanied by their suite, and Senor Velha, minister of foreign affairs, left Lisbon for England by way of Paris today. The royal fam ily, members of the cabinet and many other notable persons bid their ma jesties farewell at the railroad station, where enthusiastic crowds also gather ed. The royal party is expected to reach Cherbourg Nov. 14. LONDON, Nov. 12. —Great prepara tions are beii^g made for the reception of the king and queen of Portugal on their return of King Edward's visit. The yacht Victoria and Albert will meet them at Cherbourg, where the night of Nov. 14 will be spent on board the yacht, leaving on""the morn ing of Nov. 15 for Portsmouth, to which port they will be escorted by four British cruisers and two torpedo boat destroyers. Off the Isle of Wight their majesties will be met by a tor pedo boat and destroyer flotilla, which will act as a eoivvoy to Portsmouth, where the king and queen will be ac corded full naval honors by the largest fleet of men-of-war assembled in the roadstead since the coronation of King Edward- The Prim-p and' Princess of Wales will welcome their majesties on board the Victoria and Albert. The guard of honor at the jetty will consist of blue jackets and a detachment of the royal marine artillery. The king and queen of Portugal and the Prince and Princess of Wales will leave Ports mouth by the royal train for Windsor. New Rural Delivery Route Special to The Globe WASHINGTON, D. C, Nov. 12.—Ad ditional rural free delivery service will be established Dec. 15 at' Cavalier, Pembina count, N. D. Finds Death in Flames Special to The Globe YANKTON, S. D.. Nov. 12.—1n a fire at Tabor Frank Hendrick was burned to death. Trunec's saloon and Ry sady's restaurant were destroyed. Babcock's Plurality Grows MILWAUKEE. Wis., Nov. 12.—An of ficial canvass of tho vote in the Third congressional district of Wisconsin grivea Congressman Joseph W. Babcock (Rep.) a plurality of 385 over Grotophorst (Dem.). Genuine Astrachan Jackets, worth $55, for $25. Ransom & Horton, 99 E. 6th.