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A Trite Saying.
It Is a trite saying that no man stronger than his stomach. Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery strengthens the stomach—puts it in shape to make pure, rich blood—nelps the liver and kidneys to expel the poisons from the body and thus cures both liver and kid ney troubles. If you take this natural blood purifier and tonic, you will assist your system in manufacturing each day a pint of rich, red blood, that is invigo rating to the brain and nerves. The weak, nervous, run-down, debilitated condition which so many people suffer A fiom, is usually the effect of poisons in the blood it is often indicated by pimttlea ti by pimples or boils anpearing on the skin, the face becomes thin and the feelings "blue." Ir. Pierce's "Discovery cures a,ll blood humors as well as being a tonic that makes one vigorous, strong and forceful. It is the only medicine put up for salo through druggists for like purposes that contains neither alcohol nor harmful habit-forming drugs, and the only one, every ingredient of which has the profes sional endorsement of the leading medical writers of this country. Some of these endorsements are published in a little book of extracts from standard medical works and will be sent to any address Jree, on receipt of request therefor by letter or postal card, addressed to Dr. R. V Pierce, Dulf'alo, N. Y. It tells just what Dr. Pierce's medicines are made of. The "Words of Praise" for the several ingredients of which Dr. Pierce's medi cines are composed, by leaders in all the several schools of medical practice, and recommending them for the cure of the diseases for which the "(Jolden Medioal Discovery" is advised, should have far more weight with the sick and afflicted than any amount of the so-called "testi monials" so conspicuously Haunted before the public by those who are afraid to "let the ingredients of which their medicines are composed be known. Bear in mind that the "Goldnn Mcdfcal Discovery has thk badge of honksty Dr. Pierce's great thousand-page illus trated Common Sense Medical Adviser will be sent free, paper-bound, for 21 one cent. stamps, or cloth-bound for 31 stauios Address Dr. Pierce as above. Wttl 9 August 15 DAKOTA ART TAILORS be •located in the same old shop In the Mctropole block with new stock and equipment throughout. Mr. Louis Nemarovsky has gone east where he will secure the latest in fabrics for fall wear and ideas of the famous fashion centers, and upon his return wilTbe better able than ever to serve the public. OU1&POR1LHTIELD druggists and DEALERS IN Medicines, Paints, Oils, Varnishes. AGENTS FOR HEATH & M1LLIGAN BEST PREPARED PAINTS Wears Longest, Covers Most, Looks Best. FREE! A mi DYER To JSidnam Bros., hardware. *,ii. J. Berg, tailor. |)en!s Bros., farriers. k mm the Most Popular School, Church or Lodge of Fargo. N ID order to thoroughly advertise this elegant line of pianos and organs wo will hold an elec tion whereby the people may decide to which organization we shall award this fine instru ment. By doing yonr trading with the follow ins well knowD business firms you will be pro vided with oflicial ballots giving you one vote for eaeh t,weuty-five cent purchase: (Broadway Orocery Co., grocer®. fN.D. Decorating Co., painting and decorating. iJivon Laundry, laundry. The ballot boxes are kflfrt at tbe drtif stores of R. II. Casselman and the McDonald Drag Co. The piano is on exhibition at the store of '•Jbenis Bro1-., the Broadway farriers. The elec- itioo will close at noon, Nov. 28,1906, when the )piauo will be awarded. v mm nusr it s a dyer. & Forum Want Ads Get Results. JPHBTtCTEO III!! CANINE Lar«on Did Not Propose Have Her Pet Pulp Slain by the Pol ice. "Shoot me, b'iit spare the dog." Throwing herself In front of mangy canine, Mrs. Larson, who lives n e a e e a N o e n a i w a y brIdse, prevented Officer Coleman from sending the dog to dog heaven yesterday afternoon. The officer had been summoned to kill the dog. It appears that the ani mal had bitten a youth named Hall, and the mayor had been notified. The officer fired one shot at the ani mal before Mrs. Larson appeared on the scene. The bullet only wounded the animal and then Mrs. Larson made a shield of her own body to prevent the officer from carrying out his pur pose. Officer Coleman on every bottle wrapper, in a full list of its ingredients. Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets cure con stipation, invigorate the liver and regu late stomach and bowels. was patient and soon Mrs. Larson went in the' house leaving the dog outside. The officer was about to try another shot when three children interfered. While the offieer was trying to get the children out of the way, Mrs. Larson smuggled +he dog in the house and resisted every attempt to get the animal out again. NO POOL SELLING. Police Got Busy Before the Odds Had Been Marked Up. A pool selling plan was nipped In the bud last night.by»the police, act ing under instructions of* Mayor John son. It appears' that several well known men had planned to engage In the business of letting the other fellows do the guessing as to what the ponies would do today. TThey secured the permission of the proprietor of a hotel to use one of the rooms in the hostelry for the purpose and were getting the furniture straightened around in :hape to commence business when the police received the tip. The mayor was promptly notified and the order went forth notjjio allow pool selling. %ff Rapid Development of Africa. Baltimore News: The great ad vance .which has been made toward a realization of Cecil Rhodes daring conception of the cape to Cairo rail road is impressively displayed by the recent announcement that the rail head had reached Broken hill, in Brit ish Central Africa. The length of Africa from north to south along the line of the road is about 4,000 miles. The portion of the road now in actual operation is 2,016 miles long, but the distance remaining to be covered is oven less than these figures seem to indicate, for railro construction Is going on southwardly from Egypt and when the line from South Africa penetrates the Soudan it will make connections forming a continuous rail route aross the continent. It is not many years since Africa was known as the dfirk continent. The region in which railroad construction is going on is that in which Livingstone la bored and in which he died in 1873. At that time the idea that the next generation would see the locomotive n the heart of Africa would have aeon regarded as the dream of a mad ftefe How Is Thitf A very fine relief map of Yellowstone National park, done in fifteen colors, showing location of all important points in the park, for 35 cents. This beautiful picture, issued bjrthe North ern Pacific railway, is forty-eight inches long and thirty-two wide and will fce mailed upon repelpt of price. A. M. CLE&AND, General passenger agent, St. Paul, Minn. Does Not Believe in "Boiler Plate." Jewell City, Kan., Republican: Ma chine-made editorials are like machine made sermons and machine made music. People do not like the hollow boiler-plate sound of such things. They want the human, flesh-and tlood touch of personality and sincer ity that is lacking in all made-to order expressions of opinion and judg ment. A paper that has no distinc tive coloring, no individuality, no way of its own, would better quit. It to as tiresome as the last speech at a Fourth of July celebration. WORTH A DOLLAR A DROP SOLD BY ALL (iROCERS If if k E. (ireen, meat market. V" Hanson & Wail, *ce cream. ,jC. A. Swnnson, clothing. "J •MH. Ii. Cassefman, drug*. ^McDonald Drug Co., drug*, v* *jN. C. Anderson, Jeweler, •Home Tea Co., teas. 't. Tromness, restaurant! vJM. Schwartz, fruits. kURS 0' to "23" A FIXTURE. Expreesion Seems to Have Come to Stay—Use of §lang. St. Paul Dispatch: The rapidity, the completeness, with which "23" has en tered into the national Vocabularv is not only significant, it is alarming. We are accustomed too have the Amer ican language extended or condensed In the most startling ways indeed it has rather become expected of us' that we would produce a new crop of slang each year, fully as important as a wheat crop or a trust crop. And foreigners, particularly our English foreigners, but also the French and other continentals, await the export a tion eagerly, impatiently. It was re marked by an American duchess to King Edward, that in Spain, which she visited at the time of the Spanish marriage, "very little English was un derstood—and nO American" thus placing Spain back In the dark ages, But "23" is a decidedly different story. It is not only slang but it is prophecy. Its origin has been sought in the dark backward of antiquity, rind various ancestral reports have been made upon it. The only one which, to our comprehension, seems adequate is the source lodged in the telegraphic code, and it is because of this that the new slang appears to us in such a dangerous light. "23" is, in telegraphy, the signal sent to clear the line, to "get out," and, as such it has import ant place~in the wire-speech of this nation. Similarly there is a "73" in current use among the telegraphic wise, which declares "my regards to you." It is because of the American passion for brevity as the "soul, not only of wit, but of commerce and .so cial Intercourse, that .we dread any further borrowing from the code, that we fear the drift of Ahierican speech may be toward the reduction of all our language to signs, and these signs mathematic. It would be a just punish ment on the part of Providence for our sins of exalting the little red schoolhouse as the temple of tlx American people, and the arithmetic taught therein as the essence oft the soul. But think what it Would mean! We should lose all of the soft and alluring syllables Which have made English poetry great, in spite of the superior liquidity of Italian. We should have no freedom of expression there would not be any such thing as the consti tutionally guaranteed freedom of speech. Everything would be stereo typed, until the exclamation of the old woman in "Ramona" that she "didn't see no use of langwedge be tween folks as didn't understand each other, and not much between them as did," would become a universal con viction. Poetry would go out of fash Ion, except in translations. Consider the appearance of a book or your daily newspaper. There would be nothing but figures from one end to the other. Surely there would be much time saved in setting type, but is time, after all, or the saving of time, the only desirable thing in life? Probably a company of New Zealanders might meet together on the arch of L,omlon bridge and study defunct English, particularly defunct American, as the Irish meet patiently now in their Ga elic societies and think they are ex periencing a Celtic revival, when they are really twisting the lion's tail. But the bitter part of it all is, that those very New Zealanders who have be come tl\e, court of last resort is his tory are so overwhelmingly progress ive that they will be the first nation outside of America to adopt this re strained and curtailed speech, and they, themselves, when they do meet on the arch, will not be able to read the hieroglyphs called today "the al phabet." It looks like a serious mo ment for the English, for the Ameri can language. Special Summer Tourist Rates From Chicago to Canadian and New England points, via Nickle Plate road. Tickets on sale Aug. 8 to 22, at one fare plus $4.00 for round trip with thirty day-limit, and one fare plus $2, 00 for the round trip, with fifteen day limit. For reservation of sleeping car berths and detailed information write or call on John Y. Calahan, eral agent, No. 107 Adams street, cago. .V FARGO, N. D. 1- The Pioneer Factory of the Northwest. Established 1881. is the famous EAGLE BRAND COLLAR, stuffed only with selected long rye straw. We use no short straw. They are the perfection of fit, and that means everything the farmer. Look for the label of the EAQLE and our guar antee on every collar. Our EAGLE BRAND HARNESS for quality and fullness of widths are unsurpassed. •/, AI1 Dealers Handle the B. &. S. E:AGLE BRAN!) Harness and Collars. V 1! a, gan t, Chi- Ryder. Ry$er, N. D., July 20. To The Forum: The sale of lots In the new townsite of Ryder was pulled off yes terday as advertised. About seventy five lots were sold ranging in price from $2.50 to $1,600. About 800 people attended the sale. Hiddenwood stole a baseball game from the Ryder Blues last Saturday. Ex-Gov. J. M. Devine attended the lot sale at this place yesterday. A. C. O. Lomen returned yesterday from Souris where he was called a short time ago. He was accompanied by Lloyd W. Wells on the return trip. Mr. Wells is the editor o£ The Ryder News. Cor. R. & SWEET EXCLUSIVELY JOBBERS AND MANUFACTURERS ITOS-mUffiJjB THE FSSSO FOBTJH ami DAILY RETOBUCAIT, TUESDAY EVENING, JULY 24, 1000. 13 ie Special Features of* fhe Summit Furnace Are: 1st. The large amount of radiating surface exposed to the cold air. 2nd. The ample provision made for air thus delivering a large amount of moderately heated air into the house instead of a small amount of overheated air from which the mois ture has all been extracted. 3rd. Ease with which til* furnace can be controlled. 4th. The economy of fuel. It will burn cither hard coal, soft coal, coke, or wood. 5th. The provision made for the automatic escapement of any ac cumulation of gas in the combus tion chamber. 6th. The ease with which every part of the furnace can be quickly cleaned thus insuring economy of fuel and quick results from com bustion. 7th. The durability of the furnace based upon the weight of both the cast and sheet metal parts. 8th. Water pan may be used over feed door or in the lower part of casing if desired. 9th. The large size of the feed door. 10th. Can be furnisliad with ash pan when desired. 1Uh. Prices are right. Let us quote vou. 12th. Every furnace absolutely guar anteed to give perfect satisfaction when properly installed. 1.'Hh. The Summit furnace Is made in the northwest for the nftrthwest crn trade and has a large sale. Both the Summit Foundry Company and ourselves stand back of every state ment made above. JONES ON CROPS. Expert Predicts a Bumper One for the Northwestern States. Minneapolis Journal: _H. V. 'Jones, the* Minneapolis crop estimator, who has, "been out In the fields for many weeks, returned to Minneapolis last night. Fifteen years of experience has given Jones prestige and business men g-enerally follow his reports as indicative of conditions to come. Jones says there is a bumper crop, and not only that, but it is so far along, gen erally, that nothing but some calamity unforseen can cut it down. To The Journal Mr. Jones said: "The danger period for northwest ern wheat is closing up rapidly. Ten days to two weeks without injury will give to the country the largest wheat yield the three northwestern states ever raised. It is not wheat alone thai Is in high promise, but oats, flax and barley, with corn making excellent progress, on the whole. Corn will be uneven, however. "The only two factors to fear are black rust and blight. While an oc casional showing of black rust is found, the weather is not of the character, In my judgment, to warrant the expectation that much damage will result this year from the rust. Every day is closing up hundreds of wheat fields beyond injury, and a week of good weather will go far towards mak ing a large part of the territory safe. "There is a considerable area open to injury by blight, should a hot wind result. North Dakota is comparatively free from hot winds, and the crop in South Dakota will in part be past dan ger in a week or ten days. The pros pective yield is so largo that moderate damage by either blight or rust would still leave a large crop. Eager for Work to Begin. Cleveland leader: The American people have grown a bit wea,ry of the Panama canal. They are tired of routes and locks and sea levels and engineer's quarrels and sanitation. They want the canal almost to a man, but they want canal, not rhetoric. And for this reason there is distinct and universal satisfaction at the an nouncement that President Roosevelt and Secretary Root arc to go to Pan ama. Americans have learned that where Roosevelt and Taft are there action is also. They are high priests of the "get busy." /M v., EVERYBODY 1 Is Going to the Fair Via the Soo Line at One Fare for the Round Trip. The Minnesota State Fair, located midway between St. Paul and Mlnne- apolis, is the greatest Institution of Its kind in the United States, and it's so near home that everyone ough^ to go, have a good time and enjoy them- iclusive, selves. Tickets on sale Sept. 1 to Sept 8 fn good returning until Sept. 10, 1906. Ask the Agent. W. XLCflllaway, General Fftssetiger Agent i 1 4 s Ah 'V *, We Handle the Famous Summit Furnace Illustrated Here, This Furnace Is of the Low Down Type Therefore Can Be Used in Any Ordinary Cel lar, With Either Flat or Cone Tops. Jr-pfef3^^ i s. •. j- u v \A* g,,. Successors to Fargo Hardware Co. Br or tliwestern Distributors ''8 FRONT STREET, FARGO, NORTH DAKOTA. IMPORTANT NOTICE. To Farmers' Elevators and Friends of Independent Marketing of Grain. Knowing that th6 people of the northwest are interested in learning In detail about the flght which the Min nesota Farmers' exchange has made against the Duluth board of trade for tho purpose of establishing a free market for the grain of the north west, we have decided to call a meet ing at Fargo, N. D., on July 26. for the purpose of trying to strengthen our cause against the grain combines, and we earnestly request all members of & jx7&3sm2gfj2mz mstzm cMiMi&'s mmM 5d:i&i fc'ii! /iffeferei Fair WigWIPBB, JULY 23 TO 28 The best time to visit the Canadian Northwest Largest Exhibit of Live Stock in the West, Cheap Excursions from all points in Dakota and Minnesota. C. H. GREIO, President A. W. BELL, General Manafcer WE WILL EXHIBIT AT V :J"°T '«*v. «^r 4 i w e Solicit Inquiries and Examination of Above Furnace. Shipment Can Be Made From Fargo Promptly as We Carry Them in Stcck at ''\s I '-ii:. all 5D rr-:'"S A s -M Times.<p></p>EMOS. farmers' elevators and farmers inter ested to be present on that day. Headquarters of tho Minnesota Farmer*' exchange will be maintain ed at the Waldorf hotel during the week of the fair. All friends of the movement are requested to make themselves known ther Tours for the intere i i independ ent marketing of grain, Minnesota Farmers' Rxchanjf Remington 309-L. Typewriter Co. 3 'hone If you have a nouse to rent, list It with us. We have more calls than we can supply. O. W. Kerr Co. KNABEINSHUE'S AIR SHIP ATTRACTIONS AND PACES BETTER THAN KVfcR North Dakota State Fair, To be held in Fargo, N. July 23-28 1906, a For Plowing, Threshing and Oeneral Purpose Work, and a Complete RUSSELL THRESHING OUTFIT .A cordial invitation is extended to all to inspect tihis machinery, and to make our exhibit your head* quarters while in attendance at the fair, DON'T FAIL TO LOOK Ul IIP. me F. P. HARBAUGH CO. ST. PAUL, MINN., Northwestern. Agents, The Russell & Co., Threshing Machinery. THE v- 5 Jt