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4 f' '. t"..: *J%t tMf, h'-:. ]"f' •&» /A ,$ 4%"*'v l,-'v FORUM TELEPHONE i .£*, j'- ir*)*" *$% & y v The Fargo Forum THI FORUM PRINTING CO. wtt: SUtcred «t postofHee i pecond ola* matter VOLUME XXXI, NO. 304. P»i i Tfce F*r*o Forum and Bepntollcan to •nblUta*! p*l,',"J It was claimed In the campaign pgjUnst M. N. Johnson that he should be defeated because he was endorsed ty Alex McKensle. If McKenzie's en dorsement of C. A. Johnson was such a blighting influence—why did it help M. N. Johnson to win? /''". iW Dally fUpubtlcuu IL..LJL1 ••ett'ns except sandaj a MM 1/OtbI Rnlctat* Tempi®. First Avesae Kwtl "Fnrgo. N. D. *MWr« vtTon Th* r*rt* Ferum «nd D»f!k T?f rtuMlc*n, hr chtHpt 1!Sc p^r -^•fk. *r p«r montli. «(1T An--*: «fi p#r fir. ^Iir F*r*r Fonim and W* ^k!r nepnl.nc«0. t] p+r y»«r The Fareo rcrarn *r1 }«itnr R^pnbllonn. t? p*r r»-ar ftng!» |e" wfll And the ,1it* to wVi«*h tfc#r hiive p*!d printed .jpo«1t» th^lr fl»tr.#*t on thHr «d«1r*ui «ltp% A4dreui *11 oomnmnlcatH*# t® T%»? fNw-'-m FSr«o. W T». FRIDAT, NOV. 8, IMS. OFFICIAL PAPER OF CASS COUNTY CALLS. Wight and Noon Call*, Pfr*iM* fcwftch Board InilrwM Ofllo# Campoilng Room ••••...IW Editorial Room .1597 t»a*al Rcaorltni and Nawa Room..1597 TIME CARD. an effect Oct. 11. IMS.) Trains Arrive. N. P.—From east 6:22 p. m., 5:5« ft. m.. T:1S a. m., 6:10 p. m. and 10:64 *. m. K P.—From west, 0:52 a. m., 8: SO a. m., T:46 p. m., 10:56 p. m. M. P. Casaelton branch—6:00 p. m. F. it. S. W.—From west, 7 p. m. G. M. & St. P.—From south, 11: SO a. nau, and p. m. N.— From east, 5:IB a. m., »:5I P-nu, 1:10 p. m., 5: SO p. m. O. N.—From west. 8:4® a. iil, 10:tl p. n. A N.—Arrive# from Aneta, 7:11 p. m. Qk N.—From Orand Forks, 10: B0 a. ra. Ck N. Moorhead Northern, 10:10 p. m. Trains Depart. |f. P.—Going east, 7 03, 9:00 A. n. and §:40, 11:05 and S:30 p. m. JJ. P.—Going- west, 5:K6, I a. Bl, 1:10 m., 6:40 p. m. W. P- Casselton branch, 8:20 a. a. F. A 8. W.—Going west, 8:30 p. m. C. M. & St. P-—Going south, 7 a. m.. and 8 P- m. 9, N.—Going east, 0:45 a. m., 7:46 a. la., 8:30 a. m., 10:S5 p. m. O. N.—Going west, 6:16 a. m., and 6:68 p. m. Moorbead' Northern—Depart* i:M a. m. Qk N.—To Aneta, departs 6 a. m. O. N.—To Grand Forks. 3:30 p. m. PRIMARY LAW FAILURE. It to a queer primary law under which republicans—who have an over whelming majority in a state—cannot elect the man they nominate. C. A. Johnson was the republican selection for governor last June. His primary vote exceeded that of both his republi can competitor and that of the demo cratic candidate—by 3,000. In the election four or five months afterward —Johnson received several thousand *e»a votes than the democratic nomi nee—despite the fact that he secured 39,000 at the primaries to 12,000 for Burke. The republicans evidently doiVt trust themselves to elect the man tU«y designate. the-c'•.'!: ip madp that C. A. John Mn was defeated becauae of his en dorsement by Alex McKinzie. There were several other candidates on the ticket with the same endorsement. They pulled through. Tlfat should re fute that idea. Alex McKenzle could not have cast the 39,000 votes for Johnson himself—and no man woold so stultify himself as to make the statement that Alex MoKensle's Influ ence was so great In June that he could make 89,000 people vote for whom he pleased—and so weak In November that he could not get a far less num ber of voters to endorse the same man he had made them endorse In June. The idea is ridiculous. THE HOR3E BEATER. tJnder the old common law it was wtmerly the custom in many states to punish the wife beater by tricing hln VP to the whipping post and allowing couple of brawny men to decorate Ue bare back with about fifty lashes apiece. This method of giving a cul prit a taste of his own sauce proved wonderfully efficacious in training Wlfe-beaters. In a few states the treatment survives, and wherever it does the number of men who inflict physical chastisement on their wives t* notoriously small. Pome equally efficacious method mght to be devised for dealing with the horse beater. His cruelty }s no more inhuman, and is far more com mon. Brutality to animals Is always ^defensible, but brutality to a horse deserves to be treated as a criminal offense. Of all animals, the horse is the most patient and efficient servant of man. His whole existence Is spent In patiently working for his master, •ay3 The Washington Post. Only a man with the passions of a brute will twin blows upon a horse. "Unfortunately, cases of horse boat ing, are not becoming less frequnet in spite of humane societies and the bkwt intended to punish them. One cause of this Is indifference on the part of those who witness such acts tod fail to report them to the proper Authorities. There is too much laxity In bringing to book the men who mis treat animals. It should be tbe aim, MM it is the duty, of the humane so oteties to take note of every instance of cruelty to animals that is reported, and follow each on* up until the of fender la punished as he deserves. Only by such watchfulness and per sistence will the practice be stopped. Most of the men who beat horses are men hired as drivers. When a man ftoda Oriyer is cruel to tfcsj a fMtUtte*. :a*w XmL 4 animals in his care, the owner should not consider his duty Accomplished If he discharges the driver, but he ought also to prosecute him. Such a hired man is not only cruel, but he Is guilty also of a breach of trust' and has dam aged his employer's property. The oat?f4 of jthe crime is sufficiently graft Hk iMilt a stern punish mint. WASHINTON INTERESTED. The 8eattle Times heard of the North Dakota supreme court decision on the constitutionality of the primary law and comments as follows: If anyone thinks that the "pledge" feature of the Washington primary law is binding, let htm read the opinion of the supreme court of North Dakota, which has just declared that such a provision is in direct violation of the constitution of the Unltel States. This to precisely the position of The Times. COUNTY FAIR ENDORSED. The county fair proposition won out In Cass county and there will be a big exhibition next year. This Is as It should be. The fairs have been a great success. It is imperative that they should be. The fairs have been a great success. It is Imperative that thoy should be annual in order to preserve interest. Fargo assumed the respons ibility or one and made good. The people of the county recognised the benefits the county fair would be—not only to their county seat—but to the entire county—and have said by their votes they will help bear the burden. It means successful annual expositions in Fargo regardless of what action is taken on the state fair by the next leg lalature. POOR OLD HERALD. The Grand Forks Herald refused to be comforted. During the campaign it accepted the snubs and rebuffs ad ministered by one of the senatorial candidates. It recanted on former opinions and fawningly and servilely supported the man it formerly con demned. It came down on Its knees and licked the hand of the man who had abused it. With all the zeal of a new convert it arrogantly lambasted every one whose opinions failed to jibe with the peculiar views of The Herald editorial bunch. The people decide^ adversely to^The Herald—in Its own city, its own county and in the state. Were Winship and Davies less wrapped up In their own admiration of each other—the vote on the senatorshlp should open their eyes to the folly of the method* The Herald has pursued. The Herald has a right to follow out Its own lines but its dictatorial policy to the rest of the fraternity— and to the voters evidently does not get resulta. tit The men foiled tdt^bte bttve ao kick coming. tr Some of the prophets deny ing that they said it. tsr The municipal elections spring are the next attraction. next S®" And there was no peace and one built up a wall and lo, others daubed it with untempered portar.—^Esekia) xiii, 10. Grand ForkGi's "'are retorted have designs on the Speakership with Clarence Hale selected as the man to wield the gaveL W Billy Price of Fargo set a hot pace in the legislative contest In Fargo. It will be many years before his vote is beaten. He Ijed the whole proces sion. 111 itar There appears to be no escape from the full details" of the Halns murder tragedy and the disclosures re garding Mrs. Hains may rlVai those concerning Evelyn Thaw. W The reflections of Job, thelamen tations of Jeremiah, the pessimisms of the Eccleslastes are timely reading— for the fellows who bet on the wrong man bi the recent campaign. tar Disappointments come to news paper men as well as politicians. The Forum feels fairly good over the result^ from Taft down to constabA)—but one skip in .the entire list of men ported during the campaign. W'lt would be interesting to learn the feelings of that man Kelley who stopped payment on his $1,000 check after betting that amount on Burke He must want to hire an able man to kick him a few blocks.: Best to Conceal Sorrows. Those who want friends to whom to open their griefs, are cannibals of their own hearts.—Bacon. It belongs to health for a baby to eat and sleep, to laugh and grow fat. But fat comes first don't ask a scrawny baby to laugh: why, even his smile is pitiful! Fat comes first The way to be fat the may to be healthy. Scon's Mston is the proper food, bid: only a little at first 8tn4 thta advcctteBMRt, together with mm e neper hi whfrh ?t appears, yosrr address a«d Itn. ct«ts to postage, and we vv i! &enil you 'X^rmptete Hitndy Alias the Wwlil i V rfl' ,44 Vj Wm -v v. -V ..•* ',, ., V v \r I WHI8KEY FOR CONSUMPTION. The increased use of whiskey for consumption is causing considerable discussion among the mcdlcal frater nity. It is an almost Infallible cure when mixed with certain other ingredi ents and taken properly. The followinjg formula is declared by medical authori ties to be unequaled: Mix half pint of good whiskey with two "ounfces of glycerine and add one half ounce Concentrated pine com pound. The bottle is to be well shaken each time and used in doses of a tea spoonful to a tablespoonful every four hours. Any good druggist can supply these ingredients and will make the mixture or It can be mixed at home. The Concentrated pine ia a special pine product refined for medical use and comes only In half ounce bottles, each enclosed In a round wood case, which is air-tight to secure all the original strength of the fluid, but be sure it is labeled "Concentrated" to get the genuine article. HIOSEN PEOIID Of WRITS HOLD PREDICTS 1912 PLATFORM WILL CONTAIN LEADING ISSUES. Springfield, Mass., Nov. S—Thomas L. Hisgen, Independence party candi date for the presidency, issued the fol lowing statement yesterday from his home in West Springfield: "I was pleased to receive such a large vote In my home town. Returns from the country at large are as yet so incomplete that it is Impossible for us to know Just how many votes this new party polled. The growth of sentiment towards a new party Is nec essarily slow. Because of our lack of political organisation throughout the nation and also because of our lack of funds, we are unable to reach any large proportion of the voters in this on« campaign. Practically without a cam paign we have made surprising gains In Vermont, New Hampshire and other states, and. In view of the fact that all other political parties in Massachusetts were united we have held our own In this state. The first national conven tion of the party was held in July. In a few short months it has demonstrate ed that there is no state in the union where its principles have no support New Party's Achievements. "During the next four years political organization that we would have had In this campaign if time permitted will be completed and in 1912 the inde pendence party will be i& a, position to strongly contest for the electoral vote of many of the states in the union. Although we were not successful in electing our candidates this year, the party has won a victory achieved by no other party in this campaign. It made political corruption and trust methods an issue. It exposed Foraker. retired Haskell, and made it dangerous for any party to publicly recognize such men as Bailey, McLaurln and Al drich as leaders. That these expos ures had an immense effect on the na tional campaign is conceded by all. The voters believed that the republican party under the domination of% Roose velt ftnd Taft represents leas Standard Oil and trust support than the demo cratic party under the leadership of Bryan, in view of the trust affiliations of some of his prominent supporters, and this is. shown by the vote. "Other issues were completely ob scured by the moral issue of bribery by privilege-seeking Interests of vote selling officials, who are the greatest danger of popular government in this genereatlon. "The independence party made sup port from the corruptionlsts something to be dreaded and the friendship for thefe interest:* something t? be denied v Figltt Qniy Beg&t. "It. offered to the voters the clean est and best of all platforms. It is my prediction that in 1912 the leading is sues of the independence platform will be the Issues of that campaign. The battle this year was but a preliminary skirmish. We did not confine our ef forts to the state considered pivotal by the republican and democratic parties, but in every state of the union, from Maine to California, we have been preparing an organization fOr the great battle of 1912. "To the candidates in, those states, including my, own, where we were un able to carry on a Vigorous local cam paign because of our 'far flung battle line,' and who conducted their cam paigns so well, I wish to extend my praise to my friends and supporters I am thankful, and to other citizens In terested in my canvass I can say I con ducted a campaign which I believed and still believe, was necessary that its object was not included within or terminated by the campaign Just closed. I am encouraged by the prog ress of the movement, and I believe the principles of the party will ulti mately prevail." All Questions Answered. Youth's Companion: In a bookstore in Georgia stands a glass tank filled with water, in which there is a single goldfish. Hanging on the outside of the tank is a placard, which contains the following answers, to questions which the proprietor of the shop had got tired of replying to by word of mouth: This is a goldflsh* ft is alive. There is only one ,of It. We got it from a We do not know w&ere til* boy got it v.:. It has never died. vi We feed it whenever we waxjf tO. It eats what we give it,.., .That i* water it is in. We get the water out of a well. VVe do not know how old it is. "toe have ha^ 14 «ver since we got It. We hav* had more, but have not got them now. If it sleeps we do not know It. Whe change the water ai often as we want to. We do not know how long it will live. We do not miss the water it drinks. We do not know hew large It will grow. We can catch it. but we dont want to. When we get too much water In the tank we take """rt of it out. This all we know about it. It is not for sale. 1 Anti-Fat Diet. FrMh fish boiled or broiled ehleken, game, lamb or mutton, lean beef and ^veal (all sparingly), eggs poached on toast or broiled, lettuce, spinach, as paragus, celery, watercress, onions, radishes, white cabbage, olives, ripe fruits of the acid varieties, one glass of pure water or one cup of coffee or tea without cream, milk or sugar, «tape* aiwiy attor maaUb '•?•1 y w K s y y s i a i „____ '**r**&?*& ran FARGO FORUM AND DAILY REPUBLICAN *FBIDAY EVENING. NOVEMBER «, H8&. -v 'V'" vX :.' North Dakota Kernels Packard—After making a bluff at be ing a republican during the campaign has announced that The Valley City Times Record would be independent in politics in th.e future. The next Jump will be into the democracy— where Pack evidently belongs. *, Minoter* are planning to -eotae along with the high school team and boo^t at #Hi football game in Fargo- Nov. 14. The Valley City Patriot believes that Packard played a trick on the repub licans when he got in some democratic planks in the state republican plat form—and then worked for the demo crats during the campaign. Dailies and weeklies are appealing for correspondents to help fill up the gap caused by the absenoe of'the.fi? litical matter. There IB 4 row at ltinof orer %#IJ crossings Minot has a live commercial organs ization. Two men were arrested at James town' on a charge of bootlegging. Valley City still ha* o»e republican paper—The Patriot. The school superintendency fight In Ca3s county was a hummer with Mrs. Davis winning out for her seventh consecutive term. o .llV North Dakota will no doubt have a gratifying representation,at the lauch ing of the battleship North Dakota. i $ & Republican voters have demonstrat ed they will not abide by the North Dakota primary law. S? The Valley City Times-Record de voted almost as much space to a roast on The Forum as to the state election returns on the governorship—showing its convictions of the relative import ance of t$ie two.v Good for Packard! •$ Jamestown and Carrlngton. girls played a tie game bf' basketball. $ Siver Serumgaard was defeated for re-election as state's attorney in Ram sey county. His efforts to defeat the nominee for county judge ia reported to have been responsible.. *$$ George Duls of Grand Forks was elected to the state senate. Some of the Hailowen'an pranks at Devils Lake resulted in property dam age. The Telegram is boosting greater Mercer. The Adams County Record is issuing" a nice paper and looks prosperous. 5- The Mail see* a great fatura for Marmarth. The Marmarth Mall thinks the home steader who kicked on that town being wide open must have been from some old maid burg. Governor Burke issued a general' hi vitatlon to every citizen of the state to attend the launching of the North Dakota—and also sent formal invita tiong to ipanv leading democrat^ ut)d otn«t* tl1." The Wyndmere Pioneer has celebrat ed its ninth birthday and Editor House is Improving the publication with each issue. Friends Senator Hansbrougb ova# the state insist on his breaking into the senatorial race. The Walhalla Mountaineer thinks It punctured Nubs. Davies of The Grand Forks Herald.t '$ 3 The Grand Forks Herald'* view* op allege^, political obligations and on pei?scuial. qbjjgatlons .diffntyj s 'k v Packard worked against the republi can nominee for the state senate at Valley City because the candidate was against Marshall. He elected a demo crat—and now Marshall Is defeated. $$• The Pierce County Tribune was 4 trifle previous in its switch from M. N. Johnson to Marshall in the last wee|t of the campaign. The vote in North Dakota frag a whopper. Money, doej|ii ^lways .jrln an alec tion. The McVllle Journal man received .a, communication 'of seven pages of closely written views on political con ditions—and the article was unsigned. The devil had some material with which to kindle the otRpp five next morning. The legislative fight in Simmon* and Kidder was a fierce one. v The opponents of Tuttle of Kidder county alleged that he was not a bona fide resident of the state. i' JBome of the canipajgn^and election brain storms have subsided. 4 «P .The Fofum*s old friend, J. W. Christ ian, has won out for judge of probate In Sargent county. Cass county voters took t^irs straight on county and legislative mat ters—but bolted a little on governor. $ The bitter attacks of the Hurly out fit on The For man Independent appear to have benefited Judge Christian. Cayuga, people jaye proud of their flour mill. #4*» After all the bitterness over the county seat fights in Ward county it -appears they failed. Thepa W£^e so many voters decided to law 'em but. The Williston Herald is convinced that if one half the things told during political campaigns were true "this would be a hell of a country." Packard and Col. Grant Hager refuse to be Interviewed. Sympathy is ex tended tha dolonel—who is faaliy all right. v The growth of North Dakota Meth odism is Indicated In data given in the various reports at the recent con ference. The total number of, members In the state is 9,898, an increase of $39 over last year. The value of churches and parsonages is giv^n as $772,816. Last year there wis paid out for Improvements and for build ing the sum of 842,929. Pastors and district superintendents received in salaries 8121,184. The amount raised for all purposes for last year totaled $236,943. Congressman Gronna can not but b* delighted with the big endorsement he received in re-election by such a hand come majority—but he probably "viewed with alarm"—the vote M. N. Jfehason raoaived oa the senator shin. W "hfj" & *4 JB V 4v^ \.\',fi, -.."V '. ,'' Fargo Opeiahaum. Nov. ll-12~Pollard's Lilliputians. No*. 13—-Lion and the Mouse. That the Pollards are coming 1* wel come news to the many thousands of admirers of these little artist* of the professional stage world. They have completed a grand and successful tour of the great cities of Australia, In dia, Japan, China and the Philippines. Everywhere they have received the most cordial greetings and their suc cess has been more than ordinarily pronounced. The same principals who were big favorites on their form er visit are with the company atid 7. •v.'Nk*' 5? w y*: Ivy Pollard, with PoUard Lilliputian*. there are a lot of clever new people added to the role of the organization. The chorus is entirely new here. The company has been newly fitted all throughout with costumes and the scenic embellishments is also just from the artists frame. Among the new plays added to the repertoire will be found "Floradora" and "The Toy Maker." The Pollard Twins, Teddie McNam ara, Eva, Ivy and Merle Pollard, Olive Moore and Lilly Bull are still with the organization. The engagement Is for two nights at the Fargo opera house, starting next Wednesday. A SCIENTIFIC NEW serf .yv "f The entire process takes less than one-third the amount of coal that is used in blasting high grade ore and the equipment needed Is far less com plicated "as can be seen by a visit to the £lant. A short time ago Mr. Trudell and a company of Menominee's leading business men visited the scene of Mr. Jones' experiments and exam ined his plant. The equipment consists of a long cylinder set on a slight incline. This cylinder is constantly revolving and the ore comes In the upper end and slowly forces Its way down to the low er end. The gases form the secret of the process and enter the cylinder at Hs lower end and force their way to the. upper end, where they pass out of the plant through a stack. With the gases go all the foreign matter in the ore with the exception of syli cate that is removed by a iecond pro cess. When the piece of ore comes? out of the cylinder it has the same size as it did when it entered save for the fact that it Is porous like a sponge. The small holes in the pieces of Iron represent the places where foreign substances were located which were removed by the gases. The pieces of Iron with the syllcate are then placfd in an immense vessel which revolves in such a way that, with intense heat applied, the syllcate is re moved and the Iron comes out ch«-mi 9»|iy purs and is in hugh round lumps v Gossip Slate Piiica! Minot Reporter: There Is one class of voters within the state of North Dakta that we are unable to under stand. We refer the Scandinavian Burke republican. By thts we mean the Scandinavian republican who voted for a democratic Irishman. While re turns are but meager and unofficial, it Is fully well settled t'.iat John Burke, democrat, has defeated C. A. Johnson, republican, by a majority which will probably be above 5,000. Johnson has lost Ward county by probaby 1,200 votes, possibly more. There is abso lutely nothing on the surface to indi cate the feeling which prompted the Scandinavian republican or any other republican in fact, to vote against C. A. Johnson. While a man who has been in public life a number of years, and has been active and aggres sive in public and business life, must necessarily have made some enemies there Is* no reasonable excuse fpr the fact that C. A. Johnson lost his hojfne city and county to John Burke. Burke Is a good man and during the two years that he bas been governor he has endeared himself to the common people. But there was more at stake In this fight than the governorship. Johnson, with a republican legislature, could have accomplished more in two years, than Burke will in his entire four years. The election of a repub lican governor meant the appointment of two republicans to the supreme court of this state it meant the ap pointment of republicans on the sev eral boards of the state it meant that the patronage which necessarily goes wlh the governor's office would go to the republicans who have a sufficient majority within the state to control if they would but exert their repub licanism. Burke Is elected only by receiving several thousand republican votes and the defeat of Johnson is due entirely to a lack of loyalty on the part of republicans for which we are un able to find a sufficient cauis&. John son is a clean man and one who would have given a creditable accounting of his work in the governor's chair. He was entitled to the republican vote and it is to be regretted that he did not receive it. We cannot explain to the public why the people of Minot voted against Johnson or why the peo ple of Ward county voted against him. If some one will answer the question we will appreciate it. Rings Little Liver Pills tot %tl lousness, sick headache. They keep you well. 26c. Try. them. Sold by McDonald Drug Co. WONDER.** I **mm •l illi'l itiSi'brii.r u. i. uortea una his new .urftaes which will rsnuoe tne ©est of reducing ores from $9 to $1.60 per ton. It Is said the success of the nevr process means a revolution ifi the iron making industry. A^ide frpm the big reduction in the cost of converiing ore )nto Iron, it fe said the new process will permit the utilization of .low grades of ore, which at present cannot be worked and are valueless. The furnace cost Mr. Jones and his associates about 8250,000. The success of the new process will have a wide spread effect on the iron and steel in dustry of the country and will make valuable millions of acres of ore hold ings now considered worthless. Marinette, Wis., Nov. 6—The cost like loaves of bread. These lumps sre of reducing iron from ore is lowered then pressed into an oblong shape by from $9 to 11.50 a ton according to immense pressure and are known as a dispatch received here by J. T. Jones blumes. These blumes are ready for from his son, Elmer Jones, the mes sage stating that an experiment with a new process at the Jones new Iron furnace hfts proved an entire success. use in steel plants and can be heated to the required heat and pressed into bars or other substances. The process is bound to take the place of the big blast furnaces because of the small percentage of ore required and its value in treating low gradg ore it can be used near the mine and the billets or blumes of steel can alone be shipped to the steel mills. Mr. Jones himself and with associ ates has options on thousands of acres of low grade iron lands and if his pro cess is the success reported, these low grade ore lands will be worth millions and will turn every mining town In this section into small Pittsburg*. If You Are Over Fifty Read Thi*. Most people .past middle age suffer from kidney and bladder disorders which Foley's Kidney Remedy would cure. Stop the drain on the vitality and restore needed strength and vi gor. Commence taking Foley's Kidney Remedy today. H. H. Casselman. ^Automobile Racing by PopulafiS. An automobile race course for amusement parks is described in the October Popular Mechanics. Ordinary automobiles are used, but they are electrically driven over a wooden tra The novelty of the course is in the fe that each trip is an actual race, as tlu speed of the automobiles starting «i the same time, will vary from 26 t.i Courage For the Poor Repose IK tbe Rich Are found is the policies of THE N E •BBBOBBHOn Life Insnraace Company Headquarters: ^o.'n8"-m5: A i ^r-^HM. w .nt^if-f .tiff' V| a- .«•&"»• 4*."^, H' .'. "'V* ./ You! 1 1 1 Dyspeptics What An Eminent Mtdiosl Man saya Dyspepsia Reslly Is. Than Gain Hope. ,, "This* affection called the greatest torment of civlltied litis, and is to be considered rather ^.s all unnatural functional difficulty than Ml a structural disease." The same authority has classiflM dyspepsia thus: The first form due to relations with other organs which are in a morbid and unhealthy state, whiSh is characterized as a reflex actioh. Of such a type is the nausea and vomiting caused by irritation of brain, lungs, liver or uterus. -i The second form is caused by scanty supply of gastric Jtilce, made evidel|l by slowness of digestion, long retell tion of food In the stomach, distregg for a long time after meals, accompan ied by weighty and uneasy feelings at pit of stomach, decomposition of food in alimentary canal causing fetid a^£ foul gases and the appearance .of u|Jr digested food In the evactuatiorif frofel bowels. The third and last form of dyspei* sla, according to this renowned tnedlcsal light, is that which accompanies soma abnormal quality of the gastric juice, combined with a partial paralysis Of the stomach's muscles so that this c^ gan cannot sufficiently mix the fofd with the digestive fluids. Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets will rem edy each condition of a stomach a#t filcted with dyspepsia a* above da scribed. These tablets contain digestion agents which act with or without the aid of the stomach. One grain of an ingredient used in these tablets will digest 3,000 grains of food, and „lf necessary will do It In a glass vial Ito that the digestion can be seen by tha human eye. They help the stomach, enrich tHO blood, revitalize the gastric Juices, give strength to the alimentary nerves and glands. They are recommended by every druggist and 40,000 physicians who use and prescribe them. Get a box today from any drug stofte prlOa 60c or send us your name and aldrefti and we will send you a trial paeka^a by mail free. Address F. A. Stuart Co., 150 Stuart Bldg., Marsh&ll, Miofe. 35 miles an hour, and it Is uncertain which will complete the course firtt. The- variation in speed Is caused by an automatic rheostat. The attiels illustrated. Off. P. B. Ban, nr. /. U Drarw Or. JoHnR. Or» DB^T'STX ,f-:'4%? .i," v Read Is Root of All Character. I look upon the simple and childitfi Virtues of veracity and honesty 'Hat is eUblinie in cha» •fttor.—Carlyla. r. a., hh| -jjl PROFESSIONAL CARDS ML I. C. MTIWORt K. W. CH H1911ANSOI SU i as I to It First Sut'l. Baak,fllhb Telephou* 'iii-I* DR. M. L. STARL1VO, OWNTlTT Qffioe: Room 5, deLendr ft look Comer Front »nd berettu dtrMfe boulh, Fargo, N. D. DENTIS Bijou ])«. F. H.Bailey & Kachelmacher SPECIALISTS SIX. K A R. NC)nE AND THROAT Fftigo* North Dako DR. J. W. CAMPBELL btttccssor to Dr. Be*udaux SPECIALIST 1 «f£. BAR, NOSE AND THh Edwards Building, Farxu, M. IK FUkoPEAN HOJtiL C. V,. HALRERT, Prop. Msal iicke• #, M'als, $.9.80 GOOD STEAM HiSATED HOOKS Drammond MANUFACTURER Printers CLARISSA A. GALLOWAY. Residence 15, 9th St. 8. Phone 934-L For Wood and Coal 21717 Interior i3SLEd Lumber Co. Phone 92-Iw STOVES HEATERS and RANGES WORLD BEAT&RS '•3J^ Hubert Harrington] hi *Broadway, Fargo V.v, Jfe '-:i mmm. mi -at w Vt1'