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.-4 & k '4 1 "X Social Notes Mr. and Mrs. C. It. Riley went to Wahpeton yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. John Nelson of Gran din were Fargo visitors yesterday. Miss Florence Leavy visited friends in Grand Forks Sunday. Eugene Littler and Mr. McCFruder of Brltt, la., were tl?e guests over Sun day of Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Ellison. Mrs. Roy Colgrove and Mrs. Eeman of Valley City were guests in town yesterday. Mrs. Will Hughes of BeAch, IS. D., arrived In the city yesterday and win be the guest of her mother, Mrs. J. E. Haggart, over Thanksgiving. The Eastern Star ladies of Moorhead gave their annual banquet at 6:30 o'clock. The affair was a very elab orate and handsomely appointed on#. Mr. and Mrs. Robert McCulloch re turned yesterday from Tower City, where thev were called by the illness *nd death of Mr. McCullooh's father last week. Mrs. E. M. Darrow of Eighth street south is the guest of her niece, Mrs. Charles Lorlng of Crookston. She at tended the charity convention held there last week. Mrs. J. W. Campbell and sister, Miss Sherman, will leave tomorrow evening for Tower City, where they will spend Thanksgiving with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Sherman. The Degree of Honor ladies of Moor head entertained the ladies of the Fargo lodge last evening In the Ma ionic hall In Moorhead. Dancing anH cards were features of the delightfu' evening and dainty refreshments wera served. Miss Myrtle Johnson will entertain the J. M. S. society of the English Evangelical Lutheran church at her home at the Central hotel Friday even ing of this week. All members of the society are requested to be present and a most cordial invitation is ex tended to all the young people of the church and their friends. At a regular meeting of the Ladies' Missionary society of the Presbyterian church of Grand Forks, held in the church parlors there yesterday after noon, the members listened to a very Interesting address by the president of the Woman's Synodical Missionary society of North Dakota. Mrs. A. B. Collins. Several musical numbers added to the pleasure of the pro gramme and there was a social hour with refreshment service before the meeting came to a close. The charity euchre given yesterday In Stone's handsome new auditorium under the supervision of Mrs. W. E. Hunt and Mrs. Charles Skelton was a good success, financially and socially. Cards were played from twenty tables and beautiful prizes were given. Mrs. W. F. Cushing won the first prize, which was a beautiful cut glass bowl. The second prize was captured by Mrs. L. W. Schruth and the third by Mrs. C. P. Brown. Other prizes were given to Mrs. Charles Skelton. Mrs. C. Backer, Mrs. Martinson, Mrs. Lily Hook and Mrs. Clint Smith. The Fortnightly club held a very en joyable meeting yesterday afternoon With Mrs. F. H. Wilder of Fourth ave nue south. Mrs. Ince, Mrs. Whiting and Mrs. Bestlc read papers which were very Instructive and Interesting. Subjects for discussion were Child Labor, the Children's Bureau, and the Children's Charter of England. A com mittee was appointed to arrange for programmes, which will be given at •he Washington school durieg the year. Mrs. C. F. Amidon was chosen presi dent of the committee and others were Mrs. Weible, Mrs. Mattie Davis, Mrs. J. W. Campbell. Miss (Robinson and Mrs. Stock well. Among the events of the week a number of card clubs will meet. These elubs meet every week or every two weeks. Refreshments are generally •erved and many times they are elab orate luncheons. Dainty prizes are given by most of the clubs, while some play for high scores. This week Mrs. J. P. Hardv entertains the O. H. S. Bridge Mrs. A. E. Bestlc, the Billi ken Mrs. Frederic Bailey, the Tues day Afternoon Bridge club Mrs. N. C. Anderson, the Monday Afternoon Bridge club Mrs. B. F. Batchelder, the Jolly Dozen club Mrs. Roy Bris tol. the Bridge Luncheon and Mrs. William Mills, the North Side Five Hundred club. "The Mission Study class of the Broadway M. E. church held a meet ing last evening at the home of Miss Jessie Cruikshank. Topics were given out and discussed by different mem bers, The class organized and elected the following staff of officers Presi dent, Miss Jessie Cruikshank secre tary, Miss Pearle Van Pelt treasurer, Miss Florence Macnamara and di rector of the class, Hugh Miller of the Y. M. C. A. staff. It was moved that the president and secretary choose teams from the members to discuss at the next meeting the question. Re solved, That the home mission and church extension societies have done more for the poor whites of the south, than for the negroes. It was also de cided to call the class the Broadway Mission Study class. The next meet ing will be held with Miss Florence Macnamara of Seventh avenue north, next Monday evening at 7:80. VALUABLE HOME RECIPE Will Break Up Several Cold In a Day and Cure any Curable Cough. "Mix oue-half pound of Coiu-eutrated plue i Ift'-r' r'M •Sy tt .V compound with two ounces of glycerine and a half pint of good whiskey. Shake thoroughly each time and use in doses of a teaspoonful to a tablespoonful every four hours." Smaller doses to children according to age. This formula in (riven out by a noted medical authority. Local drug gists say this mixture will work won ders. They all have these ingredients t» stock or will quickly get them. Any one can mix them. Be sure to get only the genuine Concentrated Pine. Bach half ounce bottie cornea tin-top air-tight In a ease. MRS. ANNA SMITH 889 deLendreele Building COMPLEXION and SCALP SPECIALIST Hair Dressing Shampooing and Coloring Manicuring Honrs: 4 .. 9 to 12 a. m., 1 to 8 p, nj, Phone For Appointments: (pumii.i 1 1 i 1 Call the society editor on either of The Forum's four wires and ask The Forum central for No. 5. STATE WEDDINGS. -f Iff*—— Andrew A. Goulden of Rolla and Ceale Sanker of Fergus Falls, Minn., were married at the latter place at 2 o'clock Saturday afternoon, Rev. S. J. N. Ylvlsaker, officiating. Mr. Goul den is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Windsor Goulden and formerly resided at Fer gus. A very pretty wedding service oc curred Monday at St. Anthony's Cath olic church in Mandan, which joined Joseph Miller and Magdelena Graner as man and wife. Rev. Father Fisher officiated. After the ceremony a sump tuous wedding breakfast was served at the bridegroom's home. At 11 o'clock in the morning the wedding party departed for the bride's home at Fort Rice where a reception was held. The ceremony which solemnized the marriage of Miss Elizabeth Baumgar ten of Winona and Fred Bussman of Douglas was performed Thursday at the home of the bride by Reverend Barneampe of the Episcopal church. The couple wil return this week and immediately begin housekeeping at the home of the bridegroom southwest of Douglas, L. H. Dledrlch of Grafton surprised fr,ends soing to Crookston, Minn., last Tuesday where he was married to Miss Effle Kenner of Brit ton, S. D. The wedding was solemn ized in the Congregational church in that city. The happy couple arrived in Grafton Wednesday evening and have commenced housekeeping in a suite of rooms in the Union block. Mr. Dledrlch Is one of the proprietors of the Grafton bakery and is popular with all those who enjoy his acquain tance. A wedding of Interest will occur In Minneapolis at the home oiF fhe bride s parents on Thursday, Nov. 24, when Miss Elizabeth Bray will become the wife of Reverend Auger, who has had charge of the service and church work through the Tiffany country near New Rockford, for the past several years. Miss Bray has also been a popular resident of that country for several years past and it was there their friendship started which later ripened into love and the last chapter In their romance will soon be closed. A very pretty wedding occurred at the home of Mr. and Mrs, Teeters of Minot Wednesday evening, when the'r daughter, Eva Agnes, was united In marriage to Andrew Francis Satford. The ceremony was read by Rev. T. A. Olsen of the Vincent Methodist Epis copal church, after which a three course dinner was served. The bride i* a stenographer and accomplished in man\ ways, and Is a very aopular young lady of Minot. The bridegroom also is well known as a hustling young business man of the magic city. Friday evening at the Lutheran church occurred the marriage of Ole O. Sandbeck and Miss Lina Ivesdahl, both of Newland township. Rev. J. B. Unseth performed the marriage cere mony in the presence of a large num ber of friends and after the ceremony there was a wedding supper served at the Leifsen restaurant. They have begun housekeeping at the home of the bridegroom in Newland. An event that will be of great in terest to their many friends In the state was the marriage of H. E. Bow man and Louise Bradbury, which oc curred at Stanley on Nov. 16. The ceremony was performed by Reverend phelps. The bride whose former home was at Detroit, Minn., is one of the accomplished teachers of Moun trail county, and her charming per sonality has won her many friends. The bridegroom Is a well known resi dent of that county, where he came seven years ago from Edwardsvllle, 111. They will begin housekeeping at once In their beautiful home which was recently completed, and which is located twenty miles south of Stanley. Rev. Father Schardt, pastor of St. Joseph's Catholic church of Dickinson will have a busy day today, for he will have no Jess than three weddings to officiate at and there will be re ception^ held afterwards. In one In stance there will be a double wedding when a brother and sister will wed a brother and sister. Louis Schmidt and Miss Katie Yaeger will be one of the couples and the other will be An ton Yaeger and Miss Mary Schmidt. The weddings will take place In the church today and the two couples will drive to the home of Carl Schmidt where a reception will be held. The other couple to be married today at the church is Anton Heruf and Miss Amelia Decker, who reside a short distance from Dickinson. There will be a reception held at the home of the bride's parents immediately after the ceremony. -4 Invitations have been' sent out for the marriage of Miss Aletha Black and Lewis K. Van Alstine at Grand Forks, Nov. 24. Miss Black Is the THE BABY-KILLER3. In a recent bulletin Prof. E. F. Ladd of the A. C. said: Hie food department of the United States has published a lift 8t medical preparations, "soothing syrups," which are referred to as "ba by killers." The use of this class of products is certainly to be con demned, as the list as given by the U. S. government chemists in cludes the following preparations: Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothing Syrup (morphine sulfate). Children's Comfort (morphine sulfate). Dr. Fehy's Pepsin Anodyne Compound (morphine sulfate). Dr. Fahrney's Teething Syrup (morphine and chloroform). Dr. Fowler's Strawberry and Peppermint Mixture (morphlfle)."' Dr. Grove's Anodyne for Infant^ (morphine and sulfate). Hooper's Anodyne, Infants Brand (morphine and hydrochloride^ Jadway's Elixir for Infants (Codeine). Dr. James Soothing Syrup (heroin). tf" Koepp's Baby's Friend (morphine sulfate^ Dr. Miller's Anodyne for Babies (moprhine sulfate and chlorah)F* drate). Dr. Moffet's Teethina, Teething Powders (powdered opium). •*.' Victor Infant Relief (chloroform and cannabis indic-a). Readers, what do you think of a list like this? Are you using them, feeding the little ones opium, morphine, chloral hydrate at|d like products In order to stupify and hot help their sufferingt' •X At the Hotels L. A. Stearns of Velva la registered at the Gardner hotel. Henry Larson of Gardner Is regis tered at the Elliott hotel. F. E. Willson of Bathgate Is regis tered at the Metropole hotel. A. Salisbury of Wimbledon Is reg istered at the Prescott hotel. J. C. Holkestad of Abercromble Is registered at the Webster hotel, Fred Lillicop of Sheldon is in the city looking after business matters. Jra, Brown' H- B- John Tookey of Jamestown are in the city. Among the visitors 10 the city from Perley are J. Walters and Theodore Aasin. E. E. Huber and I. A. Enpenson are residents from McClusky who are in Fargo. Carlo Jorgenson of Bismarck was an arrival in Fargo thlsm ornlng from the capital city. G. W. Casey of Staples is among the visitors in Fargo from the Minnesota railroad town. E. M. Atleberry is among the Mai dents of Willlston who arrived In the city this morning. Mr, and Mrs. A. F. Leffert of Grover are in the city and registered at a local hostelry. F. C. Mynch of Pembina is another visitor in the city from the extreme northern part of the state. M. Robe, John Sinner and A. Rev, J. S. Kingston united two pop ular young people of Courtenay in the bonds of matrimony, the contracting parties being Miss Margaret Isely, a daughter of Jacob Isely, and Harry W. Hooper. The ceremony was performed at the home of the bride's father and only a few of the most Intimate friends were present on the joyous occasion. They left for Smithburg, the home of Mr. Hooper, where the newly married couple expect to wmke their future home. At the farm home of Mr. and Mrs. Gottlieb Scherbenske twenty miles east of Napoleon Sunday morning oc curred one of the most prominent weddings of the season when their daughter. Miss Regino, was married to John J. Baltzer and their daughter. Miss Anna, was married to Jacob Ruff of the eastern part of the county. Mr. and Mrs. Baltzer will make their home at Napoleon for the present, while Mr. and Mrs. Ruff have already settled down for life on Mr. Ruff's fine farm near King. At the Hub cafe at Mohall last Tuseday occurred the wedding of Miss Nancy E. Ostenberg to Frank L. Vance. The ceremony was performed by Rev. W. J. Walker. After the ceremony the wedding party sat down to a delicious supper. The happy couple left for a short honeymoon trip to Medicine Lake, Moat, and other points. At the home of the bride's mother, Mrs. James Campbell in Walhalla, on Wednesday, Nov. 16, Miss Viola Camp bell was married to Harold Hillier, Doctor Collins officiating. After the ceremony and congratulations, dinner was announced and the whole com pany repaired to Alex McGregor's where a sumptuous repast was wait ing. The young people will go to housekeeping on the farm formerly owned by Mrs. Campbell and which Mr. Hillier has purchased. The marriage of Walter C. Wolcott, son of J. E. Wolcott, to Miss Eva Reading of Chicago 111. took place THtl FAEGO FOHXJM AND DAItf REPUBLICAN, TUESDAY NOVEMBER ». 1010. The Secret ol Good Pastry SW and F. Sinner are among the citizens of Css selton who are in Fargo.' Mr. and Mrs. George Diinwm Mrs. William Sorenson ana Charles M. Cooley are among the residents of Grand Forks who are registered at a local hotel. daughter of N. B. Black of The Grand Forks Times and is one of the hand somest girls In Grand Forks as well as a pianist of marked ability. The marriage of Richard H. Hanson of Lakota and Miss Marie Helen Pear son of McVille occurred at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Pearson, Wednesday afternoon In the presence of the immediate rel atives of the contracting parties, Rev. H. O. Jacobson performing the cere mony. Mr. Hanson is now in the em ploy of the Lakota Mercantile' Co. On Wednesday morning, Nov. 16, oc curred a quiet wedding at St. Mar grete's rectory of Mnndan when Miss Helen Gemmett became the bride of Frank Kemmesat. Rev. Father Kauf man officiated. Immediately after the ceremony the contracting parties went to the bride's home where a delight ful breakfast was spread. Only rel atives of the bride and bridegroom were present. Mr. and Mrs. Kemme sat will make their future home at Sweet Briar. Is Hunt's Perfect Baking Powder Flavoring Extracts. Harrie and I Saturday evening, Nov. 12, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Wolcott ot Doug las. The ceremony was performed ly Reverend Graham of Ryder. The wd ding feast was served immediately after the ceremony. The bride is i charming young Chicago girl and the bridegroom is a farmer living seven miles from Douglas. THE GENIUS OF LABOR. By Mary Russell. "No," said a woman in answer to a question froija a- companion, "she is not a genius. fthe is Just a hard worker." I wonder if that Is not a kind of genius? To be able to work in the face of failure and V Qf Minnewaukon are in the city, and ire registered at the Waldorf hotel. Rev. Alex Ksirr of Valley City was among the eftrly arrivals In the diy this morning. discouragement is survey evidence of a power which is lacking in many a maaHSKiovaa of great gifts. I have sometimes thought that to be gifted with the power to do every thing easily i s rather a curse than a blessing. Like money that is inherited, it is not valued by the lucky owner and is frittered away The man or woman who earns money by hard work—whether it be of brawn ol* brain—is more likely to be a little thoughtful about expenditures. He or she learns the value of a penny in a hard school, and it has a cumula tive power, to his or her mind, that the larger sum has to the person born with the proverbial gold spoon. Some one has said that genius is the capacity for taking infinite pains. It is more than that—it is the ability to do over and over a bit of».work which seems to be a failure. The genius draws a picture. It is a failure. He casts it aside and draws something else. The genius of infinite pains makes the same attempt, and if failure is his portion draws It again and yet again until it is good Now the result of that effort may lack the divine touch which W9uld have rewarded the God-given genius it there had been some application, but it is worthy and better work will fol low. The musicians and singers who could be truly great and who fritter away the time in the easy lines of mediocrity are countless. Then there Is the genius for business and man agement—who is content to plod along In the lines of comparative success, but who never reaches the highest within him. He has not the genius for hard work that is part of great success. This idea of the uselessness of being a genius unless at the same time is cultivated a capacity for hard work 1 should be impressed upon children. It I is when the human creature is in the plastic state that it is possible to make greatest impressions upon the brain. Ideals of work should be instilled. Do not be afraid of making a child do too much if you are careful to see that hs eats and sleeps and lives according to correct hygienic ideas. If your son or daughter, or perhaps your pupil, shows a certain ability in some particular line, try to induce that child to study seriously to make some progress in that line. Do not add a dozen other lines for work. Specialize upon the one for which there is the capacity. It may be art or music, It may be business or teaching, it Is perhaps for carpentering or for sewing. Where the interest is there will be the tyest re sults—if a child learns to take inflnlt# pains. If the child has no particular genius or any one thing, but still has a pref erence for one study or one kind of work, specialize with him. Help him to shine at that one chosen thought. Tou may set it down as an axiom that a child must excel In something If he would be happy In school. You may even go farther and say that a man or a woman must do some one thing well If he or she is to be happy. UNNATURAL THINNESS EASILY CORRECTED By Clever Prescription Whieli Csn "Be Filled st Any Drug Store. No Need to Be Thin Now, as Reports Show This Method Effective. »". People who. awe very eravvny ought nut to "be "so. Un to 8C doubtedly they are more subject disease and contagions than the nor mally fleshy. Thinness is usually ac companied by weakness, and weak ness subjects any one to colds, cough®, consumption, pneumonia, etc. It ham been discovered, almost by accident, that tincture cadomene when, com bined in a'prescription with proper ac celerative medicines, becomes one jf the most valuable, effective, and relia ble nutritive or flesh making known to science. It is especially beneficial to men and women between the agea of sixteen and fifty-fi\ 9, who from lack of proper nerve fores and digestion, remain unde/oliiel body limbs, arms and bust. A well rounded symmetrical figure in man or woman indicates health, magnetism, stamina and happiness. Tne reader who wishes to add from ten to forty pounds should not fall to begin with this valuable prescrip tion: First, obtain of any well stocked druggists, three ounces of essence of pepstn and three ounces of syrup of rhubarb in an 8 or. bottle. Then add one ounce compound essence cardiol. Shake and let stand two hours. Then add one ounce tincture cadomene com pound (not cardamom). Shake well and take one teaspoonful before each meal, one after each meal. Drink plenty of water between meals and when retiring. Keep up this treatment reg u a y a n o a e a i n y o o n e three pounds will be o added to the weight each week and the general wiu aiso tmis?** yj hiStC. *?. /|p. v it rff" 'f- ijyi s^Sia'" Only the Best Stocs, i'rices Orrine No. 1 Is the secret remedy Orrine No. 2 is for those willing to take the treatment. Either form costs $1. Write for free booklet "How to Cure Drunkenness." The Orrine Co.. 482 Orrine Building, Washington, D. C. Sold by leading druggists, and in this city by Fout & Forterfleld, 61 Broad way. ^1 .4 Reasonable. Spccial Attention w Out-of-Town Orders. It is just a different name for a fad. If the fad be useful so much the bet ter. Honest praise and honest criticism, Vslus of Ammonia. A bottle of household ammonia will be a great help in every kitchen. A teaspoonful or two of ammonia in the water in which you rinse dish towels and dishcloths will keep them clean and wholesome. If you rub a dingy carpet with a cloth moistened with ammonia, it will look brighter. Dip the hair brushes up and down in tepid water to which a tablespoonful of ammonia has been added to cleanse them properly. A few drops of ammonia in greasy pans will re move the'grease. Ammonia and boil ing water to flush a sink drain pipe will cut any grease that Is clogging the pipe. If you put some ammonia in the boiler in which you are boil ing the white clothes It will make them whiter. GUARANTEED LIQUOR CURE. Drunkenness is a progressive dis ease the moderate drinker is not sat isfied with two or three drinks a day, the craving for more and more be comes irresistible as the disease ad vances the result is Chronic Alcohol ism. The treatment used successfully by thousands right in their own homes ig Orrine. It is sold under a positive guarantee to effect a cure or your money will be refunded. r« To work hard there must be en thusiasm. and there is no enthusiasm •o-„« among children for work which cannot P*ul Pioneer Press: When be done well. Do not allow yourself "oosevelt talked to the school chll to be obsessed with the old idea that 1 dren of Deg Moines the other day what a child digs for is necessarily of -about the usefulness of "useless in most value. It is often what he is formation" ho probably touched on one shown how to dig for that counts. I of the guilding principles of his life. i with the opportunity to work, is the themselves to 'be such students, or basis of enthusiasm, and enthusiam is,students to such purpose, as is the a long step toward the genius of former president. This is not an age "taking pains." The divine spark may [of deep reading, although It is an ero go out for lack of sufficient breeze to of magazines and newspapers such as keep it alight, but the constant work has never been known before, with the of the person with a genius for it willjper cent of illiteracy constantly de brighten into a glow the dullest Are. 1 Delicious with the Thanksgiving din ner. Order it here where it Is made right and sold right, like all Bijou products. Bijou Candy Mart. The Sign of a Square Dealer Sealshipt Oysters—with the delicious tang of the sea—are sold only at our stores. As registered agents of the Seal shipt System we can be abso lutely depended upon to supply pure foods. You can easily identify us by the blue and white enameled Sealshipt sign outside our stores and the blue and white porcelain Sealshipti case within. Thousands of oyster lovers attt BO* buying Sealshipt Oysters. Thousands are enjoying the world's best oysters just as fresh and delicious as if opened and eaten at their native beds, But the universal popularity of Seal shipt Oysters lies not alone in their appetizing quality—their irresistible salty tang. .It lies' as pell in their adsofttig purity. Corner First Avenue and Iltird street North. 1 READINQ MAKETH A FULL MAN." Few men in public life have shown creasing. Preachers, public speakers and teachers, all those who have oc casion to feel the depth of culture of present day Americans, comment on the seemingly, prevalent tendency away from the perusal of thoughts which do more than require the smallest mental effort. There is little of the broad, general mental effort which deepens the convolutions of the brain. Tliis makes the studiousness of Mr. Roosevelt the more noteworthy. Few men on a hunting trip would think of taking Spencer's Faerie Queene or Carlyle's Frederick the Great or the Nibelungenlied, especially if the hunt ing trip were through Africa with hundreds of long pack Journeys. Yet these books, whose very titles are al most forgotten by a majority of news paper readers, were included among half a hundred books along with works by Shelley, Bacon, Keats, Dante and Enrlpides. "Reading maketh a full man," quaintly wfote Bacon, "and If he read little, he need have much cunning to seem to know that he doth not." But the average general conversation of the present, if it reach a stage re moved from the weather, rarely deals with ideas which stimulates a great amount of worthy thought. Yet it is only by a mastery of the ideas the men of the past that a man The man who has th» largest vo cabulary can express his thoughts most exactly. Th©.man who can re view the history of the leading na tions of the world can compare present events with those of other ages and by comparisons draw valuable les sons. All 'round culture in Its most enduring attributes can be obtained only by wide reading. The student to day is the successful man tomorrow. Time spent with books which have en dured is not lost, and the information acquired wil be found useful In tiie most unexpected places. Mi w Even the beds where Sealshipt Oysters are grown are safeguarded. In addition to being constantly (supervised by State and Federal Government the waters of these beds are analyzed regularly by the Lederle Laboratories—the famous food experts. Sea 1 sf1 ipt Oysters Shipped and Sold Under the Protection of the Famous Sealshipt System We Are Registered Sealshipt Agents Clow & Stewart, 15 Eighth Street South Ellefsen Cash Grocery Co.,* Second Av&nue North Meat Department Yerxa-Skinner Store FARGO ICE CREAM AND CIDER CO. REGISTERED STATE AGENTS •|i iiiiyi|iiji|j|^^ THANKSGIVING CUT FLOWERS ^trysanthemums, Carnations, Roses—American Beauties $ Violets, Etc. We are making large cuts from our green house on South Eighth Street SHOTWELL FLC5RAL GO. Established a Quarter ofa Century STORE, COR. BROADWAY & FRONT ST., FARGO, N. D. of of the present Is to attain unto his greatest mental development. Because there were no hobble skirts or flying ma chines in the days of Addison and Steele is no indication that the best effort of the intellect of the men of that day is not beneficial and help ful today. l" f3 fu ^!Y*r .?*i X'S v i i 5 w All Coif S. SCHfNK IS TAKEN TO COURT Wheeling, W. Va., Nov. 22. Mrs. Loura Farnsworth Schenk, the wife of the millionaire pork packer, John O. Schenk, whom she is accused of at* tempting to poison was taken into court today closely guarded by deputy sheriffs, to plead to the indictment found against her last Friday by a special grand Jury. Her attorneys sa|d in court that they would file special pleas next Wednesday afternoon. Prosecuting Attorney Hand Is n gave notice that if the indictment is su« ttined he would ask the trial to be listed for Dec. 19. Ball will not be considered until the special pleas are filed. It Is proposed that all the concealed weapons and their bearers be seat to the Panama canal to fortify it. THIS WILL STOP YOUR COUGH IN A HURRY. A •«we 92 by Making This Casgh Syrup st Koine. This recipe makes a pint of better fcough syrup than you could buy iready-made for $2.50. A few doses 'usually conquer the most obstinate 'cough—stops even whooping cough (quickly. Simple as it is, no better: remedy can be had at any price. Mix one pint of granulated sugar' with pint of warm water, and stir! for 2 minutes. Put 2% ouncer of Plnex (fifty cents' worth) in a pint bottle then add the Sugar Syrup. It has a pleasant taste and lasts a fam ily a long time. Take a teaspoonful'. every one, two or three hours. Tou can feel this take hold of a fcough in a way that means business. Has a good tonic effect, braces up the appetite and is sllKhtly laxative, too, whi'-h is helpful. A 'i k i #i| t" Sealshipt Oysters are just plump, solid, delicious morsels of oyster meat—no water—hence no waste. When you pay less you get less. Ask for our new booklet containing recipes for delicious oyster dishes unknown inland. handy remedy for hoarseness, bronchitis, asthma and all ithroat and hxng troubles. The effect of pln* on the membraneSj lis well known. Plnex is the most val-| uable concentrated compound of Nor-s wegian white pine extract, and is rich In guiaicol and all the natural healing pine elements. Other preparations will not work In this formula. This Pinex and Sugar Syrup recips has attained great popularity through out thf X'nited States and Canada. It} has often been imitated, though never» successfully. i A guarantee of absolute satisfaction^ or money promptly refunded. goes] with this recipe. Your druggist haw iPinex or will get it for you. If not,' [send to the Pinex Co., Ft. Wayne, Ind^ a .ijcJi, FARGO, N. D. K,.