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.it -)X xll "4f '4r N1' ',*: "ft IW Mi ll S$ I. ?/, r-fe"5' 'VsJ' 2 FROZEN BODY Sykeston, N. D.» aJn. '26. While &iving to town a son of Nick Winand, who lives three miles northwest cf here, discovered the body of a man lying in the brush beside the road. On examination the body was found to have been frozen for some time. When the information was given to the officers at this place a number of citizens went to the place and cov ered the body and set a watch to guard it until the coroner from Cathay could arrive. Those who saw the body claim that the man was a stranger In this section and that none df them had ever seen him before...., Who the man was or where he camo from has been puzzling all. His cloth ing was of good quality and the man tras apparently warmy dressed. Some surmise that the man Wandered away from the road on one of the storms which recently swept over this place, and. becoming exhausted, took shelter beneath the trees and there froze to aeaUC|-i \. NORTH DAKOTA FARMERS' INSTITUTE. Surrey—Jan. 21. Berthold—Jan. it TALE OF SHAME TOIO BY WOMAN 'jfrSy- "Aberdeen, S. D., Jan. 26.—Two Mi Quay families here, those of an uncle and a nephew are Involved in an in teresting series of civil lawsuits and one criminal action. The persons in volved are Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Mc Quay, and Mr. and Mrs. O. L. McQuay. J. W. McQuay and O. L. McQuay, uncle and nephew, and proprietors of the McQuay Electric Co. Mrs. O. L. McQuay, aged 30, has $3,500 of her own money invested in the company. About a year ago, Mrs. O. L. Mc Quay separated from her husband and left town. Last week she returned, and the litigation began, Mrs. McQuay being plaintiff or complaining witness in most of the cases. The first case instituted was the arrest of J. W. McQuay, who is 50 years old, on a charge of adultery. He was taken before Judge George W. Crane of the municipal court and re leased under bonds to appear for a hearing on Jan. 29. Mrs. McQuay, his niece at marriage, alleged that in the fall of 1910 she was anxious to recover the amount she had invested in the McQuay Electric Co., but claims that her husband's uncle came to her and made improper sug gestions, and told her that he would see she did not get her money back unless she yielded. Finally, she claims, she submitted to his desires, partly in order to recover her money, and partly because she believed her husband to be untrue to her. The illicit relations between herself and the elder McQuay, she claims, were continued for a peri od of about four months, beginning n September, 1910, when she left her husband and the city, not returning until last week. Upon her return she swore out the complaint against J. W. McQuay, and also started a civil suit to recover the money she claims to have invested in the company. She also instituted a •ult for divorce from her husband. Mrs. J. W. McQuay has also com menced suit for divorce from the elder McQuay, on the ground that he has violated his marriage vows. Losses Exaggerated. Aberdeen, S. D., Jan. 28.—H. W. Solke, formerly agent for the Milwau kee railroad here, but now engaged In business at Isabel, the termnius of the Moreau river branch of the Mil waukee railroad, has written a letter denying many exaggerated reports concerning the alleged suffering of live stock and human beings in the reservation country during the block ade which put the new towns out of communication with the outer world for nearly a month. Mr. Soike states that losses to live stock, if any, were confined to cattle on the ranges, the homesteaders getting through without their live stock suffering. There was sin abundance of fuel, he states, and ample provisions, and at no time were the residents of the affected district Woman Finally Recovers From Nervous Breakdown Impoverished nerves destroy many ... people before their time. Often be tore a sufferer realizes what the trouble is, he is on the verge of a '.''Complete nervous breakdown. It i$ of the utmost importance to keep your nervous system in good con dition, as the nerves are the source of all bodily power. Mrs. Anna rr sT Kounz, an Mechanic St, Pueblo, Colo., says: "For many years I suffered from nervous prostration I was unable to do any house work and doctors failed to help me. Remedies I tried from druggists did not do me a particle of good. A neighbor told my husband about Dr. Miles' Nervine .ftlld he procured a bottle. After the first few doses I showed a marked improvement and after taking two bottles I was entirely cured. I have been perfectly well for years and cannot praise Dr. Miles Nervine too highly." If you are troubled with loss of appetite, poor digestion, weakness, inability to sleep if you are in a general run down condition and unable to bear your part of the daily grind of life, you need some thing to strengthen your nerves. You may not realize what is the mat ter with you, but that is no reason why you should delay treatment t: Dr. Miles* Nervine 8 has proven its value in nervous dis orders for thirty years, and merits a trial, no matter how many other remedies have failed to help you. Sold by all druggists. If first bottle fails to benefit your money Is raturnod. mji^es MEDICAL CO., Elkhart, Ind. A V-4, 'iV "•ywnyw"!1 .. NEWS OF THE NORTHWEST. -i? a J? '.V* *j ifi.. mm. in danger of Buffering from cold or hunger. NEWS NOTE* FROM THE STATE CAPITOL. Superintendents Met Her*. Bismarck, X- p., Jan. 26.—Among the heads of charitable and penal in stitutions meeting hero with the state board of control w&s J. W. Brown of the reform school at Mandan, Warden ttellst'rbm of the penitentiary, W. M. Hotchkiss and M. D. Williams of the asylum at Jamestown, D. K. Bangs of the school of deaf at Devils Lake, A. R.. T. Wylie of the institute of feeble minded at Grafton and B. P- Chappel of the blind asylum at Bathgate. Plans for a more economical admini stration frere liberally discuise3. rV To Press Meet. Among the rtewgpaper men at the capitol who Jeft last night-,, for the editorial meeting at Fargo .were W. O. Taylor, commissioner of Insurance John ..Andrews, deputy secretary of state W. P. Thurston, deputy land commissioner And Mg/. GJ. #."* Mc Pherson of The Tribune. Banks Consolidate. The state bank examiners' depart ment has been notified that the Mc Gregor State bank, up in Williams county, has overtaken the affairs of the State bank of McGregbr, and from now on the town will have but one bank, with T. D, McClintock, presi dent and T. E. McClintock, cashier. Meet at St. Louis. Dr. P. P. Claxton, national commis sioner of education has written State Superintendent Taylor that he has called a meeting at St. Louis to be held Feb. 26, of all the state superin tendents and commissioners of educa tion, when plans for closer co-opera tion in gathering educational statistics will be discussed. This meeting will he held just prior to a meeting of department of superintendents of the National Educational association which will be held in St, Louis three days. Mr. Taylor contemplates attending, and says there will probably be about a dozen county superintendents over the state that will also attend. About Feb. 1 the state department will is sue a letter giving the route and the rates of. transportation given by the railroads. -iv-rA^to Tag* Automobile licenses were issued by the secretary of state today to the following: 119—W. D. Henry, Wahpeton. 120—Leander H. Briggs, Hazelton 121—H. C. Stege, Minot. 122—H. C. H. Stege, Mi not. 123—O. S. Buck. Eckman. 124—John Ebentier, Binford. 125—Dr. M. D. Westley, Coopers town. 126—J. E. Vernon. Sanborn. 127—R. E. Weible, Fargo. 128—C. A- Hall, Cooperstown. Notary Commissions. The secretary of state issued no tary commissions today to Loren "E. Austin of Beach, Laura Schneeberger of Fargo, E. A. Wendt of Wales and Adam Zeissler of Mercer. Alert Publishing Co. The Alert Publishing Co. at James town has organized with $25,000 capi tal stock and the incorporators are W. R. Kellogg, E. V- Quimby, Jr., of Jamestown and Anna M, Quimby of Chicago. Board Meet* Today. The board of university and school' lands met this afternoon In the office of Land Commissioner Macdonald and considered a number of school and city bonds that have been subMitted to the board. Only On* "BROMO QUININE." That is LAXATIVE BROMO QUI NINE. Look for the signature ofE. W. GROVE. Used the World over to Cure a Cold in One Day. 25c- JUDGE POLLOCK WAS AFHitlE if In the supreme court, state of North Dakota, October, 1911, term. Oscar Cummings, respondent, vs. George Duncan, appellant. Section 7082, R. C. 1905, which pro* vldes "that a judgment when docketed shall be a lien on all the real property, except the homestead, in the county where the same Is so docketed of i every person against whom such judg- s i ment shall be rendered, which he may have at the time of the docketing thereof in the county in which such real property is situated," etc,, con strued, and Held, that the docketing of a judg ment creates no lien on the mere equitable estate or interest of the judgment debtor in real property. (Syllabus by the court). Appeal from district court, Steele county, Pollock, J. From an order sustaining a demur rer to the answer, defendant appeals. Affirmed. Buttz & Sinness, for appellant W. J. Courtnay, for respondent Opinion by Fisk, POLITICIANS ARE ACM Valley City, N. D., Jan. 26.—Political announcements are being made here with astonishing frequency and several candidates are already out for office. In some instances two or more have announced their intention of trying for the same place on the ticket. Co.. Com. J. F. Jaberg today announced his candidacy for county treasurer against Thomas Collins, and Judge I. J. Moe has come out in opposition to Clerk of Court Olsby who seeks re election, In the city election there has been tout one announcement for mayor, that of W. J. Curran, but it is expected that Mayor Platou will soon announce himself for re-election. Also there is a faction opposed to Cur ran on the ground that he refuses to declare his attitude regarding the strict enforcement of the prohibition law and it is not unlikely that a can didate will be nameC wUb th[« as his claims for election. A"' irV v i TTTE ffATJGO FffRTnr A'STi DAtttf KfcrirtiM]*, RESUME OF THE CAHBMY CASE Mcgtyta, J*. Dv,«Tan. *fc-*a?he second murder trial tn Billings county, the Carberry case, has Just been brought to a 6lose, and there IS & feeling that the ends of Justice have been fully met. The defendant was ably defended by Attorney De Neyer. It's doubtful if a more able defense could have been made. This It not al6ne the opinion of the writer but of all who attended the trial. The prosecution was conducted by two young men, local men. State's Attorney Gallagher and W. F. Bur nett of Dickinson. This was Mr. Gal lagher's first murder case, and from the evidence adduced, it was plain to any one who attended the trial that the case had been well worked up the evidence well gathered and plainly and logically presented to the Jury. Nothing appeared to have been left un done. Aside frorh the two alleged con fessions made to Minnie Harold and Chummy Thomas, all the evidence was purely circumstantial, but this cir cumstantial evidence was placed to the Jury In a clear and well connected manner. The majority of the wit nesses from Marmarth were persons of excellent standing and made good impressions- The evidence of Dis patcher Wiltrout was most Important his finding of a comb, belonging to Carberry along side of the revolver where it had been partly hidden. The defense did not try to refute this testimony. The pistol shot which passed through the empty sleeve of Corcoran, which had been fired so close that it burned the cloth. This coat had been admitted as an exhibit, and was used with telling effect by the state when arguing the case to the Jury, showing that Carberry must have been on top of Corcoran, choking him, when he, Carberry, received the shot which wounded him. The finger and thumb marks of a left hand on Cor coran's throat, and it was proven, that Glass, who the defendant tried to throw the murder on, had no thumb on his left hand. In reviewing the evidence to the Jury, neither Gallagher, nor Burnett talked at the Jury, they talked to the Jury. They talked of the evidence and the evidence alone. Neither did these men talk to the "gallery." They ad dressed the Jury as men, not as dogs, or unreasoning animals, or as deaf men. It is not believed that the state's case could have been better handled by any within or without the state. During this trial Billings county, or the residents thereof, made two im portant discoveries, viz: That it had a county attorney and also a sheriff. BITTER CONTESI WILL BE FEATURE Mandan, N. D., Jan. 28,—Dairy and creamery butter contests are to be held in connection with the state Dairy men's convention, Mandan, Feb. 15 and 16. Silver trophies for the highest scoring sample of each class, and cash premium funds to be prorated among those who do not win the grand tro phies, have been provided. The Northern Pacific Railway Co. offers tlie trophies, and the dairy machinery, supply and commission houses have donated the cash for the premium funds. A Ave pound jar is the required package of dairy butter, and a twenty pound tub that from creameries. Butter shoud be sent express prepaid, so it will reach Sec. R. F. Flint, Man den, not later than Feb. 12. At the close of the convention the butter will be sold and the proceeds added to the premium fund of its particular class. One doliar fee for membership in the association will be deducted when making settlement with con testants. One hundred dollars has been placed in the original creamery but ter fund, and $50 on the dairy. To the latter will be added an additional sum If there are fifty or more entries. All makers of butter In the state are invited to enter the contest, but IHE HAIR SIGN OF AGE EASY WAY TO PRESERVE NAT URAL COLOR OF THE HAIR AMD MAKE IT GROW. A 'harmless remedy, made from com mon garden sage, quickly restores gray hair to natural color. The care of the hair, to prevent it from losing Its color and lustre, Is just as important aB to care for teeth to keep them from dis coloring. Why spend money for cos metics and creams to improve the com plexion, and yet neglect your hair, when gray hair Is even more conspicu ous and suggestive of age than wrinkles or a poor complexion? »Of the two, It is easier to preserve the natural color and beauty of the hair than it is to have a good complexion. All that is necessary Is the occasion al use of Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Hair Remedy, a preparation of com mon garden Sage and Sulphur, com bined with other valuable remedies for dry, harsh, faded hair, dandruff, itch ing scalp and falling hair, After a few applications of this slfnple, harm less remedy, your hair will gradually be restored to Its natural color, in a short time the dandruff will be re moved, and your hair will no longer come out but will start to grow: as Nature Intended it should. Don't neglect your hair, for It goes further than anything else to make or mar your good looks. You can buy this remedy at any drug store for fifty cents a bottle, and your drug gist will give your money back if you are not satisfied after using. Pur chase a bottle today. You will never regret it when you realize the differ ence it will make in your appearance. Special agents, Fout ft iPorterfieW, fl Broadwa*. It k4tv. 4 Consumption. We sintc none but facta, an« sincere In whut we assert. If oinm-lves a (Muted with Tuberculosis, we should do precisely what we ask others to dv take Eeicttian's Alterative promptly and faithfully. Tin* reason we should do this and warrant we hare for anting all Consumptives -to take it, $tttith Mapleten NeHAfc,. Mapleton, N. D., Jan. 23.—To The Forum: Services were conducted by Rev. Mr. Gurner of Addison Sunday in school district J^o. 27. Quite a few from this looality at tended the Tri-State Grain'Growers' convention last week. Mrs. J. Dobrenz spent last week at her daughter's, Urt. F. Beaton, in Fargo. T. Coffey left last Saturday after noon to atend the K. C. installation of members at Bismarck. On his way home he will stop off and visit his sister, Mrs. Clefand of Jamestown. H. Miller's family visited Sunday at J. Dobrenz's. Miss Rose Matthys, who has befen at tending the convept In Fargo, return ed home after taklng her flret com munion. Cor. S. M. tt&Eti$S GiWlN IN SASKATCHEWAN Swift Current, Sask., Jan. 26.— George Gray, a young homesteader, spent two days and a half driving a load of wheat Into town with a yoke of oxen, only to find that every eleva tor was full and that he could not sell his grain. For two days he wait ed here, wanting to dispose of his load and take back fuel and grocer ies. At last, In desperation, he sold his wrheat, a good grade of No. 2 northern, for 45 cents a bushel. On the same day his wheat would have sold in Minneapolis for $1.04%. It is to remedy such conditions as are told of in the foregoing dispatch that the railroads ha^ve made a spe cial rate on wheat, oats, flax and bar ley to Duluth. Canadian grain-may be shipped to Duluth where there is plenty of space in the terminal elevators, and no con gestion in the railroad yards, such as exists at Fort William and Port Ar thur. The reduced "rates on wheat and oats will go into effect Thursday, They will have the same rate that is ported from here. The flax and bar ley rates went into effect today. They are not on the same basis as the Fort William rates, but are a re* duction over those which were for merly in effect. PR08PECTS VERY BRIGHT. v 'i"v •1 A' i is TO V i VIMPAY Honest Advice to Consumptives there exists n vast amount of *?I ns to pofcsibUiiy of curing that we *, 3*1 EVENING, JANUARY nave folloWs"01^* cures, one of which SupQuehanna Ave., Phila., Tn. (Jentlemeu: For two years I was afflict ed with beumrrhbges or the lungs, the number totaled nearly one hundred. Our family phyBk-iaa advised another climate, as to remain wotity! probably be fatal how ever. 1 remained and iu February of 1902, I was taken with it severe nttaek of pneu monia When 1 recovered Kuffielently to walk about the house I left with a frightful' hacking" eoufch, which no medi cine I had, taken could alleviate. I was again advised to go to another part of the country. It was at thin time. March. 1902, t.hut I learned of Eckman's Alterative. In a short time my cough was gone and I was pronounced 'well' or 'enred.' Since that time have had two slight attacks of pneumonia and I have resorted to no other medicine to effect a cure. "I am at present. In excellent health and feel that as long as I enn obtain Eckman's Alterative, 1 have no fear of Consumption. I cannot speak too blgljly for the good It has done." (Signed) Eckman's HOWARD L. KLOTZ. Alterative is effective In Bron chitis. Asthma, Hay Fever: Throat and Lung Troubles, and in upbuilding the system. Does not contain poisons, opiates or habit-forming drugs. For sale by the Meredith Drng Co., and other leading druggists. Ask for booklet of cured cases nnd write to Eckman Laboratory, Phila delphia, Pa., for additional evidence. be sure and write your name and ad dress on the package before sending, as a means of Identification. Prof. G. L. Martin of the agricul tural college, and O. A. Storvlck, fed eral butter expert, will be the judges. WHSSliM OF DEATH MYSTERY Bismarck ^Tribune: Tho T#bune has received an anonymous communi cation from Ashley giving the account of the mysterious death of A. J. Nel son of that town. Nelson was about 80 years of age and for the past year a county charge. "When Judge Allen was at Ashley last fall he Instructed the county commissioners to send the man to some poor house, but the let ter says Nelson did not want to go and that his case wag neglected. A short time ago he was found dead, so the story goes, near the house where he lived alone. Two strange marks were found on his face and it looked as though he had been gtruck by some dull Instrument. According to the story he had evidently been dragged from the house and he was found with his shirt sleeves rolled up and was lying flat on his back with his arms outstretched. It is also said that he was buried without a cor oner's inquest being held. Owing to the fact that the letter was not signed by the party who writes the communi cation, The Tribune refrains from publishing the account of Mr. Nelson's death. All dogs must be in -the hands of the comhiittee by Tuesdaj' Jan. 80, or before 9i 30 o^clock Wednesday morn ing, when the show will open. WARNING FilOD W. C. TAYLOR Bismarck, N. D., Jan. 2#.^—Insurance Commissioner Taylor issued the fol lowing note of warning yesterday: "The department has received sev eral inquiries regarding The German Registry Co of St. Ixuis, Mo- This company purports to write health and accident Insurance and is offering a 'special $5,000 contract at $10 a year for a limited time.' In addition to the policy, each subscriber Is offered a 'handsome seal grain wallet/ and a German silver identification label in the form of a key bearing his registry number, and offering on the reverse side a reward of $1 for the prompt re turn of the keys when lost. The re ward Is paid by the company—If you will take their word for it. "Now, we want to say that this com pany is not licensed in North Dakota, and has never applied for admittance to the state. It is a 100 to one shot that the concern is a fake of the cheapest sort. I can find no mention of it in Best's Insurance Reports, from which fact it is fair to infer that no such company has ever been organized or chartered under the laws of Missouri or any other state. People who are foolish enough to send $10 to this concern will likely receive a cheap leather wallet, an ordinary key tag and an insurance policy that is worth less than the paper on which it is printed. It is perfectly safe to give these unauthorized insurance fakes a wide berth. Legitimate concerns do not operate in direct violation of law. The German Registry Co., does." CHOKED TO DEATH. Martin, N. D., Jan. 26.—Wm. Hembletoh, coroner of Sheridan county, was called over the phone by parties at Martin who were anxious to hold an inquest over the remains of Jakle Kofg, claim ing that the boy died of diph theria unattended by a doctor. In- 1 quiring of Dr. McEssy* the coroner found that the boy's tonsils had been removed several weeks ago. Two days later his father put him to hauling ice the lad caught cold the Inflamed tonsils became Infected and swelling, strangled the unfortunate little fellow. Some of the neighbors, know ing nothing of the operation and fearing a contagious disease, for bid the parents burying the body until the coroner had Investigated the cause of death. Upon finding the true condition of affairs, the coroner bade the folks bury the remains. The Kofgs live on a farm several miles northeast of Martin. $- The Danger of L« Grippe Is its fatal tendency to pneumonia, To cure your la grippe coughs take Foley'* Honey and Tar Compound. R. E. Fish er, Washington, Kas., says: "I was troubled .with a severe attack of la grippe that threatened pneumonia. A friend advised Foley's Honey and Tar Compound and I got relief after taking the first few doses. I took three bottles and my la grippe was cured." Get the genuine, in the yellow package. For sale by all druggists. LORD THffiY A Jamestown, N. D., Jan. 2I^~-The mains of Lord Edmon Thursby are being held at the undertaking rooms of Eddy-Procter Co., awaiting ar rangements for the funeral. iKxrd Thursby is said to have been jnffffrrwr i offered from Canadian points to Fori i William. The grain, however, must be shipped in bond and will be ex- i k. v Indications Are That Bench Show ir Grand Forks Will Be a Winner. Grand Forks, N, D-, Jan. 26.—Tha the Grand Forks fourth annual bencl, show will be a winner is promised by the promoters. While the entries were rather slow in coming in a good num ber and classy lot of canines are now registered for the exhibition. The exhibition room In, the base ment of the Empire building is being remodeled, lights are being put in and everything is being gotten in readiness for the big event and th« entertainment of the dogs. Th« benches to be used wlil be much the same as last year and will be installed the latter part of this week. While the entries from Winnipeg and Fargo have not been as numerous as was expected, Crookston and tht smaller cities of the vicinity are sending in a good number and th local dog fanciers will have a blue ribbon lot at the show. The Grand Forks show is being conducted this year under the miea of the American Kennel c!ub, which th local association has joined. Hereto 7 I Jf n -V §P2 i i.1 !?, v^' *. s-~ MM« iWiii 4 26, 1912. fore mahy of t,he dog fanciers have neglected to malke entry of their ani mals until the_ day before the opening of the show or until the dogs were taken to the show hall. Under the rules of the A. K. C. the entries must be in and the entry books closed at least seven days before the opening date. S V" .iT'vs SK!,V« Hump tsy ,vij.' '^yfV Although those may dispute aot speak The remedy referred to Is Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. It hap been on the market, for over a quarter of a century and has been popularized on its merits, by one person telling another. The fact that Its strongest supporters are women and eld erly people- the ones moat persistently con stipated makes it certain that the claims regarding it as a permanent cure for con Btlpatlon have not. been exaggerated. It is not violent like cathartic pills, xmsmmmms i Edmon Thursby was a graduate of the naval academy of England, where his mother and sisters now live and where his mother is .said to be at the point of death. Lord Thursby came to North Dakota and in his brief ca reer in Grand Forks and Nelson coun ties is said to have- spent two for as*f i Hie food that's always fresh and delicious. We are work ing day and night toasting it for the millions that demand *f^ iV i'"* A Permanent Cure Fos^ », Ciironic. Constipatejt it who have tried it, yet thousands of others, who from personal experience, assert that there is a permanent cure for chronic con stipation. Some testify they were cured for as little as fifty cents, years ago, and that, the trouble never came back on them, while others admit they took several bot tles before a steady cure was brought about. Grand forks Alio Show The Greatest Exhibition of Motor Gars Ever Held in the State salts or waters, but operates gently, with out griping and without shock to th» system. It contains tonic properties that strengthen the stomach and bowel muscles eo that iu time medicines of all kinds can be dispensed with nnd nature is again solelv relied on. Among the legions who testl'fv to these facta are Mr. Herbert! Tlmm. 404 Idaho St., Oshkosh, Wis., and Caroline Mayard. Chatfield, Minn., snflJ they always have a bottle of it in tli&j house, for it is a reliable laxative for al« the family from Infancy to old age. Anyone wishing to make a trial of thisi remedy before buying it in the regular' way of a druggist at fifty cents or on« dollar a large bottle (family size) can hav»j a sample bottle sent to the home free ofi charge by simply addressing Dr. W. B.: Caldwell 405 Washington St., Montlcello.i 111. Your name and uddresa card will do. r'.: and January 30 To the Farmers of North Dakota 529-530-531 If you have a mortgage on your land drawing a big rate of interest, we can help you to re duce it, or, if you want to buy more land, we can let you have the money to do it IN CLAY COUNTY, MINNESOTA, we can furnish mone?y for farm loans at a rate of interest way down. We have calls for good farms and land. What have VQU IQ offer? C0LUS & KNIGHT it a thirty-second degree Mason and a Shriner and the Masonic fraternity Is interesting itself to see that the departed brothelr is given suitable burial. Deceased was a member of the Grand Forks lodge and the mem bers are being communicated with. Si&s A. oa a Lesdrecie B!df., Fargo, N. Dak. postal] 31 February 1 and 2 Gfand Forks Wants You to Come to. This Show. A Farmer Said The rate you gave me on my farm loan was certainly low and the money was paid promptly. 3^ to Us v.- tunes. He was a popular, clever man who entertained lavishly, who did not know the value of money, and had many friends who enjoyed his hos pitalities to the limit. But weak In body and mind he failed when 37 years of age and was sent to the asylum. J. S. Sinclair, the earl of Caithness, his legal representative and guardian,. is now a resident of Arizona. During his life at the asylum Lord Thursby was always well dressed and immaculately neat. His red beard was worn closely cropped. As one of th® notable patients of the institution he was known to a great many here. ji S,.: iM it.