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frv -V s-: /-p. & Mh .J*-*' s§ /ft A mmm fer-- (P'rts Skin of All Hairs, Try it, Free Wonderful New Preparation? Unlike Anything Ever Known Before. V \Wr 2- »?*_« k & W $ flairs "TlMse Hairs WIS Be Gone In 3 Minutest" I to wnnt every man nnd woman who wants got rid of Huperfluons bair, anywhere on the body, to sop tin extraordinary resultH of nty new Eler-tro-ln, tlie luost remarkable preparation. Yon have never used anything like It before, nnd yon will never use any thing else when uuce you've tried It. I'liUky other preparations, Rone. left Klec-tro-la and forever id beauty enhanced a hundred-fold. going to prove it to iotisfied. you, trial Yr. Coutant does not advocate the aie of drug* or electricity. He relies Chiefly upon cooperating with Nature la bringing about a speedy and effectu sl.cn re of morbid aural conditions. Re markable cures are reported, many of tftem being in the cases of deafness tfeat bad existed for about 20 to 40 years. With the description given In bli newly published book, the learned djfcto provides a long series of letters, written by per^ns wh had been given Bp as hopeless, and who were speedily cured °t home without loss of time and without inconvenience by Dr. Oootant's Batnral home method. Anyone who Is Interested can write •to a dozen or a hundred of the persons Sffco, not long ago, were victims of deafness or head-noises (or both) and :who are now delighted to proclaim themselves as marvellously benefited tr, completely cured. Dr. Coutant Is not one of the irre sponsible quacks, of which there It such a large number, but is a reput able. responsible, licentiate, practising physician with a third of a century's active experience. The doctor believes there are many W10 ar« troubled with deafness, etc., w. 10 might be permanently freed from their Inability to hear and from tin nitus (noises) if they would do as oth ers have successfully done, merely fol leb'ing the advice given. frhe book, which any reader can ob tain from the author, Dr. George BL O+atant, 269 D. Station B, New Yoric, N, Y., has been declared by many to be worth its weight In gold. One needs only to write for It and the treatise *iu promptly come in a plain wrapper. A rtult* do not satfe/jp. tot Aik your dniggict WIT. J. N absolutely destroys the life of the hair- root x. Moreover. Elee-tro-la la safe, absolutely. No reddening of the skin. No Irritation. Tn thrr* minutes nil superfluous lialrs are The skin, no matter how tender, Is refreshed, soft and beautiful. Heavy growths and light growths vanish. Any woman can now free her arms, neek, fj»ee «nl bust of all d'\vny or heavy hairs ramher and send you liberal trial package of this new Elec tro-la, If you will Klmply send me your name and address on the coupon below, 'with a ii-eont stamp to help pay cost of mailing. The full-size package of Klee-tro In is $1.00. 1 will send you the $1.00 paek- age now, if yon prefer, on receipt and refund your money of price, if Burton, 5105 you are not TREE TRCATM PINT B458 Fill iu yii:r name and :t•! 11-• -4 on dot tPd lines below and send It to me. Anna State Nt., Chicago, enelos- ing a two-eent stamp to help cover mailing, and 1 will Bead a free you at onto package ©X the remarkable new Klec-tro-la. HEAD NOISES New Book OD New Method— How to Recover Without Drugs or Electric Devices Hearing Message of Hope and Joy to All ifilicied Persons fThere Is hope of a well-based kind tM^ilcb should bring joy and ultimate contentment to multitudes of persons who have been troubled for years with deafness or head-noises. jtr. Contact, an able specialist, has 4folved a newly perfected method for treating cases where the bearing is not perfect or where the sufferer la harass ed by ringing, roaring, buzzing or other disagreeable noises ID the head. It ap pears that about 95 out of every hun dred eases are from causes amenable to proper treatment. Nil DELLS W FINISH UP A COURT ACTION St. Paul, -IS.—Justice of the Peace Johnson, acting in the role of cupid yesterday converted a garnishee suit into a prospective marriage. Some time ago A, Kirstein came to St. Paul from Burl el sh, N. D., got a job as baker with the St. Paul Bread Co., and began boarding with Mrs. Margaret Schmitt, a widow. Kirsteln proved such a nice baker that he won the heart of his landlady, with the result that Oct. 14 last iUrstein took out a marriage license, naming Mrs. Schmitt as his bride. Unfortunately, they quarreled be fore they reached the parson, the mar riage was called off, and Kirstein went to board elsewhere, Mrs. Schmitt stood pat until she learned that Kirstein was becoming enamored of another woman. Then she decided that if she could not have him for a husband she at least woud have what was coming to her for having boarded him. Mrs. Schmitt began suit against Kirstein for a $72 board bill and gar nisheed his wages. It looked like the venpeance of a woman scorned, but when the former lovers came under the influence of "Cupid" Johnson, the quarrel was patched up. Mrs. Schmitt agreed to dismiss her suit for board money and Kirstein agreed that his marriage to Mrs. Schmitt will be cele brated May 1. They will use the marriage license Kirstein secured before the quarrel. WAS AfilSIED CLAIMED THAT A88YRIAN ACT ED IN DUAL ROLE AT CROOK 8TON 8ATURDAY. Grahfl Forks, N. D., Feb. ll.—John Moren, a Syrian, will have to answer to the charge of stealing three fancy silk kimonas when be comes up for trial in Crookston. Moren was arrested In Grand Forks Saturday night on advices from the Minnesota city. Patrolman Dahl made the arrest as the Syrian was about to board a train. An inspection of the man's suit cases revealed the Btolen garments, which were taken from Thomas Noah, the Syrian merchant in Crookston. Deputy Sheriff Kelly of Crookston came to Grand Forks Sunday and took Moren home with him. Moren had been in Crookston sev eral days, supposedly representing the Catholic church of Syria. Some time during Saturday the foreigner is al leged to have visited the store of the Syrian merchant in Crookston, where ho Induced the proprietor to Indorse a draft for $35 and at the same time secured $8 in cash for the church fund and is alleged to have taken the three fancy silk kimonas. Liater in the day Moren telephoned the Crookston merchant from Grand Forks, saying that he was in Fisher and that he would return to Crooks ton on a later train Saturday night. Noah became suspicious at the man's actions and notified the Crooks ton police to arrest him. The Crooks ton authorities got in touch with the Grand Forks police Immediately and the Syrian's arrest was ortly a matter of a few minutes. Moren swore that he was innocent when taken into custody. NORTH DAKOTA I FARMERS' IN8TITUTE I "M 1^1 I Courtenay—Feb. II. DIB NOT GET WIFE your it will cure mm i y 'in j» IT ADVERTISING Minneapolis, Journal: The Journal in its Issue of Monday, Fete. 5, printed a dispatch under date of Mandan, N. D., which stated that "William F. An derson of that place advertised for a wife In a New York paper, and that in consequence he was on Saturday, Feb. 8, united in marriage with a New York woman, who had come from the east to meet him. The Journal is now assured by Mr. Anderson that the item furnished by its correspond ent was false and does a great in justice to all the persons concerned. There was a wedding, but the bride is an accomplished Mandan woman whom Mr. Anderson has known for several years. The Journal herewith retracts the statements of its corres pondent by whom it was misled. I TIMS TESTED REMEDY. S MADE FBOM A PHYSICIAN'S PHJESCEIFTION tSr' Not a Quack Remedy guaranty «fmonmf r*fun£*4 tf not, you!rt nothing out. TRY 6088 our free bookit-u "Medical Advi e On KhciHmttUot"*—1i! he Vua'tit a postcard request to as will bring it. COMPART, Sin MBl "«W] DOG ATE MASTER'S BODY WHILE IN CABIN Aberdeen, S. D., FSb. It,—When an officer forced open the door ot the shack occupied by Ben Bur roughs, a pioneer homesteader, three miles from Bosmer, in this county, he found the body of Bur roughs nearly devoured by a dog, which was shut in the house with the dead man. Not having seen Burroughs nor a smoke coming from his lonely hut for several days, neighbors suspected some thing was wrong and notified the officials and an investigation was made. Burroughs, who was 70 years old, came to this state in 1884, but never made any associ ates. Among his effects found were a number ot. bonds. 10 MEET AT EiES *V-| Grand Forks, N. D., Feb. 13.—Red river and Red L«ake river interests will be the subject discussed by mayors of the cities located on those two streams at a conference which will bo held in Grand Forks March 5 being called by Mayor M. F. Murphy of Grand Forks. Already he has received a response from one mayor and the fact that so much interest has been aroused in this proposition lately makes it appear cer tain that the gathering will be a large one, as the several mayors have been invited to bring other interested per sons with them. The mayors of the Tied river valley addressed include those of Wahpeton. Breckenridge, Moorhead, Fargo, Dray n, Pembina, St. Vincent, Oslo. Fisher, Crookston, Thief Blver Falls and Red Lake Falls. The step Is taken in view of the expressed wish of Congressman H. Helgesen, who has fathered a Red river survey measure, that some ac tion be taken which will proper'y show the sentiment of this section as bearing upon the river question. Mayor M. F. Murphy's letter to the several mayors follows: "A telegram has been received from Hon. H. T. Helgesen, member of congress from this state, saying that he has succeeded in getting a favor able report from the government on having a general survey made of the Red and Red Lake rivers for the pur pose of deciding if the government can feasibly and with reasonable ex penditure, build locks and dams that will provide a stage of water that will make navigation possible and furnish water to both rivers. Congressman Helgesen suggests that something be done to show the sentiment of this lo cality in favor of having the woTk done, that the government may know that the people are interested. "I have decided to call a meeting to be held in the commercial club rooms in this city at 2 p. m., on March 5, next, and to invite to that meeting the mayors of the cities located on both rivers and to ask them to bring with the many others who may be sufficiently interested to attend the meeting. May I have your co-opera tion." SOT TOOK OWN UK? rohed into zme!" tit.* A '"•W v/ w V LIFE AT RILLA BODY OF OSCAR CARLSON OF MINNEAPOLIS FOUND IN A VACANT BARN. Rolla, N. D., Feb. 18.—Oscar Carlton, son of Edward Carlson of Minneapolis, shot himself through the heart in a vacant barn two miles from Rolla. His body was found Saturday night and is on the way to Minneapolis. No cause ia known for his act. THE 37ABGO FORUM "AND DAILY BEPUBLIOAJT, TUESDAY EVENING rf'* '|f 'f government 0" -O VALLEY MAYORS 14 PILES CURED IN 6 TO DAY8 Tour druggist win rerund money if PAZO OINTMENT fails to cure any rase of Itching, Blind, Bleeding or Protruding Piles in 6 to 14 days. fOo. Bonnie Pier News. Earl, N. D., Feb. 2.—To The Forum: Mrs. R- J. McArthur and E. W. French went to Sidn^s', Mont., one day last week. They report the Yellowstone river In a very dangerous way. They were taking 4n loads of flax and neither will care to try the experiment of crossing on the ic© in a like condi tion again. Chinook winds m&k# one think spring will soon be here.' Miss Lila Curtis and friend, from Spring Creek vicinity were visiting on Bennie Pier one night recently. Mies Curtis is teaching school in Squaw Gap Bcheolhouse. John Lake purchased the herd of cattle belonging to Scott Gore. The consideration was $40,000. The ranch men are busy rounding them up. Quite a number of cattle men are giv ing up ranching and will go to farming long with the rest. Pete Toline is now nicely domiciled i his shack on the Berfriie Pier, his 1 Ltch string is out ard he invites all i is old friends to call and help to pass way the time with him.- He Is going 5 farm this year. Clarence Hopkins and Roy ilitten re going to build a corral for any tray cattle found roaming at large iay or night, as they suffered a big ass last year by stock. E. W. French will fence and farm an ther quarter section thia year. He as been busy getting out posts for fence this winter. Farmers are busy south an^ west of is threshing these balmy days. Locators for the new railroad re port that the surveyors will be in this neighborhood in the near future. MJ EiiHE If i here is anything we would like it is a railroad, and we' will do anything short murder to get it. It certainly would be a paying proposition, as this is the Inest land this side of the Red river /alley. It is reported there will be double (he amount of land seeded this year s any previous year- There are a number of gas and steam rigs on hand v/aitinir for spring to come so they can eg in to turn the sod, Cor B. P. i^ V' •'W*- v wsy* .- fa r^« "Vv ,*%v v" y. AGAINST ZTTHO FARMER CLAIMS ALLEGED MUR MINER STOPPED AT WW PLACE FOLLOWING CRIME. Feiieenden, N. D„ Feb. 18.—New evidence which the officials of Wells county claim to have uncovered may have an important bearing oh the murder of John Kutman, for which Bruno Zytko has been bound over to the district court- This new bit of evidence comes from a farmer residing south of Sykeston, near which place the murder occurred, and who says that Zytko came to his home the "night after the murder, sleeping there, and continuing south ward the following morning. Zytko and Kutman left Sykeston to sether, and the fact that Kutman's dead body was found between Sykes ton and the place where Zytko spent the night is deemed to be very im portant evidence The murder #ial Will take plkce in July. Fell Down Stairs. Aberdeen, s. D., Feb. II.—Miss Gladys Cason, an Aberdeen young woman, was going down stairs In a public building in the dark, when she mistook a landing in the stairway for the bottom of the stairs, and fell the remainder of the way, striking on a cement floor. She sustained serious but not fatal injuries, and was uncon scious for several hour®, TORS EAST DIED iiiii mum Bismarck, N. D., Feb. 13.—While sitting at the dinner table Sunday at Huff, Morton county, Miss Clara Mills, aged 18, was suddenly stricken with heart failure and died almost instantly. She was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Chris Mills of Llvona and was well and popularly known in this city, where she frequently visited her uncle, Matt Clooten. Her education was finished in the Bismarck schools and while here she was very popular. She had been in excellent lfealth, and was out for a drive across the river, Sunday, when she was strick en. The body will be brought to this city and the funeral will take place from the residence of Matt Clooten Wednesday. The exact hour and future arrangements will be an nounced later. Cayuga News. Cayuga, N- D.. Feb. 11.—To The Fo rum: The Misses Mabel Jamieson and Ruth Whippes of Wahpeton were visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Dad a the first of the week. H#A. Fleming was transacting bus iness in Lidgerwod one day last week. Farmers are now testing their seed corn and from all reports it does not show up very well, amd it appears that good corn for seed will be at a premium this spring. Floyd and Gordon Evans have re turned to their home in Lucky Lake, Cianada, after a several weeks' visit in this neighborhood. George W. McGlnnis and Mrs. Pearl Waters of Aberdeen, S- IV, are visit ing Mr. and Mrs. Ed Sturdevant. Miss Lena Waldowski of Geneseo is at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Thomas for a few days' visit. Dr. Young of Hankinson was called to the Kempf home twice last week owing to the serious illness of Fern Kempf. School has been closed for a week owing to sickness in the community, and to make sure that any contagious diseases were not spread further. Mrs. Earl Larose died at her home three miles south of Cayuga on Sat urday, Feb. 10, of pneumonia- She had been sick one week, and leaves a hus band and two children who deeply mourn- her death. The family has the sincere sympathy of the entire com munity. Cor. C. Sold Property. Mi not, Feb. 13.—Deputy Doherty ar rested John HOje, a farmer living south of Ryder, on the charge of selling mort gaged property, consisting of some cat- V -i 4 i 1 TaK* One.,:. Pain Pill, &cn— TaH« it E*ay. -a Per Ncuur&iglm, nothing it bett«r thuan Dr. Miles' Anti-Pa in Pills Used by &ousands for a generation Those who have suffered from neuralgic pains need not be told how necessary it is to secure re lief. The easiest way out of neurabfia is to use Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain Pills. They" have re lieved sufferers for so many years that they have become a household necessity. '1 have taken Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain Pills for five year* and they are the only thing that does me any good. They have relieved neuralgia in my head hi fifteen minutes. I h&va also taken them for rhetimatlera, head ache, pata# in breast, toothache, earache and paints in the bovrels and limbs. I have found nothing to equal them and they are all tkat Is claimed for them.'* J, W. SKL'CB, Rltte Springs, Mo. At all druggists—23 doses 26 oents. Never sold in bulk. i MILES MEDICAL CO., Elkhart, Ind. attiw •Hill I lll'lllMMIIIIIIIMli tie, a plow and harneera. The com plainant is F. B. Becker, the Des Lacs merchant, Hoje has been In severe financial straits. lie was given a hearing by Judge Murray and bound over under $100. Penn Newrs. Penc, N. D, Feb. 10.—To The Fo rum: Ernie Ryan of Dry Lake attend ed to business in Devils Lake last Wednesday, returning Thursday. Miss Mary Ryan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jo Ryan, came down for a visit last week. Albert Hacding, one of the most prosperous farmers of this vicinity, passed away last Tuesday. Lewis Schoonover was seen lUk t®wn last week. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Kline who hrv been staying down at Devils Lake for the last month returned home last Wednesday. Born, to Mr. and Mrs- Ernest Klin^ at the general hospital at Devils Lftkc on Thursday, Jan. 25. Wm. Pasow and sons Fred and fcd dte left Wednesday for St. Louis, Mo., where the boya will undergo median treatment for some time. Mr. Pfts sow expects to return home again in about ten days. cor. P. WILL (dMEIE BRIDGE BI SPRING Harvey, Feb. 18.—Louis Bolduc & Co., bridge contractor* of Minneapolis, have begun work on the Sheyenne river bridge at A. Quthrie & Co.. steam shovel camp north of Manfred, and expect to have this bridge com pleted early in the spring so as to eliminate any possibflny of holding up the steel. They have shipped in a 75-foot pile driver from their Hannaford work, and at present have a crew at work driving the piles fo? the foundation of the frame trestle which will'be 400 feet long and seventy feet above the river bed, that is to span the Sheyenne at this point. A framing crew is ex pected to begin work as soon as the pile driving has advanced far enough. In connection with the piledTivlng, an unusual accident occurred when Rob Broms, the tolman was hit by a piece of timber from one of the follower^, and his leg broken Just above the ankle. He was attended by Manfred physicians and later sent .to his home in Minneapolis. For a sprain you will. find Cham berlain's Liniment excellent. It dllays the pain, removes the soreness, and soon restores the parts to a healthy condition. 26 and 60 cent bettlee for sale by all dealers. K KILLED ENGINEER Devils Lake, Feb. 13.—AM the result of a vicious prank, C. O. Richmond, one of the most popular engineers running out of Devils Lake, had narrow escape from death, while at the throttle In a cab yesterday. A rock was hurled into the cab at York, striking the engineer on the head. He was rendered unconscious and the train was pulled on a siding and was held two hours and twenty minutes until he recovered, after which he hauled the freight into Devils Lake. He is now reported little the worse for the accident. ELGIN, N. D. IS k Elgin, N. D., Feb. 18.—Elgin's steely growth has just attracted to the place the only store of a small competing town three miles distant on the Mil waukee road. Heartatein & Pocbopin, until recently located at Keiser, have had their building moved to £lgin' and will occupy it with a new stock of goods. The building, making the third gen eral store, is 34x60 feet, two stories high, and was moved on sleds. It was a novel sight to see it hauled into town. Local parties had the contract and overcame successfully many ob stacles due to the cold weather and the crossing of two railroads. With three general stores, a large drugstore and two dealing exclusively in hardware and furniture, Elgin is one of the best trading points along the Bismarck-Mott branch of the Northern Pacific. Mey Loss Her Foot. Kentnan, N. D., Feb. 18.—Whtlfc re turning on Mohali to her home near Tolley, Mttfy Fuchs had the misfor tune to have one of her fSet badly frozen. On reaching her home the Ionian applied local treatment to the frozen member and while doing so accidentally scratched the inflamed part with her finger nails, and as a result blood poisoning has set in and it is now thought that amputation will be necessary to^ Bave the young woman's life. She is "at present under the care of a Tolley physician and everything possible is being done to prevent the spreading 4f the Wood poisoning. '1 Want Johrison Again. Dickinson, N. D., Feb. 13.—The peo ple of Dickinson are so well pleased with the administration of R. H. John son as mayor, that they are asking him to allow the use of his name tor a second term. A large delegation of business men waited on Cashier John son of the First National bank of this city recently apd he finally con sented to qualify if elected. The timet for filing will close in & week" and the place of i% is not believed that there will be any other candidate in the field. 8* D. Builders to .Mest Aberdeen, 8. D., Feb. 13.~J0ha tj Deets, state immigration commission er, spent yesterday in the city, con ferring with members of the Aberdeen Commercial club regarding the pro gramme for the meeting of the state builders in Aberdeen on March ?0-21. While oniy a tentative programme has yet been outlined, the arrangements so far point to a very busy two days.*It is planned to have four "sectional" meetings each forenoon of the conven tion, at which the real estate men, the bankers, and their business interests wiU hold g|parat£ meetings, the afternoons a general meeting will be held, ^.t .the meeting of the com mercial club yesterday, committees were appointed on programme, hall, in vitations, reception, refreshments, mu sic and finance. Ask Your Doctor A fid why not? Yet some people act Pure^Bred Js -. i k e n s I sI'll"*'*™* i.fc iJ il y'i as it this. Have a family doctor, consult him frequently. If we did not believe doctors endorsed Ayer's Cherry Pectoral for coughs and colds, we would not. offer ft to you, Foivl a 'nor.se hide or cattle hides and we will tan it into a nl- mft robe for you. We guarantee that the robes we tan will stay soft and not get hard in the coldest weather. Our robe tanning is guaranteed wind proof and will also shed water and is moth proof. We also make coats out of hides sent to'us for tanning and we tan them so they are light in weight and a horse hide coat or cattle hide coat, made by us, will not weigh over 11 pounds. We also tan cattle hides into oak tanned harness leather and raw hide lace leather so if you use any leather fOr repairing your harness With It will pay you to send us a hide and let us tan it Into leather for you, and you can save money by having hides tanned. Bend for our free price list and shipping tags ana we will explain to you, how you can save money by dealing direct with us. We have been in business here since 1894 and have une of the largest custom tanners in the whole country. tr AUG. MILLER & SON CROOKSTON, Proprietors of The Crookston Tannery, MINNESOTA. Fout& Porterf ield U I S S 61 Broadway Targo, N. D. If V "'"XP" a medicine could take a doctor 1 The best medicine in the world cannot do Ay, o0.. J.C. Ay." —r——— ,.^4. Invitations will be extended to commercial bodies in tho state, to all newspaper men, Teal estate dealers, bankers, atid to prominent cftisene generally, and many residents outside the state are invited. ^*1 w J? s' -f' "Y V f'* ^"SSs- ?. jr stiirnvti 'XCNANGtn COMPANY1 fas** S ft We Give Rooster®, Hens, Mated Flocks and Eggs for Hatching from America's Best Breeders of Plymouth Rocks, Leghorns, Wyandotte*, Rhode Island Reds, Brahmas, Minorcas, Hamburg#, Langshans and Orpingtons* This will start you In tho fancy chicken business. You can choose your favorite breed. This is not a contest but one of the famous offers of the Webb Publishing Company, St. Paul, Minn., publishers of Poultry Herald, who have ready given away over $100,000.00 wort of presents^ including 39 Shet land Ponies and other pure-bred live stock, to advertise our papers. Any banker will tell you that this company is absolutely reliable. If you are not interested in chickens, let your boy or girl write us for particulars. Just say: "Tell me how to get some of those chickens*" POULTRY HERALD, 306 Webb Building, St. PAUL, MINN. if-** North Dakota I' Dairymen's Comrentioii Mandan, February 1S-16 a Trophies for Best Butter Exhibits 4 -*Hi I witlj TftfetoastifW sterling stiptr pthAtr-9M *v" u cktr vrilt) i TMatoaitftfitl steylint silttr pticktrvM n u y n e i o w n 9 a v a e y N o e n a i i •.tu^dta by tne biortnern PiU^fic mt^ttvarded by the Northern Pacific R&uuay to the exhibitor scoring al Re-thvay 10 the exkibUor soaring highest for dairy butler r^ highest for creamery butter to the txhtbitor scoring al Re-thvay 10 the exkibUor sooting i C.Everv Dairyman and those interested in Dairying in North Dakota should attend this meeting. Much to be learned by comparing notes and seeing what others are doing—many of the leading dairymen of the country will be there. Buy your Tickets tila th* e Korthern Pacific Railway 9 3. E. JOHNSON, Telephone 72 v y V' Y Y* V $ v/ y V* it.V #5- A*- k/J .-4 v s v V IM— .. .. 1 V y A A.