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AT STfli Grand Forks, N. D., Bee. 6.—North Dakota was well represented at the International Stock show at Chicago last week, according to the Rev. James Austin of Hannah, one of thei leading stock raisers of the state, who, stopped in Grand Forks last night en, route home from the show. Among those present from this state were the following: Professor Sheppard, dean of animal industry at •the A. C. Professor Richards, liis as sistant W. W. Brown of Amenia, a well known breeder of Shorthorn cat tle Donald Campbell of Hannaford, widely known as a raiser of draft horses U. L. Burdick of Williston, ex lieutenant governor of the state and, an enthusiast in the stock business John and Frank Wild of Milton, Frank, Kanford of Valley City, the latter at leader in the raising of Aberdeen-An gus cattle Andrew Cline, foreman rf the Lilac Hedge Stock farm of this city. Honor for Dakota. U. L. Burdicek was made a member, if the board of directors of the Am erican Pcreheron association, which embraces men prominent in the rais ing of heavy draft horses of this class, all over the United States. This is copsidered not only a distinctive hon or for Mr. Burdick, but for the stato ns well, and is the first time that. North Dakota has been represented in tlu directorate. Rev. Mr. Austin took to Chicago a car load of Shorthorns, raised at his stock farm near Hannah, and received top prices for the same. H© brought home, three head of Shropshire sheep for his flock of some liOO, which he now has! on the farm. Other North Dakotans. who made purchases at the stocl show with an idea, of bettering their, stock were Frank Sanford of Valley, City, wht) purchased an Aberdeen-An gus bull of the famous blackbird strain, for which he paid $350. A calf from this strain was sold at the stock, show for $2,005 to a Junction City, Mo., breeder. North Dakota visitors, at the stock show were pleased |n the, fact that M. McGregor of Brandon, won the championship again with a 2-year-old Poll-Angus steer. This, animal was fed on alfalfa, chopped, barley and oats and corn was not on the bill of fare given it to fit it for the show. This is the second time that Mr. McGregor has won tho champion ship in this class. Plenty of Amusement. Rev. Mr. Austin states that there was, plenty of amusement afforded at the! exi»osition, and that the $1,000,000 horse para.de in the big arena, six horse and tandem teams of prize A FOND MOTHER WRITES: "I CANNOT PRAISE N& 4^ In J' "V Cat arrh Causes Cough. Cough is always dependent upon a cause. The cause is generally ca tarrhal congestion of the bronchial tubes. Picture and Pim# Cifi ULUSTRATED Panama and the Canal f£ OCTAVO 't a beauties, exhibition of polo playing and other features added to the enter tainment. It is estimated that there* were over 50,000 people at the colise um. The show closes Saturday and is pronounced by all who witnessed it by. far the most elaborate in a long seriest of successes carried out by this, th© greatest stock show in America. SEEK LOST SON. Parents Offer Reward for information Concerning 16-Year-Old Boy. Balta, N. D., Dec. 6. Edmund Scheetz, 16 years old, who resided with his parents near Balta, left home on Nov. IS and has been seen nor heard from since and the anxious par ents have offered a reward of $25 for information leading to his where abouts. The young man is of German-Rus sian nationality, has black hair and weighs about 145 pounds, and when last seen wore a gray suit and cap and had a telcscope grip containing another suit of clothing. Although a thorough search was made, for him by sending out several teams shortly after he had left home nothing could be found to indicate which way he had gone or what his destination could have been. M'VILLE WORKING FOR CHANGE IN TRAIN McVilJe, X. I)., Dec. ,*jrLlfm5 aS! s SScMci Keels' P«ttihcTat 'libtr.c v*-* X. i l\ A NEGLECTED COUGH—TRIED MANY REMEDIES. Mrs. Amber Norris, R. R. 1, Ashley, Ohio, writes: "I will endeavor to write you a few lines in regard to your good medicine Peruna 1 am proud to say that 1 am positive Peruna cured our little bov aged two years, of a cough which stayed with him all winter. Tried'all kinds of medicftae, without relief. We got a bottle of Peruna and he ceased coughit ig immediately. "I 4 annot praise it enough, and i Ask Yo ur Druggist for Free Peruna Lucky Day Almanac for 1914, fMIliA imIthe CUM®! 1 RES EHTEE» BY THE tURUM & htf UbLKAis, DEC. 6 A3 EXPLAmED 'See the Great Canal in Picture and Prose Ileikci Mow Yon May liave II Almost Free Cut otit tho above coupon, and present ifc at his oHico with the Cl BeiiMS amount herein set opposite the style selected (which covers the Items of the cost of packing, express from Hie factory, checking, clerk hire and other accessary EXPENSE items), and receive your choice of these books: a A A i s e a u i u i v o u e i s w i e n y W i i s A o a writer of international renown, and is the acknowl AND THE edged standard reference work of the great Canal Zone. rANAT *s a.sPkndid 6.—The proposi tion from Cando, Rolla and other points to get the Great Northern to transfer trains Nos. 9 and 10, now running from St. Paul to Grand Forks, to this line at Fargo meets with a great deal of favor here. With those trains running from Brandon to Far so and with a twin city sleeper the accommodations would be greatly im proved. PINGREE BOY GAINS FAME AS HOG RAISER Pingree, N. D., Dec. (i.—Martin Ver linden, an 18-year-old boy, is gaining fame as a hog raiser. Some pigs born April 25, weighed 260 pounds Nov. 15, which is regarded as good weight for pigs that are only sx and two-thirds months old. The Verlindens are Bel gians and they are going in for diversified farming. The boy bad his pigs entered in the state contest under the auspices of the Better Farming movement. PERUNA ENOUGH." J: 4-i-K i 4 s*1 i i V i y 4 nf 1, k nr. 5 i -ft A A 1 i •t $ wjh advise Peruna at hand for children or adults, for I believe it will cure a srood many diseases where doctor's medicine fails." every mother to keeto Peruna in Tablet Form. For somo people Peruna in tablet form is more convenient and deteir able than in the fluid form.—Advt. k©H |This Rew look For Every feeader I S^LlM^aiiiiiiirr^apini large book of almost 500 pages, 9x12 inches in size printed from, new type, large and clear, on special paper bound in tropical red vellum cloth stamPec' 'n gold* with inlaid color panel contains 4 EDITION 'T101*6 than 600 magnificent illustrations, including beau tiful pages reproduced from water color studies in col i orings that far surpass any work of a similar character. Call and see this beautiful book that would sell for $4 under usual AmoaetV conditions, but which is presented to our readers for SIX of *£a the above Certificates of consecutive dates, and only the Sent by Mail, Poetage Paid, for $1.59 and 6 Certificate# Regular octavo size text matter practically the samo ume bound in blue vellum cloth: contains only 100 photo graphic reproductions, and the color plates are 1 caj omitted. This Ixiok would sell at $2 under usual candi- AiuauiiJok tions, but is presented to our readers for SIX of tho MQjt $ EDITION above Certificates of consecutive dates and only the J&oCe $! Sect: by Mall, Postage Paid, for &? Cents and 6 Certificates .= Vgr!|l]s! as tho S4 vol- OSNABROCK MAN IS CANDIDATE FOR CONGRESS Osnabroc'k, N. D., Dec. 6.—John S. Gogin has a long announcement for llis candidacy for the democratic nomination for congress as an op ponent of Congressman Helgesen, who is also from this county. Mr. Gogin announces that when he returned to farming nine years ago after a short experience in the mercantile business he found conditions so changed that he started an investigation of the causes and this led to his forming certain convictions which he be lieves should fit him for representing the farmers of North Dakota in the lower branch of congress. Mr. Gogin is an Irishman and has the strength of his convictions. He plans an active campaign of the district and believes this is a democratic year. FARMERS' CUBS ABE VERY POPULAR La Moure, N. D., Dec. 6.—The farm ers' club movement has struck La Moure county hard and the repre sentative of the Better Farming move ment has organized three more with in the past week. The farmers are greatly interested. The organizations include farmers, their wives, sons, and daughters and the programmes are to be so varied there will be something of interest to all. In most cases two meetings each month will be held. TRUANCY LAW IS BEING ENFORCED Minto, N. D., Dec. 6-—The truancy law was invoked against two young boys who would leave home in the mornings as if going to school and play hookey all day. They weTe ar rested and brought before Judge Mc Glinch, who read the passages of thei law relating to truancy, lectured the youngsters and on their promises o£ diligence suspended sentences. The law relating to compulsory attend-, ance may also be invoked on two par-, ents whose children are being kept out of school. A number of arrests ofl this nature have been recently made* over the state and lines imposed on* parents. In one instance the fatheij was sent to jail for twenty days. LANGDON EXPECTED NEW G. N. DEPOT Langdon, N. D.( Dec. 6.—There is a gTeat deal of disappointment over the failure of the Great Northern to con struct a depot here. The present1 building has been in use since the roadl entered I^angdon and is a small, un sanitary place for patrons of the road. For the past two years a' new buildiag has been promised and the people are now getting discouraged over the prospects of securing one. DDNN COUNTY TO VOTE ONAGRICULTURAL SCHOOL Manning, N. D., Dec* 6.—The mem bers of the Dunn county board of commissioners are out with a state ment that they have made no promis es regarding the location of the pro posed agricultural high school. A rumor gained currency that they fav ored Halliday and this was being used, among the voters of their sections to fhe detriment of tho measure. The selection of tho site will be deferred until after the voters decided they want to vote a bond issue for the pur pose. Unless defeated through some) local jealousies, it js expected the plan will be favored by the voters. BRADDOCK NEEDS COMMERCIAL CLUB Braddock, N, D., Dec. 6.—An effort is being made here to organize a commercial club. Braddock especial ly needs to be incorporated, better lire protection is necessary, better roads leading into the town, a town hall, a street lighting system and other things. The business men appear quite enthusiastic over the plan. WILLISTON MAN ACCUSED AS FIREBUG Williston, N. D„ Dec. 6—Fire Mar shal A. H. liunge today caused the ar rest here of Joseph Buller, charged with getting fir a to his pluce of busi ness. Three times the past year, it is said, Buller'a place jjas beeft attacked by lire, and investigations of Marshal Runge culminated In today's arrest. This is the first prosecution under the direction of the fire marshal sincei the office was created. Builer has maintained that the fires were started by an "fcnemy. SCHOOLCHILDREN TO BE EXAMINED Grafton, N. D., Dec. 6.—In accord ance with chapter .266, article 15, sec tion 236, laws of 1911, and" by order of the board of education, the city superintendent is arranging for a sys tem of inspection of school chil dren to detect non-contagious physi cal defects. Grafton has had a sys tem of unprofessional mechanical in spection for the past two years. This has been carried oh by the teachers, and has done a great deal of good by revealing a serious condition in a large number of cases. But because-it has been unprofessional it has not been very effective in causing parents to undertake the correction of these de fects. The present plan is to carry on the inspection with the aid of the profes sional men of the community. The physicians and dentists have very un selfishly consented to give their time and skill free of charge for this pur pose. The Inspection is under the management of the public schools, and will be carried on in the school in a, room fitted up for this purpose. It is thought that some parents may have a choice as 19 which doctor and THE FARGO FORUM AND DAILY REPUBLICAN, SATURDAY EVENING, DECEMBER 6 1913. ENDS DYSPEPSIA, INDIGESTION. GAS "PAPE'S DIAPEPSIN" CURES SICK, SOUR STOMACHS IN FIVE MIN UTES—TIME IT! "Really does" put iad stomachs in order—"really does" overcome Indi gestion, dyspepsia, gas, heartburn and sourness in five minutes—that—just that—makes Pape's Dlapepsln the largest selling stomach regulator In the world. If what you eat ferments into stubborn lumps, you belch gas and i4 eructate sour, undigested food and add' head is dizzy and aches breath foul tongue coated your insides fill ed with bile and indigestible waste, remember the moment "Pape's Dla pepsln" cornea, in contact with the stomach all such distress vanishes. It's truly astonishing—almost marvel ous, and the joy is its liarmlessness. A large fifty-cent case of Pape's Dlapepsln will give you a hundred dollars' worth of satisfaction or your druggist hands you your money back. It's worth its weight in gold to men and women who can't get their stom achs regulated. It belongs in your home—should always be kept handy in case of a sick, sour, upset stomach during the day or at night. It's the* quickest, surest and most harmless stomach doctor in the world.—Advt. which dentist shall examine their children. With a view to giving an opportunity for this choice, cards will be sent to the parents on which they may write the names of the fipctor and dentist they prefer. LUTHERANS PLAN SPRING MEETING Gninfc Forks, N. D.f Dec. 6.—Plans for the annual meeting of the United Lutheran Young People's societies of the Grand Forks and Park River dis tricts were discussed at a meeting of a number of the members of the pro gramme committee of the organization held here this week. As all the members of the commit/ tee were not present no definite plans were made, and the time of the meet ing was not set, alth6ugh it will be some time# during May or June, 1914, in tlfls city. Those present at the meeting were Rev. H. J. Glenn of Grafton and Rev. Martin Hegland, Walter Nelson, J. Sanders and Miss Lida Abrahamsen of this city. Another meeting will be held in the near future, at which the time of the meeting will be definitely'settled and other plans made. The meeting last year was held at Hatton, and was an Immense success. One of the features was the singing of the big district chorus. This will be repeated at the meeting next spring. HEATON NEWS. Heaton, N. D., Dec. 5.—To The For um: Mr. and Mrs. Prosper St., Jasque welcomed a young son to their, home this morning. All doing well. Miss Rebecca Falk returned on Tuesday from visiting her mother and sisters in Minneapolis. A. Kv, Blauer, who took a carload of hogs tpi •&t. Paul, returned on Wed nesday, having disposed of them at a satisfactory price. R. J. Lyness, who lives eight miles northwest, reports a crop of 1,200 bushels of potatoes, half of which he raised on two acres of land. John C. Reiswig, who lives seven, miles southwest, has just completed a good well on his farm, which is 257 feet deep. The water comes within fourteen feet of the surface. Wilmer L. Young and Miss Marie, Rypka drove to Fessenden on Wed nesday and were united in marriage* by County Judge Jansonious. A re-, ception was given them at the homei of the bride in the evening. The hap-, py pair have many friends who extend congratulations and best wishes fon their future welfare. Mr. Young hasi a god quarter section of land about a mile and a half southwest. They are both industrious and deserve success^ The new town well that has been, completed by Rudolph Prang and Jer ry Sweeney is ready for the pumpi which is expected today. Albert Thorbinson returned last Saturday from his visit in Minnesota* and went to Fessenden, where he ac cepted a position in the store of T. L% Quarve. John Folz left yesterday with a, team of horses on the train for Min-, nesota, having retired from farming. Rev. John Butler, who closed his evangelistic efforts here anJ at the Lloyd schoolhouse last Sunday, left on Monday for his home at Dublin, Ind. Meetings in the Congregational church here are being continued b1 the pastor. 4? *-«, j,*- -h 1 "J 'i "iL, w&zMs j**-- I a 1 "~i5y-, irr* i tS. *r i 7 The. picture ithis week is of the fine stone house on the John R, Hobbs farm 511 West Antelope township, sev eral miles northeast from hero. It war. built of native stone that abound oni tiie most productive land, after which, they are gathered off: This house and! the many "basement barns" (hat have, hen and aro being built, illustrate howi "stony ground" can be profitably util-, ized, where there js a disposition toi expend latent energy. Such houses are. cool-In summer and warm in win ter, and are safer from fires and wind, stors. Mr. Hobbs and family retired from active farming gome years ago and took up their residence in Oberon,, and have enjoyed the fruits of thein early toil, while comparatively young They have also traveled some in the, west, and visited their childhood home in Ontario. These are the privileges, enjoyed by many enterprising North] Dakota farmers. The Woman's Christian Temperance union was entertained by Mrs. C. M. Brace yesterday. The subject of, Mothers' Duties and Privileges was discussed from various standpoints and, if tho same are put into active practice, the future of Heaton social-, ogically is assured, Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Holderman are to entertain a number of "recently, and prospectively weds" at their home, this evening. Charles Hedrich, who is employed! by the Heaton Lumber "Co., has rented! the cottage east of the lumber yards^ ind will occupy it as soon as his fam-i ily arrives from Des Moines, la. —A pile remedy that is entirely dif-( ferent frbm anything else, used both externally and internally, acting on the blood as well as the disease, at remedy without a superior. It is Mer itol Pile' Remedy, made and guaran teed by (he American Drug and Fresa Association. Central Drug Store, 66 Broadway, & "JSe, PARIS NEWS LETTER Paris, Nov. 6—-America has started a new current of civilization in the world, according to Guglielmo Ferrecro, the Roman historian.'. Professor Fer rero, In a lecture before the Societe des Conferences Etrangeres in Paris, con trasted America and Europe and de clared that now standards of Judgment must. te formed Jf Europe is to under stand America at its true value "We are accustomed," said he, "to regard things solely in terms of qual ity. "We look upon the riches of Ameri ca, for Instance, with a kind of dis dain. They are often regarded in Europe in the same light as th© riches of a barbarous people which, to acquire them, has forsaken man's superior spiritual activities. It is not necessary to spend much time in* America to sea that Americans aie very far from be«s ing devoted solely to the pursuit ot wealth. "I have also heard it said that Amer icans are without taste for art that their cities are hideous. They are pic tured as paying large prices for any thing that is antique or passes as such, without distinguishing the beautiful and the authentic from the mediocre and the false. It is unjust to say that the American is indifferent to beauty. Moreover, who would dare affirm that the progress of the arts, letters and sciences is at this moment the principal pre-occupation of the old world? Lis ten to what is said about us. We hear nothing but talk of perfecting economic equipment, the exploitation of iron and coal mines, industrial development, and how to increase trade. If all this is American, then Europe must be under going Americanization at an amazing ly rapid pace." M. Ferrero sees in this new spirit, •which has developed since the dis covery of America, an immense his torical movement which threatens to overthrow the very foundations of the present civilization. It is founded on the idea of progress, which, born at the end of the seventeenth or the be ginning of the eighteenth century, now dominates our civilization, "The idea of this progress is as vague and indefinite in its meaning," said M. Ferrero, "as it is popular and powerful in action. But it is a strange phenomena that just in this century of so-called progress every one seems to be complaining of the decadence of things. Are we progress ing or are we not? Can it be that this progress- for which we sacrifice our repose, our tranquillity and some times even our lives, is only an illu sion? This is the supreme problem which presented itself to me as the result of all I saw and learnt during my travels in North and South Am erica. "In former times quality was more important than quantity. We have now reversed the world in which our ancestors lived, piling up riches has become our aim. We have won liberty, destroyed almost all the limitations of the past, but we have had in the pro cess to abandon almost all the ideals of artistic, moral or religious perfec tion held in veneration sacrifice quality to quantity. "Thus there are two standards by which we may judge civilization, tho standard of quantity and the stand ard of quality. One is typified by the civilization of America and the other by the past civilization of Europe. Either, judged by the other's stand ard, will appear deficient. You can not reproach a presidential candidate in the United States who is compelled to make half a dozen speeches during the day if his stylo is not so polished nor his phrases so nicely turned as those of Cicero. Nor could you ex pect such gems of oratory from Cicero if he had been called upon to comply with the same demands as are made upon the modern orator." The "painting of sounds, noises and smells" is the latest ambition of the most advanced school of Paris futur ist artists. Sounds, noises and smells, they affirm, "are incorporated in the expressions of lines, volumes and col ors, just as lineg, volumes and colors are incorporated in the architecture of musical work. From the point of view of form there, are sounds, noises and smells which are concave or convex, triangular, ellipsoidal, oblong, conical, spherical, spiralic, etc. From the point of view of color they are ye'low, r.ed, indigo sky-blue and violet In sta tions, factories, garages, hangars and in fact, throughout the whole of the world of sport and mechanics, the sounds are' almost always red- In cafes, restaurants or saloons they are silverish yellow and violet. As for sounds, noises and smells of animals they are yellow and blue of women, green, sky-blue and violet." In order to be of the latest kind of a futurist you must .use plenty of "reds, scream ing reds," and "greens, never enough exploding yellows, saffron, copper and greens yellows, never enough yellows, early morning yellows-" Hector Granet, an obscure scholar living at Viverols, in the Auverne, con ceived the idea of preserving in alco hol the corpse of his dead father. This eccentric act appears to havei supplied the touch which was neces-i sary to transform his obscurity inta( prominencce. M. Granet is now the celebrity of Viverols. It has since "been discovered that his studies are worthy) of some notice and the French gov-, ernment has decorated him with the Academic palms. M. Granet also hasi prepared a glass-roofed coffin similar fx 6X0 N.^' AVENUE to that for his father, which is one day to receive his own body for sim ilar preservation., Dijon, France, Dec. 6v— Dr. Dubard announces the discovery of a method of antisepticizing the hands which is expected to do away with the use of rubber gloves in surgery. His method is to use an antiseptic isolating varnish. After washing his hands with soap and carefully dehy drating them with alcohol, he places them in a mixture of juniper-berry es sence and an alcoholic solution of menthol. The rapid evaporation of this bath leaves an isolating antiseptic varnish. It is asserted that this var nish, submitted to bacteriological tests, is shown to afford the same se curity as gloves, besides allowing com plete freedom of movement. FOnillW WANT ADS CRT HESTJIiTS ii You Will Christmas Tree Lighting Outfits Christmas Tree Lighting Outfits of tiny Electric Lamps, in many different forms and colors, are clean and absolutely safe. No risk of fire, as with candles, and no grease on rugs. May be used year after year for tree, table, porch, lawn and other decorative lighting. In strings of various lengths at various prices. An Electrical Gift is always acceptable. It combines utility with ornament and will bring back pleasant memories of the donor, long after the usual pretty trifle is forgotten. You can make out your Christmas list from a list of Electrical appliances and know every article is appreciated. Union Light, Heat & Power Company mMwmMm There is a remarkable interest in Home Baking and Cooking throughout the land. This is a most encouraging in dication that the battle against impure, improper food is going to be won. The credit for the victory will belong to the women of the country. Home cooking has the backing of science and the approval of fashion. It adds to housekeeping a pride to our food, healthfulness. It is acknowledged by experts, and by the women who know, that the best cooking in the world to-day is with the aid of Royal Baking Powder. The Real Test ©f II CHIROPRACTIC Spinal adjustments as far as the in- dividual is concerned is what they accomplish in that particular case. You cannot know what they will do for you until you try them. Give Chiropractic a Fair Be Well I court your investigation. O. B. SMEBAIf U. S. PRISONERS. Devils Lake Man Charged With Dis posing of Liquor to Indians. Devils L,ake, N. D., Dec. 6.—William Whitefield was arretted by Chief ol Police Timboe, charged with selling liquor to Indians. The chief has the word of three Indians that they bought whisky,from Whitefield. The chief also secured the remains oi three bottles of liquor whicli they bought. .' FOR SALE Wishing to retire from the practice of I aw, I offer my law library of 254 volumes, book shelves of the Macej patent, large safe and office furniture^ for sale, at Casselton, North Dakotai A first class location. Address, SMITH STIMMEL, Casselton, N. D.—Advt. I O A O We Do Not Use Medicine, Surgery or Osteopathy 112-113 deLendrecle Blk. Plione 3039-W Trial. Satisfied. v TELEPHONE 14 V KtlU'