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In an interview with these gentle men they expressed themselves as being well pleased with the prospects of the slate, and will at once advise their countrymen to come to this .state to locate. They visited imposition and find such splendid displays of grains .nd vegetables and alter several days (!:iving through different parts of the state, they were thoroughly convinced •.hat North Dakota land, if properly Hied, will bring bigger returns to the investor or farmer, than any other Mate in the union. The visitors were also greatly pleas The Missouri Slope Development league will make a big exhibit at the St. Paul land show in December. A committee is today at work in tne exposition building here taking por tions of the county exhibits on dis play at the North Dakota Industrial Exposition and arranging them for display in St. Paul. Announcement is made from St. Paul that the following sections and communities of the American north west will hare special exhibits at the land show to be given in St. Paul in December under the auspices of the Northwest Development league: Yellowstone valley, Bitter Root val ley, Lakes Region of North Dakota, Galletin valley, northern Minnesota, Helena, Mont. Great Falls, Mont. southern Idaho, Spokane valley, north ern Idaho, central Oregon, Flathead district, Red River valley, Judith basin, Wenatchee district, James River valley, the Musselshell district, western Montana, Sun River district, •he DesChutes and Crooked River valleys, the Black Hills district of STUDYING THE NOVEL IN VALLEY CITY NORMAL Of all phases of literature, fiction is undoubtedly the mo3t popular, and for that reason, among others, a care ful study of the novel is included in the literature course at the Valley City normal school. It is safe to saV that novels and short stories have a wider appeal to every class of reader than have all the other literary prod ucts combined. Fiction is generally read primarily 'for amusement, and the fact of its serious value is rarely taken inio account. Yet the influence it wields, particularly over growing minds, is almost incalculable. Man ners, ideals, and character all are profoundly influenced by the stories young people assimilate in their easer search after a broad knowledge of iile. The youthful mind unconscious ly moulds itself upon the characters it lives with and admires in The novel as a prolific source of information has lone been recognised facts of history, biography, science, geography and all other general knowledge are often convoyed mure directly through the channel o!' tic tior than by any.direct :--ans More over, this branch of literature spr.-cs as ar exhaustless handbook of human nature. The proper study of mprkuul is man, and nowhere outside of daily intercourse with humanity itself is this subject so thoroughly investi gated as it is in story and th" play. The aim of the study of fict cn in the state normal school is to point out the qualities that distinguish great and good novels and short stories from the vast horde of cheap and trashy fiction which the press has been pouring forth in unlimited quantities for so many years. Young people will devour imaginative writ ings more eagerly and more habitually then they will read any other, literary fie'd. Teachers will find more prac tical use for the proper type of fiction :*»rtlfc.c«i?ti»rw**S..-:*i COMING TO I S STATE PLAN OF PHILANTHROPISTS IS TO SEND OUT TWENTY-FIVE HEADS OF FAMILIES FIRST AND AFTEFTTHEY HAVE SECURED FARMS AND BUILT HOUSES THEY WILL SEND BACK EAST Dr. Ladislaus Polya, editor of the Herald, and John O'Heggie, of Pitts burg, who had spent a week here as quests of the WesternLand and Colon ization company, left this morning for their home FOR THEIR FAMILIES—EXPECT HUNDREDS WILL COME IN FEW ~YEARS the tsate Industrial state. were astonished to' These people have with the climate of this state as. is in readiness their families will join •••ell as of the hospitality of its inhab-jthem. After a start is made in this itants. manner the people will not only come On the return of Mr. Rubinowitz, from the Pittsburg district but from general manager of the Western Land and Colonization company, located at Pittsburg,, they will at once begin to DEVELOPMENT LEAGUE WILL HAVE BIG EXHIBIT COMMITTEE ALREADY AT WORK SECURING SAMPLE OF PRODUCTS WHICH WILL COMPRISE PORTION OF EXHIBIT—LAND SHOW AT ST. PAUL WILL BE DIFFE RENT FROM ANY OTHER EVER GIVEN—MANY OTHER SECTIONS WILL BE REPRESENTED. organize a large number of eastern men for the purpose of colonizing and next spring they may bring a large number of new settlers to the western prairies. The people these gentlemen intend to bring here are good bright up to dat farmers who will undoubtedly make" goof as many of their country men have done in this state during the -past few years, and they will rank amongst the best farmers in the spent years working in the east and are not satis fied, they want a more solid future, which this country can give them. Dr. olya said the Hungarian soci ety which he represents will first send out twenty-five men with at least ,000 each and locate on lands in a western county of this state. These men will build houses and when all Hungary, and in a few years thous ands of them will make their homes here. South Dakota, and the Missouri Slope Development league. Preparations of these exhibits has been under way for months, while It has required almost a year for the commissioners to collect the Alaska exhibit. These special exhibits will supple ment the displays to be made offi cially by each of the seven states and will greatly assist in the realiza tion of the managers to "bring the American northwest to the prospec tive homeseekers and settlers of the middle west." Different from any other land show the exhibition of western products to be given in St. Paul is one which the commercial clubs and transportation companies of the northwest haVe planned and on which no private in terest stands any chance of making a cent. The large amount of space in the show has been sold at such a small expense that the management is in a position to spend $10,000 ad vertising the enterprise to get people to attend and see the exhibits. in their work than for almost any other kind of literature the great teachers have always taught in parables. A large number of the students attended the .Alice Neilson "Evening in Grand Opera," in the normal audi torium, Monday evening. The concert was one of the finest ever heard in North Dakota, leading features being the singing of Riccardo Martin and the rendition of the popular extette from "Lucia dl Lammermoor." Football prospects at the normal are brighter now than for many a year. Professor Rodewald, the new coach, is an expert at the game, and is making much progress with his squad of 25.. He is enthusiastic in his praise of the material at hand, particularly of the back field he is developing. This week the normal and the Valley City high school teams are playing series of practice games. a f.he dream-world of imagination. When these characters are inherently bad or shallow or distorted, their effect is inevitably pernicious. On the ouier hand, the nobility and aspirations of well portrayed personalities are sure to be reflected in the lives of those who make their acquaintance in ilie pages of great fiction. The normal band and the orchestra are being organized, with a large membership, under the direction of Professor Froysaa. FOREIGN BLUEJACKETS (Continued from paare 1.) the German colony volunteered to support the marines. Admiral Ty has no further details regarding the fighting at Hankow, but understands that the Germans are co-operating in an international land ing corps movement commanded by a Japanese naval captain. The large German crusicr Gneisau will arrive at Hankow tomorrow with vice Ad miral Von Krosick, commander of the German Asiatic squadron. As the german vice admiral has rank super ior to that of an American admiral, it is probable that he will supercede the latter in the chief command of the international naval forces. Ger man torpedo boats are accompanying the Gneisau to Hankow. Tonight the Tyrolean Alpine sing ers gi\p their popular concert at the Presbyterian church. This is the second number of the Lyceum course. Tickets on sale at the door. Both season and single admission. TRY TRIBUNE WANTS ADS. IM NOT A The Chicago Inter-Ocean doesn't anticipate that .Senator Gronna of North Dakota will evey break into fame through the honors he gains as a prophet. After quoting the inter view of Senator Gronna at Duluth— wh:re the flickertail statesman pre dicted the nomination and election of LaFollette—the Inter-Ocean com mented as follows: We fear that the senator from North Dakota is not destined to achieve abiding fame as a political prophet. When they grow bananas out of doorb at Duluth his predictions may come to pass, but hardly before. Of course it may be that the Hon. Robert Marion LaFollette will somo day be president of the United States. All things are possible. He may even be our next president. Again, all things are possible. Of course it may be that the insur gents, Bryanites, 'leveled and sociaP* ists are in the majority in this coun try, and that they can within the n-axt I year get together and agree on some thing besides raising cain -"all the time, and so might elect LaFollette to the presidency. Where the Hon. Asle drifts from the possible into the impossible is when he speaks of Mr. LaFollette as the next Republican president. Whatever greatness fortune may have in store for the Hon. Robert Marion LaFollette, he will never be a Republican president of the United States, for reasons which are appar ent to all men of sober minds, how ever invisible to such apostles of the open mouth as the Hon. Asle J. Gronna. BOOSTER BANQUETAT THE COMMERCIAL CLUB FRIDAY, OCTOBER 20, IS DATE SET FOR GET-TOGETHER MEETING. Members of Organization Desire to Follow Up Good Work 8tarted By the Industrial Exposition. The Commercial club will have a big Booster's banquet next Friday evening in the club rooms at 6 o'clock and every member of the club should make it a point to be present. The Industrial exposition has been the biggest thing for Bismarck in a long while and the city and surrounding country, as well as the entire state, have received a tremendous amount of advertising from it. The Commer cial club is anxious to keep up the good work and to follow up the good already done and the officers hope that every member of the club will ha present at the banquet to make suggestions as to the best manner of proceeding. WENT TO St. PAUL Miss Grace Peck left on No. 8 this afternoon for St. Paul where she will visit with friends. The concert of the Tyrolean Alpine Singers and Yodlers tonight at the Presbyterian church will be the musi cal event of the season. Plenty of room for the audience. Howaver, we are constrained to re mind the prophet of Lakota which is in the state of North Dakota, that there are quite a number of other southeastern states, prior to the open people besides those of North Dakota TWO Alleged "White SlaVers" Held for Trial in NeW York NEW YORK. Oct. 17 Morris and information regarding the activities Lena Cohen are held in $10,000 bail of the Cohens, is a material witness by the United States court on charges against them. The authorities state of operating in'the so called "white I that upward of 200 girls have been slave" traffic. A woman from Hart- sent to different parts of the country ford, Conn., said to have first hand by the Cohens. itemank latht Sfrthmt PLAN EASTERN TRIP FOR MANY EXECUTIVES SPOKANE. Oct: 17—Trustees of the Spokane chamber of commerce unanimously endorsed the Northwest ern Land Products show at St. Paul, December 12 to 23, and. delegated Martin J. Wlesscls, curator of the exposition hall, to assemble and in stall the displays for the state of Washington, and assist Miss Edna C. Cameron of White Salmon, who will have personal charge of the exhibit. The trustees, who met in executive session under the presidency of Ed win T. Coman, also favored the plan to run a special train, carrying the governors of the seven northwestern! states and Alaska anJ exhibits of the resources of the various districts on a missionary trip of three weeks duration through the eastern and in S of the show. and Minnesota who will have some- I r— thing to say about who is going to be president. CAN NOT RAISE FREIGHT RATES (By Associated Press.) WASHINGTON, Oct. 17—All the railroads ere forbidden by the inter state pommerce commission today to cancel rate contracts with other roads when such an action will result in a raise of freight rates. The decision followed the investi gation of the Northern Pacific in crease of eastbound lumber from Or egon and Washington points on the Tacoma Eastern railroads. MORE DEVELOPMENTS IN STEPHENSON CASE by a Mr. Cook, partner of Edward Ilines, that the deal was put through by Robert K. Shields, who went .o Washington just before the Wiscon-! sin legislature met and money from Stephenson. I MILWAUKEE, Wis., Oct. 17.—Al leged evidence that Senator Stephen son secured his election through the expenditure of $100,000 to members of the Wisconsin legislature was giv en this afternoon before the senato rial committee by Thomas Morri3, .. lieutenant governor of Wisconsin. Morris testified 3 had been informed ^A.f secured YOUR DRUGGIST STOPS THAT ITCH If you are suffering from Eczema, Psoriasis or any other kind of skin trouble, drop into my store for in stant relief. I will guarantee you to stop that itch in two seconds. A 25-cent trial bottle will prove it. I have sold other remed^s fori skin troubles, but none that I could recommend more, highly that the well known compound of oil of winter green, Thymol and a few other in gredients that have wrought such wonderful cures all over the country. This compound known as D. D. D. Prescription, will cool and heal the Itching, burning skin as nothing else can. Get. a regular bottle and see— on mv no-pay offer. COVANS DRUG STORE SPECIAL MUSICAL PROGRAM RENDERED ATTENDANCE AT REVIVAL MON DAY WAS LARGEST TO DATE. .. iU A a audience the largest that 0 1 1 ™. 0 ,?-? 1 1 week night, greeted Evangelists N-el son and Wood at the First Baptist church last night. It was music a of the service was given over to congregational singing and special numbers by the choir, the following program being rendered: "A Song of Victory" Gabriel Choir. "Crown Him King of Kings'* DeLoss Smith Choir. "Lead Me Gently Home, Father Thompson Mrs. Schutt. Mrs. Staley, Mr. Healy and Mr. Parsons. "All Hail, Immanuei' Gabriel Choir. Solo, "His Eye Is One the Sparrow" ., Gabriel Mr. Wood. "The King Rides Forth" Ackley Choir. It was a splendid service of song filled with inspiration and helpfulness. The work of the choir was a credit to themselves and to their leader, Mr. Wood. Mr. Nelson preached a short but very powerful sermon upon the theme, "He Remembers You Still." The Markets t* e*#j»j MINNEAPOLIS CLOSE. Wheat. 1 Hard, 1.113-8. 1 Northern, 1.10 3-a to 1.10 7-8. Arrive, 1.101-8. 2 Northern, 1.07 7-8 to 1.08 7-8. Arrive. 1.06 7-8 to 1.07 7-8. 3 Wheat, 1.03 3-4 to 1.04 7-8. 1 Durum, 1.02 2 Durum, $100. Corn. 3 C, 73. 4 Corn, 71 to 72. Oats. 3 W O, 45 3-4 to 461-2. Arrive, 45. 3 Oats, 43 to 44 1-2. Barley. Barley, 68, 1.15. Rye. Rye, 93. Flax. Flax, 2.41 arrive. 2.37 1-2. Z. 1.05)7-8 K, 1.13 3-4 to 7-8. CLOSE. Wheat December. 109 3-4. May, 1.13 3-8. 1 Hard, track, 1.10 3-4. 1 Northern, track, 1.09 3-4. 2 Northern, track. 1.04 3-4 to 1.06 3-4 Arrive. 1 Northern. 1.09 3-4. Arrive. 2 Northern, 1.04 3-4 tc 1.06 3-4. 3 Wheat, 1.013-4 to 1.06 3-4. Spot. Durum 1, 1.041-2. Spot, Durum, 1.01 1-2 October. 1.04 1-2. Noember, 1.04 1-2. December, 1.01. Oata. Oats, arrie. 45 7-8. tlye. Rye, arrive 92 to 93. Barley. Barley track, 60 to 1.16. Flax. Flax, track, 2.40 arrive, 2.371-2. October. 2.38a November, 2.351-2. December, .31 May, 2.29.' Make Wholesome Griddle Cakes The best flour, salt, milk and most expert care, will not make really palatable Griddle Cakes if the Baking Powder is inferior. Because Calumet Baking Powder makes such tempting, wholesome, appetizing Griddle Cakes, it has become as popular for this purpose as it is for making other good things to eat. Calumet is the highest quality Baking Powder at a moderate price. It received the highest award at World's Pure Food Exposition—passes the Pure Food Laws. Hence you are sure that food made with Calumet is pure, wholesome and health-giving. Millions of housewives are pinning their faith to Calumet. You try it next time you bake—learn for yourself the new satisfaction. CALUME BAKING POWDER Plain Orlddle Oaks Roclpo One quart flour (4 cups) one teaspoon salt 4 full cups milk and two tea- .•** spoons Calumet Baking Powder. Sift flour, Calumet Baking ,..** Powder and salt well together. Add milk, making soft batter. ...••*' Bake immediately on hot griddle, well greased. When full of bubbles, turn and cook other side. Add two or three ... tablespoons melted butter, if richer and shorter cakes are desired. With the use of Calumet Baking Powder no eggs are required. He showed in his clear and forceful manner how God remembers us no matter how far we have wandered into sin and is always ready to re ceive the wanderer back into the place of sonship. Tonight the theme will be "The Unpardonable Sin." There will be special music and the church invites everybody to attend this service. SHERIFFS POSSE AFTER MURDER ELLSWORTH, Kan., Oct. 17—A sheriff's pose with bloodhounds is looking for an ex-convict in connec tion with murder of the Showman family here. He was released from the peniten tiary a year ago, having served a term for grand larceny. His wife, who was a sister of Mrs. Showman, DOUBLE YOUR LIGHT---Half The Cost And you have a splendid white light, even and strong with no eye strain during the long evenings. The new light is strongly made and will not braak or jar to pieces. The price is 60c. Gut your light bill in half by using them. If your house isn't wired, call WOODRUFF Electrical Supplies 210 MAIN ST. PHONE 64 YOUR FALL SUIT Can be easily selected from our line of New Fall Models While browns are the predominating colors, grays are very popular and we can suit you in either THE BOSTON R. L. BEST, Prop. 320 Main Street TUESDAY, OCTOBER 17 1911. obtained a divorce and remarried. There is a rumor that the man was seen here last week. Three times the bloodhounds wetre taken to the house and each time the animals followd the trail to a nearby railroad crossing, where it was lost. WENT TO A8HLEY Ole Golackson left on the south Soo this morning for Ashley where he will visit with his parents for a fewydaya. BURMAN The Shoemaker All Work Guaranteed A. Who formerly worked at Cart W Juhnke's store has opened a re pair shop of his own in the Stew, art Building 'on Broadway, back of Kupitz store. He has modern equipment for doing everything in shoe repairing. LIGHT Cost The New Edison Mazda lamp gives twice the illumination of one old style electric light. The Edison Mazda burns just one-half the current.