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SEEDGRAIN FOR HETTINGER. Jan. 16—The board of founty commissioners held their first meeting for the new year last week, adjourning to Tuesday of this weekweek in order to get definite in formation in regard to transportation of seed grain before deciding on the matter of furnishing such grain to the formers of the county. Edmund Ward was again elected chairman of the board for the coming year, thus being honored with the chairmanship for the fourth time during his term. The 'jflieial papers for Adams county for the year were designated. They are the Adams County Record, the Western Call, and the Hayues Regis terGazette. The board checked up the offices of auditor, treasurer and register of deeds and found every thing in first-class irder in each of these offices. Dr. G. E. Mordoff of Hettinger and Dr. Curtiss of Haynes were appointed as members of the board of health to serve with States Attorney Moen. The county auditor was instructed to advertise for bids for seed grain bonds the proceeds of which will be used to furnish seed grain to the needy farmer^ of Adams county. DEMOCRATIC LOVE FEAST FARGO, Jan. 16.—One of the big gest gatherings of Democrats to be held in the Northwest this year will be the much-looked-for love feast here, Wednesday and Thursday, Jan uary 17 and 18. Among the prominent men, some fnational fame, who will be pres ent, arei ex-Governor Folk of Mis souri, William Jennings Bryan, Gov ernor Judson Harmon of Ohio, Gov ernor Edwin L. Norris of Montana, ex-Senator R. S. Petigrew of Souta Dakota, Governor John Burke of North Dakota, George P. Jones, known in Minnesota as "Jones of Rock," now a resident of La Moure county and Wesley C. McDowell of La Moure. The two last named are both strong gubernatorial candidates of North Dakota. There will be many other distin guished guests from nearby states. Among them will be Dick O'Connor, "Clean Up the Bowels and Keep Them Clean" There are many remedies to be had for constipation, but the diffi culty is to procure one that acts without violence. A remedy that does not perform by force at should be accom plished by persua sion is Dr. Miles' t.«..ki.^ •«. w.l'£leM Laxative Tablets. After using them, JJr- N. A. Waddell, 31 5 Washington St., Waco, Tex., says: "Almost all my I a up» lJ,e been troubled with constipation, and have tried many remedies, all of which seemed to cause pain without giving much relief. I finally tried Dr. Miles' Laxative Tablets and found them ex cellent. Their action is pleasant and mud, and their chocolate taste makes them easy to take. I am more than -glad to recommend them." !)0"We,s and I W &&n" fie advice of all Physicians, because they realize the danger resulting from Habitual con stipation. Do not delay too long, Put begin proper curative measures. Dr. Miles' Laxative Tablets area new remedy for this old complaint, and a great improvement over the cathartics you have been using in the past. They taste like candy and work like a charm. A trial will convince you. Dr. Miles' Laxative Tablets are sold by all druggists, at 25 cents box containing 23 doses. If not found satisfactory after trial, re turn the box to your druggist and Jie will return your money. MILES MEDICAL CO., Elkhart, Ind. NO REASON FOR DOUBT. A Statement of Pacta Backed by a 8treng Guarantee. We guarantee complete relief to all cofferers from constipation, or. in •very case where we fail, we will sap ply the medicine free. Rexall Orderlies are a gentle, effec tive, dependable, and safe bowel regu lator, strengthener, and tonic. They aim to reestablish nature's functions In a quiet, easy way. They do not cause Inconvenience, griping, or nausea. They are so pleasant to take and work •0 easily that they may be taken by •By one at any time. They thoroughly tone up the whole system to healthy •ctivity. Rexall Orderlies are unsurpassable and ideal for the nse of children, old folks, and delicate persons. We cannot too highly recommend them to all suf ferers from any form of constipation •nd its attendant evils. Three sizes. JOc., 25c.. and 50c. Remember, yon can •btaln Rexall Remedies in this comma Hty only ato atore-The Rexall Store Lenhart Drag Co., Bismarck, N. D. Dan Lawler and Fred B. Lynch of St. I Paul T. J. Walsh of Helena, Mont. T. M. Simmons of Huron, S D.. and of Ohio Whiteside of There' will be 300 North Dakota' RHAME, Jan. 16.—About six o'clock yesterday morning, the Rham-e school house was discovered to be on fire. The fire was first seen from the farm of W. W. Thorns, east of town, and: probability will take from four George Thorne ran all the way down six weeks town to spread the alarm. The fire probably got its start in the primary room, on the first floor., on the south side of the building, or as is thought by some, from the stove in th« room above, and had gained such headway before it was discovered that there was no possibility of saving any of the contents of the building. The origin of the fire is not defi nitely known, and probably never will be, but is supposed to have been caused by an explosion of the stove in the south room, where the fire was first seen. The school building was put up in the summer of 1909, and cost a little over $5,300. In addition to that, the furniture and books in the building cost over $1,200 bringing the total loss for tiie district to more than $6,500. On the building there was $4,000 insurance, and $500 on the con tents. Beside the loss to the district, Miss Nellie Elliott principal of the school, had her piano in the building, and it was burned There was no in surance on the piano. Miss Elliott's loss on the piano, books and other property in the school house amounts to over $500. A subscription paper was passed around during the day yesterday and $80 was subscribed by the people in the town to partly re imburse her for the loss. A meeting of the school board was held today to consider what to do about school for the remainder of the year, and after considering the matter thoroughly, it was voted to discon tinue school for one month, during which time the board will try to arrange for a temporary building in which to hold school for the balance of this year, either by renting some small buildings, or by erecting a tem porary school house. The district will undoubtedly re build the school house during the com ing summer, and we hope to see a good brick school house take the place of the one destroyed by fire. It will cost more, but will be worth the ad ditional cost of the building. It is not probable that anything definite will be known for some time regardL ing plans for a new building but the sentiment of the district seems to be to have a brick school house this year. MILTONODD FELLOWS BIG SUCCESS MILTON, Jan. 16—Nearly 225 Odd Fellows, imembers of their families and friends gathered at the hall Tues day evening for a social session and banquet. Old tim*.3 games, such as were in vogue a score of years ago were played and enjoyed with the same zest as when they were children In addition to these a splendid pro gram was rendered, consisting of speaking, music and singing. It was a gathering which will be long re membered by those present as one of the pleasantest occasions which has occurred in Milton for a long time The banquet was the crowning feat ure and demonstrated much work and great care on the part of the provid ers. The drill work by the degree team was one of the big features of the very interesting and highly en joyed entertainment. A large number of guests were present from surround ing towns. TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY lake LAXATIVE BROMO Quinine Tablets. Druggis' refund money if it fails to cure. E. W. GROVE'S slg nture is on each box 26c. WAS ALMOST SUFFOCATED State Senator Fred Kalispell, Mont. Others of national prominence who have been invited and who will be here if they can arrange the dates, are Governor Thomas R. Marshall of Indiana, Mayor Carter H. Harrison of Chicago, Senator O'Gorman of New York, Judge Alton B. Parker of mann, who has beea in charge of the New York. Governor John A. Dix of store his father recently purchased at New York. Simeon Tialdwin of Con-| Lucca, met with a most serous mis necticut. Governor Eugene Foss of »ap which might easily have cost him Massachusetts, Senator Atlee Pome-! his life. He had been sleeping in rene of Ohio, and Hugh L. Nichols, the store and some time during the ENDKRLIN, Jan. 16.—Rex Linde- ni£ht Democrats at the meeting, including! ing him. He crawled around over the Senator George E. Duis of Grand floor in a dazed condition most of the Forks. Col. Ben. G. Whitehead of night, which probably saved his life, Williston. F. O. Hellstrom, warden as the air was better near the floor of the state penitentiary Chief I than any where else. At some time Game Warden H. N. Stenwick ofl during the night had in some way broken a small hole in one of the Minot Representative Joseph Coyle of Carrington, Former United States Senator Purcell of Wahpeton. Col. Joseph Kelly. Devils Lake John Breugger of Williston, candidate for congress Pat Bryne, secretary to the governor, and Representative W. fi. Ray of Dickinson. Mayor V. R. Lovell of Fargo, one of the prominent Democrats of the state, will head the reception com mittee. Many big events are planned for the two days. Governor Harmon will speak at the Orpheum theater Wednesday and on Thursday there will be a big banquet which Bryan and other notables will address. gas began escaping from the lal"Se heating stove, almost overcom- windows, and he was found sitting by the hole the next morning at 9 o'clock by a passer by and the door forced and Rex taken out. His father went to Lucca as soon as he heard of it and brought the young man home, where he is now out of danger, but quite sick from taking so much of the foul gas into his lungs. TRAIN ORDER WILL BE DISPATCHED BY PHONE WIBAUX, Jan, 16.—The Northern Pacific force of linemen reached here on Thursday from Glendive, to in stall the telephone system for dis patching train orders ,and completed the work today, when they started on eastward. In a conversation with Operator G. H. Rake today it was stated that the Northern Pacific contemplates installing telephones for dispatching train orders throughout their entire system, but that none of them will be put in use until all of the' phones have been installed, which in all to Wjhether or not the new system will in any way effect the operators remains to be seen, but it is not be lieved that the number of operators be reduced for some time yet, at least, and in all probability the same number of employes will always be required at the local station. LOHA SECTION MAN HIT BY TRAIN AND KILLED MILTON, Jan. 16.—George Brown, section foreman for the Soo at Loma was struck by a freight train Tuesday forenoon and died of the injuries the same afternoon. Mr. Brown started out in company with his son, Warren, on a handcar towards Alsen to look over the track to.see if there were any broken rails owing to the ex tremely cold weather of the past week Having made but little progress owing to the close attention they had to pay to the track, they had reached a point only two miles from Loma when the boys attention was attracted by a noise in the rear, and looking around saw the west bound freight bearing down upon them only a few yards away. He had barely time to shout to his father and throw himself to one side when the heavy freight engine dashed into the car. Warren succeeded in clearing the engine, but the father who stopped to look around as the boy called' aim, was struck In the side and suffered internal injuries from which he died during the after noon. Mr. Brown has been section fore man at Hampden and later at Loma for the past 20 years, and has a large circle of friends who sincerely mourn his death He leaves a wife and seven children, who have the sym pathy of the entire community in their sad bereavement. WAS BOUND OVER. GLEN ULLINS Jan. 16 J. W. Hur ley was brought before Justice John Tayis being charged with violating the prohibition law. C. P. Heffron appeared for the state and Attorney Faber handled the case for Mr. Hur ley. After the examination of several witnesses the case was turned over to the Judge, who bound the defendant over to the district court. PROPOSALS FOR BIOS FOR SALE OF SEED GRAIN BONOS. Seated proposals will be received at the office of county auditor of Adama county. North Dakota, in the court house in the village of Hettinger in said county and state up to the hour of 10 o'clock a. m., February 1st, 1912, for the sale of Adams county seed grain bonds in pur suance to chapter 210 of the session laws of the state of North Dakota for the year 1909, entitled an act authorizing counties to issue bonds or warrants to procure seed grain for needy farmers re siding therein. Said bonds will be in denominations of Five Hundred Dollars ($500) due in two years from date of issue and wilt bear interest at the rate of not to exceed 7 per cent per annum. The board of county commlsioners have authorized bonds to be issued to the amount of Thirty-Five Thousand Dol 'ars ($35,000) but only so much of said bond issue will be sold as shall be neces sary to provide funds for the seed grain applications acted upon and allowed at. and prior to the date of the sale of said bonds. There will be at least Twenty five thousand Dollars ($25,000) of the said bonds issued sold. Each bid to be accompanied by a certified check of One Thousand Dollars ($1,000) made payable to the chairman of the board of county commissioners as a guarantee to fur nish the cash for the bonds sold. The brard of county commissioners re serves tr right to reject any or all bide Dated at Hettinger. North Dakota, thta 10th day of January. 1912. WALTER F. KELLET, (Seal.) County Auditor Adams County, N. D. BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE Beach wants better fire protection —and will probably get it. The Devils Lake World has passed its first milestone and is proud of the showing it has made. The Taylor Reporter is proud of the fact that it is now one of the official papers of Stark county. Regular rehearsals is bringing the a a riSht winter, „,..._. The Devils Lake World has start ed a voting contest of some propor tion. The Devils Lake band will give a concert early next month. Not to let the World get ahead of the game the Devils Lake Journal has also started a voting contest. County Auditor R. P. Irving of Sargent county has gone to Arizona with the hopes that a change of cli mate will benefit his health. Thompson Morrison, one of the pi oneers of Pembina county, died at his home at Drayton. The wheat shipping business took a great stride at Fairdale this fall. 146 cars of grain were shipped as against 36 cars last year. Chas. Buckley, a farmer resident near Pembina, died at Rochester Minn, following an operation for a ruptured artery. People in some of the towns of th? state haven't had to shovel much coal this winter but they have had to shovel plenty of coal. The first school dedicated in Wil liams county this year was the one at Buford last Fridav. The manager of a bucket shop at Minot was arrested for gambling and placed under bonds. Railroad detectives have been in vestigating the loss of goods from the railroad warehouse at Ray. A new fire alarm system has been installed at Williston. The power plant there can be notified by push ing the button. The Milton Globe was a day late this week because the patent insides were burned in a fire in the express office at Grand Forks. Editor Spencer of Gwinner seems to have won the title of poet laure ate of Sargent county. A large amount of new land will be broken in the vicinity of New England next spring. The New England Herald thinks that if the county campaign did start rather early in Hettinger coun ty it shows that county leads—any way. Some of the papers think that if Kell who is now serving time in the Burleigh county jail, is sentenced again to the pen that he is liable to be expelled from that institution. Editor McGahan wants another meeting held soon at Minot when the corn and silo idea can be discussea". He thinks the dairy proposition iar bound to be a winner in this country. The Baldwin creamery received over 4,000 pounds of cream one day last week. A lares portion of it came from the vlcinit yof Wing, Regan and Canfield. President Capper of the school board at Baldwin made a hurry up job of stopping a moving picture show being held in the school house as no permission had been given for the use of the building. The New Leipzig Journal thinks the commissioners of Morton county slighted the papers of the south end of the county by not appointing any 'of them ts official papers. The Oakes Commercial club wants a canning factory for that town, but the Times says it is a harder job to get the farmers to agree to furnish the produce than it fs to get the factory. Patrons on the Sarles branch in the northern part of the state are lamenting that the temporary pas senger train has ceased to operate this winter. With the coming of the new year also came the old accom modation train. During some holiday vacation some needed Improvements were made in the high school building at Kenmare. Six hundred dollars a year for the next three years has been pledged by the Commercial club at Minot for better farming work in that section of the state. The investigation of the city books at Williston that was instigated af ter former City Auditor Poe was re leased from the pen has been de ferred till a deputy bank examiner can go there to take up the work. So far Poe has not been able to show anything that would Implicate anyone but himself. At a recent meeting of the repub lican county committee of Towner county held at Cando Judge Cowan received a handsome endorsement, as did Hanna for governor, Helge son for congress, and H. Sennett for attorney general. The commit tee also favored Taft for president. Wednesday afternoon, January 10, 1912, at the home of the groom's par ents in Crary, N. D. occurred the marriage of Leslie L. Dean to Eva J. Hurlbut. The ceremony was per formed by Rev. C. W. Smith, pastor of the Congregational church, in the presence of the nearest relatives ot the contracting parties, Frederic Gaglie and Miss Georgi ans Currie were married at St. to the front this Pauls church on Monday, at Ome- mee, January 8th, Father Bachand officiating. Last Sunday announce ment was made of the wedding of Joseph Peltier and Miss Mary Don aldson both of Dunseith. The mar riage will take place next week. Yesterday occurred the marriage of Mr. Carlton Johnson to Miss Min nie C. Witt, at the chambers of the county court, before Judge Eerdahl, at the new court house at Rugby, which gives them the honor of being the principals in the first ceremony of this kind to take place in the mag nificent new building. The happy couple are too well known in Rugby to need any introduction to our local headers. rhe groom has lived atj Rugby the major portion of his life, while the bride has been with Mrs. Dwinnell in the capacity of trimmer and milliner for several seasons past, and is a young lady highly re spected by her friends and asso ciates. Miss Esther Aaen Hutchinson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Hutchinson of Williston and Mr. Ar thur Junn of Cardiff, Alberta, were married Christmas day in the Meth odist parsonage at Cardiff, Alberta, Rev. R. d. Veltch officiating. The bride was dressed in a beautiful light blue silk gown and wore a wreath of orange blossoms after the old custom. The couple were attend ed by Mr. Richard Vetman as best man and Miss Grimmer, bridesmaid, Mr. and Mrs. Junn will return to Williston in the spring. Mr. John Longwell and Miss Mar tha Esa. both of Williston, were married by Judge A. L. Butler at his office on January 6th. Some Indian Chiefs. Spotted Tail was strong character. a wise and really great chief. He would have been a statesman, diplo matist or able governor if he had been a white man. Crazy Horse wan the incarnation of ferocity—a fleree. restless warrior, who bad made a great reputation as a successful leader of raids and war par ties and hud become at the age of tweuty-six the recognized leader of the Ogullallas. the must warlike tribe of the Sioux nation: Sitting Hull of the Uncapapas was the embodiment of everything bos tile to civilisation, a perfect type of the savage Indian, a natural born lead er of men. cunning ami courageous. Chief Joseph was the highest type of the Indian I have ever known, very handsome kind and brave. He was quite an orator and the idol of his tribe.—General Miles in "Serving the Republic." New York City's Seal. A man who has done research and writing in New York city history ex plained the other day the significance of the two barrels on the seal of the city. Of the four spaces cut off by four windmill blades, set at right an gles to each other, two beavers occupy the upper and lower, while a barrel is in each of the spaces) to the rigbt and the left. "I can understand the meaning of the windmill arms sod of the beavers, but why should the city of New York be represented by a couple of beer bar rels?" some one asked. The barrels are not beer, but flour barrels. In early colonial times under the English New York got the exclu sive rigbt to bolt floor, which brought the town such prosperity that the flour barrel was naturally an appropriate selection for the city seal.—New York Sun. Use Wyeth'sSageandSulphur. A Harmless Remedy That Makesthe Hair Grow. What ,1 pity it fe to observe so many people with thin and faded hair and then realize that the most of these people •light have a fine, healthy head of hair if they would but use the simple "sage tea" of ©ur grandmothers, combined with other ingredients for restoring and pre serving the hair. No one, young or old, need have gray hair, weak, thin or falling hair, dandruff or any trouble of the sort if they would but use Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Hair Remedy. On the contrary, it is possible to have healthy, vigorous hair, of perfect color, by a few applications of this remark able preparation. Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Hair Rem ery quickly removes dandruff, leaves the scalp clean and healthy, promotes the growth of the hair and restores the nat ural color of the hair which has become faded or gray. It is a clean, wholesome dressing, which may be used at any time and with perfect safety. Don't neglect your hair. Start to-day with Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur. This preparation is offered to the public at fifty cents a bottle, and recommended and sold by all drup"^* Cowan's Drug Store, Bismarck, N. D. Out they come! Light as a feather—delicious, appetizing biscuits, cakes, muffins and hun dreds of other inviting dishes—everything just right. With Baking Powder the results are sure and certain. There is no guess-work. You know beforehand the family will be pleased with your efforts. For when you use E KG Curbstone "See that blue print of that pecul iar looking bird on the wall," said John Harold in his office the other day. "1 hat's the Hoo-hoo bird, a native of the Sahara desert, and it gained its notoriety because it flies with its tail first to keep the sand out of its eyes. It was the official emblem of the Bismarck Hoo-hoo lodge No. 1, a fraternal organization which we had here about twenty years ago. All the old timers will remember the lodge. There were about a hundred members, and Kuntz & Fisher's saloon was the lodge room." "Well, sir, we had great times ev ery night the lodge met, and there are still a number here who were Is the Foundation for Independence. Start the New Year For Success By Opening a Savings Account With This Bank TUESDAY, JANUARY 16, 1912. BAKING POWDER bake-day troubles disappear like magic—and what was formerly a day of doubt is now one of pleasure. Baking Powder safeguards the health of your family by insuring light, digestible food. And the price is right—25 ounces for 25 cents. Send for the Goofs 'Book—it's FREE. The Cook's Book, containing 90 tested, easily-made recipes^, sent upon receipt of the colored certificate packed in 25 cenf cans. Send it today. Jaques Mfg. Co., Chicago t»*'*^^^###»###i#»##^»#^»^»##^^»^#^r active members and whd had lots to do with discussing the affairs of the capital city at these meetings- HAVE YOU READ IT? The Adter-i-ka book telling how you can EASILY guard against appendici tis, and get instant relief from stom ach and bowel trouble, is being read with much interest by Bismarck peo ple. It is given away free by Cowan's drug store. THE TRUTH ABOUT BLUING. Talk No. 1. Avoid liquid bluing. Every drop of water is adulterated. Half a cent's worth of blue in a large bottle filled with water is sold for 5 cents or 10 cents in many places. Always use RED CROSS BALL BLUE, the blue that's all blue. A large two-02. package, all blue, sells for 5 cents or 4.oz. for 10 cents. De lights the laundress. ALL GROCERS. Now Ready I J. P. LAUNDRY We iron Shirts, Collars and women's fine garments by hand. No burns or smudges We are very careful to do only the finest work, and will call for and deliver promptly. Phone 378 Home Hotel Bldg. 5th St. PETER SOO, Prop. ALSO HAVE SOME ROOMS FOR RENT U. S. DEPOSITORY AIM' Depository for Gov. Postal Savings Bank Funds First National Bank BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA Established in 1879 Capital and Surplus $150,000 SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES FOB RENT The Savings Habit Stories of Success GEORGE W. CRILDS in merely the work ne was required to do. but doing all he could and in is whole heart in to it were the traits of char acter that early ruled the life and endeavor of the great Phila delphia publish er, philanthro pist and mil- „..,-. __i.s lionaire, Geore-a W W flrst 52.? employment in£5flb:«°£kH8torf'?hIs income oe- ft?«0^ uty 'I?* a more fM than his bare living. He read SShf b.°°?8' dedSbook 2 You will find it to your dis tinct, advantage to begin your business career with a checking a here. Small accounts welcome. sales at night to lear*"«»e th market value at h2 0 ™f^te .,wh 8 »m£ition8 high that a a 8 tending up- wards, anJ at the end of four yeara nad saved enough to start a book •tore of his own" Saving i« a «£o7i habit It Is a habit thatNrtll «-ow upon you and your happiness and peace of mind will grow with It I savings account In this bank will give yon not only Influence and prestige, but It will give you the decisive lift at the decisive time!