Clever A Grass Seeds.
Everybody loves lots and lota of CHoVSt
ilasses for hogs, rows, sheep and swine.
We are Known as tlie largest growers of
(irasses, Clovers, Oats, Barley, Corn, Po
tatoes anil Kami Seeds in America. Op«P>
ate over 5,000 acres.
Our mammoth 146-pafie catalog is mailed
free to all intending buyers; or send
80 IN STAMPS
*»ei receive sample of "perfect balance ra- !
t.on gro-s seed," together with Fodder
I'lauts. (lover, etc., etc., and big Plant
ami .Seed Catalog free.
.John A. Halzer Seed Co., Box W, La
Wanted All That Was Corning.
"Senator, do you intend to deny the
recusation that you are a grafter?"
"Certainly not," replied Senator
Badger emphatically. "I propose to
1 avo all the titles that go with my of
The revelations regarding fraudu
lent. paint materials which have been
mailo by the Agricultural Experiment
Station «f Fargo, N. D., anikpublished
by Prof. E. F. Ladd, state commis
tioner, have occasioned almost as
much of a sensation as the exposure
of adulteration in food products did
when the latter first began to appear.
It has been shown that kegs marked
"Pure White Lead" often contain other
substances such as chalk, barytes,
silica, etc., and that oil supposed to
be linseed often contains petroleum
adulterants, to say nothing of water
In large proportions. Sometimes, so
called "White Leads" contain not an
'uta of genuine White Lead.
The farmer is a large user of paint
Ko one is more interested than he Is,
that the label should enable him to
pet what he supposes he is paying for.
There should be a law in every state
requiring that all paint packages be
labeled exactly according to their con
tents. That would enable every paint
buyer to buy intelligently.
How Could He?
Mother (to daughter who requests
that young doctor ho called in to at
tend her)—My dear, better have the
old family physician. This man is
young and has no experience.
Daughter (pouting)—If no one calls
him In how will he ever get any ex
Important to Mothers.
Ksemino carefully every bottle of O ASTORIA,
a safe and sure remedy for Infante and children,
end set- that it
la Cbo For Over SO Years.
The Kind You llavo Always Bought
A Bitter Truth to Him.
"Bragg declares that his cook Is one
of I be best in the country."
"Huh!" snorted Sububs, "that's not
::;ying much. Whenever a really good
cooks gels into the country she chases
l ack to the city the first chance she
ESI HEA 3 JI 0 HE
Positively cured by
these Little Pills.;
They also relievo Dis
tress troni Dyspepsia, In
digestion and Too Hearty
Eating. A perfect rem
edy for Dizziness, Nausea,
Drowsiness, Bad Taste
In the Mouth, Coated
Tongue, Pain In the fade,
TORPID Liver. They
regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
SMALL PILL. SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE.
Genuine Must Bear
all Inflamed, ulcerated and catarrhal coo*
ditions of the mucous membrane such aa
nasal catarrh,uterine catarrh caused
by feminine ills, sore throat, sor*
mouth or inflamed eyes by simply
dosing tl>e stomach.
But you surely can cure these stubborn
affections by local treatment with
Pax tine Toilet Antisepti c
which destroys the diseasegernis,check*
discharges, stops pain, and heals lh«
Inflammation and soreness.
Pax line represents the most successful
local treatment for feminine ilia ever
produced. Thousands of women testify
to this fact. 50 cents at druggists.
Send for Free Trial Box
VILE ft. PAXTON CO. Baste-, Hus,
Over 200,0CO American
farmers who have set
tled in Canada during
the past few years testi
fy to the fact that Cana
da is, beyond question,
iae greatest fanning land in the world.
wheat from the harvest of 1906 means good
m-y to the farmers of Western Canada when
ii.c world has to be fed. Cattle Raising, Dairy
ing and Mixed Farming are also profitable call
ings. Coal, wood aud water in abundance;
churches and schools convenient; markets easy
of access. Taxes low.
For advice and information address the Super
intendent of Immigration, Ottawa, Canada, or
Htiv authorized Canadian Government Agent.
CHARLES PILLING, Clifford Block, Grand
Forks. North Dakota.
BOYS EMULATE BANDITS.
Turn Hold-up "Men" After Seeing Play
Brsed on Youngers' Exploits.
Fired by a desire to bo "bad men,"
after witnessing a play at a Butte the
ater portraying the life and adventures
of the notorious Younger brothers,
three boys, the oldest only sixteen
hik old, armed themselves with re
ivers and. going to a saloon in Cen
rville, proceeded to hold it lip in
(rue bandit fashion. The boys who are j
alleged to hayo been Paddy Casey,;
.lames Mitchell and Nig Berryman, j
were so pleased with their first at- j
tempt, that they' later attempted to
hold up William Shevlln. Shevlin,
however, declined to "stand and deliv- j
or." lie knocked one of them down;
and held him, the other youthful ban
dits taking to their heels. The lad
seized at first attempted to make it ap
pear that he was only in fun, but later
it is said ho made a full confession,
implicating his companions, who also
have been arrested.
TAKE CHINKS TO CHINA.
Federal Marshal of Montana Likely to
Make Long Trip.
While it has not been definitely de
fidcil, Marshal A. W. Morrifield proba
bly will take one of the longest jour
neys an officer ever has taken with a
prisoner. Gov. Toole has pardoned
from iiie penitentiary Filing Onne, a
Chinaman, sent up from Flathead
county July f>, 1003. for murder in the
cond degree and sentenced to life
imprisonment. The pardon was grant
ed upon the express condition that, the
Chinaman should lie deported and sent
buck to China within thirty days,
never again lo set foot in Montana.
The United States authorities al
ready have ordered his deportation, as
well as that of four insane Chinese at
the Warm Borings asylum, and two
others found to he illegally in the Unit
. d States. It is expected that Marshal
M err'field will be instructed to return
the seven to China,
NEARLY MISS RICH STRIKE.
Mine About to Be Abandoned Suddenly
Just when it was about to tie a ban
duuod as wortrdi ss, ill; - b -sors el the
rii best ;
■ s v.hai
s been ra
a gold \v
;-:i for ves
am $ 20 '.
,;b in ;
• s wide
nd t« .
i!- ^ (hie
> all ri
ins tl'.o le
m\ is a
■ in Cm
ante 1 i
mi;t v. itii
r< periv i
to W. O. Til. v upson mil John Bari ter,
,v-n ran a tun tel. Nearly a year's
: •.j• • 1 work hr;iu-..:ht no show of "color.'
A i'i ' weeks avo they broke through
tin.- lava foiviatien into a lead but the
It-.: 1 showed no greet values and v-ovk
was about to be abandoned altogether
v. U.:n the. present strike was made.
FLUME SWEPT AWAY.
High Water Will Delay Completion of
Huntley Irrigation Project.
Information lias been received ir.
Helena that the big government irriga
tion flume which was constructed
across Pryor creek for the purpose of
carrying the water cf the main irriga
tion canal to the lands of the Huntley
project was swept away by the im
mense volume of water which was
forced through the tunnel as the result
of the melting of the great quantity o£
snow. The loss is said to exceed $i!U,
000, and its destruction will no doubt
delay the openins of the remaining
portion of the ceded territory of the
Crow reservation, which was sched
uled to be thrown open to settlement
during the coming summer.
GAMING ISN'T VIOLATION.
Only Operators Break the Law in Mon
tana, Court Says.
An interesting and important deci
sion has been handed down by the dis
trict court at Bozeman, in discharging
T. J. Fowler, a Gallatin county farmer,
who had been arrested on a charge or
gambling. lie admitted that he had
been gambling, but the point was
raised aud sustained by the court that
one engaged iu a gambling game is not
guilty of a violation of the state anti
gambling laws. It was held that the
one who operates the game is the
guilty party. This decision has result
i ed in the entering of nolles iu a uum
| her of similar cases.
Killed by a Falling Tree.
; J. E. Scott, a well known rancbei
living on the Upper Yellowstone, wai
found dead, lying underneath a fallen
tree, and the supposition is that he
bad been felling the tree, which in the
descent to the ground caught him and
crushed him to death.
Too Much Local Color.
Tuffold Knutt had unfolded a h • r
luck tale of an unusually harrowing
nature and was waiting for results.
"That's the kind of story I should
naturally expect you to tell,' said the
unsympathetic man of the house, eye
lng him with every indication of in
"What's do matter wit It?" asked
"It won't wash."
People who easily boil over do lit tJ*
toward washing the world.
Resume of the Week's
\ .i-. I. i ;i n, Fob. 14. The senate
■ . i-.ie.v passed the bill giving the
mi ■■.>:, . nt. she rtglit of appeal to the
n.i court 'for a construction ot
i,i constitutionality of any law in
oh. e i in a criminal suit. This mea..
ii< iu beta under consideration for
i m m : days, ami was passed only aft
....... iiii.endmenis had been adopt*
A (!:, - sage from President Roosevelt
urging, b . Intion affecting the public
laii.Is was received and read in both
The house yesterday made headway
with the naval appropriation bill anil
more than half the hill ib perfected.
Washington, Feb. 15. — The sudden
iii voiopment of a full-fledged filibuster
resulted yesterday in the senate when
an attempt, was made to force the
adoption of the conference agreement
on the immigration bill. This report
carries a provision intended to aid In
the settlement of the Calif ornia-Japa
nese problem, and speedy action war
desired by administration senators.
Expressing sympathy with this ob
ject, yet regarding the report with sus
picion on other points, Messrs. Bacon
and Tillman first endeavored to have
action delayed until to-day, so that
they might study the report.
When this was refused the filibuster
ter began. Mr. Bacon held the floor
for two and a half hours. Mr. Tillman
remarked that he was preparing to
make a ten-day fight on the floor
against, the report because lie objected
to being run over as with an automo
No F-'olitic.s in It.
.> truce was declared until to-day at
the suggestion of Senator Spooner,
when the report will again conic up
Administration senators interested
in the adoption of the report wera
alarmed hv apparent Democratic hos
tility. Ali of the Democratic leaders,
when questioned as to their attitude,
disclaimed tlie adoption of a party
policy iu regard to the report, and tils
senators making the objections insist
ed that they were actuated wholly by
resentment of what they thought was
•an attempt to force immediate action.
Washington; Feb. 16.—An agreement,
to vote to-day on the conference report
on the immigration bill, which In
cludes the provision intended to settlu
the California Japanese question, was
reached iu the senate yesterday as tluj
result, of an entire day of jliscussiou
on that measure.
The principal speeches were deliver
ed by Senators Bacon ahd Tillman in
opposition to what they regarded as an
effort to prevent the South from get
ting ti desirable class of immigrants.
The naval appropriation bill, carry
ing in round numbers $36,000,000, pass
ed the house yesterday.
Washington, Feb. 18.—The adminis
tration plan to settle the California
Japanese situation was approved by
the senate Saturday in the adoption ot
the conference report on the immigra
tion bill. This report contains a pro
vision which authorizes the president
to exclude Japanese laborers from the
United States at his discretion. The
report now will go to the house for its
approval, which, it has been stated, is
The entire day was devoted to ttu
further debate of the questions involv
ed in the report. The opposition pre
sented an alternative plan contained
in a resolution of instructions to tha
conferees requiring them to bring In a
provision positively prohibiting ttm
entrance of Japanese laborers into the
Senator Culberson presented tlm
resolution. It was declared not in or
der on motion of Mr. Lodge, and
appeal from this ruling of the vice
president was defeated by a vote of i;»
to 24, being practically a party vote.
The conference report, was then adopt
ed without a roll call.
The postoffice appropriation bill was
taken up by the house, but general
debate was not concluded.
ra j appropriation bill, the senate iu
crease( j f ro m $3,500 to $5,000 the sal
ary of Gifford Pincliot, chief of the
bureau of forestry,
practically no progress was made
on the agricultural bill.
Washington, Feb. 10. — Under sns
pension of the rules the house yester
day adopted the conference report on
the immigration bill, all hough Hit
Democrats generally made a party is
sue against the passport provision, as
well as to that requiring increased air
space in vessels.
As the result, of more than five
lours' consideration of the agricuitu
Washington, Feb. 20.—Senator Roe 1
Smoot's address to the senate yest.ei -
ilay in defense of his position as sen
ator was the feature of the session.
He was supported by Senator Dilling
ham of Vermont in a speech analytical
of the evidence which had been sui>
j milted in the case.
The senate spent several hours- in
'further consideration of the forestry
j provisions in the agricultural appro
I After passing a number of bills 1 :i
1 der unanimous consent yesterday, the
house resumed consideration of tno
postoffice appropriation bill.
Killed by Train.
Norway, Mich., Feb. 21.—John Kin
bron, tank foreman for the North
Western railway at Loretto, was found
dead on the track near the tank. He
was struck by a train some time dur
inu the nicbL
Gave Kirr.setf Away.
'Tv* made a discovery about Mrs
Blooknway's hu-liand,' said Mrs. Kow
ner. "At same time in his life lie was
a pride- ional cook."
' How do you know?" asked Mrs
Cro. sv; y.
'1 happened in there yesterday awl
found him getting the dinner himself.
The girl had left and his wife was
sick, fie was putting on ihc table a lot
of things he had got at the delicates
sen store, and he was doing it proper
ly. If lie had been just an ordinary
husband, yon know, he would have put
them all on in the original packages.
DR. J. H. RINDLAUB, (Specialist),
Eye, Ear, Ness and Throat,
Fargo, N. D.
You always can measure a man's
fallli by inverse ratio according to the
fuss he makes over it.
Take Garfield Tea, tli-.r mild Herb lax
stive, to purify the blood, eradicate dis
ease, and maintain Good Jlealth.
When the good man begins to swear
the bad man should be on hand to get
TO CURE A COJ.ll III ONE
HOVE'S Hi k nature ison each bux. 2bc a
Gretchen (to best friend)—You were
wrong, you see, when you said Mr.
Smith did not care for me. Yesterday
be asked me to marry him and de
flared ho could cat me up!"
Luisa—I congratulate von. 1 had al
frays heard that his favorite dish wa-;
BABY TORTURED BY ITCHING. I
Rash Covered Face and Feet— Would
Cry Until Tired Out—Speedy
Cure by Cuticura.
"My baby was about nine months
old when she bad rash on her face
ind feet. Her feet seemed to irritate
her most, especially nights. They
tvould cause her <0 be broken in her
test, ami sometimes she would cry
butil she was tired oat. 1 head always
Used Cuticura Soap myself, and had
heard of so many cures by the Cuti
tura Remedies that I thought, I would
five them a trial. The improvement
fras noticeable ia a few hours, and
before I had used one box of the Cu
tieura Ointment her feet were well
iml have never troubled her since. 1
llso used it to remove what is known
Is "cradle cap" from her head, and
it worked like a charm, as it
ileansed and healed the scalp at the
lame time. Now I keep Cuticura
Dintraent on band in case of any
ltdle rash or insect bites, as it takes
tut the inflammation at. once. Per
haps this may be the means of help
tig other suffering babies. Mrs. Jiat
ie Currier, Thornaston. Me., Juno 9,
After you do a man a favor he is am
o be afflicted with a partial loss <>i
V.- H -« ,r- Ji**
One of the Important Duties of Physicians and
Well-Informed of the World
is to learn an to tl'.o relative standing and reliability of tlie leading manufactur
ers of medicinal agents, as the most eminent physicians are the most careful as io
tlie uniform quality and perfect purity of remedies prescribed by them, and it is well
known to physicians and the Well-Informed generally that the California Fig Syrup
Co., by reason of its correct methods and perfect equipment and the ethical character of
its product has attained to the high standing in scientific and commercial circles which
is accorded to successful and reliable houses only, and, therefore, that the name of the
Company has become a guarantee of the excellence of its remedy.
TRUTH AND QUALITY
appeal t > the Wi ll-Informed in every walk of life and are essential to permanent suc
cess and Creditable standing, therefore we wish to call the attention of all who would
enjoy good health, with its blessings, to the fact that it involves the question of right
living with all the term implies. With proper knowledge of what is best each hour
of recreation, of enjoyment, of contemplation and of effort may be made to contribute
to dint end anu the us*..; o,. medicines dispensed with generally to great advantage, but
as in many instances a simple, wholesome remedy may be invaluable if taken at the
proper time, the California Fig Syrup Co. feels that it is alike important to present
truthfully the subject and to supply tlie one perfect laxative remedy which has won
the appoval of physicians and the world-wide acceptance of the Well-Informed because
of the excellence of the combination, known to all, and the original method of manufac
ture, which is known to the California Fig Syrup Co. only.
1 his valuable remedy has been long and favorably known under the name of
Syrup of bigs and has attained to world-wide acceptance as the most excellent of
family laxatives, and as its pure laxative principles, obtained from Senna, are well
known to physicians and the Well-Informed of the world to be the best of natural
laxatives, we have adopted the more elaborate name of—Syrup of Figs and Elixir of
Senna—as more fully descriptive of the remedy, but doubtless it will always be
called for by the shorter name of Syrup of Figs—and to get its beneficial effects always
note, when purchasing, the full name of the Company — California Fig Syrup Co.—
plainly printed on the front of every package, whether you simply call for — Syrup of
Figs—or by the full name—Syrup of Figs and Elixir of Senna—as—Syrup of Figs and
Elixir of Senna —is the one laxative remedy manufactured by the California Fig Syrup
Co. and the same heretofore known by the name —Syrup of Figs — which lias given
satisfaction to millions. The genuine is for sale by all leading druggists throughout
the United States in original packages of one size only, the regular price of which
is fifty cents per bottle.
Every bottle is sold under the general guarantee of the Company, filed with the
Secretary of Agriculture, -t Washington, D. C. t that the remedy is not adulterated or
misbranded within the m> rang of the Food and Drugs Act, June 30th, 1906
CALIFORNIA' FIG SYRUP CO.
San Francisco, Cal.
U S. A.
New York, N. Y.
WOODWARD ®> CO.
Wa?so» K. Coleman, Patent At tor
ne Yt WaHWntrt-er., 1*. €?. AdrW
fi le. Terms low. rtf.
•oref Tbompson's Eye Water
N D N U —NO 8—
LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S
Is acknowledged to be the most suc
cessful remedy in the country for
those painful uilnaents peculiar to
For more than 30 years it has
been curing Female Complaints,
such as Inflammation, and Ulcera
tion, Falling and Displacements,
and consequent Hpinal Weakness,
Backache, and is peculiarly adapted
to the Change of Life.
Records show that it has cured
more cases of Female Ills than any other one remedy known.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound dissolves and expels
Tumors at an early stage of development. Dragging Sensationseaushig
pain,weight, and headache are relieved and permanently cured by its use.
It corrects Irregularities or Painful Functions, Weakness of the
Stomach. Indigestion, Bloating, Nervous Prostration, Headache, Gene
ral Debility; also, Dizziness, Faintness Extreme Lassitude, "Don't care
and want to be left alone" feeling. Irritability. Nervousness. Sleeplessness,
Flatulency, Melancholia or the "Blues." These are sure indications of
female weakness or some organic derangement.
For Kidney Complaints of either sex Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound is a most excellent remedy.
Mrs. Pinkham's Standing Invitation to Women
Women suffering from any form of female weakness are Invited to
write 'Mrs Pinkham, Lynn, Mass, for advice. She is the Mrs. Phtkhara
who has been advising sick women free of charge for more than twenty
years, and before that she assisted her mother-in-law Lydia E. Pinkham
in advising. Thus she is well qualified to guide sick women back to
health. Her advice is free and always helpful.
"contain!* a choice
Vv'Xjf collection of Feed,
O^Vwilh clear diue
jgf&W lions for onlFvat
ing each variety.
3. J. il. GHl tiOUV k SOX, Marble herd, Moss
MfPIBT AWfllJ Unexcelled for general farm
KAAufti lug, tstork, dairying, fruits, truck,
i-t. roi- i-i-itipnt 10 t t o vi-i v bi-xt pm i t.-. ts and transpor
tation fai-iUtio-. Write 1.O11 ro-t olH--e lor lists and pule
liratlons. SI. V. Iti-lm rd-. T-ao i nrut Industrial Apsnt,
Southern Tit . and Mobile.1- OhioH. It.. Washington, ll.O.
0. S. Wia.se.* West. Agt.,6M Chemical BM«.,St. i,ouis,Mo.
§A Martha Washington
are made foi genuine comfort. It
is a pleasure and relief to wear them,
are no bultoas io button or laces
to lace. You just slip them on and
oil at will.
The clastic at the sides expands arid
contracts with the natural motion of the
_ foot, insuring perfect ease and comfort. Can
worn all year round.
Three styles, low, medium and high. Your dealer will
supply you. If not, write to us. Look for the name and
trade-mark on the sole.
We also make the popular ••Western Lady" shoes.
pDpp Send the name of a dealer who does net hand!.
1 1\LL "Martha Washington" shoes and
we will send you free, postpaid, a beautiful
picture of "Martha Washington," size 15x20.
f. Mayer Bool & Shoe Co
WHY NOT GO SOUTH ?
Where work can be carried on iheenfcirc year where
tno lands are fertile and produetlve ami where yon
will not. have to battle ;ujainst the elements of a
fro/en country. Von should send a postcard to
.1. W. Will TIC, Gen. Ind. Agent, Heabtnrd Air Lina,
Dept. O, Portsmouth, Va. for a copy of the
SEABOARD MAGAZINE Z
and it will be sent, yon together with other hand
somely illustrated llieniture descriptive of tha
soulh :ind its wonderful resources amt oppiurtrinitre*
for northern farmer, desiring to locale i ?i » country
blessed wir h a delightful climate. Special low rate#
to bomeseefcer:* and prospectors.
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