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CURES Added to the Long List due to This Famous Remedy. Oronogo, Mo.—"I was simply a ner. vous wreck. I could not walk across the floor without my heart fluttering and I could not even receive a letter. he bearing down. I recommended it to some friends and two of them have been greatly benefited by it."—Mrs. MAE MCKNIGHT, Oronogo, Mo. Another Grateful Woman*1 8t. Louis, Mo. "I was bothered terribly with a female weakness and had backache, bearing down pains and Eiydiain arns lower parts. I began taking E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound regularly and used the Sanative VVash ana now I have no more troubles that way."—Mrs. AL. HEKZOG, 6722 Prescott Ave., St. Louis, Mo. Because your case is a difficult one, doctors having done you no good, do not continue to suffer without giving Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound a trial. It surely has cured many cases of female ills, such as in flammation, ulceration, displacements, •fibroid tumors, irregularities, periodic pains, backache, that bearing-down feeling indigestion, dizziness, and ner vous prostration. It costs but a trifle to try it, and the result is worth mil 'ions to many suffering women. IT WAS ONCE HIS. "You don't remember me, do you?" "No but that umbrella has a fa miliar look." Old Advice. Manager—You never get this scene fight. Your business with the sweet peas is all wrong and you forget when you are to speak—you get your lines all mixed up. Actress—All right, sir, I'll be more attentive and fix the sweet peas and try to get my lines in the right place, Manager—Your course is very sim ple. Just mind your peas and cues.— Baltimore American. Not an Objection. "I think he'd like to join your club, but his wife wouldn't hear of it." "She wouldn't^hear- of it? Why, know of half a dozen men who would join our club if their wives couldn' hear of it." Protected. Stella—Are you afraid of cows? Bella—Not with my hatpins:—New York Sun. HARD TO PLEASE Regarding the Morning Cup. "Oh how hard it was to part with coffee, but the continued trouble with constipation and belching was such that I finally brought myself to leave It off. "Then the question was, what should we use for the morning drink? Tea was worse for us than coffee choco late and cocoa were soon tired of milk was not liked very well, and hot water we could not endure. "About two years ago we struck upon Postum and have never been without It since. "We have seven children. Our baby now eighteen months old would not take milk, so we tried Postum and •found she liked it and it agreed with Her perfectly. She is today, and has been, one of the healthiest babies in the State. "I use about two-thirds Postum and one-third milk and a teaspoon of sugar, and ptit it into her bottle. If you could have seen her eyes sparkle and hear her say "good" today when I gave it to her, you would believe me that she likes it "If I was matron of an Infants' home, every child would be raised on Postum. Many of my friends say, 4You are looking so well!' I reply, 'I am well: I drink Postum. I have no more trouble with constipation, and know that I owe my good health to God and Postum.' "I am writing this letter because 1 want to tell you how much good Postum has done us, but if you knew how I shrink from publicity, you would not publish this letter, at least not over my name." Read the little book, "The Road to Wellville," in pkgs. "There's a Reason." Enr read the above letter?. A am jne appear* from time to time. They ire gnnlMi true, and fall of hnmu Ipttnit -. :^v4 Every month I had such a bearing down sensation, as if the lower parts would fall out. Lvdia E. Pinkliam's vegeta ble Compound has done my nerves a great deal of good and has alsorelieved 0»t \rtf,.ti.:.-^i.-rL Flickertail Facts North Dakota State News in Condensed Form. Knkster.—A new bank will be opened' (n this town. Beach.—Crop conditions in Golden Valley were never better. Denbigh.—Mormon evangelists are at work In this part of McHenry county. Palermo.—This city is to have a lodge of the Scandinavian Brotherhood of America. Leeds.—The annual Benson county fair is booked for August 2, 3 and 4, at this place. Kermit.—The contract for the build ing of a new school house for this vil lage has been let. Mandan.—Bids for the site of the federal building in this city will be opened August 3. Kenmare.—The 15-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Sltykberg was drowned while in bathing. Faith.—The public sale- of lots in this new town on the C. M. & St. Paul ex tension netted $53,000. Williston.—The postoffice of this city has added an electrical cancelling ma chin^ to its equipment. Larson.—The German.Lutheran con gregation of .this town have just com pleted a fine new church. Kenmare.—The Soo railroad contrib. uted $400 for the improvement of the highways south of this town. Deering.—The new St. Olaf's Luth eran church was dedicated here on Sunday with the proper ceremonies. Langdon.—The Cavalier county fair was opened on Wednesday with a good attendance and creditable exhibits. Esmond.—Good progress is being made on the grading of the Fargo Minot branch of the Great Northern.- Cavalier.—M. Brynjolfson, state's at torney of Cavalier county died sudden ly at his home Saturday of heart dis-, ease. Williston.—Over one hundred and fifty thousand acres Jf government land is still open for entry in this dis trict. Painted Woods.—The" OJd Settlers' meeting at this place was largely at tended. Gov. Burke was the speaker of the day. Churchs Ferry.—The quarterly state ment of the banks of this town show deposits aggregating a quarter of a million dollars. D6s Lacs.—-The loss in the recent firs was over $100,000. The people still think it was of incendiary origin and are making'preparations to rebuild. Coleharbor.—The American Society of Equity has about completed its ele vator at this town. It will be one of the finest and largest on the Soo line. Minot.—The monthly report of the register of deeds of Ward county shows a credit to the county of nearly $2,000 after all expenses of the office are paid. Des Lacs.—The evidence against C. Quigley, who is held at this place on the charge of incendiarism, is purely circumstantial and his early release is looked for. Dickinson.—The wool market opened at 18 cents per pound, a loss of six cents over the best figures of a year ago. A great deal of the wool .is being consigned, Dickinson.—The big Blair clip of wool has been sold to Massachusetts parties at 20 cents a pound. The clip is the largest in the United States and is estimated at 1,500,000 pounds. Valley City.—Robert Dolley, a young man 20 years of age, attempted to catch on a train and missed his hold falling under the wheels. Both legs were cut off just below the knees. Minot.—Dell Perkins and Geo. J. Goff, arrested at Williston for taking an electric coupe and running it around and overturning it, were bound over to the district court by Judge Murray. McVille.—Henry Rude, a young far mer lad 16 years of age, living twelve miles north of this town, died from the kick of a horse sustained while at tending to his duties around the barn. Minot.—The Great Northern railroad is now sending its train orders by tele phone instead of telegraph over this division. There is now only one di vision of the road using the telegraph for that purpose. Fargo.—Saturday bids fair to be the big day of the state fair for that is the day on which Gov. Burke and eight or nine hundred of the state militia will mobilize here preparatory to leaving for Sparta, Wisconsin. Mandan.—An effort is being made to throw out the vote of the Standing Rock agency at the recent primaries. There are several questions involved, one being whether the reservation is a part of Morton county. Mandan.—As a mark of progress this city reports that a couple of Indians from the Standing Rock reservation purchased an auto last week in this city and enjoyed the same as much as the scion of a wealthy family. Fargo.—It is reported that many North Dakota cities, among them Jamestown, Minot and Bismarck, are disappointed over the showing made by the census returns.' They expected from 500 to 1,000 more inhabitants each. Minot.—Duck shooting this fall will be light unless much rain falls. The sloughs and ponds have dried up and the old birds have left leaving many of the young to shift for themselves. The crop of prairie chickens will be large. Williston.—Some sugar beets have been raised here this season with good results. All that is needed here to inaugurate a new and profitable indus try is a sugar beet factory. Those raised this season are better than those raised in Colorado by irrigation. Velva.—Rev. Babcock of the M. E. church' of this place has been notified that he must retract a statement re cently made concerning the acceptance of a bribe by the city officials to allow a party to sell liquor July 4 or he will be sued for libel. Fargo.—Much speculation is rife regarding the announced intention of the U. S. government to close the sa loons at Moorhead under the old Indian treaties That city now has 42 licensed saloons supported to a great extent by the citizens of North Dakota and the general opinion seems to be that a drought will be on soon that will be more severe than that recently experl enced in this stats. Admission of New States Causes Rearrangement of Stars. Change Not to Be Made Before July 4» 1911—Present Style Fixed When Oklahoma Came in. Washington.—With the admission ui Arizona and New Mexico into the Union of states two more stars must be added to the union or blue field oi the national flag. Under the law the change will not be made before July 4, 1911, even should actual statehood accomplished before that date. The law governing the subject is con tained In the act of congress approved April 4, 1818, and embodied in section 1792, Revised Statutes. That act pro vides as follows: "On the admission of a new statt into the Union one star shall be added to the union of the flag, and such addi tion shall take effect on the 4th day of Jiuly then next succeeding such admis sion." Since July 4, 1906, the official an rangement of the stars in the blue field has been such as to permit the addition of more stars without de stroying the symmetry of the design, In none of the acts of congress relating to the flag has the manner of arranging the stars been prescribed, and before the date named there was a lack of uniformity in the matter. Many flags In private use may be Been with the stars arranged in various ways. The early custom was to insert the stard In parallel rows across the blue field. That custom, it Is believed, has been observed in the navy, at least, since 1818. After July 4, 1896, when Utah was admitted to the Union, the 45 stars in the flag were arranged in six rows, the first, third and fifth rows having eight stars, and tho second fourth and sixth rows sevdn stars, as follows: The arrangement of the stars to meet the case of Oklahoma was made In the summer of 1907 by a joint board of army and navy officers, of which Ad miral Dewey was the chairman by vir tue of his rank. The decision of that board, afterward approved by the sec retaries of war and navy and the presi dent, in turn, was that the forty-sixth, or Oklahoma star, be placed at the lower right-hand corner of the blue field of the flag. After full consideration of the sub ject the board approved an arrange ment having eight stars in the first, third, fourth and sixth row®, and seven stars in the second and fifth rows. The flag was changed accord ingly, July 4, 1908, in recognition of the admission of Oklahoma. It will so remain until changed to recognize the two new states of the Union. The existing arrangement follows: When the joint board rearranged the stars, In 1908, to meet the case of Okla homa it did so with full consideration of possible future changes Involved in the eventual admission of additional states, with special reference to the cases of Arizona and New Mexico. Therefore the admission of two more tates will call for no radical rearrange ment of the stars, but simply the addi tion of two stars in that many of the six rows which are ready for them. The new field as officially prepared wifl look probably as folio we: •K MULTIPLY'SILVER AND GOLD Pennsylvania Doctor Makes Emphatlo Denial of Discoveries At tributed to Him. Scranton, Pa.—According to the story printed the other day, Dr. Fred erick W. Lange of this city has dis covered a process whereby silver-and gold can be multiplied a hundred-fold. But the doctor comes to the front iwith a denial Just as emphatic as his alleged claims. "It's all rot," he declared angrily, "and people will think I am daffy. Do I look or act like a man that's un balanced? What I have done and the only thing I claimed I have done, is to take a silver matrix and by adding fluxes I have been able to produce 100 per cent, more of the chlorides and nitrates of silver than have ever been produced before. I have had thd products of my work assayed at the United States mint and the reports all say It was pure silver. The latest report came from Professor Wallace of the University of Pennsylvania, his analysis showing 85 per cent pur* silver and 15 per cent moisture. "The discovery I have made," con tinued Doctor Lange, "is gigantic. I cannot even estimate the value of Its commercially, aa applied to the arta of photography and electricity and the plating industry." A TKRTtTBTiB CASE OF DROPSY. Lebanon, Ind., Han Glvea Vivid Description of His Suffering?. John T. Anderson, 613 W. Main St., Lebanon, Ind., says: "I was taken suddenly with agon izing pains through my kidneys, followed by a stoppage of the urine. I was soon in such agony I could not lie in bed and for weeks sat in a chair propped up by pillows. The urine was mostly blood and had to be drawn with a catheter. My limbs were swollen to twice their nor mal size. The doctor finally' said he could do no more and my family gave up hope. It was at this time I began using Doan's Kidney Pills and gradu ally improved until well. I gained twenty-eight pounds and have had no trouble since." Remember the name—Doan's. For sale by all dealers. 50 cents a box. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y. HE'D GET THE APPLE. i1 -Say, mom, give Jessie an ap- Eddie pie. Mamma—Then you'll want one, too. Eddie—No. Just give it to Jessie. We are going to play Adam and Eve, and she is going to tempt me. SOFT, WHITE HANDS May Be Obtained in One Night. For preserving the hands as well is for preventing redness, roughness, and chapping, and imparting that vel vety softness and whiteness much de sired by women Cuticura Soap, assist ed by Cuticura Ointment, is believed to be superior to all other skin soaps. For those who work in corrosive liquids, or at occupations which tend to injure the hands, it Is invaluable. Treatment—Bathe and soak the hands on retiring in a strong, hot, creamy lather of Cuticura Soap. Dry and anoint freely with Cuticura Oint ment, and in severe cases spread the Cuticura Ointment on thin pieces of old linen or cotton. Wear during the night old, loose gloves, or a light ban dage of old cotton or linen to protect the clothing from stain. For red, rough, and chapped hands, dry, fis sured, itching, feverish palms, and shapeless nails with painful finger ends, this treatment is most effective. Cuticura Remedies are sold through out the world. Potter Drug & Chem. Corp., sole proprietors, Boston, Mass. Incorruptible. The lady of the house hesitated. "Are my answers all right?" she asked. "Yes, madam," replied the census man. "Didn't bother you a bit, did I?" "No, madam." "Feel under some obligations to me, don't yAu?" "Yes, madam." "Then, perhaps you won't mind tell ing me how old the woman next door claims to be?" "Good day, madam," said the census man. Different. "Yes, Brown will stick to anything he likes." "True, but he doesn't like anything he has to stick to."—Puck. New discoveries in minerals are used by the doctors, new discoveries In machinery are used by the under takers. DR. J. H. RINDLAUB (Specialist), Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Fargo, N. D. We know people who seem to know everything except the fact that they don't know how much they don't know. Mrs. WlnsioWs Soothing* Syrup. For children teething, softens the gums, reduces In fiammation.allays pain, cures wind colic. 25c a bottle. Man cannot be happy when idle, un less resting from previous labor. What Ails You} grest Novelty. "I thought you told me you had something original in this libretto," said the manager, scornfully. "Here at the very outset you have a lot of merry' villagers singing, 'We are hap py and gay!'" "You don't catch the idea at all," replied the poet, wearily. "The'/g" is soft. It should be pronounced 'happy and jay.'" Awfully Busy. Jim—A stitch in time saves nine. Tom—Who said that? Jim—Gee! Ain't you read your Bible? Tom—Nope I ain't even had time to read the sporting page this morn ing yet.—Cleveland Leader. And some people have too much re spect for other people's homes and not enoligh for their own. Br. Pierce's Pellets, small, sugar-coated, easy to take as candy, regulate and Invigorate stomach, •liver and bowels and cure 9onstipation. And many a coming man neglects to arrive. ALCOHOL-3 PER CENT /Vegetable Preparatior for As similating the Food andRegula: ting the Stomachs and Bowels of I WANTS/CHILDKI N Promotes Digestion,Cheerful nessandRest.Contains neither Opium .Morphine nor Mineral Not Narcotic PttiptcfOldDrSAMEl/mffE/l I\unpltin Mx.Se/wa Jfahelk Setts dnist $••& ftppermint BiCarlwiaUSctUv) Hbrm Seed ClartA'td Sugar Winttrgrten. Ffavort •ii tr.o 3 A perfect Remedy for Constipa tion Sour Stomach,Diarrfwea, Worms .Convulsions .Fever ish ness and LOSS OF SLEEP.' (Facsimile I Do you feel weak, tired, despondent, have freqnent head* aches, coated tongue, bitter or bad taste in morning, "heart-burn," belching of gas, acid risings in throat after eating, stomach gnaw or burn, foul breath, dizzy spells, poor or variable appetite, nausea at times and kindred symptom* If you have any considerable number of the above symptoms you are suffering from bilious ness, torpid liver with indigestion, or dyspepsia. Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery is made sip of the most valuable medicinal principles known to medical science for the permanent carc of such abnormal conditions. It is a most efficient liver invigorator, stomach tonic, bowel regulator and nerve strengthener. The "Golden Medical Discovery" is not a patent medicine or secret not tram, a full list of its ingredients being printed on its bottle-wrapper and attested wider oath. A glance at these will show that it contains no alcohol, or hann ial habit-forming drags. It is a fluid extract made with pure, triple-refined jroerine, of proper strength, from the roots of native American medical, plants. World's Dispensary Medial Association, Props., Buffalo, N. V. Signature o/ 'THE CENTAUR COMPANY^ NEW YORK. At6 months old 35 DOSE*, I Guaranteed under the Foodanfl Exact Copy of Wrapper* Go Southwest and Grow W. P. LINDSAY District Passenger Agent ST.<p></p>MICA PAUL, MINN. —1 Small Job. Her—Yes, it couldn't take any longer than that. Goon. For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bearatho Signature curan with the country. Thousands are doing this and "making good" because the opportunity is there. Go and see for yourself the country reached by the M. K. & T. Ry.—it will pay you well to do so. Qn the First and Third Tuesdays of each month excursion tickets are sold at especially low rates to Oklakoma and Texas with privileges of stop-overs.' Such a ticket enables you to visit a large section of country—seeing" for yourself what the Southwest offers. Will you go now, 'eu Him—I was confused for a bit, confess, but it took me only a moment to collect my wits— $3? W3 Guara*1 PATENTS WatsonE.Coleman.Wub* ington, D.C. Books free. High* est references. Best nraltv In Use Over Thirty Years 1M WMMI* BOM MOT. •miMM MIT.' or wait longer until land prices advance to the top notch and the opportunities are less. Probably I can help you decide—at any rate write me for some liteiature and further information about the Southwest. AXLE GREASE is the turning-point to economy in wear and tear of wagons. Try a box. Every dealer, everywhere STANDARD OIL CO. (Incorporated) Sickly Smile Wipe' it off your otherwise good looking face—put on that good health smile that CAS CAJZETS will give you—as a result from the cure of Constipation—or a torpid liver. It's so easy—do it—you'll see. |CTomotm 915 CASCARET8 X)c a box for a week's treatment, all druggists. Biggest teller in the wodd. Million boxes a month. PARKER'S HAIR BALSAM •SEE t?is¥^SKro,WlIgrawfh.hmirtant* W. N. U., FARGO, NO. 30-1910.