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THE IMPORTANCE OF HEALTHY
KIDNEYS. Weak kidneys fail to remove poi sons from the blood and are the cause of backache, headache, urinary troubles and dizzy spells. To insure good health, keep the kidneys well. Doan's Kidney Pills remove all kid ney ills. Read what a physician says: Dr. H. Green, 215 N. 9th St, No. Yakima, Wash., says: "I have used Doan's Kidney Fills in my practice for years and they have given satisfac tion. I have taken Doan's Kidney Pills personally and pronounce them the best remedy I have prescribed in my long career as a physician and sur geon." Remember the name—Doan,'s. For sale by all dealers. 50 cents a box. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y. It Was the Other Way. "Mr. Jones,* said the senior partner in the wholesale dry goods house to the drummer who stood before him in the private office, "you. have been with us for the past ten years." "Yes, sir." "And you ought to know the rules of the hobse. One of them is that no man of ours shall take a side line." "But I have none, sir." "But you have lately got married." "Yes but can you call that a side line, Mr. Jones?" "Technically, it may not be." "You needn't fear that having a wife is going to bring me in off a trip any sooner." "Oh, I don't. It is the fear that having a wife at home you'll want to stay out on the road altogether!" Casey at the Bat. This famous poem is contained in the Coca-Cpla Baseball Record Book for 1910, together with records, schedules for both leagues and other valuable baseball information compiled by au thorities. This interesting book sent by the Coca-Cola Co., of Atlanta, Oa., on receipt of 2c stamp for postage. Also copy of their booklet "The Truth About Coca-Cola" which tells all about this delicious beverage and why it is so pure, wholesome and refreshing. Are you ever hot—tired—thirsty? Drink Coca-Cola—it is cooling, re lieves fatigue and quenches the thirst. At soda fountains and car bonated in bottles—5c everywhere. History Cleared Up. The third grade was "having his tory." Forty youngsters were ma king guesses about the life and char acter of the Father of His Country, when the teacher propounded a ques tion that stumped them all. "Why did Washington cross the Del aware?" Why, indeed? Not a child could think of anything but the answer to the famous chicken problem: "To get on the other side," and, of course, that wouldn't do. Then little Annie's hand shot into the air. Little Annie crossed the Delaware every summer herself, hence the bright idea. "Well, Annie?" "Because he wanted to get to Atlan tic City."—Philadelphia Times. Seeking Comfort. "I've got a long Way to go and I'm not used to travel," said the applicant at the railway ticket office. "I want to be just as comfortable as I can, regardless of expense." "Parlor car?" "No. I don't care for parlor flx in's." "Sleeper?" "No. I want to stay awake an' watch the scenery." "Then what do you want?" "Well,- if it wouldn't be too much trouble, I wish you'd put me up in one of these refrigerator cars I've read so much about." An Unnecessary System. "You ought to hfive a burglar alarm system in your house," said the elec trical supply agent, "so that you will be awakened if a burglar raises one of the windows or opens a door at night." "No burglar can get in here while we are peacefully sleeping," replied Mr. Newpop. "We are weaning our baby." No Trouble— A Saucer, A little Cream, and Post Toasties right from the box. Breakfast in a minute, and you have a meal as delightful as it is whole some. Post Toasties are crisp and flavoury—golden brown, fluffy bits that al most melt in the mouth. "The Memory Lingers' POSTUM CEREAL CO., LTD.. Battle Creek, Mich. TROOPS ARE CALLED OUT IN 8PAIN TO WATCH BIG DEM. ONOTRATION. GEN. WfYLER IN CHARGE Government Fears That the Proposed Catholic Demonstration Will Ri suit in an Uprising by the People. Madrid, Aug. 6.—Alarmed by fears that the proposed demonstration of clerical forces at San Sebastian, the Bummer capital, will assume the char acter of an uprising, the government today began to rush troops into the city. A regiment of hussars left Mad rid for San Sebastian this morning fol lowed by another regiment of cavalry and two battalions of chauseuvs. A regiment of intantry also was ordered to San Sebastian #rom Vitoria. Both General Weyler, captain gen eral of Caralona and Count Sagasta, minister of the interior, will go to San Sebastian to be in immediate charge in case of disorder. Bilboa, Aug. 5.—Since the govern ment has ordered the railroad com panies not to furnish special trains for the proposed demonstration at San Sebastian Sunday, Catholic adherents are already commencing to leave for the summer capital on ordinary trains, The feeling in the city runs high. The committee, which is organizing the demonstration, today sent a tele gram of protest to the king against interference of the authorities with manifestations and also Issued a state ment urging their followers Individ ually to telegraph slmillar messages to King Alfonso. A telegram of sympa thy was sent to the pope.- MANY KILLED. Raeo Riots in Texas Necessitate Aid of Troops. Palestine, Texas, Aug. 5.—Not in years has the race prejudice in Texas been so wrought up as it is at the present moment over the recent pitch ed battle between three hundred blacks and the state militia. It will never be known Just how many blacks were slain, but it is estimated fully sixity were killed. Twenty white men are reported dead as' a result of the race war and feeling is intense. The prompt action of Gov. Thomas M. Campbell in calling out the stata militia has had a quieting effect on the negroes and it is hoped no further trouble will occur. The pitched battle, in which 300 blacks took part and three companies of state militia from Houston and Galveston and a detachment of state rangers, occurred in a wooded tract seven miles from Palestine. The sol diers and rangers were augmented by posses of citizens and farmers from this city, Jacksonville and other smaller places. The negroes barri caded themselves and fought desper ately until they were surrounded and routed by the troups. State Editors at Williston. Williston, N. D., Aug. 5.—There ara 180 editors and fifty ladies here at tending the editorial association. Mora are coming tonight to attend tomor row's sessions. Open handed hospitality is evident everywhere and the city Is decorated in honor of the visitors. At the morn ing session the delegates were elo quently welcomed by Mayor Brueggei and the response was made by Presi dent Burgster. One of the features of the session was a bass solo by Manager Black oi The Grand Forks Times. The .forenoon session was devoted ta discussions of interest to publisher* and a committee was appointed ta codify the printing laws and report ai the winter meeting. This afternoon the men were given an auto ride and the ladies a reception. Tonight's features are a band concert and a ball. Sherman Denies Charge. Big Moose, N. Y., Aug. 5.—Vice Pres ident James S. Sherman, today mada the following statement regarding tha testimony brought out in the Indian land contract Investigation at Musko gee yesterday, in which his name wa« mentioned. "I never'heard my name in connec tion with the contracts which were tha subject of Senator Gore's testimony yesterday. I never had any interest ol any kind in any Indian contract othel than the interest I for year have had in the welfare of the Indians, and which I shall ever have—no persona) Interest I mean. The story, so far ai my name is concerned, is without anj foundation whatever. "If 'any person has said I have my personal interest in this or any othei Indian contract he has stated whal was not arue." Earthquakes Recorded. "Washington, Aug. 5.—Heavy earth quake shocks were received on tha seismograph at Georgetown university last nigiit, lasting for a period of forty seven minutes. The shocks consisted of two maxi mum shocks and a series of lesser dis turbances. The indications were thai the center of disturbance was about 2,000 miles from Washington. Hears Hard Luck 8tories. Bismarck, N. D., Aug. 5.—Anothei" day of the time of the state equallza* tion board wag given over to hearinj hard luck stories yesterday. Thes« yarns were spun by county auditori and representatives of express com panies doing business in the state. There was no actual wiork of equal ization done, but this morning' tha board starts in equalizing assessment! on real estate exclusive of improve for statement that there will be a decrease ments. There Is good authority for tha in the levy this year, and the valu* tions will be left as tfeey were plaoed by the state board in 1108, UNIQUE THATCHED WINDMILL Old World Form of Supplying Water for Household Convenience Still 8een In Pennsylvania. Arlington, Pa.—"Sbmething unique" Is more to be desired than anything that represents mere cost or formality, in the decoration of the grounds of 'irge estates, judging from the un The Thatched Windmill. usual types represented in many forms of garden utility. In suburban Phila delphia this thought is frequently made distinctive in the building of garden retreats, tearooms, pergolas' and various softs of garden archi tecture. But there seems to be a special fad at present for displaying unique features in the construction of windmills. The old world form of supplying wa ter for household convenience still forms a picturesque feature in many suburban sections. But it was only re cently that the thatched windmills were introduced, one of the finest types having been constructed on the Hering estate In Abington. Other millionaire country seats of this sec tion and also those of Jenkintown and Wyncote, have of late shown some rather startling and decidedly pleasing Ideas in windmill construction but it has remained for t£e Hering country seat to set forth the unique in pic turesque windmill construction. Not only is the roof of the famous Hering windmill thatched in regula tion type, but, fashioned after the most quaint of old world types, the en tire, mill, which is divided into sev eral spacious rooms in its three-story structure, is neatly and compactly thatched on all sides. When Walter Hering conceived the Idea of introducing this unusual type of windmill on his beautiful Abington estate he little thought of the difficul ties in his way. It is not surprising that it stands alone in its picturesque beauty, for few would have the pa tience to oversee its tedious construc tion. Finally, at great expense, after other plans had failed, a genuine old Scotchman was imported especially for this work. The expense of getting him to the Abington country seat, and of boarding him, and humoring him throughout all the tedious process of the work, is now amply repaid in the possession of the only particularly beautiful thatching of this type to be found in this country. WIDOW OF SENATOR HEARST She Is Recognized as One of the. Country's Pronounced and Most Generous Philanthropists. San Francisco.—There are few phil anthropists in this country who are better known or whose generosity along, certain lines is more pronounced (than Mrs. Phoebe Apperson Hearst of jCaliforaia. She Is the widow of United States Senator George Hearst and the 'mother of William Randolph Hearst pf New York. A detailed account of p.11 that this splendid woman has ac- Eighten iomplished with her vast wealth to the burden of the poor and to Ihelp humanity In general, would be Jam TiksMom RBwt impossible, but among the many'pro jects for which she is responsible may be mentioned five kindergarten classes for poor children In San Fr'an cisco. These she established and en dowed, along with a manual training school In Washington. Mrs. Hearst also gave $200,000 to build the Na tional Cathedral for Girls, and her subscription to other institutions could not be reckoned, so numerous have they been. Aside from her fame as a philanthropist, Mrs. Hearst is noted a woman of great charm and as a de lightful hostess. A bold front Is a good thing to put on If it's becomir" Flickertail Facts Nqrth Dakota State New* in Condensed Form. Souris.—This city is now without a iiotel. Almont.—This city which was dam-» iged by fire recently is rapidly re Duilding. Williston.—The ranges are so dry that it is no advantage to graze the :attle longer. Mandan.—Ex-President Roosevelt is lorry, but he cannot attend the Mor ton county fair. Powers Lake.—This city has just in jorporated and proposes to make some leeded changes. Williston.—A barbecue was one of the features of the state editors' meet ng at.this place. Minot.—The supporters of Johnson tor governor recently organized an en husiastic Johnson club. Sherwood.—The Canadian authorities ire surveying the internationrl bcun lary line near this place. Grand Forks.—The aeroplane "Da cota," built in this city, recently made successful flight near town. Kensal.—Ground has been broken tor the. erection of a substantial addition to the public school building Maddock.—The jail at this place was occupied, by two drunks recently, the 3rst occupants'for ten months. Forman.-^-The date for the laying of the cornerstone of the new county court bouse has been set for August 16. Jamestown.—The Stutsman County 3ood Roads association is doing good work in improving the country roads. Towner.—Certificates of organization have been issued to parties for banks In three new towns on the G. N. cut Dft. Grand Forks.—The passage of the ordinance prohibiting the showing of the prize fight pictures has been post poned. Bismarck.—The state engineer is preparing a map showing the location af 107 commercial coal mines in the state. Bowbells—A determined woman with a six shooter convinced a housebreaker that his* safety lay in flight near this place recently. Minot.—Farmers in the Mouse loop are calling for harvest hands. A few hundred can find employment there at good wages. New Leipzig—The child of W. Wal den, living four miles from here, was strangled to death by having a win dow fall on his neck. Bismarck.—The county board left the valuation of real estate and personal property in Ward county at over seven and a half million dollars. Beach.—The record price for land in this state has been reached at this place when land adjoining the town site sold for $250 an acre. Jamestown.—This city fears an ice famine the coming season on account of the low condition of the water in the James and Pipestone rivers. Leeds.—During an electrical storm the spire of the M. E. church was struck by lightning and the place set on fire. It was quickly extinguished Bowman.—During a recent electric rain storm lightning struck the barn on the Ed Keen place near here killing five head of horses and burning the barn. Linton.—Sam Scott, one of the well known farmers residing in the Dale district, dropped dead while engaged in working on his field. He was 77 years of age. Dickinson.—Dave Kohn, a home steader near here, was struck by light ning and instantly killed by lightning while on his way home during a re cent thunder shower. Maddock. The Farmers' elevator will remain open this season on the principle that the smaller the amount of grain handled the more reason the pruducer should get all he could out of the crop. Bismarck.—Farmers in this part of the state are building creameries. Alta in the north part of Burleigh county is to have one and another will be built in Morton county twelve miles south of Center. Manning.—J. W. Stimson has won out in the contest against his claim. He built his shack one hundred and fifty feet off the land by mistake and the department of the interior allowed him the land. Jamestown.—A colony in the north end of Stutsman county have taken up the use of the Esperanto in their homes and in communications with their nighbors who are interested in the universal language. Minot.—Barney Dougherty pleaded guilty to a most unusual crime, that of stealing from a fellow prisoner in jail. He confessed to lifting a gold watch and some cash. He was given a sen tence of thirty days of $50 fine. Renville.—An effort is being made in this county to increase the size of the county by having three tiers of town ships cut. off from Bottineau and added to Renville, and a good deal of feeling is being aroused in consequence. Carson.—John Selwig has the best crop of wheat he ever raised. In the spring of 1909 he plowed the ground ten or twelve inches deep and sowed to oats. That fall he plowed again to the same depth and this spring sowed to wheat. It appears to have been a win ner. Fargo.—A woman and her daughter, fishing in the river near this place, recently pulled out a trunk containing the body of an infant thought to be about six months old. The dalies were horrified and by the time they had given the alarm the trunk had floated down the river and has not since been found. Jamestown.—A produce dealer ol this city has paid $35,000 for eggs in the past two months. Fargo. Operations 0n the Great Northern Ayr line are progressing very satisfactory and the work on the new line is well under way. Practically all of the work on the grading between Fargo and Page has been finished, ex cept for a small strip near Cheyenne, which Contractor Smith has as yet not finished. The material for the new bridge ..which is to be constructed across the big slough, just west o! Fargo, has arrived. The stringers, pil .ing and steel are on the ground and preparations for the construction of tha bridge are well under way. ALCOHOL—3 PER CENT /Vegetable Preparation for As similating theFoodandRegula ling the S tomachs and Bowels of IM.Y VI S I IN Promotes Digestion,Cheerful ness and Rest.Contains neither Opium .Morphine nor Mineral NOT NARCOTIC. Kctipt tfOMDrSAftVELmWSR fKunpkin Seed* Jlx.Senn* JfcMUMti Jntu W Peppermint BiCttrfataUSiUi•' Worm Seed Clari/i'td Sugar Winkrjrttn. Ffavor? A perfect Remedy forConsttpa tion, Sour Stomach,Diarrhoea, Worms .Convulsions .Fever sh ness and LOSS OF SLEEP. .facsimile Signature of' THE CENTAUR COMPANY NEW YORK. At 6 months old Dosr.s -JjCENT'S Guaranteed under the Foodanj Exact Copy of Wrapper. river-MICAAXLE Why She Brought It Up. "Do you remember," she asked, "that you said once that unless I promised to be yours the sun would cease to shine?" "I don't remember it now, but I suppose I may have said something of the kind." "And have you forgotten that you assured me that unless I permitted you to claim me ds your own the moon would fall from her place in the heavens?" "Oh, well, what if I did say so? Why do you want to bring that up now?" "I merely wished to assure you that I'm sorry I didn't shut my eyes and let her fall." RAW ECZEMA ON HANDS "I had eczema on my hands for ten years. I had three good doctors but none of them did any good. I then used one box of Cuticura Ointment and three bottles of Cuticura Resolvent and was completely cured. My hands were raw all over, Inside and out, and the eczema was spreading all over my body and limbs. Before I had used one bottle, together with the Cuticura Ointment, my sores were nearly healed over, and by the time I had used the third bottle, I was entirely well. To any one who has any skin or blood disease I would honestly ad vise them to fool with nothing else, but get Cuticura and get well. My hands have never given me the least bit of trouble up to now. "My daughter's hands this summer became perfectly raw with eczema. She could get nothing that would do them any good until she tried Cuti cura. She used Cuticura Resolvent and Cuticura Ointment and In two weeks they were entirely cured. I have used Cuticura for other members of my family and it always proved suc cessful. Mrs. M. E. Falin, Speers Perry, Va., Oct 19. 1909." His Bu6y Season. "How's business?" "Brisk," answered the druggist. "I've bought tickets for "two picnics and four excursions this morning, and donated goods for several indoor affairs." Life is two-thirds bluff, law is three fourths tyranny, piety is nine-tenths pretense. Be genuine and poor if you would die respected. Mrs. Wlnslotr's Soothing Syrup. Forcblldren teething, softens the gums, reduces In* tiummation.aUays cam. cures wind coiie. 25c a bottle. A man's argument is nearly always self-convincing. A Poor Weak Woman As the is termed, will endure bravely and patiently agonies which a strong man would give way under. 'Die fact is women are more patient than they ought to be under suoh troubles. ForInftmt»and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bearsthe Signature Every woman ought to know that she may obtain the most experienced medical advice free of charge and in absolute confidence and privacy by writing to the World's Dispensary Medical Association, R. V. Pierce, M. D., President, Buffalo, N. Y. Dr. Pierce has been chief consulting physician of the Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institute, of Buffalo, N. Y., for many years and has had a wider praotical experience In the treatment of women's diseases than any other physician in this country. His medicines are world-famous for their astonishing efficacy. In Use For Over Thirty Years MSTMIi VMiourrauaaMMMV. •raYanaanW GREASE Keeps the spindle bright and free from grit.' Try a box. Sold by dealers everywhere. STANDARD OIL CO. (Incorporated) Don't Persecute your Bowels Col out ea&u&i aad wrtatSrM. Thar —huh nnnnwmry. Try CARTER'S LITTLE. LIVER PILLS Purely vegetable. Ai •endjr on the Era oniult bile, MM •ootli. dt. delicti. nalnntf af thtboinL Cm Cm' Sr* wlnkl CARTERS Scfc H«il«rlii nl Minri-i gSBiam heir. Small Pill, Small Dote, Small Pric» Genuine mntbear Th» most perfect remedy ever devised for jreak mud d*8 eatc women is Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription* IT MAKES WEAK WOMEN STRONG, Signature Northwestern 40 600 Conservatory (26uiYew.o»ei«$e»».s.,ii)Students AU branches of Music Art and Dramatic Art, Orchestral and Band Instruments. Normal Course* in Public School Music, Art, Piano, Physical Train ing, Domestic Science. Tens BeiSMlble. Oh! Cltlltf O. A. EVERS, Pres. Minneapolis, Minn. That Awful Gas Did you hear it? How embar rassing. These stomach noisesmake you wish you could sink through the floor. You imagine everyone hears them. Keep a box of CAS CARETS in your purse or pocket and take a part of one after eating. It will relieve the stomach of gas. 91a CASCARETS 10c a bo* for a week's treatment. All druggists. Biggest seller in the world—million boxes a month. OLD SORES CURED Allen'sUlcerineSalvecuresChronlcUlcera, Bone Ulcers,Scrofulous Ulcers. Varicose Ulcers, In dolent Ulcers,Mercurial Ulcers,White Swell ing,Milk LegfFeverSoreS*ftUoldMre«. Positively n« WKre. B/mail&Oe. J.P.ALLBN,Dept.A4,8t.Paul,MlniL ET^%D AI A Clothing and Men's Fur nlshlng business Clean, up-to-date stock. Fine business. The best opportu nity in this line in South Dakota. For particulars address Wm. J. Piatt & Co., Bridgeport, Conn* Specialists in the selling of businesses and real estate DEFIANCE STIRCH- PATENTS?" 16 ounces to "the package —other starches only 11 ounces—same price and "DEFIANCE" IS SUPERIOR QUALITY. PATENT your ideas. 61-page book and advice FREE. Establl shed 1880. FlUffermldACo. Box K,Wa*hIofto*, HCX WOMEN WELL. The many and varied symptoms of woman's peculiar ailments are fully set forth in Plain English in the People's Medical Adviser (1008 pages), a newly fevised and up-to-date Edition of which, cloth-bound, will be mailed free Oa reoeipt of 31 one-cent stamps to pay cost ol mailing tmfy. Address as above. D.C. taon E.Coleman,Wash. /On, D.C. Books free. Hlel* reference*. Best rault* W. N. U., FARGO, NO. 33-1910.