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EPITOME OF US
PARAGRAPHS THAT PERTAIN TO MANY SUBJECT8. ARE SHORT RUT INTERESTING Brief Mention of What Is Transpiring In Various Sections of Our Own and Foreign Countries. C0NGRE88. tc Refusd its unanimous consent pass the Alaska railroad bill. The Indian appropriation biH as amended by senate was sent to con ference. Representative Gould has reintro duced his bill for establishing a Unit ed States National Bank of Arawtea. A bill for Hetch waterworks foi San Francisco has been agreed on bj the public lands committee and intro duced by Senator Perkins. The judiciary committee failed tc get a quorum to act on Kahn resolu tions for investigation of Caminett) case and will meet later. The Senate has passed the New land bill to amend the'Erdman act and create a special board of arbitra tion for railroads and their employes. A second unsuccessful attempt was made by Senator Chamberlain to get early action on his bill authorizing the president to construct a govern ment railroad in Alaska. President Wilson said the agree ment In the dissolution of the Union Pacific-Southern Pacific merger would be submitted to him by Attorney Gen eral McReynolds before being sub mitted to the court. Secretary Bryan has announced that he is strongly in favor of the Glass currency bill, and let it be known that he would use what in fluence he could in bringing about its early enactment by congress. DOMESTIC. Walla Walla, Wash., has appointed a woman mmber on its police force. The Pittsburgh Chamber of Com merce is campaigning to teach fire' prevention. Philadelphia has thirteen play grounds. Last year they were en joyed by 1,371,315 persons. A general strike of all unions con nected with the industrial council may be called at Kansas City. The supreme court of Mississippi has held that the razor is not a weap-1 on, but an "implement of the toilet." Justice James W. Gerald of the' New York state supreme court, has' .been selected by President Wilson! to be ambassador to Germany. An automobile tour by ten persons from Los Angeles to Chicago ended at Chicago with a record of no break downs and no mishaps on the road from the Pacific coast. Aroused by reports that the appro priation of $40,000 was too small to take care of veterans at the Gettys burg celebration, Representative Barton has takn steps to have an ade-! Quate appropriation made. There will be ample accomodations and plenty of rations fwr all veterans who come to Gettysburg for the bat tie anniversary celebration next week,' even thougli the number exceeds by 10,000 the original estimate. An appeal from the verdict which sentenced him to a year in prison for violation of the Mann white slave act, was granted "Jack" Johnson, the negro pugilist by Judge Carpenter, in the United States district court here. Mine No. 17 of the Western Coal and Mining company of St. Louis at Jenny Lind, Ark., near Fort Smith, was wrecked by an explosion and sub sequent fire recently. No one was in the mine at the time of the explosion. Secretary Bryan has assured Paul Charlton that the United States would use its offices to insure a fair trial for tis son, Porter Charlton, awaiting ex tradition to Italy to answer the charge of having murdered his wife at Lake Como in 1910. An official of the Unit ed States will be designated to at tend the court. Suit has been filed in the circuit court at Aberdeen, S. D„ by the state of South Dakota against the American and Wells-Fargo Express companies for $20,000 each for refusal to mako proper returns of property to the etate taxing board. George Hudson of Winefield, Kan., who is 87 years old, is living in a house which he himself recently built, unassisted. Seven railroads operating in Minne sota have agreed to abide by the terms of the recent decision of the United States supreme court in the Minnesota rate cases. John Ennis, 70 years old, who started out some days ago to defeat Edward P. Weston, the veteran walk er, on a hike from New York to Min neapolis, is seriously ill at his home at Stamford, Conn., and physicians fear he may not recover. Two champion games of polo at New York for the international cham pionship brought into the box $200, 000 and netted $176,000. The strenuous high pressure life of people of the cities accounts to some extent for insanity in this country, according to Dr. John A. Lewis of Reno, Nev. With the filing in San Francisco ol an application for a permit to con struct a $500 cottage, building appli cations since the lire of 190G reached a total of approximately $400,000,000, the amount of the city's loss of prop arty in that disaster. DESERVE WELL OF COUNTRY Two Men Share Honor of Inventing Ice-Cream Soda, That Summer Necessity. Ice cream has been a dominating influence in the progress of the soda water industry since the advent of the pure fruit syrups. The addition of this frozen palate-tickler to soda water not only improved the richness and smoothness of the beverage, but at the same time increased its food value. With the advent of the luscious sundae came still additional in crease in the consumption of both soda and ice cream at fountains. Everyone known just how tempting the appearance of the ice cream with the added syrup, fruits and nuts—a combination pleasing alike to eye palate. There are many claimants to the honor of "I did it first," as there are to almost all of the combinations represented by the modern menu or dispenser's guide, but whoever thought of the sundae first did a good thing, for which the public as well as the fountain industry owe a vote of thanks. In the spring of 1874 Robert M. Green of Philadelphia secured a con cession to dispense soda water at an exposition held under the aus pices of the Franklin institute of Philadelphia, and stress of business compelled him to do something to attract the patronage of the public. At all events, such was the inspira tion—according to Mr. Green— which prompted him to put ice put ice cream in soda water. Fred Sanders of Detroit was a prominent confectioner of the Michi gan city. The inspiration to use ice cream with soda water came to Mr. Sanders one night when his plain cream had soured and, without the knowledge that it had already been used as a component of soda water in the east, Mr. Sanders used ice cream and featured it.—The Phar maceutical Era. TRUTH DIDN'T PAY PAY* TO YUV T«lT*OTH. C»? JOMtS MAVK FINANCIAL BACKINQ Circumstances, you see, have a great deal to do With how things turn out with me and with you. I met ones next day and, with tears in his eyes, He said: "Hereafter I'll tell only lies." ARTIFICIAL TIME DIVISIONS. The week is not a real division of time, for there is no change in na ture to mark it. It is part of the religious marking off of time, but in the sense of nature's division it is wholly artificial. This is not true of night and day, which we would know for divisions, even had they no names, nor of the year, for Vhilo man has given to the months their names, they are really marked off from each other by sharp variations of weather. May is really different from June, and October from No vember. AMBIGUOUS. "Is your dog an impressionable sort of animal?" "Well, he has a way of attaching himself to strangers." PROPER NAME. She—Is a woman who drives her own machine a chauffeur?. lie (savagely)—No she's a home wrecker. THE CAU3E. "George is raising mutton-chop whiskers." "That accounts for his sheepish expression." IT8 KIND. the "I had a good tip on the races other day." "How did you get it?" "My machine upset on the track." AS EMPEROR HAD PREDICTED Course of History Bore Out Presenti ment Which Had Afflicted the Great Napoleon. Napoleon the Great was exceed ingly superstitious. The following is told as one of the illustrations of this: When Napoleon, in the spring of 1799, was lying before Acre, he was anxious for news from upper Egypt, whither he had despatched Dessaix in pursuit of a distinguished Mameluke leader. Not many days after a courier arrived with dis patches, favorable in the main, but reporting one tragical occurrence on a small scale that to Napoleon out weighed the public prosperity. The commander, as a brave man, felt that any fate that awaited him would be better than to fall into, the hands of the enemy. He set fire to the powder magazine. The vessel blew up and the crew perished. For all this Napoleon cared little but one solitary fact there was in the report which struck him with secret alarm this ill-fated boat was called L'lta lie, and in the name of the vessel Napoleon read an augury of the fate which had befallen the Italian terri tory. He felt certain that Italy was lost and Napoleon was inconsolable. But what possible connection, it was asked, can exist between this vessel on the Nile and a remote peninsula of southern Europe? "No matter," replied Napoleon, "my presentiments never deceive me. You will see that all is ruined. I am satisfied that my Italy, my conquest, is lost to France." So, indeed, it was. RIDDING CHEESE OF MITES High-Frequency Currents of Electrie Ity Are Employed'for the Purpose by French Scientist. Not satisfied with ripening peaches by electricity, a French sci entist has hit upon the plan of rid ding cheese of mites by the applica tion of powerful high-frequency cur rents. He has invented a brush with fine silver bristles. The brush is con nected with a powerful high-fre quency apparatus and then is passed islowly over the surface of the icheese. The surface is bathed in heatless sparks and the organisms are instantly electrocuted. This scientific expert also has had remark table success in ripening cheese by electricity. American ingenuity, however, has overshadowed this Frenchman. We are told the most successful raisers iof broilers for the city markets have (discovered that electricity is an in dispensable aid in promoting the growth of chickens. Since the chick |en .does its feeding exclusively in the jdaytime, electric lights in the brood ers play a trick upon the unsuspect ing fowl and makes him a glutton. [He eats all the food he requires in pight hours and utilizes another eight hours to digest it. Thus the chicks live three electric days in two ordinary days and consequently reaches the markets weeks ahead of their country cousins. GOOD RETORT. An army officer, noted for his tluntness of speech, rudely remarked jin the presence of a clergyman. "If |I had a son who was an idiot I would make him a parson." "Evidently your father held a dif ferent view, sir," responded the cler gyman quietly. 8TARTING EARLY. "It was a notable wedding." "Did the mother of the bride weep "No. She was too busy glaring at the mother of the bridegroom." APPROPRIATE. "How can you introduce any danc ing numbers in what is a racing drama?" "Couldn't you have a pony bal let?" COLOR DI8TINCTION8. "When is a woman a blue-stock ing?" "Strange to say, when she is well read." ON THE TROLLEY. at "They say there is always room the top." "Not always. Sometimes you can't even get a strap." PARADOX. "The man who lendeth money "Yes." "Borroweth trouble.* Notice of Teacher's Train ing School. Notice is hereby given that a Teach es Training School for Steele Coun will be held at the May ville Nor mal School during six weeks begin ning July 8th, 1913. All persons, es pecially those holding second grade certificates, are urged to attend as School Boards are calling for and the State Aid Law for First ctlass Rur and Consolidated schools requires First grade teachers. [14-15 Geo. F. Newton. Co. Supt. of Schools Stockholders' Meeting. There will be a meeting of the stockholders of the Colgate Par mer's Elevator Co., of Colgate, D., on Monday, July 14th, 1918, at 2 p. m. at the usual meeting place in Colgate, N. Dak., for the purpose of elect ing three directors and for the transaction of such other busi ness as may properly come be fore such meeting. Dated at Colgate, N. D., this 26th day June, 1913. Adv. W. H. Furlong, Secy. Strayed. Strayed from my farm at Pills bury, N. D., on May 18, 1913, bay gelding, black mane and tail, 4 years old, weight between 1100 and 1200, at least 15 hands high, only partly broken. Had on hal ter with rope around neck. Bran ded, 1 think, on left shoulder, scars on right front leg below knee. Notify for reward, Adv. S. Granger, [14-16] Valley City, N. To Rent. Rooms for light house-keeping Inquire at Pioneer Office. Ice Cream, Sundas, and Ice Cream Soda at Wamberg's Drug Store. ATTENTION. Take your cream to the R. E. Cobb Station, receive your cash and full test. Hefc S( Wulf, Agent, Hope N. AUTOnOBlLL. ^UfPLiL} Paint your Lamps and Radiator —with— ARCO ENAMEL When properly applied it is absolutely fireproof. GOFFE & BEMIS The Hope Bakery Ferdinand Grams, Prop. You will find me at the old stand prepared to serve any kind of short-order meals at any time of the day. *. Freah Bread—baked every day Fancy Bread, Rolls and Pa airy Recrulta. Jlgapn—Hear you bad an addition to your family. NugBon—Yea, two. igacm—Twins? Nugaon—No—* baby boy and ay wife'* mother.—Ttt-Blto. Cowboy Held for 8hootlng. Flasher.—Ben Guyer, the Mexican cowboy who shot Michael Bowles, has been bound over to the district court (or assault with a I -VTO3JJ the Harder 627,732. +Licensed under Patent No. SHih Rnnk Professional Cards. C. S. Shippy. Attorney-At.Law and Notary Public HOPE. N.DAK Dr. J. G. Abbott, Physician and Surgeon OFFICE OVER FIRST NAT'L, BANK Office Phone No. 189 DR. C. B. ARWOOD A deadly weapon. The amount of bail was fixed at fl,000, which he furnished, and he returned to Flasher. Bowles was wanted by officials of Morton county on a blind pigging charge, and despite his wound, he skipped out In the direction of Shields. He waa located Friday by Deputy Sheriff John Wicks, who took him to Cor a la* preliminary bear ++++++++«*+++++++++f-+++++++*++****« Bny all your material in one place--f rom us There is positively no economy in shopping around buying staves here, hoops and doors there and trouble everywhere. We furnish the silo complete. Every piece is cut, matched and fitted by steel templets at the factory and guaranteed to fit. ORDER EARLY— ED. W. HANSON, Hope, N. D. Residence No. 161 PHYSICIAN A Nil SURGEON. Office in Philip's Bloek Telwphonw: Office 37 117 DR. H. G. FISH Physician and Surgeon Telephone Connections Office second floor of WOODWARD BLOCK, HOPE, N. D. Office hours 0 a. m. to 9 p. m. 60 YEARS' EXPERIENCE MARKS DESIGNS COPYRIGHTS AC. Anyone sending a nkelch mid description may quickly ascertain our opinion free wfiother an hivotitlon is probably putentahlo. Communion ttonsfllxletlyconiWientlnl. HANDBOOK on I'ntouts cent free. Oldest uuoncy for Rocunnff patents. Patents takon through Miinn & Co. receive special notice, without charge, in the Scientific American. handsomely tlliiBtrntfrt wooldy. I.nrKeat dr. dilution of imy nrlontulo Journal. Terms, (3 a year four numtlia, $1. Sold by nil iiowRdeulers MUNN & Co.36IBroadwa"-New York Branch Office. 325 Ht— Washington. D- C. FttTOBY COASTER BRAKES, The regular retail price of thew tint is tin.00 per pair, but to intro duce wtettltell you a eample pair for ttJX) iouak wUhorderUJSS). IOMOKTIOWLEFROMFIIICTORES Nails, Taato«roiaas win n«t tot the air out. A hundred thousand pairs sold last year. M»»aiBTW»«fe Made in all sizes. It mBuiurMHtm llve iy and easy riding, very durable and lined Inside with ft Special quality of rubber, which never be comes porous and which closes up small punctures without allowing air to escape. They weigh no more than an ordiriary tire, the puncture resisting dualities being given by several layers of thin, specially prepared fabric on the tread. The regular price of these tires is 910.00 per pair, but for advertising purposes we ftre making a special factory price to the rider of only 94.80 per pair. All orders shipped same day letter is received. We will ship C. O. D. on approval. You do not need to pay a cent until you examine and find them strictly as represented. *MILL llramMf61' ®,nt (tnereby making the price M.M per pair) if you send PIILLM9H WITH ORDER and enclose this advertisement. Yon run no risk in sending us an orderas the tires may be returned at OUR expense if for any reasonthav anfnnt •ttlcfaotory on examination. We are perfectly reliable and money Heutto ua liuufifu in a pair of tbeae tliw. yon will And that they will ride earner™ ran faster, wear h«t£S •ban any tire youhaveereruaed or Been atany price. We know that youwin i. ableyejf wlUalveJU yourorder.W.want'you .end UH a trial older21 SILO Built on Honor—Sold on Merit. Every Piece Guaranteed. One-Piece Clear Staves, cut at the factory with steel templates. Made on the Pacific Coast from selected Douglas Fir logs. Air-tight Doors that swiitfg inwards and are easy to oprnj and close. Steel hoops and steel anchors. Comes complete, roof and all, in one shipment Easy to erect and easy to maintain. ORDER NOW Our Silo ,book gives a comparative list of sizes, ton capacity an estimated weight. We will be glad to quote you our price on the size siio you need. There is always "a best time" to do certain things. You cannot tell when it will be most convenient to find time to build—so we advise you to order NOW. Every progressive (arm journal every agricult- 7%. ural college and experimental station recom mends nilage and Silos. The best that t^iese educators have said' on the sub ject has been published in the WEYERHAEUSER SILO BOOK. It contains short chapters on "The Theory of the Silo" "The Value of Silage," ..Ensilage Feeding" "When to Cut Corn for Silage" "Silage Rations" "Locating and Erect ing a Silo" and "Feeding Its Contents" This is a valuable book and there is a copy waiting for you. Will you call or write for it. A Est rayed. The following stock strayed from my place east of Luverne 1 gray horse, 8 years old 1 sor rel mare, 5 years old 1 sorrel mare, 3 years old 1 black mare, 4 years old. Finder please noti fy, Fred Law, [Adv.] Luverne, N. D. NOTICE. TO THK RESIDENTS AND SCHOOL VOT ers of School District No. 18, Willow Lake Township, Steele County, North Dakota. You, and each ol you are notified, that a petition signed by a majority of school voters of said School District No. 18, Willow Lake' Township, has been presented to the Superin tendent of Schools and the Board of County Commissioners of said Steele County, North Dakota, setting forth that It will be for the best interests of all concerned In said School District No. 18, that same be apportioned and divided so as to form a new and complete School District out of the following described portion of said School District No. 18. Sections Numbered (19-20-21-28-29-30-31-32-33) •In said School District, the same being Town ship No. 144 North, Range 57 west, in Steele County. North Dakota. And said petltton is also signed by at least. three-fourths of the residents of the territory to be Included In the proposed new School District and said peti tion sets forth that the territory Included In said proposed new School District has an assessed valuation of not less than Twenty Thousand Dollars ($20,000) and has residing therein not less than twelve children of school age.. The petitioners In said petition pray and request that the Superintendent of Schools and the County Commissioners of said Steele County, North Dakota, take action for the organization of such new School District as provided by the laws of the State of North Dakota, and especially sections 44 and 45 of Chapter 2(iti of the Laws of North Dakota for the year 1911. And notice is hereby given, that said peti tion will be considered, and action taken on same, by the Superintendent fof Schools and the Board of County Commissioners of said Steele County, at the July meeting of Said Board, which meeting convenes on the first Monday in July, 1913. Dated at Sherbrooke, N. D. this 23rd day of May, 1913. 10-15] GEO. F. N EWTON Supt. of Schools Steele County, N. Dak, RIDER AGENTS.WANTED 1 EACH TOWN and district to rldeand exhibit a sample T.atent.MnA»l Ranger" bicycle furnished by us. Our Rider Agents everywhere are Particulars andsp/xialoffer at onee: NO MONEY REQUIRE Duntll you receive and approve your bicycle. We ship to anyone anywhere In the U. 8. without a cent deposit in advance, prepov/reiflht, and allow TEN DAYS' FREE TRIAL during which time youmay ride the bicycle and put it to any test you "1°** If you are then not perfectly satisfied or do not wish to keep the bi cycle ship it back to us at our expense and you wiil not be out one cent! actual factory cost You save 110 to 925 middlemen's profits by buy ing directofus andhave themanufacturer'sguarantee behind your (bicycle. DO NOT BUY a bicycle or a pair of tires from anyone at anv price until you receive our catalogues and learn our unheard of [factory prices and remarkable special offers. 'YOU WILL BE ASTONISHED the vxmderfullv low prices r11™!0""!*'™oarbeautiful we can nuke TOU°tfta Tear. than any other factory. IbieyclM for less money WeMu'the^lfbeetirrmSBwltfinrott(UN satisfied We are above factory ooet.. BICVOLB Pffmw.wn can nil mifKiMMiMmuhwniw Order, filled the day reoelJed. HeJgeHwrn Paactare-Proif £2 Self-healing Tiret£5£E£?™ •nd r,D"alao rim strip' M" to prevent rim mittlng. This tlrs will outlast any stbsr BarFB!abflAA•"• .6HIGAMMLL.