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The Hope pioneer. [volume] (Hope, N.D.) 1882-1964, January 30, 1919, Image 4

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Duty Devolving on Farmers of
This Continent.
Western Canada Well Prepared to
Meet the Needs of the Old World—
"The Earth Is a Machine Which
Yields Almost Gratuitous Service to
Every Application of Intellect"—
Emerson.
7
Speaking with one of the commis
sioners Appointed to make a survey of
the food situation in the battle-torn
countries of Europe the writer was
told that the depletion and shortage
of food was far greater than anybody
had expected. With the investigation,
which at that time had merely started,
much had been brought to light that
had only been surmised. Hefds of live
Btock were completely wiped out, fields
that had been prolific yielders of grain,
roots and vegetables were terraced and
hutuinoeked by bombs and shells,
many of them still lying unexploded
and dangerous. Until this land can be
gone over and cleaned nothing in the
way of cultivation can be carried on,
and oven where that is done the work
of leveling and getting under cultiva
tion will take a long time.
Much more devolves upon the farmer
on this side of the Atlantic than was
at first supposed. Herds of live stock
will have to be replenished, and this
will take years the provisioning of
the people in the meantime is the task
the farmers here will be asked to un
dertake. Producing countries will be
taxed to their utmost to meet this de
mand all that can be provided will
be needed. This need will continue
for some time, and during this period
prices will be high. The opinion of
those who have given the question
inost careful thought and study is that
food scarcity will be greater than ever
before. The Allies will have to feed
Germany, Austria, Turkey and Russia
and this in addition to the require
ments of European neutrals for in
creased supplies now that there Is no
submarine menace.
To the Canadian and American farm
er this means a demand for his grain
fully as great as at any time in the
past. Wheat will be needed, meat will
be required. The slogan "don't stop
saving food" is as necessary today as
ever. The purpose of this article is to
direct attention to the fact that hun
dreds of thousii.vls of acres of land
in Western Canada are still unoccu
pied, and this land is capable of pro
ducing enough to supply all needs. On
Its rich grasses are easily raised—and
cheaply too—the cattle that will be
sought in its soil lies the nutriment
that makes easy the production of the
grain that will be needed, and in both
the farmer will be assured of a good
jirofit on his investment. The land can
be purchased at low prices, on easy
terms, and with the abundance of re
turns that it will give, it does not mean
a matter of speculation. The facts as
set out are known, and certainly are
guaranteed.
These facts, the low cost of the land,
and its great productivity, combined
With the admirable marketing and
transport facilities at the disposal of
the farmer make farming in Western
Canada an attractive proposition.—Ad
vertisement.
Natural Idea.
"How was it that criminal managed
to make such a slick escape?"
"I suppose it was because he looked
so smooth, the police thought they
needn't iron him."
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA, that famous old remedy
Cor infants and children, and see that it
Bears the
Signature of^
In Use for Over 30 Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria
Heritage Worth While.
An education is the only legacy most
fathers are able to leave their chil
dren. This education should be of the
best.—Buffalo News.
Kwp cloan Inside as well as outside by taking
gentle laxative nt least once a wei'lt, such ai
Doctor Pierce's Pleasant Pellets. Adv.
Not a Mark of Affection.
Mistress—Are .vou married?
Maid—Xo, ma'am. I bumped into a
floor.—London Ideas.
BOSCHEE'S SYRUP
Why use ordinary cough remedies
when Boschee's Syrup has been used
BO successfully for fifty-one years in
all parts of the United States for
coughs, bronchitis, colds settled in the
throat, especially lung "troubles? It
gives the patient a good night's rest,
free from coughing, with easy expec
toration in the morning, gives nature
a chance to soothe the inflamed parts,
throw off the disease, helping the pa
tient to regain his health. Made in
America and sold for more than half
century.—Adv.
Ail the world's a stage and the ma
jority of us sit in the gallery and
throw things at the performers.
A little good advice goes a long way
-before anybody takes it.
VAI1M Granulated Eyelids,
fi
UUK^
inflamed by expo-
sure to Son, Dost and wlad
PvrAC quickly relieved by Murine
C3 EyeRemedy. No Smarting,
just Eye Comfort. At
Ycur Druggists or by mail COc per Bottle.
For Book ol Ibe Eye free write it
Marin* Eye Remedy Ce* Chicago.
tdteDcw$ittBricl
Doings of Last Few Days Throughout
North Dakota Condensed for
Hasty Perusal.
Grenora.—A string of box cars, ac
cidentally derailed at this point while
switching, ran clear through a grain
elevator.
Velva.—Adolpli Aamodt had his skull
crushed by the explosion of a coal
blast in a local mine, but may recover
from the wound.
Valley City.—The North Dakota So
ciety of Engineers holds its eleventh
annual meeting in this city commenc
ing .Tanuiivy Oth.
Rugby.—The local electric plant has
prospective improvements in sight for
the present year which may aggregate
$73,000 to $100,000.
Valley City.—The North Dakota
Bankers' association, which was to
have been held here, will meet at
Detroit Lake, Minn., July 10 and 11.
Grand Forks.—Seventy-five auto
dealers were entertained here at a
meeting held under the auspices of one
of the local sales branches last week.
Bismarck.—The manual training de
partment of the local high school is
being opened to the general public for
instruction purposes two nights a
week.
Fargo.—D. H. Houser of Napoleon
was elected president of the North
Dakota Implement Dealers association
at its annual meeting held in Fargo
last week.
Fargo.—Scotsmen here and at vari
ous points In the state honored the
memory of Robert Burns with suitable
celebrations of the IGOth anniversary
of his birth.-
Devils Lake.—Owing to the excep
tionally warm weather during most of
December and January, North Da
kota's ice crop this season is the light
est in years.
Lehr.—Daniel Wurselenko of this
place is seeking information as to the
whereabouts of his son, Metro Wurse
lenko. a,wd 1G, who has not been seen
since November 25.
Fargo.—Stockholders of the Equity
Packing company at their recent meet
ing hero ratified plans which had been
proposed for the increase of the com
pany's capitalization to S3.000.000.
Maiulan.—The North Dakota Press
association will hold its annual sum
mer meeting here some time in Aug
ust, according to plans recently an
nounced by the executive committee.
(Jrami Forks.—The state association
of Builders' and Traders' exchange
convened here last week to plan for
the new season's promising outlook
along building and construction lines.
Devils Lake.—Thirty-two thousand
dollars will be appropriated by the
county, state and national governments
for improvements to be made during
the present year in Ramsey county
roads.
Bismarcjv.—Many subjects regarding
county school administration were
taken up at the meeting of county
superintendents held here last week
upon call of Miss Minnie J. Nielson,
state superintendent of public instruc
tion.
Velva.—Ralph D. Fuller, a local boy
who was captured by the Germans
while serving on the western front,
has been returned to the American
lines in France, according to a report
sent by the war department to his
relatives here.
Bismarck.—The North Dakota rail
road ciiminissioii has wired Washing
ton its indorsement of a merger pro
posed in the telegraph and telephone
systems of the United States, as pro
vided for in the Moon bill now pend
ing before congress.
Bismarck.—Statistics given out here
show that North Dakota sent out 22,
7S" registered men under the opera
tion of the selective service law. In
addition to that number 3,749 enlisted
national guardsmen and 101 guard
officers went into the field.
Mundan.—Dominic Cursao was ac
quitted in district court here of the
charge of murdering Thomas Dicos
slino, whom lie shot Jn self defense,
he alleges, on December 10, after a
quarrel is a result of which Dlcossimo
had repeatedly threatened his life.
Minot.—C. A. Martinson, formerly
convicted of misappropriating bank
funds in this county, has just been
given an indeterminate sentence at
•luliilli. Minn., for a like offense. He
/.leaded guilty to the embezzlement of
from the Mesaba State bank of
Proctor, Minn.
Bismarck.—Major .T. M. Hanley has
wired Governor Frazier from France
that the return sailing date of rem
nants,of the North Dakota First and
Second regiments en route home from
France was postponed two weeks. As
the date of January 12 had been orig
inally set. it is supposed that the units
may liave sailed January 26.
Bismarck.—Adjutant General Angus
Fraser declares every patriotic North
Dakotuu should see "Under Four
Flags," the new film production about
t? be released for use on li circuit in
the sftito. The pictures are presented
by the committee on public informa
tion and show war scenes in fftiich
North Dakotans participated.
Grand Forks.—A. L. Hunter, presi
dent of the North Dakota State Fair
association of this city has resigned.
New Uockford.—This city is already
planning an observance of Independ
ence day that will combine a welcome
to tlie returned soldiers. There will be
none of the stereotyped noise, fire
works, or carnival spirit but a patri
otic parade and pageant with allegori
cal and historical features, a com
munity basket lunch, games for the
children, and open air moving pic
tures. The motto for 1 lie day is:
"Bring your lunch basket and leave
your pockctbook at home."
Grand Forks.—A deaf mute mission
has been started in this city.
Hannaford.:—An unusually success
ful religious revival lias been in prog
ress here for some time past.
Fargo.—Newspapers of the state
carry accounts of many valuable live
stock purchases made by farmers this
spring.
New Rockford.—Fifty local business
men recently organized an "Auanias
club" in connection with the Eddy
County Community club work.
Grand Forks.—The newly organized
North Dakota Curling association is
preparing to hold a great "bonspiel"
here the week beginning February 10.
Grenora.—Henry K. Larson has been
acquitted of the charge of arson
brought against him as the result of
fires discovered in his meat market
here.
Fargo.—North Dakota Implement
dealers were in attendance in large
numbers at the annual meeting of
their state association held here last
week.
Fargo.—Sixty-five extension depart
ment lecturers and other farm im
provement workers were in attendance
at the seven-day conference recently
closed here.
Mundan.—Local Religious denomina
tions of every faith united in taking a
census of Mandan's population to de
termine affiliations and preferences as
to religious belief.
Fargo.—The city commission has let
the contract for the sale of improve
ment Warrants aggregating $157,000
for the completion of the south side
trunk sewer system.
Grand Forks.—The public health
laboratory of the state university may
be closed on account of the probabil
ity of insufficient appropriation to
carry on the work, it is said.
Bismarck.—Westerp North Dakota
stock owners express great interest in
the probability of an adequate wolf
bounty law being provided again at
the present session of the legislature.
Grand Forks.—The appropriation
for the North Dakota state fair next
summer is cut from $15,000 to $5,000 by
the budget board, according to reports
received from Bismarck a few days
ago.
Bismarck.—Nominations of George
Wallace and Frank M. Packard to suc
ceed themselves as members of the
North Dakota state tax commission
have been confirmed by the senate in
executive session.
Fargo.—Former Governor L. B.
Hanna is still being banqueted in
various parts of the state, where his
talks on war conditions among the
American soldiers in France prove ex
ceptionally interesting.
Rugby.—A fine new highway from
Rugby to the southern part of the
county is in prospect under pl ms in
which the government is to bear a part
of the expense. A total outlay of about
$86,000 will be required.
Mott.—George Hayes, a farmer on
the Indian reservation a few miles
from here, is claimed to hold the
record for early seeding of spring
wheat, having seeded 40 acres the
latter part of January this year.
Bismarck.—Considerable interest is
being manifested throughout the state
in impending legislation which may do
away with compulsory vaccination.
Senator Wenstrom has introduced the
bill, which is known as Senate Bill
No. 31.
Grand Forks.—Michael Gass, a
prominent merchant and former mayor
of Larimore, was found dead In a
water hole near a local hospital in this
city, at which he was receiving treat
ment. A coroner's jury brought a ver
dict of accidental death.
Bismarck.—Twenty-six pioneer wo
man residents of Bismarck who sat
down to a banquet together a few days
ago have lived here continuously since
their first arrival in the city on dates
ranging from 1872 to 1S87, the latest
comers having been here upward of 31
years.
Bismarck.—Henry F. Beclitold has
been deposed from office as chief of
police of Glen Ullln, N. D„ by a com
mission headed by Governor Frazier,
after examination of charges of in
competency preferred against him last
fall. Beclitold was at one time sheriff
of Morton county.
Fairmount.—The citizens of Fair
mount gave a reception and benefit to
Charles Burvee, a returned soldier
who "went across" from here and re
turned blinded from gas after having
made a splendid record in the service.
A purse of $231 was presented to the
hero as a token of the appreciation of
his friends.
Fargo.—The local builders' and trad
ers' exchange is preparing for an ac
tive season along building and con
stfuction lines when weather opens
enough to permit work in the spring.
Ten good-sized contracts are already
in sight, according to Secretary V. H.
Leeby, and more are anticipated as
conditions develop to warrant the
work.
Bismarck.—This city and Mandan
find a little saving in the new schedule
of telephone rates, so far as conversa
iio:i between the two towns are con
eenml. Willi conversations permitted
at :t llat rate of 5 cents a minute, a lot
oL' inter-town visiting over the wire is
to be expected, on the general princi
ple that at that rate talk Is cheap
enough to be Indulged in at will.
Grand Forks.—Figures given out by
Ninth District Liberty Loan Chairman
A. R. Rogers at Minneapolis a few
days ago show that North Dakota sav
ings banks deposits increased 270.1 per
cent per capita during the war period
from August, 31)14, to November, 1018.
Stales in the Ninth district taken col
lectively showed a gain of l]0.:sr per
cent per capita but the increase in
North Dakota is reported to have been
ibe most remarkable of any .state in
tim district and, except for Arizona
ii is the largest per cent increase showi
in the United States.
THE HOPE PIONEER
I State Capital News
Bismarck, Jan. 27.—The outstanding
features of the past week in legislative
work were the signing of the bills by
wliich sqven important constitutional
amendments were ratified, and the in
troduction of various important "league
program" bills Including appropriation
measures and some of the proposed
new tax laws.
The "omnibus" appropriation bill,
representing the budget board's esti
mate for biennial expenses of state
work, is also among the bills recently
Introduced.
New Constitution Now in Force.
Through the Illness of Speaker L. L.
Stair there was an over-Sunday delay
in securing signatures to the measures
by wliich the league's proposed consti
tutional amendments were ratified.
These measures had all been passed
by both houses and were ready for
the signatures which would render
them operative, on the 18tli. at which
time it was designed that they should
be signed. The sudden and somewhat
acute Illness of the speaker having
made this impossible, the formality
was held over until Monday,£t which
time Mr. Stair presided over the house
for a few moments and attended to
this necessary detail—so that from
Monday, January 20, dates the most
elaborate series of constitutional
amendments the state has yet known.
In fact, it is tlie custom of friends of
the measure to speak of the constitu
tion as now amended by them, as "the
new constitution" of the state!
Some New "League Program" Bills.
Among new bills introduced tlie
most important during tlie past week
appears to be income tax bill and
seven subsidiary measures by which
the league members hope to embody
the salient features of the state's new
revenue laws. The income tax meas
ure, introduced by the senate commit
tee on taxes and tax laws Thursday,
was drawn for tlie league by I'rof.
W. H. Ro.vlance, formerly head of
the department of economics of the
Utah state university, and is said to
be patterned after the Wisconsin law.
Features of Income Tax Bill.
The bill provides for tlie levying of
an income tax on all persons, cor
porations, joint stock companies and
associations classifies and graduates
the incomes, and provides certain ex
emptions.
"Earned income" is held to mean
any income received as wages, salary
or fees for personal services, the
profits from any business personally
managed, or rents derived from any
property owned by a resident tax
payer.
"Unearned income" is held to mean
any income from rents of land
or other property interest on mort
gages, notes or bond:: dividends on
shares of stock in any business not
personally conducted by the taxpay
ers from annuities and from any
source whatsoever other than the
labor, skill or personally conducted
business of the person receiving the
income.
Rates of Taxation.
Tlie act provides a tax one-half of
1 per cent on the first $3,000 of un
earned income and an additional one
half of 1 per cent on each additional
$1,000 or fraction 1 hereof up to $10.
000, which would pay a tax of 5 per
cent.
Incomes in excess of $10,000 and not
in excess of $20,000 will pay a tax of
per cent.
All net incomes in excess of $20,000
and not in excess of $30,000 pay a tax
of S per cent, and on all net incomes
in excess of $30,000 a 10 per cent tax
is levied.
On earned incomes a tax of one
fourth of 1 per cent is levied ,on the
first $1,000, and an additional one
fourth of 1 per cent is levied on each
additional thousand or fraction there
of up to $20,000, which would pay a
tax of 5 per cent.
All net earned incomes in excess of
$20,000 and below $30,000 are taxed (i
per cent. All net earned incomes in
excess of $30,(XX) are taxed 10 per
cent. The unmarried head of a family
Is allowed $1,000 exemptions.
Married men and women are al
lowed $2,000 exemptions. All persons
must make a true return of their in
come to the tax commissioner not
later than March 1.
Subsidiary Tax Measures.
Among other tax bills introduced
under sanction of the Nonpartisan
caucus are an excise bill a measure
providing for a one-man tax commis
sion as recommended by Governor
Frazier in his recent message requir
ing that reports of the assessment of
taxes be made to the tax commis
sioner instead of to the state auditor
oroviding for fhe taxation of elevators
on railroad right-of-ways providing
'or the taxation of mortgages and
other cash paper held by corporations
outside the state providing full-value
taxation for franchises, patents, un
used land, etc. for assessment on
gross sales of oil companies and re
enacting the law providing for th»
exemption from taxation of improve
ments on agricultural real estate.
Wolf Bounty Again Proposed.
The Slope country, in which coyotes
and wolves have waxed fat and saucy
since the repeal of the wolf bounty
act two years ago, win rejoice in the
fad. that this bounty is restored by a
bill introduced in the upper house yes
terday by Senator Jacobsen of Mott.
Senator Jacobsen's bill provides for a
bounty of $2.50 per head on either
wolves or coyotes, requiring that tlx*
"skin, skull and tail" of said varmint
lie displayed by the bounty claimant.
ri:e bill also provides for the creation
uolX Uuiit» fund.
.-r-t.ti -.l' V*
Senate Adopts Grain Grading Bill.
The senate on Wednesday unani
mously passed S. B. 14, providing for
a uniform state grade for grain and
agricultural products creating the
office of state inspector of grades,
weights and measures the licensing
of public warehouses and grain buyers
and the establishment of central mar
ket places.
Council of Defense Bill.
By a temporary fluke on the part
of house members interested in its
passage, H. B. 41, known as the coun
cil of defense bill, failed of passage
when brought up on Wednesday in
the house. The absence of 28 mem
bers of the body is the reason as
signed for its failure to pass but the
difficulty was fully overcome when
on the following day the measure was
reconsidered and passed. The object
of the bill is to provide the necessary
appropriations and authority for the
continuance of the council of defense
until May 1, 1919, in accordance with
plans being adopted generally in other
states.
Omnibus Appropriations In.
The senate appropriations commit
tee on Saturday introduced the omni
bus appropriation bill embodying the
recommendations of the state budget
commission for maintenance of the
executive, legislative and judicial de
partments of the state government,
and for the support of the public
schools and institutions. Total ap
propriations of $3,$29,517 are proposed
in the bill. Increases In the budget,
It Is said, have been confined to the
various educational institutions of the
state, the board of railway commis
sioners, dairy commission, insane
asylums, schools J»r the feeble minded,
office of the state auditor and council
of defense, while the majority of other
appropriations have been less than at
the last regular legislative assembly.
Workmen's Compensation Act.
A workmen's compensation act has
been Introduced as league measure
and provides for tlie establishment of
a "workmen's compensation bureau"
to consist of the commissioner of agri
culture and labor and two workmen's
compensation commissioiners to be ap
pointed by the governor, who shall
devote their entire time to the work
and shall receive salaries of $2,500
each, except the commissioner of agri
culture who shall receive an addition
of $500 a year to tlie amount he is
now allowed. The act is made opera
tive beginning July 1 next, and for
the carrying out of its provisions an
appropriation of $10,000 is curried in
the bill.
New Insurance Bills.
Two bills affecting insurance com
panies were introduced in the house.
One by Representative Magnuson, of
Bottineau county, denied admission to
the state in the future to fire, cyclone.
Vornadi). hail, marine, life or accident
companies unless they have $250,000
in available cash assets over and
above all liabilities for losses re
ported. expenses, taxes and reinsur
ance of all outstanding risks.
'•Red Flag" Bill Introduced.
A bill prohibiting the use of the red
flag was introduced early in the week
by Representatives Patterson of Saiv
gent and Ness of Richland, in whicK
it is proposed to make it a crime
against tlie state to display either
"the red flag of socialism" or "the
black flag of anarchy." Jail sentences
and heavy fines are sought to be Im
posed.
Stark County Contest.
Considerable activity has been
shown during the week in the con
tests over the seats occupied by Rep
resentatives Roquette and Murtha of
Stark county, to which their oppon
ents In the November election claim
they were not legally elected. Sev
eral hearings have been held by the
committee appointed by the house, but
no final action had been taken in the
matter up to Saturday night.
When Will Session Adjourn?
Speculation as to the length of time
required to complete the session are
still being indulged in by the daily
press, and one or more of the city
newspaper correspondents here claim
to understand that Wm. Lemke, vice
president of the league and one of its
influential leaders along legislative
lines, predicts that the work will be
completed by about February 10.
"Once we get all the bills Introduced."
he Is quoted as having said, "the
mills ought to gring pretty fast."
New Ouster Writ Filed.
A new episode in the Maedonald
Nielson state superintendence fight
came to the fore Wednesday when
former Superintendent Macdonald
made good his threat to institute
ouster proceedings against Miss Niel
son, who succeeded him to the office.
Just before being himself ousted from
the position ander a decision of the
state supreme court, Mr. Macdonald
announced that he would begin pro
ceedings to test tlie legality of Miss
Nielson's qualifications for the office,
which he personally holds to be in
sufficient. Many Nonpartisans, in
cluding Attorney General Langer,
have taken positions against Mr.
Macdonald's action .in the matter, but
it is claimed that certain members of
the administration are tacitly giving
him their support.
Vaccination Doomed, Is Report.
The doom of compursory vaccination
was sounded in North Dakota when
Senator Wenstrom introduced, with
the approval of the league caucus,
Senate Bill 31, which repeals the pres
ent statutes making vaccination com
pulsory and provides:
"No form of vaccination or inocula
tion shall hereafter be made a. condi
tion precedent, in this state, for the
admission to any public or private
school or college of any person, or for
the exercise of any right, the perform
ance of any duty, or the enjoyment of
any privilege by any uersous."
WOMEN OF
MIDDLE ABE
Need Help to Pass the Crisis Safe
ly—Proof that L,ydia £. Pink*
barn's Vegetable Compound
Can be Relied Upon.
Urbana,Ill.—"During Change of LlfaT
in
addition to its annoying symptoms,
had an attack oP
grippe which lasted
all winter and left
me in a weakened
condition. I felt at
times that I would
never be well again.
I read of Lydia E.
iPinkham's Vege
table Compound
and what it did for^
women passing'
through the Change
of Life, sol told my
doctor I would try
it. I soon began to
gain in strength
and the annoying
symptoms dis­
appeared and your Vegetable Compound
has made me a well, strong woman so
do all my own housework. I cannot
recommend Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound too highly to women
passing through the Change of Life."
—Mrs. FRANK HENSON, 1316 S. Orchade
St, Urbana, 111.
Women who suffer from nervousness,
"heat flashes," backache, headaches
and "the blues" should try this famous
root and herb remedy, Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound.
Hitting Only the High Spots.
An Alabama private who was rag
ing because he was kept in a northern
camp during the holidays when things
were "right smart" down South was
asked what he would do if he were
suddenly discharged. "Boy, I'se gwlne
to take distance."
_. Stop the Pain.
#v?i
h"rt
a
Jmrn,
or a cut
stops When
Colu Carbolisalve is applied, it heals
l?n
1ivl,th0"t scars-
25c and fioS by
all diiifrarists. For free sample write The
J. »V. Cole Co., Rockford, 111.—Adv.
How to Do It.
"We have been married ten years
without an argument."
"That's right. Let her have her
own way. Don't argue." Boston
Transcript.
Any man who feeds upon his own
greatness is not apt to be bothered
with the gout.
Weekly Health Talks
A
Word About the
Kidneys
BY DOCTOR WATSON.
People are easily frightened when they
think something is the matter with their
lungs or heart, and well they may be but
few people understand the dangers of dis
eased kidneys. These organs have a duty
of vital importance to perform, and if they
are diseased, there is no telling how or
where the symptoms may appear. The
kidneys are filters, and when they are
healthy they remove the poisons from the
blood and purify it. When the kidneys
are diseased, the poisons are spread every
where, and one of these poisons is urio
acid. The.uric add is carried all through
the system and deposited in various placesj
in the form cf urate salts—in the feet,
ankles, wrists and back—often forming
bags under the eyes. Sometimes the result
ing trouble is called rheumatism, lumbago,
sciatica and backache. Finally, come stone
in the bladder, diabetes and Bright's dis
ease.
Dr. Pierce, of Buffalo, N. Y.( in recent
years, discovered that a certain combina
tion of remedies would dissolve uric acid
(urate salts) in the system. He found thij
combination to be harmless, so that he
made it up in tablets, of double strength,
and called them Anuric Tablets. They
dissolve uric acid in the human system aa
hot coffee dissolves sugar. If you have
uric acid troubles, don't delay in taking
Anuric Tablets, which can be secured in
the drug stores. You can write Dr. Pierce,
too, and he will tell you what to eat and
how to live so that more uric acid will not
form in your system. Dr. Pierce will not
charge for this advice.
FISH
Tulibee Whitefish 11c a pound
caught through the ice. Codfish
and Haddock, 11c a pound—sweet as a nut
—IK lb. to 3 lb. each. Write for complete
price list all varieties of fresh, frozen, salt
ed and smoked fish ocean, lake and river.
CONSUMERS FISH CO*
Vaitei Slate* AJaiaktrati« Licuu Na. G-131ZZ f.
GRAND FORKS, NORTH DAKOTA
Reference! first National Bank
KODAKS
r,.,
IAPMPB
*sr
Films and Photo sup
plies. Finishing for
Amateurs, enlarging.
Mail orders Solicited.
»PPIlcJa«°n- BACOTAH PHARMACY,
COBWEB 3rd.ST.«» DeHtBS. GBAND FOIiKS. N. D.
Use Cuticura Soap
To Clear Your Skin
All dnggltU Soap 26. Ointment 25 A 80. Talonm*
Sample eaoh tree of "Oatlran, Dapt. E, lata."
*9
Baby Colds
require treatment with a remedy hut com
tains no opiates* Piso9s is mild but effec­
PISO'SfordruggistyourAsktake*topleasanttive

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