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HOW WOMEN OF MIDDLE ICE May Escape the Dreaded Suf ferings of that Period by Taking Mrs. Block's Advice Hopkins, Minn.—"During Change of life I had hot flashes and suffered for •two years. I saw lLydia E. Pinkham's lVegetable Com tound advertised in he paper and got I good results from I taking it. I recom Imend your medicine ]to my friends and you may publish this fact as a testi monial. MrsJtoB- ERT BLOCK, BOX 642 Hopkins, Minn. It has been said that not one woman in very symptoms sinking sr lope dreadful hot nasties, spots before the eyes, dizzy spells, nervousness, are only a few of the symptoms. Every woman at this age should profit by Mrs.Block's experi ence and try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege table Compound. If you have the dightest doubt that Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound will help you, write to Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co., Lynn, Mass., about your health. Your letter will be opened, read and answered by a woman, and held in strict confidence. HAVE NEED OF MUCH FOOD Voracious Appetites of Growing Boys Are Natural and Not to Be Wondered At. Dr. E. F. Du Bois made extensive studies a few years ago on the food requirements of growing boys, antl found that they needed about 25 per cent more than grOwn men, weight for weight. Now Drs. F. G. Benedict and Mary F. Hendry have made sim ilar studies on girls between twelve and seventeen years of age. These correspond in their results with those made by Dr. Du Bois. The Journal of the American Medi cal Association comments that, con sidered in connection with the usually lively muscular activities of children, which call for liberal expenditure of energy, the facts ascertained explain and justify the large appetites of grow ing boys. "The Price of Liberty." The quotation, "Eternal vigilance is the price of liberty," Is from a speech delivered by John Philpot Curran In 1808. Young Rascals. New Priest—1 am told, Mrs. Mur phy, that you boast of two fine, healthy boys. Mrs. Murphy—Dlvll a boast, yer rtv erlnce. Sure I do be apologizln' for tliim fifty tolmes a day.—Boston Tran script. A Lady of Distinction Is recognized by the delicate fascinat ing Influence of the perfume she uses. A bath with Cuticura Soap and hot water to thoroughly cleanse the pores, followed by a dusting with Cuticura Talcum powder usually means a sweet, healthy skin. clear, Disagreed. Church—The learned Judge on the bench looks sick. I guess something has disagreed with him. Gotham—You're right. It was the Jury.—Yonkers Statesman. ALLEN'S FOOT-EASE DOES IT When shoes pinch or corn* and bunions •ehe, get a package of ALLEN'S FOOT= BASE, the antiseptic powder to be shaken Into the shoes. It takes the sting out of corns and bunions, elves Instant relief to Smarting. Aching, Swollen feet. 1,500,000 £y ounds of powder tor the feet were and our Army and Navy daring the war. In order to mount the ladder of fame, an orator must win round after round of applause. Why does the bright idea we think of just before going to sleep depart, never to return? B| PARKER'S HAIR BALSAM S—nimPBiiai nff HtnpiHalrrai ni Reetorae Color and Baaaty to Cray aad Faded Hail Me. and $l.Mat Dragclita. fihmt Wta.FatetuMrae.il. HINDERCORN8 «»«. c* teases. ete* stops all pain, ensures coatfort to die (Ht, Bakes walklac fwt. Uo.br nailorrtDro* (Uia. Bieeos Chemical Weeks. Fetebecaa, fx. Kill All Flies! "SEa* "ny"" DAISY FLY KILLER attracts aaj fiOto dFESm. HUt.&ma. oraarocoUl. can^wit ig lofnctal, irtipow, lertnjor* •liwrtaktv Einuzu. nres •ABOID A*«..'&rookIrB. N. Liver Trouble? For relief so to If BE5T fOR RHEUMATISM'/£ o' For ntM, etc., writ* Mndbsden Sulphur Springs Co., loidsa, Mina. •R9HE BISMARCK. NORTH DAKOTA Km/hall over the Norfhwwt for Qualify »MA lb US YOUR FIIMS I.IIMHKR DIRECT FROM MILL TO TOC. Bl savins. Don't buy without getting oat yrftt. j. C. MADSBN, Ink Center, iflnn. jJtortfyBafcotai "J^etosi Bigcsit Williston—Organization of a new state bank here is planned. Jamestown Thirty-six applicants have just been admitted to citizenship. Bismarck—The New England State bank of Hettinger county has closed. Venlo—A petition for a postoffice, signed by 28 residents has been sent to Representative Burtness. Mandan—Victor Lang, 15, of Zap, suffered a fractured skull when ne was kicked by a colt. Mott—Mott Boy Scouts are camping In the Bad lands, under the leadership of Rev. Harper Burns. Forman—D. ,T. McKenzie has been named to succeed Fred W. McLean as register of the Federal Land bank in St. Paul. Sentinel Butte—Henry Ness, 30, of near Sentinel Butte, was drowned in a creek about 20 miles west of here. His brother found the body. Mott—Farmers of Mott and vicinity have formed a cooperative cream mar keting organization and elected F. A. Vasey president. Mandan—Fire has destroyed an old condemned building, the order for the demolishing of which has resulted in several legal battles. Forman—Colonel C. H. Forman. founder of Forman, has just celebrated his 93rd birthday. Friends, led by the Gwinner band, serenaded him. Carrington—Clarence Scott. 6, was seriously injured in a 32-foot fall down an elevator shaft. He lost his balance while shooting sparrows. Bismarck—An automobile was used to transport members of the state railroad commission to nine towns in which hearings were held last week. Bismarck—Hail loss claims have readied a total of 16,143, it is an nounced by the state hall Insurance department. Jamestown—Threshing of barley at the farm of the state hospital for the Insane revealed that the crop Is the best in several years. Jamestown—George D. McDowell, P. special agent, says transients riding freight trains into North Da kota in search of employment are not being molested. Fargo—A giant rat, later trapped, gnawed through a lead drain pipe in a Fargo residence, according to R. Scott Zimmerman, ,U. S. rodent extermina tion expert, stationed here. Carrington Farmers here have united for protection against unreason able demands of "wobblies." They say they are paying as high wages as the price of grain permits. Grand Forks—The Grand Forks local bookbinders' union has called off its strike for a 44-liour week, and has re turned to work on a 44-liour week basis, under Instructions from the in ternational union. The union struck May 1, 1921. Pembina—Incidents In the life and career of Charles Cavjleer, termed "North Dakota's First White Settler," are set forth in a biographical sketch by Miss Henrietta Commy of Pembina, winner of first prize in the Mary Stew art Nielson annual biographical con test. Mandan—County auditors and coun ty commissioners in Mott have held a meeting to devise ways of easing financial stringencies in nine slope counties. Taxpayers also held a mass meeting. Mi not—Gunnard .Olson last week saved the life of a woman whose canoe overturned in the Mouse river. After he had righted her canoe she com pleted her ride. She declined to give her name. Minot—Miss Grace A. Boyer, student In the Minot junior high school, won a special book prize in the third an nual poster contest conducted by the American Humane association at Al- 'c mpleted by bany. N. Y. Bismarck—Plans are under way to dispose of all surplue material of the Home Builders association, according to J. B. Adams, manager. Following his return from Grand Forks, where said he expected to dispose of surplus material in Fargo, Bismarck and Man dan. Bismarck— Four townships in -Mc Henry county still remain unclaimed by any legislative district. The error in apportioning occurred first In 1911 and although the state has !een ^dis tricted twice since the last time In 1919, the mistake was continued. The territory, townships 151, 152, 153 and 154 north range 77, include the vil lages of Balfour, Karlsruhe and Kief. Minot—Delegates from nbont 20 counties attended the annual midsum mer meeting of county superintendents of northwestern North. Dakota here last Friday and Saturday. Warwick—The fingers of her little son pulled the trigger and fired the gun, whose discharge instantly killed Mrs, Clyde Reeves near Warwick. Mr. Reeves was examining a rifle, prepara tory to unloading it, when his small" son, unnoticed by the father busy at his task, approached, grasped and pulled the trigger. The bullet pierced the father's hand and struck the moth er in the back of her head. Bismarck—Dolomon Grand Forks—Mrs. C. A. MacNa- of the survey will be made, showing mara. 58. mother of H. A. Pierce of the various kinds of soils and giving Grand Forks, is dead in Minneapolis, information relative to their depth. She came to Neche, N. D.. with her makeup, plant nourishing value and parents as a child. Attaining woman hood, she entered the ministry and was one of the pioneer ministers of the state. he sold some material, Mr. Adams |fully average New Rockford. samples THE HOPE PIONEER Bishop, resident of Bismarck for 39 years, Is dead. Wilton—The Wilton Cooperative as sociation has re-elected officers. Rugby—Pierce county's health sur vey has just been completed. The re port shows 2,000 children examined. Columbus—The newly incorporated City of Columbus has just elected its first city officials. Kulm—An alarm Installed In theii store summoned the Anderson brothers in time to catcli a youthful burglar. Burt—Jake Mayer was jshot and Mrs. Geo. Roll was Injured when members of the two families quarrel led over crops. Bismarck.—A charter has been is sued to the Farmers Mercantile. com pany of Garrison with a capitalization of $50,000. Mott—Peter Lehret, Jr., 16. was killed when gun which a% playmate attempted to take away from him was discharged. Stanley—Brooding over the divorce obtained June 30 by her husband is believed to have been the cause of the suicide of Mrs. Anna Hopp, 47. McClusky—John Gngel, who recent ly escaped from the Sheridan county jail here, was recaptured at a picnic near Finlcy. Sawyer—Funeral services for the late Ole Engebretson, 49, well known Sawyer banker who died here, were in charge of the Elks lodge of Minot. Bismarck.— North Dakota veterans of the 88th division will attend the division's reunion in Des Moines, Aug ust 26-2S. Minot—John Husby, former Marsh all county, Minnesota, agent has been named county-agent of Ward county, succeeding N. D. Gorman. Sanborn—Benjamin Smith, 77, one of the earliest of Sanborn's pioneers, who settled in Dakota territory in 1877 is dead. "He leaves a wife and four children. Dickinson—School finances and new plans and requirements for the certi fication of teachers were discussed at a conference here of county superin tendents of schools of the Slope. Valley City—"Billy" Sunday, noted evangelist. Speaking on "Safety First," made an appeal for Americanism, and an attack on socialism, Bolshevism and "Red" activities. Michigan—Hard campaigning on both sides characterized the Nelson county courthouse election in which voters, by a majority of 375 vote# out of about 3,600, disapproved boning for $150,000 to build a new courthouse at Lakotn. Devils Lake—^The city commission of Devils Lake has been advised by the receivers of the General Utilities company to take over the waterworks system. The company, which has been under a receivership the last year, has been unable to make im provements asked by the city. Underwood—A terrific wind storm which swept McLean county last week caused the death of one man and the loss of three Turtle Lake elevators by fire. August Marks, farmer, was strnck by lightning and killed. Fargo—North Dakota's call for 25, 000 harvest hands has met with gen erous response, according to federal and state employment men. The ma jority of the men are from Minnesota and Kansas. Bismarck—Volume 1 of the senate journal and volume 1 of the house journal, the largest last day journals ever made by an assembly of the North Dakota legislature, are now being dis tributed. Minot—Despondent over poor crops William Vollmer. 32. single, took strychnine, shook hands with ail the members of his family, kissed his mother goodbye and lay down on a bed and died. Bismarck—School districts having nn indebtedness above 5 per cent of the assessed valuation of the district cannot get loans from the state board of university and school lands, under ruling by the attorney general's of fice. Towner—A comprehensive soil sur vey of McIIenry county has just been a representative of the United States bureau of soils. A map other characteristics. Fargo—Reports from North Da kota's harvest fields indicate that wheat is too far advanced to suffer greatly from rust and that yields generally will be about average. Alex-, ander. wheat good, some rust Fair mount, wheat two-thirds crop, corn record breuker Crosby, no rust, crops rnst spotted Werner, conditions about ideal, crops best in years Minot. crops most favored section in- northwestern North Dakota Ray, wheat and potato yields heavy. A-i grade Bowbells, some red rust, no black, yields fair Velva, yields light.- mostly poor qual ity Williston, Minneapolis experts found no black rust In samples of wheat supposedly rust infected Can do. crops satisfactory except in im mediate vicinity of Cando Mylo, crop prospects are excellent. Mandan—President Harding, if he makes a contemplated western trip, will visit Mandan, according to a let ter from his secretary to the Mandan Commercial club. Bismarck—An aopeal to the su preme court has hi^n taken by Henry Layer, serving a life sentence for mur der. Lcgul points never before aris ing in the state will be threshed out. Layer signed a confession May 13, 1920, in which he told of how he killed the Jacob Wolf family and a chore boy, eight persons In all. He now re pudiate the rninfmslnn. Uncleyfali's A BESETTING SIN MT AM sure in my own mind that Mr. Griggings is drinking," re marked the landlady In the tone of one who views with alarm. "A man doesn't have such a red nOse unless he is con suming intoxicating liquors." "I have caution ed you many times, Jdrs. Jig a a jumping to con clusions, which is your besetting sin," said the star boarder. "Many reputations have been ruined by such remarks as yours. Any phy sician will tell you It is possible to have a crimson beak and still be am not on intimate tiriggins, although I call at his store now and then to pur* chase some of his cigars, which are made of ensilage. He sells the worst smokes in this town, and should be re buked for that, but I'd never suspect him of being an inebriate. "He might become one if it hap pened to rain gin some night, and he had a barrel under the raihspout, but so long as firewater costs money there isn't much danger of Mr. Griggins going astray. He. is the most passion ately economical man I ever saw. His respect for a penny is abnormal. A week or two ago I bought a cigar at his remnant counter, and was short one cent when I paid for it. I told him a teetotaler. 1 tenus with Mr. I'd pay the cent the next time I dropped in, and I fully intended to, but 1 forgot to drop in for several days. During that period, Mrs. Jiggers, I met him on the street several times, und he boned me for that cent, with tears in his eyes, at every encounter. A man of that character won't waste any money in riotous living. You may paste that in your Sunday bonnet, my dear Mrs. Jigggers, for your guidance when you are trying to size up the caliber of your friends and acquaint ances. "I met Mr. Octagon on the street to day and he told me a moving tale illus trating the unwisdom of jumping to conclusions. The other evening when he stepped onto the front porch to see if the newspaper had come, he found a sample package of snuff, which had been left there by some Immoral dis tributor. "Mr. Octagon had never taken a pinch of snuff in his life, and he was curious to know what the effects were. Curiosity, I may remark incidentally, is another weakness responsible for much trouble and suffering, and I trust you will guard against it hereafter, Mrs. Jiggers. It leads elderly land ladies to ransack the trunks of their boarders "and read old letters which were not meant for alien eyes. The fact that you are blushing shows that you are not entirely calloused. "Well, Mr. Octagon put the packet of snuff in bis vest pocket and sat around the fire until his wife left the room on some errand, and then he tore open the paper and inhaled a few grains of the stuff. He says he thought he would sneeze the top of his head off, and dislocate his ears. He whooped and kerchooed until you could have heard him half a mile away, and then his wife came rushing in. 'Ebenezer Octagon,' said she, 'you go to bed this minute or you'll be down with pneumonia tomorrow. Don't stop to argue—1 won't hear a word! Off with you!' "Octagon couldn't get in a word, and didn't want to very much, being ashamed to have his wife know he was experimenting with snuff so he trun dled off to bed at seven o'clock in the evening, and his wife rubbed goose grease all over his neck and chest and piled 500 pounds of blankets on him, and made him drink three or four gal lons of yarb tea that tasted like the morning after the Fourth of July, and he lay there sweating all night, the most miserable man In town, all be cause his wife possessed the feminine weakness for jumping to conclusions. 'So let us be on our guard against such mental Infirmities, Mrs. Jiggers, and meanwhile I would suggest that you replenish the maple sirup pitcher. These pancakes are too dry and dusty to eat without a lubricant" Altitude of Benevolence. He—Phrenologists locate benevo lence exactly at the top of the head. She—Yes as far from the pocket book as possible. Water Power In France. The utilization of water power in France has increased by more than 50 per cent since the commencement of the war, and by the end of 1921 the available water power will be double the amount installed at the outbreak of •the war. His Job. "This new nurse wants to know what Is his special job. He is an ex pugilist." "AH right. Tell him he will come in handy to put the patients to sleep,' mi TM TO SEE ME, SATS TOWNS Every Time I Sit Down to a Juicy Steak Now I Give Thanks to Tanlac, He Declares. "Every time I sit down to a juicy steak now I give thanks to Tanlac for taking me oil: that milk and mush diet I had to live on for a year," said Joseph 11. Towns, the well-known and popular proprietor of the Sanitary Meat Market, of Marshall, Mich. "I had stomach trouble of the worst sort and was going down hill so fast I thought 1 would have to give up my business. I wus so nervous and worried 1 dreaded to see night come, as it meant little for me and then in the morning I was so fagged out I dreaded to go to my market. "Tlie money I spent for Taulac was the best investment I ever made. I never dreamed a medicine could do the work it did for me. Three bottles was all I needed to make me as sound as a dollar. 1 never felt better or more like working in my life than I do right now. I eat anything 1 want, my stomach is In good shape and I am brimful of energy. 1 sleep all night without turning over and get up in the morning as happy as a boy. "Not only has Tanlac made me feel fit and fine, but I have also gained twenty-five pounds in weight. If any body wants to know more about what I think of Tanlac let them come to me and I will be glad to tell them. It certainly hattt an equal." Tanlac is sola by leading druggists everywhere.—Advertisement. Considerate. "Would you mind driving a little slower, old man?" "Not getting scared, are you?" "Oh, no, nothing like that, but I'd hate to take an unfair advantage of my life insurance company." New York Sun. Important to Mothers Examine carefully every bottle of CASTORIA, that famous old remedy for Infants and children, and see that it Bears the Signature of In Use for Over 30 Years. Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria Found Profit in Twins. Sometimes it is Just a little hard 'for the father with the three other children to feel Joyful when a set of twins arrive. But the janitor of the apartment house on the West side who received two small pickaninnies, duplicates in appearance, was tickled to death. "I calls 'em Peter an' I*aul," he said, with a wide grin. "When I takes 'em out ridin 'in the perambulator nearly all the ladies exclaim about how cute they Is. An every day someone gives 'em a quarter or half a dollar. These here boys pay for their board, and then some." A Professional Duty. Axel, Swede in an outlit at Fort Jay, woke up one morning with a de sire to loaf. He got put on sick call, thinking it was worth trying, anyway. At the dispensary the doc looked him over felt his pulse and took his tem perature. Then he said: "I can't find anything wrong with you," No answer. "See here, what's wrong with you, anyway?", "Doc," replied Axel. "That bane your job."—American Legion Weekly. No Such Luck. "I'm afraid that one tire is going to blow out." "No, It won't. We are too near a garage."—Life. Home Is all the dearer to some men because they are never there. Mental butterflying at 2 A great indoor sport for thoughtless people One of the surest ways to become physically in capable of doing your best work is to get only snat ches of deep—broken by disturbing dreams. It your deep is being disturbed by drinking tea or coffee, you may bo sowing the seeds of a nervous breakdown. Do not wait until your nerves are affected by the drugs, thein and caffeine, in tea or coffee. Protect your strength, vitality and endurance. Have sound, restful deep, and wake refreshed and fit for any task. Postum, the delicious cereal beverage, with its golden-brown richness and coffee-like taste, will EASY TO KILL •UTS MICE By Uilno the Genuine STEARNS' ELECTRIC PASTE BEADY FOR USE—BKTTEK THAN TRAP! Directions In 16 languages in every box. Rat*. Mice, Cockroachea. Anta and.Waterbort destroy food and property and are carriers of diseaae. Stearns' Electric Paste forces these pests rua from the building for water and resb air 85c and 11.80. "Money back if it falls." U. 8. Government bays It. Cuticura Soap Is Ideal for The Complexion Seap 25c, Oiatnl 25 and 50c, Talcni 25c. Acid Stomach for 10 Years NOW 1 DIFFERENT WOIIIN Earnestly Praises Eatonlo "My wife was a great sufferer from acid stomach for 10 years," writes H. D. Crippen, "but is a different woman since taking Batonic." Sufferers from acid stomach—let Eatonic help you also. It quickly takes up and carries out the excess acidity and gases and makes the stomach cool and comfortable. You digest easily, get the full strength from your food, feel well and strong, free from bloat ing, belching, food repeating, etc. Big box costs costs only trifle with your druggist's guarantee. PRCUM A MltlHULA sste.a Trunks—Suit Cases Traveling Bass, Wardrobe Trunks, etc. "We Sell the New and Repair the Old." Send for latent 1921 Price Lists. HONSON TRUNK FACTORY. FABGO. X. D. At Last! She was very extravagant in Iter tastes, especially where hats were con cerned, and when they had been innr rled for five years Pat realized that it was no joke supporting a wife. One morning she appeared at break fast, and was more than usually ami able and Pat suspected another raid on his bank balance. He was not dis appointed. "OIi, Patrick, dear," she said. "I dreamed last night that you bought me such a lovely five-guinea hat!" "Did you, my darlint?" returned Pat. "I'm pleased Indeed, for sure It's the first dream of a hat you've had what ain't cost me a cent!"—London Ideas. Tokyo Plans for Big Population. In thirty years greater Tokyo will Include about 122,C1G acres in area', with an approximate total population: of 7% million persons, according to the Yorodzu. J? The Tokyo city assembly recently appointed a special commission to which the question of the limits of the city was referred. According to the draft plan submitted, a circle is to be drawn with Tokyo central station 'n Marunouchi as the center, with a tadius of ten miles, and all the towns and villages within the new greater city limits.—Japan Advertiser. Plan Big Experiment. The New South Wales Textile Workers' union, writes Trade Com missioner A. W. Ferrin, has proposed to convert the old Parramatta Jail buildings into woolen mills and to es tablish a company to he known as the Co operative Woolen Mills with a capi a 2 0 0 0 0 0 $ 9 7 2 0 0 0 I I tended to manufacture the whole of the woolen goods required by the gov ernment, to be ultimately convened a other government employees. The man who helps to scatter sun shine never stays long in the shadows. a. m. let Nature restore your coffee-irritated nerves, and bring you sound, re freshing sleep. Postum is wholesome and acts in a normal way. It possesses the advan tages of a hot drink, with out the ill effects of tea or Drink Postum for a week or two. See what a difference it will make in youl "There's a Reason." Postam comas in two forms: Instant Postum (in tins) made instantly in the cup by the addition of boiling water. Postum Ceraal (in packages of larger bulk, for those who pre fer to make the drink while the meal is being prepared) made by boiling for 20 minutes. At all grocers.