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iis 4.-, te PAINTED WOOD Yerynice weather and dandy rains. Mr. Sporlines were callers at Ray iKatzers. Miss Jones was out in this vicinity I Sunday. Mr. Ben Kauffman went to Mon 'tana Saturday. Mrs. Zimmerman and children were vdiners at Ben Franks Sunday. Well we all give our congratula tions to Mr. and Mrs. Hans Fred derhicson. Nice crowd at the Brethem church the Fourth. A fine program given by the children. In Rural Williams County was MISSOURI RIDGE The Ladies Aid expects to meet •with Mrs. Henry Poe, Wednesday af ternoon, July 15th. A petition is being circulated throughout the township to allow stock to run at large during the win ter. Almost everyone is signing it. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Troutman, Mr. Bergett, Miss Richards and Mr. Richard and Mrs. Troutman's sister -of Enterprise, Montana, and Mr. and Mrs. Will Clark of Ellsworth, North 'Dakota, spent the Fourth with Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Clark. The Good Roads Picnic which was postponed the 4th owing to the good rain we had, was pulled off at the SProve Monday of this week and was fowling success from every point -of view. A large crowd was present but not so large as it would have been had we had more time to advertise the change of date. Rev Shaw, Mr. •©. A. Houge, Mr. George Farries and Mr. Alva Fields were with us and each gave a short talk which was very much enjoyed, and in fact every one went home feeling good over the days outing. SPRING COULEE A number of people, yountf and old, 'spent a 48 hour Fourth of July at East Fork Pioneer Hall. A splendid time was enjoyed. "Farmers who have time could not «mploy it to better advantage than to do some breaking. The ground is in Jine-condition now. There will be an ice cream social at E. O. Lucas' July 25th in the even ing. Everybody come. There will be plenty or room. We are bound to have good time. C!. Ellithorpe, Secretary of the Wil liston Commercial Club, is a first class mechanic. He drives a 60 penny apike at' one clip in his view of the :mail order business when he says that the rural districts are' patronizing catalogue houses. This -is the key -to the development of a great city." If the city and country round about •cannot meet to keep the great wheels •of industry rolling perpetually there Is something wrong. The Fourth has passed and gone Into history with the weather bureau •and it will be remembered by farm ers and others. The rain was com plete in its effect on that day, purify ing the atmosphere, storing up mois ture for the harvest, giving greater -assurance^ for our bread and butter and pushing the vegetable kingdom on to maturity. While some were dis appointed we can just the .same con sider it a Glorious Fourth. ROSE HILL Be sure and come to the Rose Hill literary meeting July 12. _Mr. Ed Ketzal of Williston visited •with his father Friday. Many of the people of this vicinity are busy picking June berries. Geo. and Oscar Albrecht called on Steve Marmon one day last week. So we hear Jay Ketzel is home again. We are glad to hear that. Mike Youness and Eugene Van Tress made a trip to the city Thurs day. Mr. Pete Rasmussen called at the Crucket Valley farm one day last week. Wm. Albrecht who has been attend ing court in the city spent the Fourth at home. How did you like the rain the 4th It was very good for the crops, but it spoiled lots of fun. expect to near future. The folks of Rose Hill put up a hall in the Dont that sound good? The people iof this vicinity are glad to welcome Eugene Van Tress back again who has just returned from Canada where he has been for some time with his father. •i&on't forget the Rose-Hi!f Literary will meet Saturday night July 12. Program will start at After any Sicknc or Operation doctors prescribe SCOTT'S EMULSION— it contains the vital elements nature craves to repair waste, create pare [Mood and build physical strength. No Alcohol or Opists Scott A Bowne, BloomBeld. W J. 12-23 SOUTH SIDE Born to Mr. and Mrs. Dan Fergu son Monday, a son. Rev. and Mrs. Foss and Mr. Henry Kelter spent Sunday night at the Vance home. Mr. and Mrs. Mcintosh and Mr. and Mrs. B. Grahame Sundayed at the Mcintosh ranch. The Misses Mame, Ackerman and Myrtle Collings spent Friday night at the Vance home. W. B. Diggins and Son, Einnseth of Williston, were out to their farm at Stroud Thursday. Mr. C. S. Vizina and Miss Harriet Dithmur were Williston visitors Wed nesday of last week. From Friday night until Monday this writting at various intervals a big rain fell in the vicinity of Raum's ferry. The inclemency of the weather pre vented many from enjoying the good sermon and song service that was held at the E. Colling's residence Sunday night, South Siders who were seen in Wil liston Thursday were Mr. and. Mrs D. Vance, Messrs. Paul Paulson, El bert Collings, A. H. Rubble, Martin Samsted and sister. SOUTH SIDE Elbert Collings is "on the sick list. Geo. Ackerman was a Williston visitor Monday. Chas. Carlson is building him a nice cottage on his place. Chas. Wrollie was a caller at the Collings home Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. R. Vance were visitors Saturday at the Fred Eckert home. Miss Anna and Grace Ackerman spent the week end with their parents A splendid rain again the 3rd and 4th. Crops are good in the Raum Ferry vicinity. Myrtle Collings is visiting this week in Alexander with lone Maderson. Nels Peterson, Paul Paulson, Chas. Wrollie and Henry Kelter celebrated in Alexander, the 4th. Miss Harriet Dithmer returned to her home in Chicago Friday after a two weeks visit with relatives. Messrs. E. Collings and Richard Vance and families spent the 4th in Alexander with Mr. A1 Marlerson's. PHERRIN Mr. Fred Short left last week for his homestead in Montana. Since the recent rains, many of the farmers. are plowing and breaking sod. Mr. and Mrs. Theo. Moen returned Monday from a weeks visit with rela tives near Arnegard, N. Dakota. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Brown attended the Good Road's Picnic Monday at the Gromatka grove. Mesdames J. T. Brown and Petty entertained the Larkin Club at the Petty home Tuesday afternoon. Mr. Larkin C. Hart returned the first of the week from a three weeks business trip in Illinois. On his re turn trip he visited with Mrs. Hart's people in Iowa. John Wagenman is building a mod ern cottage over a nice cement base ment where t|»e house stood, which burned last spring. When it is com pleted it will be among our nicest homes in Pherrin. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Palmer enter tained about 30 friends Tuesday even ing in honor of their son Hiram—who left on Wednesday for California to again take up his duties in the navy. The evening was pleasantly spent in conversation and music—and listening to Hiram's experiences in the navy,' also viewing books and postal cards of Panama and California. A delic ious luncheon was served, and the var ious guests departed having spent a pleasant evening. The H. H. Club met with Mrs. Min nie Beard last Wednesday. Eighteen members were present and four visit ors. Members responded to roll call with patriotic quotations. The Battle of Gettysburg of Fifty years ago was reviewed by Mrs. Lily Jeffrey. The semi-centennial on the grounds of Gettysburg of to-day was given by Mrs. Elsie Hart,, after which various discussions of the Gettysburg days followed by members of the club. Mrs. Bertha Smeltzer gave a very interest ing reading: The Poisonous White Lies taken from The American Moth erhood Magazine which was very help ful, and was discussed by the club. Mrs. Beard served a delicious lunch at 5 8:30 o'clock. All come and have a good time, as you know we always Have a good time. o'clock, after which the club sang: America, and good-bye—hav ing spient a very enjoyable afternoon. The next meeting of the H. H. Club will be with Mrs. Effie Brown, July 16th. The Minnesota legislator, who is after a law to make it a felony for a housewife to "steal'' the servant of another, must have had a good cook in his family at some time The professional burglar has quit wearing gloves to avoid leaving finger prints. He has discovered that a much easier method is to wash off the safe after he is through with it. The Indian chiefs of the west found nothing else in New York so interest ing as the Buffalo at the Bronx. Can it be that buffalo are scarcer than sky scrapers in Buffalo Bill's country? A NATION YET NEEDS BUILDING $* WILLISTON GRAPHIC IMPRESSIVE ADDRESS DELIVER ED BEFORE GREAT GETTYS* BURG RE-UNION On July 4th at Gettysburg, Pa., was held probably the greatest reunion in history, when more than fif ty-thous and confederate and Union vetrans from all parts of the United States gathered at this historic battle field on the fiftieth anniversary of one of the bloodiest battles ever fought. President Wilson delivered the fol lowing address at the re-union:— "Friends and Fellow Citizens: I need not tell you what the battle of Gettysburg meant. These gallant men in blue and gray sit all about us here. Many of them met here upon this ground in grim and deadly struggle. Upon these famous fields and hillsides their comrades died about them. In their presence it were an imperti nence to discourse upon how the bat tle went, how it ended, what is signi fied! But fifty years have gone by since then, and I crave the privilege of speaking to you for a few minutes of what those fifty years have meant. "What have they meant? They have meant peace and union and vig or, and they maturity and might of a great nation. How wholesome and healing the peace has been! We have found one another again as brothers and comrades in arms, enemies no longer, generous friends rather,. our battles long past, the quarrel forgot ten—except that we shall not forget the splendid valor, the manly "devo tion of the men then arrayed against one another, now grasping hands and smiling into each other's eyes. How complete the union has become and how dear to all of us, how unquestion ed, how benign and majestic, as state after state has been added to- this, our great family of free men! How handsome the vigor, the maturity, might of the great nation we love with undivided hearts how full of large and confident promise that a life will be wrought out that will crown its strength with gracious jus tice and with a happy welfare that will touch all alike with deep con tenement! We are debtors to those fifty crowded years they have made us heirs to a mighty heritage.. "But do we deem the nation con plete and finished? These venerable men crowding here to this famous field have set us a great example of devotion and utter sacrifice. They were willing to die that the people might live. But their task is done, Their day is turned into evening, They look to us to perfect what they established. Their work is handed on to us, to be done in another way, but n-)t in another spirit. Our day is not over: it is upon us in full tide. "Have affairs paused? Does the nation stapd still? Is what the fifty years have wrought' since those days of battle finished, rounded out, and completed? Here is a great people, great with every force that has ever beaten in the lifeblood of mankind. And it is secure. There is no one within its borders, there is no power among the nations of the earth, to make't afraid. But has it yet squar ed itself with its own great stand ards set up at its birth, when it made its first noble, naive appeal to the moral judgment of mankind to take notice that a government had now at last been established which was to serve men, not masters? It is 3 ~ure in everything except the satisfaction that its life is right, adjusted to the uttermost to the standards of right eousness and humanity. Tlia il ijs of sacrifice and cleansing are not closcd. We have harder things to do than were done in the heroic days of uar, because harder to see clearly, requir ing more vision, more calm balance of judgment, a more candirl searching of the ery springs of right. "Look around you upon the field of Gettysburg! Picture the array, the fierce hosts and agony of battle, col umn hurled against column, battery bellowing to battery! Valor? Yes! Greater no man shall see in war: anr! self-sacrifice, and loss to the utter most: the hft»h recklessness of ex alted devotion which does not count the cost. We are made b" these tragic, epic things to know what it costs to make a nation—the blood and sacrifice of multitudes of un known men lifted to a great stature in the view of all generations by knowing no limit to their manly will ingness to serve. In armies thus marshaled from the ranks? of free men will see. us as it were, a na tion embattled, the leaders end the led. arid may know, if you will, how little except in form its action differs in days of peace from its action in' days of war. "May we break camp now and be at ease? Are'the forces that fieht for the nation dispersed, disbanded, gone to their homes forgetful of the com mon cause Are our forces disorgan ized. without constituted traders and the might of men consciously united because we contend not with armies, but with principalities and powers gnd wickedness in high nTaces. Are we content to lie still Does our Mnion'Trean sympathy, our peace con tentment, our..vigor rieht action, our maturity self-comprehension and a dear confidence in choosine what we shall do? War fitted us for action, and action never ceases. "I have been chosen the leader of the nation. -I cannot justify the choice by any qualities of my own. but so it has come about, and here I stand. Whom do I command? The rhostly hosts who fought upon these battle fields long ago and are erone? These jrallant eentlemen slricken in ^ea^s. whose fierhtine days are over, their a-lorv won? What are the or ders foi' them, and who rallies them? I have in mv mind another host, whom these set free of civil ^strife in order that they might work out in days of peace anil settled order the life of a great nation. That host is the people themselves, the great and the small, without class or difference of kind or race or origin and undi vided ii' interest, if we have but the vision to guide and direct them and order their lives aright in what we do. Our constitutions are their arti cles of enlistment. The orders of the day are the laws upon our statute books. What we strive for is their freedom, their right to lift themselves from day to day and behold 4.he things they have hoped for, and .so make way: for still better days for those whom they love who are to come af ter them. The recruits are the little children crowding in. Tn« quarter master's stores are in the mines and forests and fields, in the shops and factories. Every day something must be done to push the campaign for ward and it must be done by plan and with an eye to some great des tiny. "How shall we hold -such thoughts in our hearts and not be moved? I would not have you live wen today wholly in the past, but would wish to stand with you in the light that streams upon us now out of that great day gone by. Here is the na tion God has builded by our hands. What, shall we do with it? Who stands eady to act again and always in the spirit of this day or reunion and hope and patriotic fervor? The day of our country's life has but broadened into morning. Do not put uniforms by. Put the harness of the present on. Lift your eyes to the great tracts of life yet to be conquer ed in the interest of righteous peace, of that prosperity which lies in a people's hearts and outlasts all wars and errors of men. Come, let us be comrades and soldiers yet to serve our fellow men in quiet counsel, where the blare of trumpets is neith er heard nor heeded, and where- the things are done which make blessed the nations of the world in peace and righteousness and love." IRRIGATED VS. DRY LAND POTATOES BY E. G.' SCHOLLANDER, SUP ERINTENDDENT WILLIS TON SUB-STATION Whether irrigated potatoes are as good for seed as dry land jgrown tu bers is a debatable question at pres ent. The opinion of many potato growers is that they are inferior in vitality and quality. In many irri gated districts dry land grown seed is imported every year /Or seed, as it is claimed the yield of tubers will be larger. During the fall of 1908 this ques tion question arose in Williston dist trict, that being the first fall that ir rigated potatoes were offered on the market, and in many instances they were refused, even for immediate household use. To obtain some definite data along this line both irrigated and dry land grown potatoes were saved for seed for the following year. The writer found no perceptible difference in the keeping quality over winter. The two selections of seed were planted in the spring of 1909. One row of each selection was planted and cared for under dry farming methods and one row of each selection was planted and grown under irrigation. Attention is called to the fact that the dry farmed land was not of the same physiceial condition as the irri gated land, so naturally no direct comparison can be made with each other. The idea was only td grow ir rigated seed and dry land grown seed side by side and to note the differ ence, if any. Having the opportunity of growing one series under irriga tion and one under dry farming meth ods really produced double the data each yeat This experiment was duplicated in 1910 and again in 1912. Unfortunately for the experiment the precipitation was so great during the growing season of 1912 that no irri gation was attempted and the ex periment cannot be coniinued in 1913. To note whether dry farmed seed would produce a chop having a high er per cent of starch contents than could be produced from irrigated seed a chemical analysis was made each year. In 1909 and 1910 the analysis were made by the United States De partment of Agriculture and in 1912 by the chemical department of the North Dakota Experiment Station. From the experiments conducted so far there does not appear to be any marked difference in yield between the products from irrigated and dry land grown seed. The irrigated seed has a slight advantage in yield for an average of three years. In five tests out of six irrigated seed has produced an average of 12.2 bushels more per acre than dry land grown seed. In three tests out of six irrigated seed yielded an average of 13.5 bushels more per acre than dry land grown seed, while in one case there was no difference in yield.' It can be readily seen that a small advantage in yield was obtained from using irrigated seed. In starch percentage in four tests out of six dry land grown seed oro duced a crop having an average of .35 of 1 per cent more starch for the to tal average of the three seasons. Now, if the irrigated products are compared with the dry land grown products irrespective of the source of seed, for the years 1909 and 1910, it will be noted with, surprise that the irrigated seed products taken col lectively and averaged for the two years has a starch content of .12 of 1 per cent greater than the dry land grown products. On the whole when the yields and starch contents are taken into con sideration in this test the results fa ««r the irrigated potatoes for seed More data is necessary on this sub 1 ject before any stronger conclusions are formed, but no alarming indica tions were found in this trial 'seed, when they had been judiciously wa tered. lirigated potatoes were not found to be inferior in cooking qual ity or in keeping quality, as com pared with dry land grown potatoes when carefully handled during the growing season. NOTICE Or COOTBIT Department of the Interior, United States Land Office, Williston, N. D„ To'^David W. Nudd of Williston, N. D., Contestee: You are hereby notified that Mar •ellus Austrlem who gives Kugby, N. D., R. P. D. t, as his post-office address, did on June 18th, 1913, file to this of fice his duly corroborated application to contest and secure the cancellation of 'your homestead, Entry No. 016410, Serial No. 016410, made Jan. 22nd., 1»12, for E 1-2 SE 1-4, LOts ST A 4, Sec tion 15, Township 156 N., Range 104 W., 6th Prln. Meridian, and as grounds fcfr his contest he alleges* that said entry man has never established a bona fide residence on said land and nas not for a period of six months last past resided thereon that he has not culti vated or Improved said land In any manner except that he has erected a shack thereon. You are, therefore, further notified that the said allegations will be taken by this office as having been confessed by you, and your said entry will be canceled thereunder without your fur ther right to be heard therein, either before this office or on Appeal, if you fall to file In this office within twenty days after the FOURTH publication of this notice, as shown below, your answer, under oath, speclfi^-illy meet ing and responding to these allega tlons of contest, or if you fail within that time to file In this office due proof that you have served a copy of your answer on the said contestant either In person or by registered mail, ir this service is made by the delivery of a copy of your answer to the contestant In person, proof of such 8e™*c® J??"* be either the said contestant written acknowledgment of his reccipt of tne copy, showing the date of Its rec®1'P* or the affidavit of the person by whom the delivery was made stating when and where the copy was delivered: if made by registered mail, proof of such service must, consist of the affidavit of the person by whom the copy was mail ed stating when and the post office to which it was mailed, and this must be accompanied by the postmast er's receipt for the letter. You should state In your answer the name of the post office to which you desire future notices to be sent to you. Thomas B. Murphy, Register. E. K. Ellefson. Williston, N. D.. Attorney for Contestant. .. .... Date of first publication July 10.1913. Date of second publication July if, 1913. Date 1913. Date 1913. of third publication July 24, of fourth publication July 81, 4w-3. ADULTERATED AND MISBRAND ED FOOD PRODUCTS AND BEVERAGES I, E. F. Ladd, Chemist of the North Dakota Government Agricultural Ex periment Station, and Food Commis sioner for North Dakota, do hereby certify that the list of food products and beverages herein specified have been analyzed during the six months preceding June 30th, 1913, and within the meaning of Statute as shown in each individual case. I further affirm that this is a true and correct list to, the best of my knowledge. Notarial seal attached. E. F. Ladd. Chemist and Food CommisSionr. Subscribed and sworn to before me' this 30th day of June, 1913. Alma K. Johnson, Notary Public, Cass County. My Commission expires Oct. 23. 1917. 9510—Tomatoes, Myrtle Brand. O. R. Wright, Hurlock, Md. Weight not shown contains added water, Il legal. 9512—Buckwheat Flour. Sent in by Mrs. H. A. Seaver, Fairmount, N. D. Adulerated with corn flour. Il legal. 9527—Milk. Sent in by Geo. Han cock, Fargo. N. Dak. Fat 1.60 per cent partially skimmed. Illegal. 9558—Asparagus Tips. Flag Brand California Canneries Co., San Fran cisco Calif., Net weight not shown. Misbranded. 9560—Washed Figs. Oriole Brand, Raid, Murdock ft Co., Chicago .111 Weight not shown actual weight 15 ozs. Misbranded. 9565—Caraco., Cedar Rapids Cando Co., Cedar Rpaids, la. Claims to be a cocoa preparation. The pro duct is largely starch. Illegal. 9566—Tomatoes. Baby llrand, Ro lamb Webster, Hurlock. Md. Short yeight excess water, Illegal. 9568—-Oyster Cocktail Sauce. Sny der's T. A. Snyder Preserve Co., Cincinnati. O. Contains benzoate of soda. Illegal 9576—Pure Manle Syrup. From the Commercial Hotel, Casselton, N. D., A mixture of cane and maple syrup. Illegal. 9581—Olemargarine. Armour's But tercup Brand.. Not properly label ed name and address of manufac turer not shown. Misbranded. 9582—Olemargarine, Armour's Sil ver Churn. Not pronerly labeled aopears like butter. IHegal. 9589—Buckwheat Flour. Monewoc Milling Co.. Monewoc, Wis. Adul terated with wheat flour. Ulecral. 9605—Esr-Save. The Parmelee Mfg. Co.. Buffalo, N. Y. Deceptively lab eled: not. as represented largely starch. Illegal. 9626—Pure Fruit Jelly, Apple, Sugar f»nd Grape. Reid, Murdock ft Co.. Chicago, 111. Contains almost no crape. Misbranded. 9633—Creamery Butter. Peerless Brand. Name of manufacturer or jobber not given. Contains 20 per inf A# WfltAi* 9638—Butter. Bulk. Taken at Hen nigan Creamery Co., Minot, N. Dak. Water 23.23 per cent. Illegal. 9^62—Crown Olemargarine. Swift ft Co.. Weisrht not shown "not prop erly labeled. Illegal. 9678—Cf»n» and Maple Sugar But ter. Dickinson's Marshalltown Svr uo ft Sugar Co., Marsha'town. la*. Not as represented on the label weight not shown. "Misbranded. 9710—Chocolate Hub Wafers. Necco Sweets. New England Confection ery Co., Boston, Mass. Not a choco late preparation. Illegal. 9731—Maraschino Cherries. Gold Top. The Rheinstrom Sons, Co., Cincinnati, O. Not a true maras chino preparation. Illegal. Thursday, July 10, 1913. 9741—Marachino Cherries, W. B. & W. G. Jorden, Short weight 27 per cent not maraschino. Illegal. 9742—Maraschino Cherries. Imper ial Brand,. R. U. Delspenha ft Co., New York. Not labeled"for weight not as represented. Illegal. 9762—Lemons, Bulk, H. H. Wilson, Grand Forks, N. D., Green, imma ture and undeveloped. Illegal. 9769—Liver Sausage. Summer Sau sage and Minced Ham. John Mor rell Packing Co., Grand Forks, N.v D. Decomposed and unfit for use. Illegal. 9774—Bread. Ellefson's Cash Gro cery, Fargo, N. Dak. Short weight. Illegal. 9777—Silver Prunes. 'NonpareH Brand. J. Br Inderreiden Co., California. Contains Sulfites. Illegal. 9784—Graham Wheat Compound. No komis Brand. Labeled "Choice Graham." Stone-Ordean-WellsCo. Duluth, Minn. A mixture of bran, shorts and flour. Misbranded.,. 9813—Mince Meat. Condensed. 'New England True Blua. Ervin A. Rice Co., Chicago, 111. Contains very lit tle meat. Illegal. 9835—Bread. W. A. Ross, E. Grand Forks, Minn. Claimed One pound loaf actual weight 11 ozs. Illegal. 9836—Baking Pawder. Snow Flake Brand. Snow Flake Baking Powd er Co., Minneapolis, Contains ar senic. Illegal. 9845—Glubetic Flour. Peiser-Living stone Co., Chicago, 111. Not as represented. Misbranded. 9861—Fruit Mince Meat. A. S. Liver more, Chicago, 111. Does not con tain meat name deceptive. Illegal. 9876—Gelatin Ice Cream. Coopers-" town Drug Co., Cooperstown, N. D., Fat 10.8 per cent. Illegal. 9901—Graham Flour. E. L. Wood worth ft Co., Minneapolis, Minn. A mixture of bran, shorts and low grade flour. Illegal. 9902—Graha, Flour. Math. Braun ft Co., Wahpeton, N. D., A mixture of germ meal, fine bran or shorts and flour. Illegal. 9909—Choice Graham. Stone-Ordean,- Wells Co., Duluth, Minn. A mixture of bran and low grade flour. Il legal. 9910—Choice. Graham Flour. NortI Star Feed ft Creal Co., Minneapolis, Minn. Largely a mixture of brand and low grade flour. Illegal. 9931—Graham Flour. Lidgerwood Roller Mills, Lidgerwood, N. D., Ad mixture of graham flour with bolt ed flour and germ meal. Illegal. 1420—Rye Whiskey. P. Meeham, Moorhead, Minn. Spirits colored' and flavored. Illegal. 1422—While Grape Cider. Premium Brand Crown Cidar Co., St. Louis, Mo., Contains 10.42 per cent al cohol. Illegal. 1423—Port Cider. Bull Dog Brand, Red Cross Vinegar Co., St. Louis, Mo., Sophisticated product contain ing 10.17 per cent alcohol. Illegal. 1445—Golden Brand. -Rosenfeld Bot tling Co., Council Bluffs, la. Not as* represented. Illegal. 1450-—Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey, Duffy Malt Whiskey Co., Roches ter, N. Y. Not a. straight whiskey as represented. Illegal. 1469—Whiskey. Old Private Stock, Chas. Nelson, Moorhead,. Minn. Neutral Spirits colored and flavor ed an imitation. Illegal. 1475—Whiskey. Baker's Private Stock. Baker ft Rosenzweig, St. Paul, Minn. Neutral Spirits color-^ ed and flavored. Illegal. "v-} 1478—Straight Whiskey. Monogram. Brand. Baker ft Rosenzwig, StJ^ Paul, Minn. Largely neutral spir its colored and flavored. Illegal. 1484—Bourbon Whiskey. Pennant- Brand. A. M. Smith, Minneapolis, Minn., Neutral spirits colored and flavored. Illegal. State of North Dakota, County of-** Williams: I, M. H. Aaen, County Auditor in and for Williams County, North Da kota, do hereby certify that the fore-1 going is a correct and true list of Adulterated and Misbranded Food Products and Beverages as certified to this office. GENERAL LUTHER No. 3736i Mirk 2:101 Certificate No. 2453 Will Stand the Season of 1913, The GOLDEN RULE BARN WILLISTON, N. D. 7 For terms and particulars dress box S, or phone 299. P7?fl3 SH I 5 4 /f f_ ~v Seal. M. H. Aaen, County Auditor Wil liams County, N. D. 3w-3. NOTICE FOR BIDS For Moving School House ir" Bids will be received up to July 15 1913, for the moving of school house: No. 1 from the SW corner of NW 1-4, Section 33, to the NE corner of the NW 1-4 of NE 1-4, Section 29-158 100, said moving to be completed by August 15, 1913. Bids to bis accomf' panied by a check for 20 percent of the amount of the bid. By order of the school Board of Freeman District, No. 29. G. A. Larsen, Clew, Manger, N. D. 3w-l. ®f 4 IP m,-:.