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A v" iM A-^'n DOCTORS Knoxrille, Iowa.—"I suffered with pains low down in 017 right side for year or more and was so weak and nor« •onsthatlcoold notdo my work. I I wrote to lira. Fink* I ham and took Ijdift IE. Piidcham'svege Itable Componnd and LiyerPQls, and am glad to say that Ead ur medicines and letters of di» fectlons hate done more for me than anything else and 1 had the oest physU dans here. I can .. do my work and rest well at night. I believe there is noth big like the Pinkham remedies."— Mrs. CLAKA PEAKKS, B.P.D., No. 8, Knoxville, Iowa. The raooeM of Lydia E. Finkham's Vegetable Compound, made from roots and herbs, is unparalleled. It may be used with perfect confidence by women who suffer from displacements, inflamy. or nervous prostza- remedy for female ills, and suffering women owe it to themselves to at least give this medicine a trial Proof is abundant that it has cured thousands of others, and why should it not euro you? Mra.PinkhamrLynn,Mas8^fortt« It is free and alwayB helpful* Don't Persecute your Bowels Cbt at clWltu aad 1W«I CARTER'S LITTLE LIVER PILLS nmlj ns»»U«, Ad saMhr oa ia HL A ftuUPOL Small Dose. Small Mm GENUINE mmt bear signature: N t'^O df.'\ Much of the chronic in horses is due to neglect See that your horse is not iL lowed to go lame. Keep Sloan's Liniment on hand and apply at the first sign of stiffness. It's wonderfully penetrating goes right to the spot—relieves the soreness—limbers up the joints and makes the muscles elastic and pliant Here's the Proof. Mr. 6. T. Roberts of Resaca, Ga» R.F.D.N0.1, Box 43, writes:—"I have ased your Liniment on a hone for swse» ney and effected a thorough cure. I it* so removed a spavin on a mule. This spavin was as large as a guinea egg. In my estimation the best nmady fortune ness and soreness is JJr. H. lC.Gibbs.of Lawrence, Ksas* R.F.D. No. 3, writes:—"Your Un£ ment is the best tint I have ever used. I had a mare with an abscess on her neck and one 50c. bottle of Sloan's Liniment entirely cured her. I keep it around sB thetlroe for galls and small swelHocs and for everything about the stock." Sloan's Liniment will kill a spavin, curb or splint, re duce wind puffs and swollen joints, and 4s a sure and weedy remedy for fistula, Sweeney, founder. and thrush. Mm BOo. and $1.00' Sr. Bui 8. Bloan, SOFTOO, liai V. I. JL 'Ifind Csseatcts so nod that would not be witiwaf tfaaafc Iwas tnmbleda |HHV MMnniRlfl -j NORTH DAKOTA EDUCATIONAL A A880CIATI0N WANTS A SPEECH BY HIM... AT NEXT ANNUAL MEETING Which Will bo Hold 8ome Time in Oc tober—Executive Comruittea Ai*. range Plana to that Effect at Fargo Mooting. Fargo executive committee of the North Dakota Educational association met in the office, of the county super intendent to plan for the coming an nual Bession. Supt. F. E. Smith, Wah peton Superlntesdent McDonald, Town er Professor Brannon, university Mr. Tonberg, Drlscoll Superintendent Stockwell, Bismarck, and Clyde R. Travis, Mayvllle, attended. The committee dlacuesed several im portant points concerning the meeting. It was decided to hold the meeting on Wednesday, Thursday and Friday, October 19, 20 and 21, unless it is possible to secure cx-President Roose velt at some other date and not at this. It is the hope of the committee to se cure this speaker and it will work in conjunction with the state historical society and the educational association of adjoining states with this in view. Besides securing an inspirational lccturer such as Colonel Roosevelt, it is planned to secure an educational ex pert, the very best 'o be had. The question of securing a larger enrollment was considered carefully, and it was decided that the matter of enrollment in the N. D. El. A., will be presented to the several sectional edu cational meetings to be held during this month. Members of this executive committee will emphasize the mutual advantages of the membership and trust that a large advance enrollment may be secured. The secretary, Mr. Travis, was instructed to present thi matter of membership to the faculties of the several state and private educa tional institutions. HEARING 18 ADJOURNED. Board of University- and School Lands Will Meet April 28. Bismarck.—Before the board of uni versity and school lands the public in vestigation invited by the board with regard to illegal or irregular sales of school land was held. B. D. Collins, the complainant in the Towner county case, which gave rise to three libel suits because of charges made against members of the board and citizens of Towner county, was not present being called away to the funeral of his brother, but his attorney, T. H. Mc Enroe, of Fargo, filed a complaint signed by Collins, charging fraud in the sale of a parcel of Towner county lend ten years ago, and asking that the sale be set aside. After some cross interrogations the hearing was adjourned until April 28 to give Mr. Collins an opportunity to be present in person. Attorney McEnroe did not make any charges of fraud against members of the board, but held that the sale of land in question was illegal. John Almen, of Grafton, brought up the question of the grant of a sec tion of land to the agricultural col lege in 1891 and asked that the state make provision to reimburse the common school fund for this section of land. A resolution was passed to bring the matter to the attention of the next session of the legislature with this end in view. No other cases or charges were presented. To Study Flax Growing. Fargo.—A flaxseed growing educa tional campaign is being prepared by Minneapolis linseed oil manufacturers following a conference with Professor Bolley, of the North Dakota state ex perlmental station. It has developed that the flaxseed industry is in great danger. Minneapolis may be deprived of linseed altogether and only the education of flaxseed growers along scientific lines will save the day. The Minneapolis linseed and paint men will raise funds to conserve the flaxseed of Minnesota, North Dakota and South Dakota by education. Prof. Bolley was requested to aid the work of education and they will install a laboratory for him. Professor Bolley will work among the newcomers and be sure they know how to farm- flaxseed. He advised the linseed men Monday that It is not an increase in fU:-.»eed that is needed, but better methods of read ing. Found Dynamite on Track. Minot.—Ten sticks of dynamite lying close to one of the rails on the Great Northern railway right of way just as the approach to the ateel bridge over Gasman's Coulee, a few miles west of Minot, re discovered by Em ma Olson of this city. It was but a short time before the Oriental Limited was due into Minot from the west. Miss Olsen had returned from school and was walking along the tracks when* she discovered a package. Tak ing it up she opened it .and found that it contained sticks, but Ignorant of what It was, she took it to her father, who recognized the contents and took the package to C. E. Leverich, super intendent of the Minot division. The detectives of the company are investi gating the affair, it is said. The girl says the explosive was wrapped in Sunday newspapers beaVing the date of March'20 .. y. Frightened by Insane ManT"' Fago—Nurses and attendants in St Luke's hospital were thrown Into a panic when August Peterson, a patient In the hospital, suddenly became a raving maniac and ran into the oor fldors of the hospital, threatening the nurses with .death. He was over* powered by the Internes and taken to the county jail by the police. Peterson, was brought to thf hoepital from Buffalo, in a critical condition. He was troubled with delusions but the doctors were unable to diagnose his ease and he .was thought to be harmless.' HO la hospital. ma* 34 ?+s/ wa* placed in a room AGITATE COUNTY DIVISION. Rapid Settlement of State Makes Changes in Counties Advisable. Fargo.—The rapid growth of the state 4s responsible for the proposition to divide some counties. Many, of them have territory sufficient for two or more and as the 'population in creases the demand for better facilities for transacting county business arises. In! Williams county with the combi nation of the forces at Wllliston and the backing of the voters In the new proposed county, of "Divide" it begins to look as though the forthcoming elec tion on the question of dividing will result in the proposition being car-! rled. In perfecting their combination, the Wiliston people have gone a step toward defeating the plan launched by. several of the small towns in the east' end of the county, notably Ray, which, proposed the division of the county in to three parts, making one county inl the north, one in the east and. leav ing the remainder i.s Williams coun ty. In the proposed new county of Divide, thirty-four townships are in*, eluded. This leaves the presen* coun ty of Williams with about fifty town ships, with Wllllston, on the ex treme east end, aa the county seat. However the railroads run in such a manner as to make it the logical center. The situation in Stutsman county, where division agitation has also been commenced, is quite interesting. In the proposed new county of Pincol twenty-four townships are included, The strip set apart for the new coun ty is eighteen miles wide and forty eight miles long, find Medina, on the main line of the Northern Pacific, would be the county seat. This di vision plan leaves forty townships in the present county of Stuttsman. Morton county may neut be in line for a division campaign, but up to the present time no steps have been taken there. FARMER MEETS DEATH. Caught in Wheel of Windmill and is Thrown to His Death. Linton.—Reinhold Weisbaar, a Ger man farmer living fifteen miles north east of Linton, met with a horrible ac cident which caused his death. The accident occurred close to his house, and his wife was a witness to the ter rible scene. He had gone out to water his stock, and for some reason or other the windmill refused to work, so he climbed to the top of the tower to ascertain the cause of the trouble. He had barely reached the top stand when a strong wind came up and started the wheel In motion, and then wishing to stop it put his foot on one of the fans, which be came caught and resulted in whirling him around two or three times through the air, then throwing him a distance of thirty feet to the ground. He fell on his stomach striking the edge of the water tank which disemboweled him and broke his neck. Dr. Wolverton was immediately summoned, but it seems nothing could be done for the unfortunate man. He lived about thirty-six hours, but being unconscious most of the time, suffered but very little. He leaves a wife and two children to mourn his loss. Released from Aaylum. Devils Lake.—A case came up before Judge Cowan, here, which will prob ably be heard of again. On March 7 Thomas Gregg, of Towner county, .was arrested on a charge of insanity and promptly committed to the asylum. When the man was taken to James town, Superintendent Baldwin was un able to detect any signs or evidence of insanity In the patient. Two broth ers of the alleged Insane man, one from Montana and the other from Michigan, hurried %o North Dakota to investigate the case and when they arrived at Jamestown their brother was paroled by Superintendent Bald win and placed in their care. Habeas corpus proceedings were instituted and the case came up here before Judge Cowan. Gregg was examined by two experts who pronounced him perfectly sane and he was discharged. It ap pears that there was great anxiety in Towner county to dispose of Gregg's property, valued! at several thousand dollars, and although he was commit ted to the asylum the second week in March, his property was seized and about to be sold.. 800 Wants Road to Elbowoods. Ryder.—Agent Hoffman, in charge Of the Fort Berthold Indian reservation, is in receipt of authoriative Informa tion from government officials to the effect that Soo railroad officials have asked permission from the government to construct a railroad from Ryder to Elbowoods. Elbowoods is Situated on the reservation which explains why permission is needed from the govern ment. ElbowoOds is situated about forty miles southeast of Ryder, on the Missouri river, and the reservation of ficials are stationed there, ani it has always been the principal town on the reservation. That this line will be built this summer is a certainty ancl will mean that Ryder will become an Important railroad center for this sec tion of the country, as the line will no doubt be operated as a branch from this place. Justioe Would Not be Bribed. Grafton.—Nels Hobbs was arrested at Mlnton, this county, and bound over on a charge of attempting bribery. Justice Thorpe charges that Hobbs tried to bribe him in a case In which Hobbs was Interested as a litigant Fire at* Egelan*. & Egeland.—This city was threatened with destruction by Are, which broke out In a carpenter shopi, ir Wreck on Brandon Branch, .A Cando.—A broken Journal on the tender of the engine ot the Great Nor thern passenger 1 on the Brandpn branch, threw the nine cars of the train from the track here and though niany of the passengers sustained brutoes from ,being thrown about In Injured. the cars, none were seriously Injured. At the time of the wreck, the train waa going thirty miles an hour. The tender first left the track, and thi passenger cars followed suit. For tour hundred feel the derailed ears wctre dragged along the roadbed. The dno remained on th* EXCELLENT TRADE IN WESTERN CANADA SPLENDID CROPS, BIG PRICES, AND PROSPEROUS OUTLOOK FOR THE FUTURE. Throughout all of Canada, and espe cially in the Western provinces of Canada, there is a buoyancy In every line of business that is fully war ranted by every condition. The crops of the past year were what was ex pected, and the prices for grain of all kinds, put the farmers in a class by themselves. Many of them are inde pendent, and many others have got well started on the road. The latest reports are that seeding Is well under way in almost every district, and the prospects are that a vastly larger area than that under crop last year will be seeded early this spring. In the Lethbridge district, in Southern Al berta, steam and gasoline outfits, hun dreds of them, are breaking up the prairie at a tremendous pace, but they work night and day. As soon as it becomes dark, gangs are changed, a head light attached, and on, on through the night until the first streak of dawn, these giant monsters with their seven or eight gangs of breaking plows, keep up the work. /Then the more modest farmer is put ting in the longest hours possible with his teams of horses or oxen. And what will the Country be like in Au gust, when these fields have become yellowed with the literally golden grain. There will be one vast ex panse of wheat field. And there will be a market for it, because it is the best grain grown, and the demand will be everywhere. As previously in timated business throughout Wdbtern Canada is sound and good. The grain production of 1909 has been, the great factor in establishing the reputation of Western Canada, and it is worth talking about. It surpassed all previ ous records, both in regard to quality and quantity, and such an achieve ment wa^ by no means easy. The limit has not been reached, and a large average increase may be ex pected during the next ten years. There will be odd seasons when a falling-off will occur, and it is the fall lng-off that causes alarms and panics in the commercial world. The plains have done their duty so far in the out-put of grain and it would be rea sonable to make occasional allowances for slowing-up. The faster the rate ot increase is now, the sharper will be the check when the production dimin ishes. But there are some unreason able people who wonder why the growth of one year is not continued during the next, and at an even faster rate. These same unreasonable peo ple are the ones who see flaws in the situation as soon as aa indication is given that the startling advances have not been maintained. A Terrible Risk. Typhoid had broken out In their neighborhood and the family resorted to travel as the best means of precau tion until the trouble should subside. They arrived at Quebec by the morning boat, intending to take it to Montreal in the evening, but the sight seers got tired and returned early in the afternoon to find the top of the smokestack on a level with the dock, the tide having dropped 18 feet. "Mamnia," cried the little girl, "did God drink up all that water?" "Yes, my child." "Then hadn't we better tell him it wasn't boiled?" Progress. Knicker—Now we have children taught how to play. Bocker—Fine, next we shall have animal trainers to show lambs how to gambol. Red. W«ary, Watery Bye*. Relieved By Murine Eye Remedy. Try Murine For Tour Eye Troubles. You Will Like Murine. It Soothes. 50c at Your Druggists. Write For Eye Books. Free. Murine Eye Remedy Co., Chicago. Another Investigation. Roble Maiden—Is kissing proper? Encina Youth—We might investi gate. Two heads are better than one. —Stanford Chapparal. Takers of the United States Census (rill use Waterman's Ideal Fountain Pen because it is always ready and sure. There are lots of people who can't take a joke, and a good many times It isn't through any fault of their own. DAVIS* FATNKIIXKR •nomd be taken wltbont delay when lore ehest and Melding throat w»ra you that an annoying odd threatens. AtaUdroja^sUtn2Sc,8Seaiid60obotUM It's easier to break away than it Is to get back. BUIt °fjsppaess" 6'*^ ^5 hi' IV 1 ^th understanding of Very few men know how to keep still. The Italians have a proverb, "Hear, see and say nothing, if you wish to live in peace." The man who is bent on telling all he knows, gen erally ends in telling a good deal more than he knows. The tongue is harder to bridle than the wildest horse that ever roamed the prairie. The Ger mans say truly that talking comes by nature, while silence comes of the un derstanding. No Funds. "Wasn't that a runaway marriage?" "Yes, and a stay-at-home honey moon." It's difficult to arouse a man's en thusiasm by showing him a photo graph of himself when a baby. Patriotism The stomach is a larger factor In "life, liberty and die par* than most people are aware. Patriotism ®*a witintaad hunger but not dyspepsia. The confirmed dys peptie "is fit for treason, stratagems and spoils." The man who goes to the front for his country with weak wiU be a weak soldier and a fault finder. A sotmd stomach makes for food citizeosaip as well as fb» health and happiness. Diseases of die stomach and other organs of a •atritioa an promptly and ptnwsndjr^utd by the use of 8a MBHHN GOLDEN MBDM9ML DIM0OVBBT. ft talMs mp Os ftotfr stt Msnr JKsalr saW anSMMffs. The dealer wto offers a substitute for As Disperse? »la "dy "sskiag to seeks the little asovs profit realised oa the ealeeflsssateritorioas pretentions. Dr. Pierbe's Coaunoa Sense Medioal Adviser on reoeipt of stamps to pay expense of mailing Send 21onS osnt stamps for the paper oorered book, or 31 stsssps for the eloth booad. Address WoHd'e Dispensary Medical COMES- the transient nature of which vanish before proper efforts—gentle efforts—pleasant efforts—rightly directed. There is comfort in the knowledge that so many forms of illness are not due to any actual disease, but simply to a consti pated condition of the system, which the pleasant family laxative, Syrup of Figs and Elixir of Senna, promptly removes. That is why it is the only remedy with millions of families, and is everywhere esteemed so highly by all who value good health. Its beneficial effects are due to the fact that it is the only remedy which promotes internal cleanliness, without debilitating the organs on which it acts. It is, therefore, all-im portant, in order to get its beneficial effects, to purchase and note that you have the genuine article, which is manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. only. It is pleasant and refreshing to the taste, and acts gently yet promptly on the kidneys, liver and bowels, cleanses the system effectually, dispels colds, headaches and fevers and assists in overcoming habitual constipa tion permanently, also biliousness and the many ills resulting therefrom. The great trouble with all other purgatives and aperients is not that they fail to act when a single dose is taken, but that they act too violently and invariably tend to produce a habit of body requiring constantly augmented doses. Children enjoy the pleasant taste and gentle action of Syrup of Figs and Elixir of Senna, the ladies find it delightful and beneficial whenever a laxative remedy is needed, and business men pronounce it invaluable, as it may be taken without interfering with business and does not gripe nor nauseate. When buying note the name. California Fig Syrup Co. printed on the front of every package. Price, 50 cents a bottle. Bakes-Roasts-Broils-Toasts the many physi- feed-„Acte ... borae remedy la existence—twelve yean, tag is seat fn» R. V. Bono, M. P., jVaiigsSTSSdo. N. Y. 9k BAKES bread, pie and cake— bakes them perfectly all through, and browns them appetizingly. ROASTS beef, poultry and game with a steady heat, which pre* serves the rich natural flavor. BROILS steaks and chops— them tender and inviting. TOASTS bread, muffins, cracfe ers and cheese. No drudgery of coal and ashes no stooping to get at the oven no smoke, no dust, no odor—just good 2Vew PSer/Sctioit W I liLlJ I Be sure yea get this stete—see that theaa^plsteresSs "HEW Every dealer everywhere if not at youra, write for Descriptive Circular to the nearest agency of the Standard Oil Company cooking with greater fuel economy. Irons and water in wash boiler always hot. The A E Oil Cook-stove has a Cabinet Top with shelf for keeping plates and food hot. Drop shelves for the coffee pot or saucepans, and ni^eled towel racka. It has long turquoise-blue enamel chimneys. The nickel with the bright blue of the chimneys, makes the stove very attrac tive and invites cleanliness. Made with 1, 2 and 3 burners the 2 and 3-burner stoves can be had with or without Cabinet CSOIUNimmn: HUICIML" COLT DISTEMPER VWY tGjui be handled cully. The lick are onrod. and OMSLA jiamestable, no nutter hoW«iino»ed.',fcept from ^ie«lSS?,,%SlLn IHTaltOthe I us in O N I IS SPKR RKMOITdla- I on the blood and expels |amd all form,|of distemper. Best remedy ever known for maiwlktaL A TLUA.AM. 1 One bottle ptiarante«d to cure one case.""50can^(Ta bottt«i Wa^ owwwBiTWOTWTinmif. Loouaccntii 8POHM WIlDlcat COM f*iin«—dit»iurtiinhn. Ooshem lmk« ll.auA. Silence. WESTERN CANABA What Qovarnor Daman, off Says About It: Deneen, of Illinois, of land.in 8a*_ Canada. He has aa interview "Ai an Amerioan Thej are allrdo! There la acaioel mnnltr In the K™. Western States that g"*a^representative In lfsnlSnhs. Saskatchewan or Alberte." era htre paild for thetrlaaSsat for aa siSiiSila«SISH». MM* SmtwIIF«IISIAS5 W. N. g* 3 ,v «i $ I AM delicti tod to see the ra mnrkable prosrese of Western Canada. Oer people am nockins actum .the bonndan In tfcoa. eands, and I heeem* is# BMMB 125 MiCM 11 •*'4 «f 1999 ^gestem Canada.field 'XM, -SHWRJLWOOI AM Svt 1 iff '1- CHM.nU.IM Mha,ti ri Ofm siMiees assess! iuaj iS!