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SIS tr »V- *V '"V- iiffs 4 Is *i«i£ S-rV ffli* *1 ufi' 1 It's a pretty poor car indeed that wont make a good showing in a sales man's demonstration. But it takes a pretty good car to travel 20,000 miles and please you as well at the end as it did in the beginning. Chalmers cars stand this test. Hundreds are driven this far every year. Some have been driven as high as 140,000 miles and are still in daily service. You can pay almost any price for a motor car, but even the highest priced won't carry you 20,000 miles in more com fort with greater economy, or with less mechanical attention than the medium-priced Chal mers "Thirty-Six." No lower priced car will give you equal comfort, economy and reliability. Long stroke motor, four-for ward speed transmission, nickel •^1 ^S/s monogram slant^ 6r all you can aski ma motor car 20,000 Miles What car will carry you that distance in greater comfort and safety, and with less trouble and expense than a Chalmers "Thirty-Six"? C. H. Moulton, Beach, N. D. Northern Auto Co., Jamestown, N. D., Distributors Montana-North Dakota News LITTLE NUBS OF NEWS HAVING TO DO WITH PEOPLE. EVENTS AND PLACES IN THE WONDER STATES Dr. R- H. Leavitt of Terre Haute, Ind., will locate in Dick inson. People in Dickinson and vi cinity are looking forward to the hospital ball and banquet at the armory op April 11 th. The case against J. A. McGreg or, county auditor of Billings county, for illegally taking fees, has again been postponed at Dick inson. It is expected that B. C. Pen dleton will be appointed post master at Snow, Billing County, and that the office will be taken a mile north to his farm on the 15th of April. Mat Restuben, the present incumbent, has resigned and is closing out his store pre paratory to moving to Belfield. Grand Forks is to be the home of a new manufacturing industry that bids fair to be one of the most important in the state. It is the manufacture of paper pulp from flax straw, and the plant will be in operation within a short time. The Northwestern Paper and Fibre company, organized un der the laws of South Dakota, with head offices in Chicago and with a capitalizatioin or $ 100.000, is backing the enterprise. None of the stock is for sale. S .i J. B. Harmpn, the well known resident of Billings county, was able to leave the Stein hospital Wednesday for his home at Me dora. He has been receiving treatment here since the first of February and his friends will be glad to know that he is much im proved. Mrs. Harmon has been with her husband and accompan ied him home to Medora on Wednesday.—Dickinson Press. It is now practically assured that Glendive will not get a new depot from the Northern Pacific company for the present year at least. Ransom county farmers have organized a County Corn Growers Association, and the new organization will attempt to de velop & variety of corn especially adapted to the climate in North Dakota. It is the purpose then to grow the variety in sufficient quantities to furnish seed for the whole state. Under the Montana law which has gone into effect through the signature of Governor Stewart, senate bill No. 20 the legal rate of interest in the state of Montana from this time on will be 1 2 per cent—or less. This means that heretofore there has been no limit except what the lender made al though on legal judgments the steel axles, extra large brakes—these and many other features of design secure the mechanical ex cellence of the Chalmers. Large valves, new style Chalmers piston rings, improved carburetor,Tim ken bearings throughout the running gear—these are some of the Chalmers features which make for economy. Turkish cushions, 11-inch upholstery, long wheel base, large wheels and tires, long, flex ible springs—these are the things which make your Chalmers "Thirty-Six" comfortable. None more so. Try the Chalmers "Thirty Six" for 20,000 miles. By that time you will be agreed with us that no car at any price offers as much real automobile value for the money. Let us give you your first Chalmers ride at your conven ience. courts placed a rate of 8 per cent, unless some other had been spec ified in the contract or agreement. Otherwise rates could go from 1 per cent a month to any per cent the borrower was willing to pay. In some cases he paid high- Thomas H. Rush is slated for the postmastership at Wibaux, ac cording to the Glendive Review. A contest that is attracting the most attention among the demo crats of the state is over the U. S. district attorneyship. The race has apparently narrowed down to M. A. Hildreth of Fargo and T. D- Casey of Dickinson. Many years ago, while a resident of Grafton, Casey had the honor of being the only democrat in either branch of the legislature. It is figured that the selection of Doyle for marshal will be some what favorable to Hildreth for the attorneyship, as that one or the other positions is likely to be given a Fargo man. Casey's sup porters are very enthusiastic, how ever, over his chances. Ira Wilson will be county audi tor of Billings county after April 7 th and will make his home at Medora for the next two years at least. It is understood that he will appoint J. A. Beery as deputy Mr. Berry having acted in that capacity for Mr. McGregor for several years. Mr. Wilson was nominated and elected on the farmers' ticket but unlike the oth er county officials the auditor does not take his office until April fol lowing his election. The Chron icle believes Mr. Wilson will make Billings county a good aud itor. GOLDEN VALLEY CHRONICLE Members of the .board of coun ty commi»aibn&rs have given $200 from county funds to form the nucleus of $10,000 fund to be raised by Butte's citizens to bring Dr. Friederich Friedmann to that city. Butte has about 2, 000 people who are suffering with the white plague. More than two-thirds of this number con tracted the disease while working in the copper mines. The move ment met with popular approval and within four hours over $1 000 additional was pledged. If Dr. Friedmann will be unable to come, a committee of local, phy sicians will be sent to New York to watch the demonstrations at the expense of the Butte public. AFTER OREGON LAND COM PANY. Melrose, Ore. Press: Alleging that he was hoodwinked as to cli mate and soil conditions, quality and values of soil and earning op portunities William F. Plaman, of McKenzie, N. D., has filed an action for $4,000 damages in the circuit court here against the Southern Oregon Orchards Com pany, which in June, 1910, sold him nineteen acres of Melrose or chards. Plaman says the land cost the company from $7.50 to $30.00 an acre, but that, under false representations they induc ed him to enter into a purchas ing agreement at $150.00 an acre on which he paid $500.00 down. To make this payment he says, and to pay the expenses of himself and family in coming here, he mortgaged his $3,000 farm in North Dakota for $1,000 and he is about to lose this on a foreclosure. Among other things which Pla man says the company told him was that the land at Melrose would yield in the apple crops an aver age profit of $791.00 an acre for seven consecutive years, that a railroad line was being built past the place and that the lands in the neighborhood were advanc ing in price as high as $250.00 an acre. Upon personal investiga tion he says he found these as sertions to be gross falsehoods and learned that "better" land in the same location could be bought for not over $25 an acre. BIG CHICAGO CONFERENCE. The great national conference of farmers that has been called to meet at Chicago, April 8-10, is one of the most important gather ings in the history of American agriculture. It is important not only to the farmers themselves, but to the people at large. Farm finance has been for long far too unsatisfactory and methods of transportation of farm produce, and marketing conditions in gen eral, entirely unsuitable for the greatest good of both producers and consumers of the food sup ply of the nation. On the open ing day the subject for discussion will be Distribution, on the second Cause for Alarm Lom of appetite or distress after ••ting—a symptom that should not be disregarded. It is not what you eat hut whut you digest and assimilate that docs you good. Some of the strongest, health iest persons nro moderate eaters. Nothing will cause more trouble than a disordered stomach, and many people contract serious maladies through disregard or abuse of the stomach. We urge all who suffer from indi gestion, or dyspepsia, to try Rexall Dyspepsia Tablets, with the under standing that we will refund the money paid u-- without question or formality, if after use you are not perfectly satisfied with results. We recommend Rexall Dyspepsia Tablets to customers every day, and have yet to hear of one who has not been benefited. We believe them to be without equal. They give prompt relief, aiding to neutralize acidity, stimulate flow of gastric juice, strengthen the digestive organs, and thus promote perfect nutrition and correct unhealthy symptoms. Three sizes, 25 cents, 50 cents, and $1. You can l"iy Rexall Dyspepsia Tablets ia thi3 community only at our store: OTTO STENSEND 7*. 35wja2J.no*. Dakota Beach There is a Rftxall Store in nearly every town And city in the United States, Canada and Great Britain. There is a different Rexall Remedy for nearly every ordinary human ill— each especially designed for the particular ill for which it ia recommended* Tbt Rtall Store* art America'* Craat—I Drug Storaa We now have an abundance of standard FORMALDEHYDE Guaranteed 40 Per Cent in Strength, which we will sell at moderate price. ee Ui before buying—We will meet with any competition on price. We also pay transportation charges on all mail orders* Do not delay in sending your orders—they will be cared for promptly. We have the reputation of being The Most Moderate Priced and Best Qualify Store in our line in the community. When in need of anything in the Drug or Sundry lines give us a call or forward your order by maul. Yours for business, day Maplqeting, and on the third day Farm Finance. This conference has been called by the farm press of the country and will mark another mile post in the farmers' forward movement according to Farm and Home. At no time has there been so much interest taken in the cost of liv-, ing, at no time have the people been so ready to adopt measures which are designed tp work out the relief of the situation. No one is accusing farmers of getting too much, as it is a well-known fact that the proportion of the All goods are sold at the same prices charged by other retailers. After setting aside interest at 5 per cent on capital, and suitable reserves, the profits are rebated as dividends upon purchasers shareholders get full dividend, which equals 5 to 10 per cent sav ing, while nonmembers get only P. H. LEE, The Druggist final price paid by the consumer that die fanner gets is very small indeed. What the farmer needs is better financial facilities, which will allow him to produce with greatest economic advantage. What the common good demands is a better system of distribution less in marketing. The fanners believe that organized effort is needed to bring about any im provement in conditions, and feel that the financial questions should be settled first and then that the question of distribution and mar keting will be easier of solution. Co-operatioe Marketing Co-operative stores have been conducted successfully in Wiscon sin for the last 30 years, but only within two years have they be come at all numerous, under the excellent new law. At present there are 1 7 successful co-opera tive stores with a total member ship now of about 7500, an au thorized capital stock of some $800,000, and cash capital act ually paid in of around $400,000. The stores employ 1 50 clerks and their volume of business for 1913 will exceed $1,508,000, says Farm and Home. i3 half dividend or none The early co-operative stores in Wisconsin found hard sledding because of the lack of co-opera tion spirit, limited capital, the col lapse of the early organized farm, and labor movement, lack of bus iness knowledge and practice among the co-operators, lack of wholesale houses from which the retail co-operative stores could obtain their supplies. Elements of Success. All co-operative stores in Am erica, as in England, thrive best when they adhere to the Roch dale principles. 1. Sell goods at current mar ket prices. This prevents friction with other merchants. It avoids the "go-broke" error of selling at cost plus expense. 2. Begin small, grow slowly but surely as experience points the way and as the managers and 'tSf)9 jam# pric* th% WortdoVir" !Brains applied to clothes Every now and then some- thing big happens that snaps men up onto their toes. Just two years ago the oldest clothing maker in the country decided to focus the whole force of his organi zation upon the production of a thoroughly good suit of clothes for the average American man. All-wool fabrics were specially selected, hand-tailoring and expert workmanship were includ ed in the coat—even the buttonholes were hand-made. It was found that this high-grade suit of clothes could be sold for the low price of $17— based on volume output. Now, aftertwoy ears, STYLEPLUS CLOTHES $17 are sought out in preference to many clothes selling as high as $25—the popularity is country wide. We are sole distributors here. Try a suit this spring. THE MODEL Beach's Best Clothing and Shoe^ Store FRIDAY, APRIL 4.1913 members learn to work together.*. 3. Co-operation is not a new way of transacting business, but rather a different method of div iding the fruits of industry. The: same principles that govern suc cess, when acquiring profit in cap italistic enterprises, apply with even greater force to the manage ment of co-operative effort.... THE PRESCRIPTION your doctor writes names the drugs and quantities he deems best for the patient. UNLESS THE DRUGGIST fills the prescription exactly as written he is undoing the work of the doctor. Bring your pre scriptions here, where they will be faithfully filled. WE HAVE RESTOCKED our store with fresh drugs,, and we solicit your patronage.- BEACH DRUG CO. S. F. Witmer, Mgr.