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.i I All Home Print your are devoid of ambition, and that quality called "pep" in the language of ths live •wire," it will not be worth while for you to ta'l any further. ou might «s well «ave your eyes. But if you •are actually open to a call from op portunity, and have a fair share or ambition, then we know that you will be tremendously interested in this story. ... Some wise ma.i once said, impor tant happen'nps oaur during the blue moon season." We are not pie pared to state whether lhi» is the Piu* .moon season or not, but we do know that one of these important happenings is going to be "pulled off in western North Dakota in one two-three order. The fact of the mattsr is you will have •to watch closely for this proposition is going to be staged in the short period of eight weeks. Don't get impatient and wonder whv we are beating around the busK. We are merely trying you oil'. It you a»e .a live wire you will have tl'.c patience to read further. Anyway it will only take you six minutes by the clock to read the entire article. All right if you are now in a recep tive mood, listen closely: We are go going to pull off the greatest campaign that has ever been staged in western North Dakota. We are going to head our list of prizes with that world fam ous car, the Five Passenger, electric lighted, self starting Chirovlet. You ought to know that the Chirvolet has long' been noted or the service it ren ders, and that it is now the most pop ular car in America. We want you to thoroughly under stand the 1915 five-passenger Chivor let which we are going to give away in the next few weeks is fully equipped in every respect. If you have night driving to do at any time after you be come the proud owner of this elegant Beach Chronicle Offers Great Opportunity to Get Auto A 1915 Model 5 Passenger Chevrolet Touring Car, Self Starting, Electric Lights OTHER VALUABLE PRIZES GIVEN There Can be no Losers, for Those Failing to Capture One of the Five Prizes Will Get a Cash Commission. Get Started! car, you need have no fear for the electric lights throw a strong ray of light over the roadway one hundred yards in advance of the car. Ekalaka Fights Baker For County Seat Glendive, Nov. 26—That Ekalaka, the present county seat of Fallon coun ty, does not intend to allow Baker to carry off, without a struggle, the county seat honors as the result of the past election which showed a majority of 62 votes for that town, was seen when Eklaka secured a temporary in junction from Judge Hurley in the dis trict court last week restraining Baker or its officers from carrying off offi cial records and other county machin ery to the newly selected Fallon coun ty seat. The Chivrolet is today recognized as the peer of all high grade cars. It is easy riing, silent, economical, is beau tiful and imposing in appearance. Its roomy seats are upholstered in deep, soft cushions of the highest qua.ty materials. Above all it will take you where and when you want to go. Legal Battle Starts in District Court For Possession of Fallon County Seat Corrupt Practices Act Invoked The Ekalaka restraining order was asked for on the grounds that the elec tion of Baker was secured by many and divers violations of the Corrupt Practices Act. A hearing to decide whether or not the temporary injunction should be made perm'anent, was held in the dis trict court on Monday of this week, Judg„ Hurley deciding to hold the case under advisement. Up to the present writing he has made no deci sion on the matter although he is ex THE STERN PARENT* I DOINGS OF THE VAN LOONS Our first prize a Chevorlet automo bile has been purchased of Burha.n Au to Sales Co. snd within a few days will be on exhibition in Beach, and will be demonstrated to interested parties as much as the road will permit. Look for the Chivrolet. Honestly, can you afford not to try for such a prize, especially when all that is required from you is the invest ment of a few spare hours a day for a few weeks? If you are at all desirous of possessing a real car, now is the time to gratify that longing with lit tle or no cost to you. The Chivorlet is merely our first prize and heads the list of five prizes which will be awarded at the conclu sion of our big subscription campaign, which will close early in February. There will be several other costly priz es on display soon and description of which will be given in our next issue. This will include some high grade watches. Besides these prizes we are going to give ten per cent cash commission to every member who fails to win a prize and who makes a cash report each week. You see everyone who tries will be bound to come out winner. Our campaign is being conducted by a firm of experts in this business and one of their representatives will be at the Chronicle office not later than the 7th of December to answer all questions and help each contestant as much as pected to render a decision later in the week. Among those present at the hear ing were the following Bal^erites: L. E. Rushton, Wm. Kiuckeberg, L. E. Baker. Matt Jones, Mr. Bushey, A1 Wyman: Attorneys Martin Flasted and E. S. Booth Louis Conser, editor of the Baker Sentinal Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Cometock and Miss Walters. Most of these left for home on Tues day, not caring to miss their Thanks giving turkey, although they will no doubt eat it with less relish than if they had known how the judge would decide their case. THE LUTHERAN CHURCH For Sunday, Nov. 29th. Morning service at II o'clock. Evening serv ice at 7:30. Sunday school at 12:15 For Sunday Dec. 6, Evening service at 7:30. J. Theo. Bursett, Pastor. FATHER MOTHER: WANT |0V TO F0HCB.T THAT JOHN AND I OPPOSED VCWR WISHES IM Cj&TTlM<? HARRIED AND WANT 1CU TO Rowctve US VCl/R BL6SSIN&' possible. Our contest is being hand led by the Northwestern Circulation Co., of Green Bay, Wis. The Chivorlet will be given to the member who has the most credits at the conclusion of the campaign. Mem bers will work only eight weeks. Oth er prizes will be awarded members in the order they will be listed, and the Credits will be issued in only two ways—by securing cash subscriptions to the Chronicle at the regular rate and by collecting free fifty credit cou pons from each issue of the paper. However, all questions will be cheer fully answered. The thing to do is to clip out the nomination which appears in the big ad in this issue and send it in today. You can nominate yourself or a friend. Anyone of good character no mat ter where residing is eligible to enter the Chronicle's great automobile cam paign. During thif campaign we are gcpij to make the public of Golden Valley County, an offer that has never be fore been 'xcelled for value. We are going to give the Northern Farmer, a semi monthly farm Faper, in connec tion with the Chronicle for the same price, $1.50. Every subscriber to the Chronicle, will be entitled to this offer, if they subcribe while this cam paign is in force. Subscribers are re ceiving $2.50 worth of reading mater ial for $1.50. Every member taking part in this campaign will find it more than easy to procure subscriptions. Michels- Verdick Charley Michels and Miss Mary Ver dick were united in marriage last Tuesday morning at the Catholic church in this city. Rev. Father Wol pers officiating. The ceremony took place at nine o'clock after which a wedding reception was given them at the horr.'a of the groom's parents west of town. A wedding dinner and supper was served and about I 50 guests were pre fent to offer congratulations and take part in the wedding reception. In the evening dancing was indulged in and very enjoyable time was had by all resent. The young couple were well known to all, the groom being the second son of Mr. and Mrs. John Michels and the bride being a popular young Golden Valley lady. The happy couple will make their home with the groom's parents until spring when they will build a home of their own on the large Michel farm which the groom operates with his father. The Chronicle extends congratula tions to the newlyweds and wishes them happiness and prosperity in their future life. Desperate Situation. "How do Scrappington and his wife get on?" "Terribly! They have both turned vegetarians. They eat nothing but mushrooms." "What for?" "Each is hoping the other will swal low a toadstool. And neither seeins to care much which gets it." appeal, to you, Mo-roe*! REMEMBER YOW WERE YOUWG OHCE' I CNIX MARME.D THE. MAN I LOVED Watch for the Date of the Big Farmers Mass Meeting Which Will Be Called in Beach By Mayor Brinton To Lay Before the Farmers the Boycott Situation in Beach, Those Who Are Back of It—and a Remedy Golden VDallev Chronicle A Newspaper that Causes Comment in a Town that is Talked About commission will be given to non-win- Preme court and the justices thereof Subscriptions from any place will count credits. Collections from pres ent subscribers will count credits as well as new subscriptions. Read it over again, and if you don's understand—ASK. Phone for further particulars or come to the t.iEce. VOLUME XI PUBLISHED AT BEACH, GOLDEN VALLEY COUNTY, NORTH DAKOTA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER, 27. 1914 N VIBER 3 Former Men dora Editor in Trouble George L. Nelson, editor of the Co operators' Herald, published at Fargo, is a prisoner in the Burleigh county jail, where he will remain for a least te„ days. On Monday the Fargo editor was found guilty of contempt of the su pren.'e court, and was sentenced to im prisonment in the county jail for ten days and to »ay a fire of *200. Fail .ng to pay the fine, he will serve an additional twenty days, A. M. Baker, manager, and George Nelson, editor of the' Co-operators' Herald, were arrested ',in Fargo on Herald, we-- arrested ht Farpo on hursday of last week, by Frank Barnes, sheriff of Burleigh county, who is also marshal of the supreme court. The arrest was made oil an informa tion filed with the supreme court by Attorney General Miller, charging Baker and Nelson with pubishing a "false, defamatory, scurrilous and con temptuous" article in their newspaper, 'calculated to impede the administra tion of justice and bring the Supreme Court of the State of North Dakota and the justices thereof into disrepute and obliquy and to lessen the confi dence and respect due the authority of said court to which it is justly entitled and is an unlawful, contumacious and contemptuous attack upon said Su and the said defendants, A. M. Baker and George L. Nelson, by reason thereof, are guilty of contemptuous conduct toward this (court and the justices thereof contrary to law and gainst the peace and dignity of the State of North Dakota and the digni and authority of the Supreme Court." Upon the showing made by the at torney general, an order was ir'ide by the supreme court directing Marshal Barnes to forthwith aTrest the defend ants and bring them before the court to answer tQ the charge of contempt. Marshal Barnes left Bismarck for Fargo on Wednesday of last week, re turning Friday evening with his pri soners. On Saturday Baker and Nelson ap veared before the supreme court and pleaded not guilty to the charge of con tempt, and their cases were continued until Monday morning. When the cases came up for hearing Monday morning, deendants' counsel moved their dismissal, the motion be ing granted in the case of the defend ant Baker, the court dismissing the action against that gentleman. The defendant Nelson, however, was com pelled to stand tri*' and was found guilty of contempt and sentenced to ten days in the Burleigh county jail and was also fined $200, the sentence being imposed by Chief Justice Spald ing.—Bismarck Palladium. Editor Nelson will be remembered is a former Billings county editor be ing at one time publisher of the Me dora Herald. He ran for clerk of court for Billing county in 1908, Wheat Area in 1915 to be Greatest in World's History Washington, Nov 4. The gr?at est wheat area in the world's history will be planted for the 1915 harvest as the result of the European war, in the opinion of Charles M. Daugherty, statistical rxpeit of the department of agriculture. 1 ho prospective heavy demand for wheat by importing coun tries of Western Europe is likely, and if seeding conditions favor, will give an extraordinary stimulus to sowings of both winter and spring varieties in the two great exporting countries of North America. Bravery Was Toothache. While sonic old soldiers were telling war stories one of them recalled a curious incident. He had a raging toothache and the night before the battle hardly slept a wink. Next day he was in line with his regiment, and there was the usual nervous appre hension among the men, but he was fully occupied with his aching tooth. Suddenly the fight was on, and with a yeh he started forward at the head af the company. He yelled and cheered and fought for two hours, and when victory was won he was highly complimented for his bravery. "Yet,"' said he, "it wasn't bravery at all. It was that awful tooth, and my desire to do anything to bani3li the jumping Dalns!" MARKN inn is getpnc TOtKHtfsV Human Health and Foot and Mouth Disease (U. S. Department of Agriculture) The anxiety that has been expres sed in several quarters in regard to the effect upon human health of the present outbreak of the foot-and mouth disease is regarded by Govern ment authorities as somewhat exag erated. The most common fear i! that the milk supply mi^lit become contaminated, but in vii of the precautions that the local authorities in the infected areas are very general ly taking, there is comparatively little danger of this. Milk from infected farms is not permitted to be shipped at all. The only danger is, therefore, that before the disease has manifested itself som» infected milk night reach the market. '.For this ream experts in the department recommend pasteur ization. As a matter of fact, however, pasteurization is recommended by the department anyway for all milk that is not very high grade and from tub erculin-tested cows. It has been demonstrated by exper iments which have been made in Den mark and Germany that pasteuriza t'On will serve as a safeguard against contagion from the foot-and-mtouth di sease just as readily as it does against typhoid fever, but in any event it must be thoroughly done—the milk must be heated to 145 degrees F. and held tit this temperature for 30 min utes. In this country the foot-and-mouth disease has been so rare that there are few recorded cases of its transmission to human beings. In 1902 a few cas es were reported in New England and in 1908 in a few instances eruptions were found in the mouths of children, which were believed to have been caused by contaminated milk. In both of these outbreaks the sale of milk was stoppped as soon as the disease was found among the cattle. As long therefore as the disease can be con fined by ridgid quarantine to certain specified areas the danger from this various times in large areas in Europ the problem would become more ser ioiks. Under any circumstances, how ever, pasteurization woud be an effi cient remedy. Where pasteurization is not possible and where there is any reaon to suspect that the disease may exist the precaution of boiling milk might be advisable. Cows affected with malignant form of the disease lose practically all thf-ir milk. In mild cases however, the de crease may be from one-third to one half of the usual yield. The appear ance of the milk also changes. It be comes thinner, bluish, and poor in fat. When the udder is affected, the milk frequently contains coagulated fibrin and blood, so that a considerabe sedi ment forms, while the cream is thin and of a dirty color. These changes, however, occur only when the disease is in an advanced form, and as a mat ter of fact, the disease is not permit ted to pass into an advanced stage, as any stricken animal is at once destroy ed. source is very small. Should the pes- '"f °n trains, were compelled to iience spread all over this country and become as general as it has been at Men who come in contact with de seased animals may also become infec ted. In the adult human beings the contagion cause ssuch symptoms as sore mouths, painful swallowing, fever •ind occasional eruptions on the handil' finger tips, etc. While causing con siderr.ble discomfort, however, the di sease is rarely serious. Whcre it i« prevalent among animals, some auth orities believe that ii ts fairly general among human beings, but that the dis turbances it causes are usually so slight that they are not brought to the attention of the family physician. There is however, a very gool reason for everyone giving the diseased ani mals as wide^a birth as possible, name-, ly that otherwise they may easily car ry the disease to perfect herds. Fed eral inspectors engaged in the work ef eradicating the pestilence are thor oughly equipped with rubber coats, hats, boots, and gloves, which may be completely disinfected and others who The disease in short, is dangerous because of the loss that it occasions to property, and not because of its ef fects upon the health of mankind. At present all infected herds are being slaughtered as soon as they are discov ered, the carcasses buried, and the premises thoroughly disinfected. Un til all danger of infection has been re moved in this way, the local authori ties quarantine the milk. Those who wish additional precau tions are recommened to use pasteur ized milk, but as has already been said What sort ot memory does Grace think her Mother has! WbH'T YOU. MOTHEfCtC,'RAcE. 17 Li/MAI rvA Wau rvf jOU]) THE ME. TO RBMEMBEI\ THAT FAR, BACKJ •WC! Glendive, Nov. 26—The largest kil ling of disease-infected cattle ever re corded in the entire northwest took place on Sunday when 803 two-year old feeders many of which were known to be infected with the foot-and-mouth disease were taken from the stock yards in His city and moved in tar paper covered stock cars to the gravel pit near Hoyt and then driven through high board fences into a large trench, shot and afterwards covered with quicklime and ten feet of earth. The total number of cattle thus des troyed was 82 I, eighteen of them hav ing been found to have died from lung fever as the result of exposure. The order of this wholesale killing was issued by State Veterinarian W. J. Butler on Saturday, after he had received a legal opinion from Attorney General Dan M. Kelly to the effect that it was the state duty to take drastic action in v'ew of the government's un willingness to do so. Two train loads of the doomed cattle left the Glendive yards between seven and eight o'clock Sunday morning in charge of Deputv State Veterinarian A. J. DuFrene, Federal veterinarians, Drs. Wilson, Lawton and Murphy and county stock inspector George Twible, Jr. m., and was not finished until 2:40 clock in the afternoon. No one ex cept those who actually did the shoot ng were allowed to go anywhere near the cattle, and all those who made the submit to a thorough fumigation of their clothing and their person. This was this recommendation holds true whether or not there is any fear of the foot-and-mouth disease. & AS OLD AS THE WORLD Boy Problem Now, as Always, Most Vexing Question for the Centuries. lack this equipment are strongly urged I ture there is. Relationships are very not to allow their curiosity to induce direct and associations intimate. There them to become a menace to their own and their neighbors' property. Largest Killing of Cattle Ever Recorded in Slate Eight Hundred Infected Two-year-old Feeders Shot by State Veterinarians at Hoyt— Disease is Now Under Control considered necessary due to the left for his home on No. 4 early"yester-* extreme infectious nature of the dis-1 day morning. ths Ware come and go, rulers fall from power, but the boy problem is ever in the public prints. Reading the contin uous lamentations with earnest atten tion, it seems that the boy is always in danger of growing up a*id becoming a man and that he must be watched very closely. On the other hand, some of 'em become sissies, a fate that is dis tinctly more to be regretted, although the uplifters say nothing about it. As sisting this piTiiicious instinct is the boy's own ardent desire to he a man. And that is only excelled by his desire, when that happy estate is readied, to become a boy again. The great joke on every hoy is the exchange of hoy hood for manhood, and to this all men contribute, more out of a spirit of cynicism and revenge than anything I else. As a matter of fact, the hny of four teen and sixteen knows more things worth knowing and fewer tilings that are best left unknown than the man of forty or sixty. The wisest thing in the world is the boy in his early teens, and his only folly at all is growing out of them. Life is thoroughly complete for the boy, and if only there were no men to encourage an ambition to ward manhood's privileges, all would be well. It is while he is Christopher Columbuslng aroun'. in those early days that he learns all the human na- Is little equivocation, and subtlety has the frankness of earnestness instead of the duplicity of deceit. Impressions are vivid and the way to make a good, steadfast, lifelong enemy is to give needless offense to a boy of ten years old. The boy of today knows far more than his father will ever suspect, but, under careful tutelage and great pa tience on the part of the son, the fa thers are doing better right along, and, taken as a class, are improving dis tinctly and with as much celerity as can be expected.—Seattle Post-Intelll gencer. a|6a|» Eight Pages ease and the fact that the germs may very easily be transmitted by even the hair of the head. In an interview with Dr. Butler in the Hotel Jordan yesterday forenoon, the Monitor was informed that, as th* infected cattle at Terry had been kill ed a week ago, this big killing at Glen dive would probably be the last that would' be found necessary unless the disease would be discovered to have broken out in other sections of the state. The only other infected herd dis covered by either the Federal or State officials was on the Thomas ranch* north of Terry and these will probably be destroyed to-day. Not only the stock yards, feeding pens and runaways at Terry n.'jst be sterilized, but also every stable, barn shed, and every bit of manure must be thoroughly drenched with the dis infecting solution in Terry before the quarantine is lifted. In the course of the interview Dr. Butler said, "1 here is no need for alarm by the people of this or any other county in the state that the toot and mouth disease will result in any damage to the general health, as it is one that effects cattle only, and even then is not necessarily fatal al- Tk» though it renders the cattle unfit for I he work started at 10 clock a. food." "There is hardly any danger of the disease spreading to other herds in the state and there has been no new cases, reported to me up to the present time." Dr. Butler left for Terry on No. last evening. Dr. Tracey, the Federal Inspector stationed at Bismarck, N EX* ALL COUNTRIES LEVIED ON Entire World Contributes to the Mak ing of the Famous Biscuits of America. From Zanzibar, East Africa, the biscuit man buys' hip cloves. Mace com0 from the far-away Straits Set tlement:? of ln!i.i an:! Makassar in the Dutch Ea liuiies Figs are gathered in Cii'.iioruia and in the groves of Turkey. Many green acres of California and of Greece yield thelf supply of currants. Cinnamon is gathered in the East Indies: ginger roots from Cochin Chi mi. and from Jamaica in the West Indies. From Jamaica ilso is gathered the allspice. From Trinidad in the West Indies and from South America comes the cocoa. Citron comes from Italy and Spain. From 'he ancient i-ro^e: of Italy the extracts rt lemon a::d of orange are prncup-d. The nit-'ifrd hills and fertile valleys of Spain yi- id their almonds: walnut meats come from France. Fi'iberts crime from Turkey Mid Spain, and gratf,d pineapple from the Hawaiian Islands. From Ceylon. lh-- San Hlaa coast of Panama, Trinidad, Porto liieo, lamaioa, R'istan and Saint An drews are gathered the ceeoanuts. Nuts of 'inest quality romp from the coast of British Honduras. America furnishes the other, and Indeed, the chief ingredients of the biscuit, for from our own country come the cheese, lard, eggs and but« ter. pecans, honey, fruits and jellies, and also the molass°s and sugar and miles and miles of yellow fields of grain yield the kernels of wheat. Stopping the Procession. The fact that the little we can da to make the world better is small In deed is often our excuse for dolng^ nothing, but it is very poor excuses In reality it should be the very rea son why we should do our little and! do it up to the limit of our best pos-* sible. The world i.i not made bettei^ all at once and by the big achieve ments of one or two it is a slow) process and the littles goodnesses of at multitude of people combine to make) It possible, if it came easily and sud4 denly and through individual effort1 we might easily shoulder our respons ibility on some one else, but when it such a slow business at which a multi tude must work then to neglect our part is a sin and a crime. Because it Is so little that the best of us can do^ it is all the more important that the little be done after the best fashion, lest the whole process, so slow and| laborious at best, still stay and linger ?or want of us. No, we ought not to Jtop the procession. Britain's Pagsn Code. "Make the puriishment fit the crime," was Sir Robert Anderson's Gilbertian te::t at a mansion house meeting of the St. Giles christian mission. Si: Robert, who was once head of the criminal investigation department, said: "Our criminal law is a pagan code, and the punishment of crime supports it. The proper way of suit ing the punishment to the crime would be to make a man who steals a teapot give it back, or pay compensation. That way, in five cr six years, we should have a sort of deputy assist ant millennium-''—London Chronicle.