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Grand Forks daily herald. (Grand Forks, N.D.) 1914-1916, September 03, 1914, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89074405/1914-09-03/ed-1/seq-2/

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Former State Senator Tells
of Experiences on the
Way Over.
Devils lake, N. D., Sept. 3.—Enjoy
ing a delightful time In Norway during
the summer, until the declaration of
the all-nation war served to cause an
upheaval never before witnessed, An
drew J. St'ade, former Ramsey county
senator, has arrived home. The sen
ator was fortunate in securing one of
the last reservations on the Kristian
Making a trans-Atlantic journey
with the great powers of the world at
war and knowing that the seas have
been strewn with mines, is not the
most pleasant experience to be imag
ined, but the liner was not incon
venienced, although the one that sail
ed ahead and the one, that followed
the Kristianiafjorde were held up.
The declaration of war caused
financial panic which threatened to be
serious for a time. Withdrawals from
the banks were limited for a time.
Lines of people blocks long took their
turn to draw as much money as they
•were allowed. This in turn had to be
exchanged for gold at the government
bank. An effort was made to raise
the prices of foodstuffs in Norway but
this was curtailed in short order. Ev
ery liquor establishment was closed
during the crisis when it was feared
riots might result in the excitement.
"Hie exposition was a grand suc
cess in the opinion of Mr. Stade and
a delightful time was enjoyed until
the international complications tend
ed to mar the situation.
Investigation of Drugging Case Still
Going On.
Jamestown, N. D., Sept. 3.—There
are no new developments in the Doris
Langford drugging case. The deputy
sheriff was unable to locate any more
men charged with being implicated in
the alleged affair. The Northern Pa
cific railroad agent at Windsor came
to Jamestown accompanied by State's
Attorney Chase to identify, if possible,
the man who bought tickets at that
station Sunday, but no identification
was obtained. State's Attorney Chase
spent some time investigating the cir
cumstances of the caee, but found
the girl In too nervous a condition to
secure much information. A hearing
of the two men held here has been
postponed for further developments.
These two men are not implicated in
any way, but were the men who ap
proached the other men near -Hie
track, and on their approach the
gang fled-
Kenmare, N. D., Sept. 3.—There
was some excitement here when It
was reported that Mrs. Amiott had
been shot, and while her injuries were
painful, they were not serious. She
was struck by a stray bullet fired by
some boys who were practicing at a
target with a 2 2-caliber rifle.' She
fainted from fright and pain, and this
led to the report that ehe was killed.
A fine opportunity
to visit tne Far West
before rush of winter
travel begins. You
ride on best railroad
in the United States
—perfect roadbed,
modern steel equip
inent, courteous em
ployes and safety.
Meal service managed
by Fred Harvey. Stop
overs granted forGrand
Canyon of Arizona and
One-way second-class colonist
excursion tickets on sale,
September ,24 to October 8,
to Arizona, California and
North Pacific Coast.
Good in tourist sleepen and
chair cars on three Santa Fe
California trains. Three tones
week these excursions are
personally conducted.
1! interested in Western lands, sik
C. L. Seagraves, General Coloniz
ation Agent, A. & 8-F.Ry.,
2301 Railway Exchange, Chicago,
for land folder^ and free copies of
UIS Ewum
at tea frmeteeo and Jan Dlsgo
•miwimawe mag..
14T F,
White Man Claims That He
Fired Revolver in Self
Fargo, N. D., Sept. 3.—A shooting
scrape occurred Wednesday noon on
lower Front street near the marble
works, in which a white man by the
name of Ed Mulvey, shot and injured
a negro by the name of Jim Taylor.
Taylor was taken to a hospital
where he was placed on the operating
table. The 'bullet entered the negro's
abdomen and while the wound is
quite eerlous there does not seem to
be any reason that it should prove
According: to what could be learned
of the affair Mulvey, who saye his
home is in Kansas, fired in self de
fense. The trouble, which culminated
in the shooting began Wednesday
morning anad according to iMulvey's
statement, which is borne out by oth
er evidence, was begun by a "negro
who, being intoxicated at the time,
bumped into him and said that he
could lick any "white man in the
country. Mulvey knocked the negro
down and went on about his business,
the negro making a threat that he
would "get'' Mulvey if he saw him
again. Mulvey seemed to think at
the time that the negro, who was with
a white man at the time, intended to
rob him and he notified Officer Koen
en at N. P. avenue and Broadway and
told him of the occurrance.
Mulvey had a room on lower Front
street, and wanted to go to his room
and before venturing into the neigh
borhood where he had met the negro,
purchased a revolver. He states he
was accosted by the negro, a Jim Tay
lor, and thait Taylor came at him
witlf a knife. Mulvey says that he
backed off and pulled the gun, but
that Taylor lunged at him and he
then began to shoot. He shot three
or four times, only one bullet taking
Soon after the shooting a large
crowd gathered and Mulvey, who was
standing near the entrance to the
monument works, ran down the alley
but was caught by the police.
Mulvey says that he has been In
town only a short time having been
working in the harvest fields.
State Canvassers Gathered at Bis
Bismarck, N. D., Sept. 3.—The state
canvassing board met in the office of
the secretary of state. The members
of the board are Thomas Hall, secre
tary of staite E. J. Taylor, superin
tendent of instruction R. D. Hosklns,
clerk of supreme court D. H. McAr
thur, chairman of the democratic
state centrol committee, and F. O.
Brewster, chairman of the republican
state central committee.
Funeral of Mrs. Wlldi Held at New
Mandan, N. D., Sept. 3.—The fu
neral services over the remains of
Mrs. Susanna Wlldi were held from
the home of her son, August Wlldi, at
New Salem, burial taking place in the
cemetery in that city.
Mrs. Wildi was one of the pioneers
of Morton county. She was born, in
Switzerland, October 5, 1844, coming
with her husband and family to the
United States in 1883, and going di
rectly to New Salem. They took a
homestead a few miles from the city
where they made their home for many
Mr. Wildl died about twenty-five
years ago, and Mrs. Wildl remained on
the farm until about ten years ago,
since when she has been making her
home with .her son.
and Printers of
County Meet.
Garrison, N. D.. Sept 3.—The
meeting of the editors and printers of
McLean county her* proved to be a
pronounced success. A Urge number
were unable to attend owlhg to the
rush of work at thie time, but with
those present an association was or
ganised and officers elected. The fol
lowing were elected, for the ensuing
y«ar: Miss I* L. Satterlund, Wash
burn. president F. B. Wright. Max,
secretary and treasurer, and those of
the executive committee were G. W.
Stewart, Wilton E. J. Jones, Turtle
Lake, and H. Stanley of Garrison.
After the. necessary business was
transacted two addresses wers given.
C. D. Colcord, editor of the Ward
county.Independent and .also presi
dent of the North Dakota Press asso
ciation gave a very interesting and In
structive talk. Taylor Thompson,
state printer, also delivered an excel
lent speech.
MarmArth. ff. D.,:Sept. 8.—Bander
Larson, a homesteader eleven miles
noi ittw«st,of this place. was killed In
S runaway. Hewas hauling refuse
away, ftom his harn. The lines be
came entangled and la endeavoring to
the teiun beoame frlght
ened aJ« ran away.iirson fell from
thewagon one,foot want through
the *he»l. He was whirled around
and Oien drai*efl some
before tbp, fcotaes broko
w?s fractured into
j*c«at«d ana his
1* his h«U»#Thr©*ri
TUl' titlerevolutions

dl«d sodn after
'AU L'-?.L "jr'WMW^.
Williston, N. D., Sept. S.—Walter
Charnholm has returned to his work
at the Great Northern hotel after a
three weeks' vacation spent at Dun
kirk, Mont., where his mother re
Attorney Wm. G. Owens, republican
nominee for state's attorney of Will
lams county, spent a few days the past
week at Schafer on business.
The "Lucky Six"' were entertained
at an elaborate luncheon at the M. P.
Jackson home Sunday.
Mrs. M. A. Aaen very pleasantly en
tertained a few young ladles Monday
afternoon in honor of her sister, Miss
Moe. The time was spent at fancy
work, followed by a dainty lunch.
Mrs. George Carpenter took her
Sunday school class to the club house
the past week for a picnic. They re
port a merry time.
Mr. and Mrs. S.
The Williams County Better Farm
ing association is offering $300 with
$125 for first prize for collection of
products exhibited by farmers clubs
at the county fair. Several of the clubs
are working hard on these exhibits
and are going about the work in true
cooperative style, different members
being assigned definite parts in the
gathering. of the products. Irrigated
and non-irrigated exhibits will each
compete ii} classes by themselves. Priz
es are also offered for the best acre
of alfalfa. First prize is $50 and the
second prize $25. Farmers having an
acre of this spring's seeding of alfalfa
which they want judged should send
in word to E. W. Hall, so that the
judges can visit the piece. Prizes rang
ing from $100 down to $25 are to be
given for the best three acres of corn
entered in the corn contest. These are
only a few of the many prizes offered
for exhibits at the fair.
O. G. Houge during the past week
bought the old Freeman building
owned recently by William Snyder.
This is one of the best business loca
tions in Williston. Mr. Houge will oc
cupy the second floor, using the front
rooms for his real estate offices. The
lower floor will be leased for business
purposes. Mr. Houge Is considering
plans for a new building on this lot
and soon this portion of the city will
have a new block.
Mr. A. M. Eidsness has leased the
McKay building on South Main and
In a few days will occupy it with his
stock of merchandise. He has vacat
ed his own building in order to erect
a modern store building suitable to
accommodate his growing business.
Malicious Persons Set Fire to Farm
ers' Outfit
Rugby, N. D.. Sept,. 3.—Joseph
Volk lost his separator by. fire. Mr
Volk had Just purchased. a. new out
fit and not having It insured, the Joss
is keenly felt. He had just, begun
threshing at his farm. and will now
•be delayed for some time.. It Is. said
that the fire was not an accidental
one, ae the scattering of straw from
a stack several hundred feet away to
the separator conclusively showed
that some one had taken straw, from
the stack placed it in the. separator
and then set fire to it. No clues have
been found as to the guilty ones.
HANK AND KNOBS—Au Revofr, But Not Good-by v^
Dorothy return­
ed a few days ago from Medicine
L»ke, Mont., where Mr. Dorothy was
busy looking after his contract which
he secured for lighting the city.
Joe Wegley, Jr., the 9 year Old son
of Jos. Wegley, met with a bad acci
dent last week. The child fell from a
load of hay and was kicked by the
horses. The upper jaw bone was
broken and his nose and ear were
badly bruised. He is reported as re
Mrs. E. H. Weils, who has been
spending several weeks at Alhambra
Hot Springs, Informs her friends here
that she is greatly improved in health
and expects to return home soon.
Mrs. Holt of Blabon, N. D., arrived
in Williston Sunday for a visit with
her daughter, Mrs. G. I. Johnson.
School opens Sept. 8. The corps of
teachers Is complete, the vacancies be
ing filled with thoroughly trained
teachers who have had successful ex
perience In their work. Mr. G. Hay
Wait from Kansas will have charge
of the science work In the high school.
It is now planned to make the junior
high school a greater factor in school
life. The departmental work of these
grades will be continued under the
charge of Miss Grindy, Miss Cosgrove
and Miss-Gorman, Miss Grindy acting
as principal.
Officers of New Mandan Bank Were
Mandan, N. D., Sept. 3.—The stock
holders of the Merchants National
bank held their first meeting since the
organization and receipt of the char
ter and elected the following direc
tors: W. S. Parkin, W. H. Stutsman.
Thos. G. Conroy, Austin Logan, Wm.
Maas, F. S. Graham and Jamee H.
The directors then met and elected
the following officers:
President—F. g. Graham.
Vice President—-W. s. Parkin.
Machine Stolen aA Mlnot Seen at
Mlnot, N. D., Sept. 3.—The automo
bile owned by Dr. F- L. Householder,
which was stolen from the garage In
the rear of the Householder home,
224 S. fourth avenue, is reported to
have been seen at Tagus, N. D.
The sheriffs office Is running down
the clue. No other good Information
as to the whereabouts of the machine
or thieves has been secured by the au
Jamestown Now betting Five Train
Jamestown, N. D., Sept. 3.—James
town is now getting a thorough
freight service over the Minneapolis,
St. Paul and Sault Ste. Marie railway
as the result of a-traffic arrangement
between the Soo line and the Midland
Continental railway that went Into ef
fect August 15.
The agreement .includes Jamestown
and all other points on the Midland
and all points on the Soo, Including
Minneapolis, St. Paul, Duluth and
Chicago. A three days' freight be
tween Jamestown and the Twin Cities,
via Wimbledon, Is promised. Freight
shipments routed over the Soo will
come by time freight to Wimbledon.
Jamestown now has through freight
service over the". Northern Pacific,
Milwaukee, Soo and Midland rail
roads, aalso t'he bast of passenger con
nections over thosA lines as well ae
the Soo passenger trains.-.
i"T~ ij *w
Bismarck, N. D.J Sept. 3.—Services
were held here Wednesday on the oc
casion of the laying of the corner
stone of the new Evangelical church,
at the corner of Seventh and Kosser
streets. Several pastors from other
cities were the speakers. A hearty
invitation is extended to all to be
present. The service was in the Eng
lish and German languages.
By 13. K. Wooley. .•
(Copyright, 1914, E. K. Wooley.)
Father is very peevish today, and
our milkman is in the hospital," re
marked young Mrs. Newton to her
next door neighbor in their respective
'back yards.
"That must be why we didn't get
our milk this morning," declared the
next door neighbor.
"Didn't you? I'm so sorry. But
we really couldn't help it, you know,"
continued young Mrs.' Newton. You
see, father just came yesterday and
we didn't have time to notify the
"Why on earth should you notify
the milkman that your father is
here?" asked the next door neighbor.
"Well, you see, that's the reason
you didn't get your milk. Father is
a fresh air crank and when he dis
covered we didn't (have any sleeping
porch he was terribly put out. I
pointed out that the spare room has
windows on two sides and he could
keep them both open, but he said he
would smother if he slept Inside of*
"Of course, we couldn't get a sleep
ing porch built on the spot for fa
ther, BO Bob suggested that we make
up a bed on the front porch for him.
Father said he knew he'd never sleep
a wink there because the street lamp
would rfhlne right on him, so Bob
climbed the lamppost and put some
black paint on the glass on our side.
That made It iblack as pitch on our
"We tucked father in all right and
went upstairs and thought all was
well, Until about 1 o'clock this morn
ing we heard a wild yell——
"Say, I heard that racket, too,".in
terrupted the next door neighbor,
and wondered what It was.*'
"And then breaking glass," pursued
young Mrs. Newton. "Bob and I ran
down and, mercy me, what a muss!
"There was father In his nightshirt
hopping up and down, and down on
the walk was the milkman and a lot
of broken bottles and milk every
"Tou see, the milkman gets around
about that time and when father
heard the noise and woke up Sud
denly he thought it was a burglar.
So be let out a whoop that-scared the
milkman. The mllknian, In trying to
sret away, got hte feet tangled In a
blanket father hail iclcked off the bed
and fell down the steM and 'broke his
ler Hong with the milk bottles.
"Bob drove the poor milkihan to
thp hospital in his wllk wagon and
father fold he'd foot the bill, though
he didn't think he ought to when
milkmen prowl around houses at such
unearthly hours in the morning, aitd
When Jte had to si Sep In such an out
landish place as ttfjf front potch. He
blames us for everytllpff?
"And then, to cAp the cllinax, early
this morning ti nollcjmtaii came to 'the
house nnd told Bob that he Had to get
the paint off the glMM of the lampi
W*t, ''•tore nlrht.^ or. he'd be arrest
*d—and you know how hard It- Is to
eet nslnt off of- unrthlng."
"Jm y«nr father «4feur to gtay toncfe
lontror?" Inquired ,tl»e next door
"Via «nre .1 don't-.lwrr 'v sighed
voun* Mrs. Nwwjon.- "He's gone
flowntewn now to ttuira twjt td nut ug
In the hack mrl |p
BMen,' He
'can sleep in
Moorhead Physician Heard
Interesting Tale About
the Great Seige.
Moorhead, Minn., Sept. 8.—Dr. IS.
W. Humphrey of Moorhead, who has
returned with Mrs. Humphrey fronit
London, brought with him a story of
the siege of Ligge, which he obtained
from a wounded soldier that he at
tended at Guy hospital in London.
The Germans ordered a "pontoon
bridge thrown across the Mouse river,
which is about sixty or seventy feet
wide, the soldier told Dr- Humphrey.
Troops were sent across the bridge as
fast as they could be brought up.
"All the while searchlights from the
Liege forts, three miles distant, play
ed on the bridge and the guns from
the forts mowed the crossing soldiers
down," continued the story. "So
many of them fell that the river was
actually covered with their bodies and
Che water ran red.
"On getting across the bridge to the
opposite bank the Germans came up
on a field of clover, about two feet
tall, which stretched for three miles
to the forts. In the clover the Bel*
gians had erected wire entanglements,
through which high voltage currents
of electricity were sent. Those who
escaped being electrocuted ran the
danger of being blown to atoms by
contact mines which were placed be
tween the wire entaglements and in
the clover out of sight. Regiment af
ter regiment was sent across the pon
toon bridge, the fresh soldiers using
the bodies of their dead comrades as
'barricades from which to fire."
Dr. Humphrey eays the Germans
are devoting less attention to their
hospital corps than any of the other
Institution to Begin Business at North
gate Very Soon.
Bowljells, N. D., Sept. 8.—The dep
uty state bank examiner was In the
city and attended a meeting of the
directors of the First State bank of
Northgate which was held In this city.
All the formalities were gone through
and the bank was given Its charter
and was authorized to start doing bus
iness at once. A. C. Wiper was elect
ed president B. M. Wohlwend, vice
president, and F. J. Kroman, cashier.
The bank will open its doors to the
public in a:bout ten days, or as soon
as the building Is completed. The fix
tures, blank books, and all printed
matter have been delivered, and there
Is nothing to wait for except the com
pletion" of the building. Mr. Kroman
will move to Northgate as soon as the
bank Is open and will sell his resi
dence in Bowbells at once, if possi
To Be Displayed at Federation Meet
ing by Library Commission.
Bismarck, N. D., Sept. 3.—The li
brary commission at Its meeting au
thorized Its secretary, Mrs. Budlong,
to prepare an exhibit for the state
meeting of the Federated Clubs,
which will be held at Jamestown the
middle of October.
Club women are excellent support
ers Of the library commission work.
This exhibit will demonstrate the ser
vice rendered club workers by the
commission and aid given by It to
those engaged in Individual study and
to the rural extension work.
A committee of three was appoint
ed to make arrangements for the ex
tension of the library facilities for
the session of the legislature. At
the request of State Auditor jorgeii
son, the commission prepared ah es
timate of its expense for the next bi
ennial period.
There was considerable discussion
relative to the biennial report.
Bismarck ,N. D., Sept. S.—After be
ing shut down for Several, years, the
Bismarck mill of the Russell-Miller
Milling company will resuine opera
tions within the next f*w weeks, &c
cording to the. superintendent of the
western division, who wm in the city
looking over looal property.
Talking War to a BanaetMll BUg.
(Detroit Pree. Press.)
"I see that Kaiser WUhfub. ia in the
"What's he playin'—center, left, or
Only Sura Corn
Cure Ever Known
"Orts-n" the
Way, 8 Drops JHe xt
To endure the pains and tortures
caused by a little, thing like a clona ls
ridiculous, simply txetuse it i$ u«n*eM
sajry., The new-plan com cure. "OETS
IT' is the flrfet ^he ever known to remove
corns without fall, without pain ahd
blggMt-aelllng corn cure ln a
day. it is now used by millions.
It does.away with itldr
plasters 'and cottoo rings
poeitlon and press 4own
Illftf "T
eupee ,to-
with salves that ''raw up"_ Ui» toe with
Fall Term at Industrials Schools Be
gins September 21.
Ellendale, N. D., Sept. 3.—The fall
terra at the Normal Industrial opens
this year on September 21, and fol
lowing a very successful summer
school and an unustially large attend
ance is expected this fall. M«ny rooms
have been reserved at private houses
by but of town students.
The faculty this year, with the ex
ception of the presidency, is practical
ly the same as last year. The list of
Instructors follows:
President—R. M. Black.
Director Mechanic Arts—A. E. Dun
Mathematics—E. W. Ackert.
Physical Science—W. E. Bowers.
Librarian—Carrie Tuttle.
German—Gabrilla C. Brendemuhl.
Latin—Rose W. Eaton.
Woodwork and Cabinet Making—
W. C. Hutton.
Athletic Director—J. E. Swetland.
Director of Home Economics—Miss
Alice Gunn.
Preceptress aiid English—Beatrice
Director Of Normal Department—O.
E. Combelllck.
Agriculture—Floyd C. Hathaway.
Commercial Department—R. F.
History—Jacob Grueing.
Domestic Art—Gertrude Gibbena.
Drawing and Fine Arts—Jennie J.
Music Director—Jessie Howell.
Vocal and Public School Music—
Alpha' Holte.
Secretary to the President—Fannie
C. Crawford.
Man Released at Mlnot Rearrested for
Horse Stealing.
Mlnot, N. D., Sept. 3.—Alfonse
Chamberlain, 24 years old, whose
term of 80 days In the county jail for
petit larceny expired, was taken by
Deputy Sheriff Dan -Dougherty and
Corporal Beiinlng of the Northwest
Mounted Police to North Portal, Sask.,
Canada, where. Chamberlain is want
ed on a charge of horse stealing.
Chamberlain was sent here from
Burke county, to serve out his term
of ftp days. He is wanted in Canada,
however on'the charge of horse steal
ing and the Canadian authorities have
secured the right to* remove him from
the United States. He will be given
a preliminary hearing at North Por
tal and. will then be taken to Regina,
where he will be given a regular trial.
Mlnot Physiolun and Family
Long Auto Journey.
iMlnot, N. D., Sept. 3.—Dr. E. J.
Wafleh returned to Mlnot with his wife
and little son, Eugene, completing a
2,600 mile automobile trip through
seven states and a large portion of
Dr. Walsh made a visit with rela
tives at Toronto, Ont., and decided to
return to Mlnot by way of automobile.
The party came through South Da
kota on their way back to Mlnot and
the doctor states that most of the
crops In that state are badly rusted
and are going only 7 to 12 bushels to
the acre. This condition Is due to
heavy dew* during the night and ex
ceedingly hot mornings, and excessive
Bowman, N. D., Sept. 3.—Sheriff
Barrett. took James Lucas east and
turned him over to the Federal offi
cials. Lucas deserted from the navy
and after his capture he escaped
from the naval prison at Port Royal,
S. C.. In May a year ago and fled west.
He was arrested by Sheriff Barrett.
On the opei
adults wiU be ad
By Fewren
List of Instructors at Devils
Lake Have Been An
Devils Lake, N. D., Sept. 3.—Teach
ers are beginning to return for the
opening of the city schools. Among
them are many of those who were
employed here last year and whom
the pupils will be glad to welcome
back. A great number of the teach
ers of last year, although re-elected,
resigned and their places have befen
filled by others. Among the new
teachers are two Devils Lake girls.
Miss Pearl Duell, who taught last y?ar
at Dickinson, and Miss Lenore Thomp
son,' who taught at Alberquerque, N.
M. Miss Margaret Baker of Cleveland
township resigned a position In South
Dakota to accept here, wishing to b«
nearer home. The' list of teachers
Y. G. Barnell, superintendent B. E.
Crippen, principal high school Chas.
A. Kittrell, L. H. Langston, Paul H.
Teal, Roy H. Cross, Laura C. Grete
singer, Eda D. Flagg, Frances' W,
Cowan, Mrs. C. A. Conant, Eva M.
Morris, Grace E. Briscoe, Blanche
Fox, Cora V. Wagness, Margaret Ba
ker, Nora E. Lyons, Ella B. Monson,
E. Myrtle Scovelle, Blanche Elsmlie,
Reca S. Connolly, Alice C. Wehe, Myr
tle L. Gilhooly, principal Lincoln
Blanche M. Russell, Minnie Jacobaon.
Frances Mallory. Rensine DeBoer, Ida
A. Serumgard, Hulda Anderson, Nora
Hanson. Marie Dyste, Ruth Love,
Pearl Duell, Lenore Thompson, Ruth
C. Greenfield. •.
Threshing Going on in Full Blast Near
Mlnot, N. D., Sept.' 3v—yThretfHlng
operations were general in Ward
county owing to the fact that the
ground had dried up after last week's
soaking rains and the rigs are going
In full blast, conditions are splendid
for threshing and the weather pros
pects are assuming a much brighter
La Grippe and Colds
XnlieGrlppe and Colds, Antlkiimnls(A-X)
Tablets are unexcelled, as they stop the
pains, soothe tbe nerves, and bring the rest
so greatly needed by nature to restore the
system to health. Physlelans have used
these tablets for over twenty years, in the
treatment of colds, fevers and la
have found no other remedy more naelul in
these conditions. Anti-kamnla Tablets are
so Inexpensive, so pleasant to take, so sat
isfactory In their results, and ao useful In all
conditions where there Is pain, that A-IC
Tablets should alwaya be kept in the house
for the time of need. Many of our ablest
physlclana obtain perfect results inla grippe
and colds, by cleansing the ay
stem with Ep
som salts or 'Aetoids", a very good cathar
tic, putting the patient on a limited diet, and
administering one A-K tablet every two or
three hours. This treatment will usually
break up the worst ease In a day or two,
while in milder cases, eaae and comfort fol
low almost immediately. These tablets are
also unexoelled for Neuralgia,
Pains, The Pains of Women, Indigestion
and Insomnia. All druggists have them.
G«na(n« A-K Tahhtt bear (A* /K mmrk.
Fatten! Motten! JLtaten! Do YoulBtemem-^
How- Pleased You Were When Father and
You will never f6r*et t£S
ddightfol trip, will You? For weeks before, you
and talked Rbout it. Thousands of air castles were buflt'^
only to 1# replaced by a thousand others. The Ideas
pressed upon yottr mind then wiU last through life!
Childreni are no different today. They crave
tatament and the sight of thing* unusual. ThI MtawL
•ota State Fair is tte place fprtiSldren this year. Ajmat
educational sho* has been substituted
... Sept'7-12.
J? ®WIdreo accompanied br
id free. Don't forget yourl^ .3

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