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vAv ^V- .Vi'jfc 0-? j: v 'f v ,* •f. --z* ZmiM KW' Critical You know as well as we do that your men friends are your most ex acting clothes critics if the women thought you could do better they wouldn't say so. But men don't hesitate if yott are not correctly dressed they will let you know it and- in no case more promptly or more definitely thaii as'• to your full dress clothes. You'll save yourself some embar rassment and considerable money and time by coming to us for Hart, Schaffner & Marx full dress or Tuxedo Suits. Because they^ are right at every point, in the eyes of the most critical: FOR SALE BY J. F. O E S 101-102 Broadway, Fargo.?! YERXA Everything to Ea| 217 PHONE 217 DRY ROASTED COFFEE For flavor, strength and more coffee to the pound. Fancy Rio and Santos, jfe* lb. 16o HUa Blend, per lb. f20o Robal Blend, per lb* 2Bo !K Hoffman House, petr lb* 30o i*-:1/' Te have the agency fof Pafk & Tilford's MI FAVORITA Havana Cigars. Special prices to box buyers. US Y O U 0 POULTRY BUTTER and EGGS Top market price day of arrival Clark Produce Co. 512 First Ave. N. Tel. 207. '^F y-l Art Calendars Free* With Every Order for Picture •Framing we give one of these beau tiful Calendars in colors. s i i picture FrnaMag, ." FARGO DECORATINQ CO* A ,• s WaS Paper and Mouldings FARQO DECORATINQ CO* hints, Otts and Olass, FARQO DECORATINO CO., 10*12 Second Aymm Noftk, Palvo. N. D. v#v *v GAVE HIS An 8 Year Old North Carolina Boy Gave Up His Life Like a Hero. He Attempted to Save His Baby Sis ter From Death in a Fire^-' m#/,- Asheville, N. C., Nov. 26.—While making an attempt to save his 2-year old sister from burning to death, Er nest Pettit, aged 8, was so badly burn ed he died shortly afterwards. The boy said before he died he tried hard to save his sister. 1 WILL PRESERVE VOICES. •*. London, Nov. 26.—The British mu seum is becoming up to date. A new department is to be established where the voices of prominent people will be retained for future generations to hear, by means of phonographs. V FROM PENNIES TO POUND'S: London, Nov. 26.—Miss Marie Hall, the young violinist who has become famous in London, filled a private en gagement last week for which she re ceived a fee of $500. Only a few years ago .she was playing in the streets for such .coppers as passersby tosSed. to her. V BAD FLOOD IN RUSSIA. Twenty Thousand People Driven From Their Homes by Russian Floods. St. Petersburg, Nov. 26.-—The flood, which caused much damage here is the biggest in 6eventy-nine years. In the factory district 20,000 were driven to the streets i i v FIREMEN FIRED. Louisville, Ky., Nov. 26.—Five mem bers of the Louisville fif* department were dismissed for conduct unbecom ing firemen in connection with the Ma sonic Temple tire. This rtiakes a total of eleven firemen dismissed' by the board and ends the, investigati§|i'v|9r the present. V SHOOTING IN SAN FRANCISCO Well Known Man Fatally Shot la a Woman's Room. San Francisco, Nov. 26.—Maj. W. J. McClung, a well khown broker and clubman, was shot and fatally wound ed at the Palace Hotel by Alec Gar net. The shooting took place in the rooms of Mrs. Lillie Coit, a well known and prominent woman. Garnet was her business agent and was intoxicated Major McClung is an elderly man and was calling on Mrs. Coit. Garnet is a remote cousin of Mrs. Coit and he es caped. LESS WAR TALK HEARD. The Jftp* Aro Not So Anxious to Scrap Nowaf Formerly. St. Petersburg, Nov. 26.**^ dispatch received here from Vladivostock notes the general subsidence of war talk in Japanese press and says the Japanese consul general at Corea has issued a proclamation to quiet his compatriots. APPOINTMENTS* Bismarck, N. D., Nov. 26.—The capi tal commission appointed Messrs. Eck Iey, chief electrician and engineer Wade day fireman, and Smith, night watch man. Wade and Smith have been there several yhars. Eckley is an expert electrician and engineer. Thfe dynamos for the power and light plant came yes^ terday., .#/ ,, Ai'i A Quartette of Firemen KiUedu at a S&Fire in Omaha--A HefVy Propeity J. Omaha, Nojv. 26:—Four men were burned to death and there is a property (los« of $3fo,qoo as a result of fire in the wholesale grocery off Allen Bros., a fire-story building. The adjoining building, occupied by the Pacific Stor age Co., was also destroyed with most •of its contents. The four men killed were firemen. DOGS ATE UP A CHURCH Point Hope, Alaska, Nov. 26*.—A church erected for the use of a travel ing missionary came to an untimely in an Eskimo village near here the ©their and as the church was made hide on a light whalebone jrk it made good food for the gs. IIEPUBLICAN\ ^ABLISHED SEPT. FARGO, NORTH DAKOTA, THUIiS DA\" EVENING, NOVEMBER FORuM ESTABLISHED NOV. CARTER FREE The Celebrated Carter Case iWiH Be Ended With the Defendant's Liberty Saturday. 4 I Washington. Nov.-26.—By a decision of Attorney General Knox, Capt. Ob erlin M. Carter will be released from the federal prison at Fort Leavenworth Kas., Saturday, ending a five-year teriri. AGED BUT HUSKY TURTLE. Port Louis, Mauritius, Nov. 26.—A new abode in the artillery barracks has just been erected for the great turtle which is the mascot of the artillerymen here. This turtle was here when the island was ceded to England in 1810, and no one knows how old it is. It weighs 330 pounds stands two feet high when walking, and its shell measures eight and one-half feet lon^. It can carry two men on its back with ease. WILL FIGHT REQUISITION. New Yorker Doesn't Want to Retain? J?£ace Serious Charges, Seattle, Nov. 26.—Detective Carey ar rived here with requisition papers for Frank B. Poor, president of the Citi zens' Car and Power Co. charged in New York with grand larceny in the first degree. The papers were taken to •Governor McBride who refused to honor them until the investgation case. Pooi will resist extradition. MORE SOLDIERS IN COLORADO The State Officials Have a Lot of Traopa ia the Held. Cripple Creek, Col., Nov. 26.—The military force in this district has been increased to 500 men and a close guard is maintained at all large mines oper ated by the non-union men. ,*•v. NOT OPPOSING MITCHEli& .M Trinidad, Colo., Nov. 26.—President William Howells, of District No. 15, United Mine workers of, America, de nies that hi\ is opposing John Mitchell in the settling of the strike of the Northern Colorado miners. Mr. How ells said: '"There have been differences of opin ion as to what would bring about the best results that is all. That differ ence of opinion can be adjusted when either Mr. Mitchell. Vice President lewis or Secretary Wilson arrive ^upoix the scene and judge for themselves. WELL ARMED. Denver, Col., Nov. 26.—Adjutant General Bell received from the United States arsenal at Rock Island, 1,000 Krag-Jorgensen rifles and 100,000 rounds of ammunition for the use f)f the Colorado national guards. STATE CAN CONTROL. Telluride, Colo., Nov. 26.—-Maj©r General John C. Bates carefully inves tigated conditions here. He said the state appeared to have matters well in hand. He will report to the president upon his arrival in Chicago whither he" will proceed after leaving this state. TOO GREEDY Efforts to Corner the Butter Market XM^ted in the LaCrosse Copw pany's*Bankruptcy. LaCrosse, Nov. 26.-—-Under involun tary bankruptcy proceedings by the cred itors the LaCrosse Cheese and Butter Co. has been adjudged bankrupt. The firm has been doing a large business in the northwest and the financial diffi culties are the result of an effort to corner, the butter market. BELIEVE HIM INNOCENT. Larij—ri People Do Not Think John KMap Is Onllty of Murder. Larimore, Nov. 26.—iThe arrest of John C. Keenan for the murder of Wil liam Murtaugh is the all absorbing topic of conversation. There is a wide differ ence of opinion regarding the case, but the prevailing opinion is that he is in nocent, A great many of the opinions are founded on mere hearsay and have no foundation in tfact. CALLED FOR MORE BIDS. The Gaprttol Commission Will Have the North Win* Completed. Bismarck, N. D., Nov. 26.—The state capitol commission has advertised for bids for the completion of the north wing of the state capitol, the repair ing of the old building and the install ing of a passenger elevator. The total improvements will probably reach $150 000. Bids will be received ttfltil Jan. 12. The new addition will he construct ed fine exterior and JURerior finish. It was attacked by dbgf There was a shortage of^lodldng'toward the courting of the en tj^ hotuding with white ntarble or some suitable ston& in the fatirte. The money Will com«4^a^|te sale of the state tapito! bMuitljwi* THANKSGIVING FOOTBALL Pair of Great Games Are Being Played on Western Gridirons This Afternoon* The Western Championship Involved —Minnesota and Michigan Picked to Win. Chicago, Nov. 26.—Two great foot ball games are scheduled on western gridirons this afternoon. The western ohampionship depends on the results in each and intense interest is aroused. In Chicago the greatest game of the ^ear is being played between Michigan %nd Chicago University. Michigan is the favorite, but Stagg's men are ex pected to show a stronger front than in fcny other contest df the year and a great deal is expected from the wonderful punter, Eckersall, in the way of field goals. The game at Madison between the universities of Minnesota and Wisconsin attracts equally as much attention here as the local game. While Minnesota is generally conceded the better team, the bargers have always a way of putting tip a fierce fight on their home field and with the reported development of Bain in kicking field goals the score may be a Surprise for gopher enthusiasts. A well known authority here pre dicts Minnesota to win from Wiscon sin by three touchdowns and Michigan to defeat Chicago by two, with a possi bility of both Chicago and Wisconsin securing a field goal. Minnesota must defeat Wisconsin by a larger score than Michigan or Chicago secured over the badgers in order to win the championship. Chicago won to 6 and Michigan 16 to o. FITZ WON FROM GARDNER. The Lanky Scrapper Was Too Much far His Younger Opponent. San Francisco, Nov. 26.—-Bob The Steamer Cedric Was Not Sunk in Mid Ocean as Reported Yesterday. New York, Nov. 26.—The White Star steamer Cedric passed the Nan tucket light ship at 3 this morning, thus disposing of the rumor ttiat she was sunk in mid-ocean.' 1 HOW'S THIS FOR A RADISH? Walla Walla, Wash., Nov. 26.—If you aren't a Missourian, just take C. W. Winterringer's vyord that he has raised the champion radish of the world. Winterringer has a ranch in the rich Palouse country, which is known as the "Horse Heaven" ranch, being situ ated not far from that famed nooki where almost every known form of plant life is said to flourish. Last week he dug, pulled or other wise removed from the earth a single radish four feet seven inches in length tnd meaadBring' twenty-two inches in circumf^tt^iifceat the most bulbous part. It is femirfcen inches longer than any radish ever harvested in this section o! the country. McCall Patterns 10c3l5c 15 BLAMES MARCONI. -London, Nov. 26.—An English scien tist has a new explanation for the ex cessive rain fall to which England has been treated in the last few months. Hf. accuses Marconi of being the cause holding that'the electricity re leased into the air by the wireless tele graph system causes to fall the mois ture which would otherwise be retained in the atmosphere. THE BARK WAS SUNK: Jl stmm Hit a Littk Baric Utd ft U the Bottom. X'C New York, Nov. 26.—Officers of the steamer Denver of the Mallory line, just arrived from Galveston, report a colli sion with the bark Araby Maid at sea thirty miles off Tortugas Island, Satur day. The first mate and a sailor of the bark were drowned. Eleven of the crew were taken off by the Denver life boat. The bark sank in the heavy sea Hvhi^h was running. ffivite Fitz- simntofis demonstrated once more that he is still the grand old man of the ring by winning the fight last night with George Gardner. The contest went the full twenty rounds and Referee Graney gave the decision to the lanky boxer for tois decidedly better showing. There was only one knockdown in the game and Gardner was the man who hit the floor. Bob claimed that could have put Gardner out but injured his hands early in the game and was unable to strike a hard blow. Fitzsimmons showed better generalship than Gardner and Had his opponent outpointed at all stages. Gardner was strong and willing but lacked the science of his older antagon ist. The decision was favorably re ceived, though the crowd had hoped for a knockout. STILL ON TOP WEATHER—Fair and warmer tonight and tomorrow. A Phenomenal Values This Week. Thanksgiving Linens $t.7i Alt-Linen Table Damask, 8l 4| and 86 inch wide, this sale at I all v $1.50 All-Linen Table Damask, 72 4 4 inch, two yards wide, this sale at.....- 5F $1.25 All-Linen Table Damask,-,ij% QO#t inch, two yards wide, this sale at...»T. $1.00 All-Linen Table Damask, 72 and 66 inch wide, this sale at vll 85c All-Linen Table Damask, 72 and 66 inch wide, this sale at V VV 69c Real Fancy Table Damask, 66 inch AQa wide, this sale at Above Damasks can be had in Bleached, Half Bleached and Unbleached. Damask Table Cloth Fancy Damask Table Cloth, 72x90, regular S2.50 values, this sale at Fancy Damask Table Cloth, 72x72, regular $2joo values, this sale at Fancy Damask Table Cloth, 72x90, regular $2.50 values, this sale at Fancy Damask Table Cloth, 72x90, regular $3.50 values, this sale at Fancy Damask Table Cloth, 72x108, regular $3.75 values, this sale at NAPKINS, LUNCH CLOTHS, ETC. sold in the same proportion. 4M«)4Ks)+®+(S|. ANNOUNCEMENTS E. P. SUNDBERO & CO, you to call and see the beautiful Silver they show this fall. It is from the celebrated Sterling Silverware Manufac turers such as Gorham Manufacturing Co. and Reed & Barton. Their wares comprise the finest workmanship known in the silversmith's art. The connoisseur^ is amazed at the production of the past year. We are also receiving daily shipments of the choicest of China from the leading European potteries*. $1.00 In atfvanM piyt f*r Dally Forum thrtc months. McCall Patterns 10CK15C 1.79 1.48 1.95 2.75 be •—/j Sterling SUNDBERO & COjp .-I Quality Cut Glass Cannot Be Excelled Anywhere. E.P.SUNDBERG&CO. 72 Broadway mmi THREE AT A TIME. Messrs. Borgert, Becker and Schow er of Browerville, Minn., have entered the Dakota Business College for the full business and penmanship course with the Professors Watkins. Other young people from there expect to en ter the first of December. I ..w A** THE ISTAS RETURN. ^'1 I Frank and Edward Ista, who wcte the Dakota Business College last ter, have returned to complete the busi^ ness course. Edward ejects to r«^! main tilt he graduates and secures hif' diploma.