Newspaper Page Text
Spring Novelties in Jewelry We invite your spection of our new spring fitoveltie& in jewelry. Our showing represents the most elegant and ex clusive designs from the leading gold and-silversmiths of America. 4 iif- Prof. P. S. Rose of department of engineering gave a most interfering address on the subject of The lOITects qf Invention. He called attention to some of the more important Inventions and showed how these had effected so cial conditions am] shaped political destinies not only of Individual states but also of the whole world. The in vention and development of the steam engine in Great Britain, gave her a commercial growth that today main tains her as one of tho foremost na tions of ihe wqrld and that In the ear ly days of the nineteenth century en abled her to maintain In the field the armies of ihe fUJles Uiat finally over threw Napoleon. Dther invention^ and their effects were noted in a similar ^ray, wit)i the result that th« addregy. pirpved instruc tive and Interesting. I.ast summer, therie' was, begun iin d«-r the auspice**, of the' America)! Thresherman oC, Madison, WIs., the first summer school of traction engi neering. This Wfiji h«'Ul a( the fair grounds in St. Paul, Minn,,.and so suc cessful was the first effort, that the work is to be extended this summer and f.mr such schools will be held one at Wichita, Kan., from April 2 to April 27: one at Indianapolis, Ind., from MHV 7 to May 31 one at St. Paul from June 4 to June 28 and one in ifargo from July 2 to Juiy 27. This last one will be held on the campus of the North Dakota Agricultural col lege. Among the experts engaged to carry on this summer work is includ ed Prof. P. S. Rose of this school, who is a recognized expert on traction and gasoline engines. He will lecture along these lines in the summer school. Other lecturers will he Prof. Willium BOHR, author of Instructions for Trac tion and Stationary Engineers, who will give Instructions again this year and J. B. Baker who will give address ee on the same subjects that he was so successful In last year—Cost of Threshing, Economy In Handling and Care of Machinery. There Is a small tuition fee connect ed with this course but the number of accidents that happen annually with threshing rigs, show how Important this line of training is. Circulars covering the proposed courses may be obtained by addressing Prof. P. S. Rose at the agricultural college. And speaking of training In the man agement of traction engines, It Is In teresting to note the statement of one of the leading machine men of the state to the effect that he had .vet to hear of an accident with a threshing rig. when the engineer had received his training at the North Dakota Agricul tural college. This speaks well for the training especially when It Is re membered that hundreds of such men are employed each .summer in help ing to harvest the crops of North Da kota. .... gtfal i. The students In a the njachlne shops have just completed an extension meter of original design that will measure changes down to two and one-half one hundred thousandths of an irreh. A micrometer capable of measuring one half of a ten thousandth part of a ten iaeh has also been recently completed. Both of these devises are intended for uss4he Miehle testing gnaohine, ,- The New Cyclopedia of Agriculture, edited by Prof. L. Ft! Bailey of Cornell university is recently from the press. Wfat* 2A %'A* IVI. A. HAGEIN t"-*" Jeweler and Optician ural College The department of Farm Motorp* was edited by Prof. P. S. Rose of this col lege. W. Clark rtf Olie Molilalia Agrfrtihiinil college catted on lYfs* 6"1 friends at thin college last Thursday. Professor (Mark was connected with this Institution in 1895 and this is his first visit here since leaving ten years ago and he notes great development th all branches of work. o *. t^es. P. M. TIsdale of the irnltf#s|tj' of Wyoming was a visitor at tltoi&il lege during the week. Pres. J. H. Workt was called by tele phone to deliver an address at Langdon Friday. 'The farmers of that locality iriteiid id make arrangements for starting the .sub-experiment statloh lo* cuted* there by the recent legislative assembly and have requested Presi dent Worst to be present and give therri the benefit of hits advice and :i• slstan^e. V A great IYI.UIV interesting and valu able discoveries have been made In the plant breeding work during tho win ter, hybi^dized and cross bred strains are beginning to show results and a bulletin will be prepared during the year making public the results that have been secured in this work Present indications are that clover and alfalfa came through the winter in good shape. Spring work is open ing up but it is not expected that any needing will be done for about a week yet. The land is drier than usual at this time of tho season. The effect of the tile drainage is being studied under spring conditions" but little data of value can be obtain ed this season owing to the f*ct that the tiles were laid last fall after the soil had frozen. The herdsman reports -great success with the lamb crop this spfftig. Twins are common and all of them are com ing along nicely. The Athenian society had a very. In teresting discussion last evening as to the government's policy'in the matter of forest reserves. Matt J. Johnson's ,/ftand out L'- if* I i IF wm THOUSAIMII% Prepared at laboratory of Matt J. Johnson Co., St. Paul, Minn. Guarauteed under the Food and Drugs Act. June 30, 1906. No, 2039. H: (*«jelman Fout & Porterfield .. The new board of trustees met last Tuesday and organized. Hon. George H. Holllster of Fargo was chosen pres ident of the board and C. E. Nugent, secretary and treasurer of the college was made secretary of the board. The members of the board who have been recently appointed are Messrs. Clark W. Kelly of Devils Lake, James Rad ford of Warren, H. R. Hartman of Page, George H. Holllster of Fargo and C. D. Nelson of Mayvllle. Messrs. B. N. Stone of LaMoure and L. M.. WalHn of Washburn retain their places In the board. At this meeting Of the board, the Ap provements contemplated in the ad ministration building, Francis hall, the drill hall and the music building were all approved and by Thursday Super intendent Tibert had his work well un der way. Already the basement of the administration building has been abandoned and Dr. Putnam has fled from music hall to seek refuge Jn his old quarters in science hall. An ear ly start In all this work has been deem ed advisable so that It will have ta ken shape well before President Worst TITF LIGHT OF INVESTIGATION HAS MADE stronger than ever,*as the remedy which or an y IARAMTFF T° I A O N S Rheumatism, Catarrh, Backache, Kidney Troubl other blood trouble. r6fund y° ur For many years in Fargo, Hkgen Bitten by a Spidift Through blood poisoning caused by a spider bite, John Washington of Bosr ciueville, Tex., would have lost his leg, which became a mass of running sorex. had he not been persuaded to try Bucklen's Arnica Salve. He writes "Tho first application relieved, and four boxes healed all the sores." Heals every sore. 25c, at all druggists. SINGERS money ^1 tirelv satisfied after taking half of the first bottle Xou CljitE.II are the if you are not satisfied* o you are FOR SALE AIMD GUARANTEED BY tHB FARGO FOBUM AND DAILY REPUBLICAN SATURDAY EVENING JKPRIL 190^ has carried the greatest assortment and the most beau tiful line of fine diamonds tOjfec found in the state. Today the display ia without equal for beauty and worth of gems, and because of the magnitude of the business done in this )ioe prices are positively low—lower in many cases than the ordia&ry merchant uld buy them today. v We ask your inspection of our Diamond!-—€f You need not be rich t* own one. Fargo leaves on his trip of investigation in Europe this summer and that every thing may be In readiness for the open in-? °f school next September. Cutting Down ths Record. Phlladielphia Ledger: "Tho prison er was going at the rate of 3«« tnlles an hour," said the policeman. The arrested chauffeur smiled. "Look here," said the court, sharply, "you can't boom any make of auto In this tribunal of justice. I officially knock off 300 miles and fine tfte pris oner $100 for the sixty." CELEBRATE/ Arion Society Convenes in Philadel phia to Celebrate Anniversary. Philadelphia, Pa ,. April 6.—The Ar io.i society will iavo Its twenty-flfth anniversary celebration tonight in Harmonic hall. TUe celebration will extend to tile 7th and 8th. Tonight there will be n grand concert, with .a. large chorus and orchestra and solo ists. A. banquet, followed by a ball, will be the feature of the socond d&& and on the third day-there will be y eommers, with the united singers as guests. "Pneumonia's Deadly Work Had so seriously affected my right lung," writes Mrs. Fannie Connrtr, of Kural Route I. Georgetown. Tenh.t, "that I coughed continuously night and day and the neighbors' prediction —consumption—seemed inevitable, un til my husband brought home a bottle of Dr. King's New Discovery, which in my case proved to be the only real cough cure und restorer of weak, sore lungs." When ail other remedies ut terly fail, you may still win in the bat tle against lung and throat troubles with New Discovery, the re?d Guaranteed by all druggist*. 50 and II. Trial bottles free. cure. BENEFIT TOURISTS. tntirtae Commerce Commission On Important Ticket Rulings. New York, April 6.—Tho Interstate Commerce commission having made a ruling that no ticket could be validated short of destination, tUe Southern Pa cific and other transcontinental lines expect to publish a provision in their new tariffs which will make it possi ble to validate these tickets at the principal points in California, without holders having to go to Los Angelas or San FranclscOi This will be grat ifying to tourists, as under tho ruling if ,a ticket Is not validated as requir ed it becomes a dead loss, as it cannot be sent by mail for that purpose, but must be presented in person. The re sult is that Inconveniences occurred has subjected the railroads to much se vere censure and criticism, when they were not at fault, but were simply obeying the law and escaping prosecu tion for its violation. The Southern Pacific has a new rule under which, when a oerson buys a ticket at an out side depot and cannot use It the sta tion agent may redeem it, on proper representation. Heretofore tickets could be redeemed only at the general office. Tills entailed much time and expenses and considerable correspond ence. if you are not en for the trial Wilser Drttg Store HIGH SCHOOL NOTES. Mr. Barber was unable to meet his i inual training classes Tuesday on account of illness. At a class meeting of the Jtrtilors last Tuesday, Denton Burdlck was elected inistmaster for the lunlor banquet this year,. (a rhapei Tuesday a Very interest* oration was aeiiverea wy Miss Ver n:i Johnson on the subject. Burns, the Nature Poet. She pointed out tne ).! -t that although Furns was a nature "et, he always used nature as a baclt i.u :und, whllfe he dealt mainly with ii in. showing: his relation to natura. she handled her subject very well. Monday Miss Louise Darcy sprung II joke on the faculty and students. Tiiey were expecting to hear a. lectuic "it The Education of the Blind, but ss Darcy had decided not to ta) i that subject. Instead she gave i ?ech on April Fool. This was very comical all through and was also quite impropriate, being delivered on April 1. i e students enjoyed it very much and ii was a relief after the long number .or deeper orations. Tuesday the seniors held a cla^s meeting. At this meeting they took the complete roll for graduation -another matter that came Up before them for consideration was the choosing of the valedictorian. It was finally decided the person having the highest marks for the last three and one-half years should be honored. Superintendent Randolph of the pub lic schools oi La.MOur« was a visitor Wednesday.'-' The Freshmen tatctttf first year Latin have begun to study Caesar. This is preparatory for next year's work, and it wlH doubtless great heljp to thWn. 'V u 'l'*" Miss lloyt, the head of the Latin -de* par'tment, has been granted a leave of absence to make a tour of Europel This took effect yesterday when she If ft Fargo and started for Boston. Af ter being there until April 13, she will sail for Liverpool. From Liverpool she expects to sail for Italy where most of her visit will be spent. She wi'! spend l\er first month In Florence, h€ second in Rome. From Rome she wl go to Venice where she will stay two weeks. After visiting many smalla? wns of less importance she will sail foi Greece. Miss Hoyt has always been, very pofular with all the students, and they wish her a very pleasant trip. Mr. Hoover spoke in c-hapel W^dnes day rti the subject, Higher Education, or DOCF a College Education Pay? He *aid that since the chapel exercises for every Wednesday had been given over to him, he had arranged with five or six men td speak separately oa this subject each successive Wednes day. The sehool wil doubtless receive A great deal .of good advise in this way, and Mr. Hoover was very thoughtful In obtaining these speak ers. Changing his subject he said that he had some good news for Fargo high school. He Informed them that th?y had been admitted to the North Central Association of Colleges and .Second ary schools. Thi Fargo high has been an appll nt tor membership for a number of cars. Mr. Hoover gaid that whent he appli cftlo.. was sent this 5rear, an examiner was rent here to Inspect the school. After making a very favorable report on the standing and efficiency of our cneol, he presented it at the meeting which was held a few weeks ago. It was in this meeting that our school was admitted as a member. Nearly all the high schools and col leges In Ohio. Indiana, Nebraska, Illi nois, Wisconsin, Michigan, Colorado, and a few other states, are members of this association a:id our membership means that our graduates are on the| credited list of the colleges of the above states and through these colleges they are on the credited list of many more.! This is an indication of the improv ed condition of our school, as the tmles and regulations are very strict' stid rigidly enforced, and demand a hign standard of efficiency. It Is therefore' a great honor and privilege and Fargo high will strive to hold its membershi] and make tho association feel satis fled with its new member. The oration Thursday was deliver ed by Miss Velma Cross, on the'subjeci The Development of the Women o Germany. She showed their remark able Improvement in the last few year and the Influences that brought thl about, in a very pleasing way. Miss Newton, the history teacher iii the Moorhead high school was amont the visitors Thursday .» Miss Dora LaVall«y, a pillrfl of th Moorhead high visited Tuesday witl Miss Marjory Powell.• i The school board has selected a nev style of diploma for the high school with handsome old English lettering, and has appropriated $25 towards, pay ing for the graduation invitations. Mr. Hoover thinks that typewriting and bookkeeping should be added to thi commetviai course in:,order lo #tak« complete. The school board is considering tin addition of forge work to the present manual training course^ and the adopt ing of a course of domestic science fo the girls. The pass cards were returned thli week and were given out to the pupil: who took the state examination in January: not a single paper was re jected of all those sent In. The pnpili and teachers are working equallv luml for the examination in June, and look forward to this opportunity for show ing the results of this year's work. I Thomas Bailey Aldrlch was not only a member of the Players' club but he was the member to whom the organi- :^y\ K 0 v THAN THE MEN CANADIAN EVANGELIST DELIV ERS INTERESTING DISCOURSE ON MORALS TO WOMEN AT BAPTIST CHURCH LAST NIGHT —"WHO IS TO BLAME?" WlK» Is to Blamef la the subjppt of an address delivered last evening bv Rev. Dunnett, the Canadian evange list, before a large gathering at the F'irSt Baptist church last evening. It was a special meeting for young wo men and the speaker directed his ser mon largely to them. Admitting that women were as .i rule better than men, he expressed the belief that this was largely due to the fact that more was expected of them und a higher moral standard was held up before their eyes. He compared the training given the girl at the home with' that which Is given the boy. showing that more attention was as a rule given to the morals of the former than those of the latter. Then he com pared the standards of purity demand ed by the young man of tho young wo man with those demanded by tin young women of the young man, stat ing that the average young woman do s not as a rule demand as high a standard of her lover as the youn« mart does of his sweetheart. He said that all this should be changed and that men would be much better if the boy:s moral and-spiritual training was given as much attention in the home as Is the girl's, and if the young wo mah demanded and insisted ijpon a higher morality in her lover. N,o evangelistic service will be held (y 1 :.v Hi I ff I iv •A BUICTTPCD i i E i I u s n THE OLD RBI.IABUS This Whiskey stood the test of time. It has a national. reputation. Quality and purity are principal recommendations. Read Profes* sor Ladd's annual report and see how many whiskies are not pure' and up to. the pure food requirements. Not so with this whiskey. Prof. E. P. Ladd, pure food commissioner, under daifc Oct, 23, '06, says as follows te No. 522. Agricultural College, N. D., 10-23, '06. A sample of whiskey made by Lewis L. Metzger & Co., St. Paul, 140 east Third street, has been analysed by the chemist of this department and Is classed by him as "How's Your Finish?—See Dixon." i A Ki PASSED, Respectfully, C. P. LADD, Com missionary METZGER WHISKEY ta a perfect blend of straight whiskies, without the addition of any coloring or flavoring matter. Price la Bulk $3.20 PfLi.| J^f^ARTs $10.50 Char,.. 100 Full Pints .. $45,00 1 Pafd 200 Full Half Plats... $47.50 Shipped In plain sealed cases. Send cash with order. tlWIS L. METZGfR I CO. DEPT. ST. PAUL, at the First Baptist church this even ing, but there will be three services to morrow, morning, afternoon and even infc*. GOMPERS ATTENDS. Georgia Federation tf Trades Hdld* 25th Anniversary Jubilee. Atlanta, G.I., April 6.—This is tho 16th anniversary of the establishment of the Atlanta Federation of Trades and there is a huge turnout of thi member.* from near and far. The oc easion has been made a, special on^ and Samuel Gompers, president of thi American Federation, is present, ant will deliver the address.- HERO Smut Cleaner iV-iiV. i, BEST i 1:' Nt We have a seamstress in our laundry who will ,. do menJing for you—do it right—and we 'chargeyou absolutely nothing for her Service. JS^reovVr, you don't have to tell us every time warft a new band put on—we watch your garments and kee them in good repa'r all the tftae. If you are not a patron of this laundry,. bfce^me ont such a service as that of our free' repair department makes it worthy of yourf Consideration. The "Dixon Finish" is another consideration as wdi as a little better liundry work. Phone 666 or expresp your ickaggi Dixofi Aock, Broadway Far SMUT CLEANER on earth. Boy ten years old can torn out f^rr. ftfty Mend Your Garments jfaknager Leach Talks: to seventy-five bushels j-ei hour and it leaves the seed wheat in beat possible condition for seeding, and will separate *mut balls, wild oats, buckwheat and king head, or anything that will float. For rurther information inquire of Twin City Separator Co., Minneapolis, Minn., or P» D. WALSH, State Agent* Courtenay. N. D. i. vj 1 Co.