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vjvrv •:-2' v iHLSSsk AN UNSURPASSHI REMEItY! PWo'l Cut* Ik an timmroeMed fa medy fat cou«k». ccidi, twoftrhitW. asthma, ho«J6.-,i»e»» end threat and i -v.it ntfettion*. It goes direct to f1-.'seat A tKp (rouble antl generally tr»l.•«» healthy •-. .r. jdior-t Mother* can g»r«i thrai civWrrn P»o*» Cute with perfect cooiider.ea in ifct can tire rwwets and freedom from ofistes. r«meu» for H«lf ceirtviry V» «!i drKggiirt*', 25 eta grgrppg1! Dancing Academy Prof. W. J. Judges, Dancing Master, Academy, Stone's Hull. Classes Tuesdays k tto 9 p. m. Social dancing after classes, Fin* music. The latest approved methyd^ Telephone 1588 0* fflvete laasons by appointment. Don't Forget Hi Y. M. C. A. LYCEUM COURSE Thta Year. Severn Number*. Only •*-*«. Modento* Tickets, S1.S0. On S»U* mi Aii«elirsM». Dakota Conservatory of Music and Kindred Arts jGbpr. FMnt St. «ni Broadway, Fatph Offers thorough and comprehensive in instruction in all branches of Music and Dramatic Art. Large faculty of experi enced and progressive teachers. Optn Sept. 1. Fall Term begta* «fe For Mechanics, For Painters, For Home, Office# Shop and Bath SEE OUR WINDOW Foot Sf Porterfield DRUGGISTS •roadway, Fargfc I .* V- Oct. 1 ia-V» Call or Write Jk P. BOHLIN, Director. Thone 1351-L THE FARGO NATL BANK FARGO. NORTH DAKOTA President, Martin Hector Vie# President, O. J. de Lendr*cta Cashier, G. K. Niuhols United States Dtpatitory FOR EvcryJ k ^OCCASION THERE IS A STYLE OFi O U I S SHOES f'-iADUSi Tho OnJ Popular Priced Shea* et Boat MerH. in not b« excelled for t'oi s fort and ItanUHty. gg fl**** t» |l II l^i| mW «. MBT« ~*m* «.** Mtmtt »tab smoc co.. Mrystal •V 'J Soiloff B«aovu all stains tram the handa. Milder than aoap more elleetlve. o Engine AND oiler Worts V CBAIG BKO&, Propa. Z .Successors to A. J. QUIA i one SS4'L P.O. Box If Manufacturers ol v StMni and Hot Water Boiled Jiritckin* Tanki Elevator Bootl Plate lend Sheet Iron Work toiler Tubes Suy Bolts T»|s bracket Solts Brass Goods rflrt Escapeo and Steel Stairwafi II) liodert Rebored Valves Planned General Waebbie Work ook «r%i et k your Boiler, Engine lid Machinery and l«i mm hear 'ojm you, Prompt ctxu»utlou orders and charges reason t»ie. Out ol town work solfel- EaCablladhcd U Y IM M. P. Ave. V Fargo, N. D. Mr. Bryan insists on an overthrow tf the entire •vstem of protection, thus threatening the dissolution of trade the most serious disturbance of Jn iHBiry. He seeks no tariff revision. &ttt* tariff revolution.—Gov. Hughes at Ohi& *eur.f stown^ '-4 "t\ 1 V*" "fr *\r «\]X nm buna in The first study me«t!ng of the Far 80 JTusical club will bfl held at the hom« of Mr. and Mrs. Wayne O. Eddy, 1343 Fifth avenue south, Monday af ternoon October 6, at 3:10 o'clock Subject "Study of Early Music," Lead ers, Mrs. Boehmer and Mrs. W. J, Clanp. Alt merrbers, active, associate, and student, are welcome. The first recital will be given In the hail of the public llfcrary Monday evening, Oct. 19. o o o One of the coming lectures in the Grand Theatre Lecture association course, among the earlier ones, will be by Professor Boehmer of ths Fargo Conservatory of music and it will be either Oct. 18 or 25. It is understood that he will take for his theme the interpretation of music, and give a piano forte recital. Commentg are un necessary In connection with a player bo accomplished and well known as is the professor. a e e Miss Cariotta A. Hallock the su pervisor of music in the Moorhead public schools is making many friends in Fargo as well her home city. She is equipped with a charming voice consequently she is in demand and those who have had the privilege of hearing im are lonsin* 40 bear ber again. a Gradually tto* church cfWTrs It cannot be said that there Is any lack of opportunity to learn music in Fargo. All of the tried teachers are as busy as bees. v e e e The doors of the Dakota Conserva tory of music, located in the Davis block at the foot of Front street, were opened for the first time, Thursday morning. Besides the director there are nine teachers including a drama tic reader and teacher of band music, e e e Thfe people of Valley City are bubb ling over with excitement about the coming of Nordica next month. The promoters of the enterprise are rea sonably certain that she will keep the engagement made for her, by her man agers. But, the fact is not to be over looked that song birds of high degree are "molghty unsartin" and that there have been disappointments in places a grea,t deal larger than Is Valley City. e a A diary of unusual Interest to the musical world is just about to be pub lished. Its author was the Countess Therese Burnswick, who for twenty years was known as the "eternal be There is a possible significance in the recent preservation of Christianity upon the stage, in two plays, which have aroused considerable interest, one in England and the other In both Eng land and America. In the latter the chief character suggests Christ in as pect, principles and conduct. When the play was heard of in this country, as performed in England, the first feel ing was a shrinking from what seemed to be a sacrilege. Now that this coun try has seen th« play, it is felt very generally that the presentation is both reverent and impressive. Wick edness and hypocrisy are set In the light, of Christ's judgment and the ef fect upon the spectator is said to be a deep appeal to the best moral and spiritual Impulse. The other play has been recently presented In London and may soon be witnessed in this country. It is said to set forth the result of the christian spirit In the slums. The London Punch calls the play If Christ Came to Bloomsbury. The popular and artis tic success of both these plays has been marked. The reader will be reminded of the revival of the medieval morality play, Everyman, a few seasons ago, also ot Wagner's opera of Parsival. In the latter the Holy Supper is actually rep resented on the stage, but with a rev erence and power that seem opposite of sacrilegious. And as the presentation of a soul confronting death and eter nity In Everyman was most solemniz ing, so the redemption from sin wrought by the hero, Parsifal suggest ed inevitably the work of the Savior, Is nothing less than a proclamation of the gospel. The question suggests Itself, why should not the truths and realities of the christian faith be presented by the drama? Other literature has proved Itself an indispensable vehicle. Music, painting, sculpture, architecture, have been made glorious servants of tho gospel. The drama has a power of appeal peculiar to itself. If this power may be used for the highest purpose, would not' many souls be uplifted and purified? There is danger of course that this potency of dramatic art may be prostituted to commercialism. But To.Pigest the Food Bile in the intestines is as important to diges tion as are the gastric juices in the stomach and bile is only supplied when the liver is ia active condition. The serious and chronic forms of indigestion are cured by Dr. A. W. and Li*er Pills because "\V±*r fti Chaic'* Kidney of M*. F. Dr. their influence on the liver causing a good flow of bile to aid digestion and keep the bowels rrgular, there* bv preventing fermentation of the foodt the formation of gas aod all the disagreeable syrap toms of indigestion. l^ong standing cases of chronic bdiges&Kfc yield to Dr. A, W. Chase's Kidney and Ljve| Fills after all else has failed, W, Bklky, Murraynville, W. V*,, writeu—"For sixteen years I suffered from inihgcst'«,'i and hrer trouble and con»uU«d sev eral jjbysK-ians in vain. Two boxes of Dr. A, W Chaw s Kidney and Liver Pills did mora for rr.t than ell the medicines ever used. My mother uvd thero with equally good results One pill a dose. 2S ctsabos, at all dealers ©f I't A. W. aeCo., Buffalo A. 4 fftfc city are beginning to assume larger proportions, numerically—after vacation season. e a e loved" of Beethoven, and to whom the great composer addressed the three passionate letters which were discov ered after his death, and which re vealed a hitherto unknown chapter in his life. No name was mentioned In the letters, and the majority of Beeth oven writers took it for granted that the fair unknown could be none other than the Countess Quiceiarde, to whom the moonlight sonata is dedi cated. An American, Alexander Wheelock Thayer, was the first to submit the hypothesis that the eter nal beloved was Countess Burnswick, who as a young girl had been a pupil of Beethoven's. There is said to be but faint proof In the diary in con firmation of the Thayer hypothesis, but in any case the publication may be looked forward to with interest, as the countess la said to have been a woman of extraordinarily keen mental faculties. The family of the Countess has given over the manuscript into the hands of La Mara, the well known woman biographlst of Lisst, Who is to prepare it for publicaiton, e e e Mrs. H. A. Langlie of this eity la one of the teachers In the plane de partment at Concordia oollege, Meor head. e e Uptons Musical Memories: "A sym phonic orchestra shows the culture of a community, not opera. The man who does not know Shakespeare is to be the pitied, and the man who does not un derstand Beethoven, and has not been under his shell, has not half lived his life. The master works of instru mental music are the language of the soul, and express more than any other art. Light music, 'popular,' so called is the sensual side of the art, and has more or less devil In It." "Music should be to the yocallst what painting it to the artist. The 6core should be hie brush and plf ments. It should be only the rough materials, and his intelligence shoulc so dispose them that the picture should be the masterpiece of his own work and imagination, not the sln» gle result of direction or accidental combination of colors." "The RELIGIOUS PROGRESS The point of most general interest affects the questlpn of close or open communion. The theological differences of these denominations have passed but the Free Baptists Insist upon open communion. The Baptists of Vermont decided to leave that question to each local church. This means that every Baptist church into which Free Bap tists enter is to be an open commun ion church. And the evident tendency Is that the Baptist churches generally will admit open communion for the sake of Free Baptist alliance. The growing sentiment of the Baptist churches In this direction makes this advance possible and the alliance fa vors this advance. It is believed that the result will be a closer fellowship of the Baptists with other evangelical christians and an increase in the in fluence of this great and noble church. The following from General Booth, founds and leader of the Salvation army, and one of the most forceful prophets of these times, fs a revela tion of tho best and strongest quality In the christian spirit: "I hungered for hell. I pushed into the midst of it—London's East Side. For days stood In those seething streets, muddy with men and women, drinking It all In and loving It all. Tes, I loved It because of the souls I saw. I knew I had found my work. One night I went home and said to my wife, 'Darling, I have given myself, I have given you and our children to the service of those sick souls.' She smiled and took my hand and we knelt together. That was the first meeting "**i 'V power of good music! Wh# among us can tell or measure it? Whtji shall say how many hearts it has soothed, how many tired brains it has rested, how many sorrows it has ta ken away? It is like the power of conscience,—mighty, immeasurable." "I agree with the present time, and prefer truth to European culture (hypocrisy), but I also admire to some extent good manners, and confess that I am in my inner self enough of a German that it makes me feel better if I can treat some one Or something with respect." peraaps the danger is not greater than in literature, music and the plastic arts. It Is certainly time that those who see in the stage only evil, and thoso no less who use the stage only for pleasure, should think of Ita higher possibilities, and examine whether the highest possible service, the enforce ment of the gospel, may not be its high calling. The cause of christian union Is ad vancing through the coming togethei of the Baptists and the Free Baptists In the national conventions of bott bodies, the matter has been regardec favorably and practical plans have been advanced looking toward the merging of work and property. The Question of actual union was referred to the several state bodies. The first of these to take action is the state of Vermont. At the annual convention of the Baptists of Vermont, held last week, It was decided to receive the Free Baptists into the larger body with such modifications of policy and discipline as would meet the wishes of the latter. at am*/* thA^ hi nit mi i' onnMsa 1 .4 RESCUE SHIPt v. W. Chatg sdney w Liver Pills POUT A PORTEflWELDTk j,- RONS ON ROCKS New York, Oct. t.—While steaming into Castle Island to take off the crew of the wrecked steamer Yumurl, the Norwegian steamer Uller ran hard up on the rocks. She was rescued and towed late pott by the wrecking steamer Relief. AH but one man of the FumurTs crew had been restated by the Prtna Wilhelm I., the remaining member having refused to go with the others. He was taken off by t$e Relief wh#i It rescued the Uller it •m. .• 7 A r^x^f '1% THE FABGd FORUM AKD DAlLf REPUBLICAN, SATURDAY KV^NIlT4t OCTOBER S. 1901 The Bret Issue of The Bitte sod Gold" appeared this year earlier than heretofore. It had a treat for its read ers In Miss Margery J. Moore's Pages From a Tourist's Diary. In succeed ing issues there will be a continua tion of her delightfully entertaining observations concerning what she saw and heard and thought while abroad. A Joint prize of 315.00 is offered by Guy R. Vowles 'Of and the Blue and Gold. For the best essay on the sub ject, The Possibilities of the Rhodes Scholarships. The following persons will make the college paper an in creasingly Important factor as a rec ord, mirror, and interpreter of stu dent life this year: Clara Emerson, editor-in-chief Mary Best, associate editor Ella Beckman and J. Howard Armstrong, reporters Florence Plnnay, literary Will Clary, business manager Her bert F. Brown, assistant business manager Richard Prltchard, locals Clara Blanchard, societies H. Frank Horner, athletics Lydla Frederlckson, Qu 'est ee cue 'est que eela Roy Boughton, alumni. e President Vlttum preached last Sun day at the first Congregational church at Fergus Falls, Minnesota. w e e The first vesper service of the f*r will be held in the college ehapel next Sunday afternoon at four o'clock. President Vittum will give an address and there will be a vocal solo by Mrs. A. J. Stephens. Professor George will lead the singing. Friends of the col lege win be welcome t* Join te this service. e e The new faculty committees for the current year hare Just been chosen and are as follows: liX ARE KILLED IN 1 OHIO WRECK Cleveland, Ohio, Oct. 8.—8lx lives lost and a number of persons Injured at Z o'clock last nlgnt when the Toledo and Ohio Central passenger train, carrying an excursion crowd from the Bowling Green into Toledo, was run into from the rear at Sugar Ridge by a freight train. The dead: Richard Radecut, Sugar Ridge. Joe Gasler, Sugar Ridge. J. F. McCory, Toledo. J. G. Boyd, East Toledo. Stonebridge, or Bunbridge. One unidentified man. Up to a late hour last night only four bodies had been recovered from the wreck. The rear car of the excursion train was telescoped and two others were Jammed together. The excursion train ttopped, It Is said, because of a hot-box. Whether a flagman was sent back to warn the approaching freight has not been as certained. A wrecking train and crew from Toledo Is at Work rescuing the bodies. V' Gethsemane Cathedral, Episcopal— Sixteenth Sunday after Trinity. Very Rev. H. L. Burleson, rector. Holy communion at 8 a. m. Sunday school at 10 a. m. litany, sermon and sec ond celebration of holy communion at 11 o'clock vesper services at 5 o'clock In the afternoon. At the close of the latter service there will be a meeting of St. Andrew's Brotherhood and vis iting members In the city are cor dially invited to participate. The ses sion of the Sunday school will take the form of Rally day and parents are asked to kindly co-operate and see that all hlldren possible are In at tendance. First Congregational Church, Rev. R. A. Beard, D. D., pastor.—Sunday ser vices will be as follows: 10:30 a m., morning worship, with sermon by the pastor, subject, The Gospel of the Kingdom, on Christ's Programme 12 m., Sunday school, with classes for all ages 7, Endeavor meeting, sub ject, Our Vows, Psalm 118 8 p. m., evening worship, with sermon by the pastor, subject, Tares JBseeatMf Leadership. The Norwegian Bapl»st church, cor ner Sot nd avonue an I Fourth St. mi north J. B. Sundt, psrtor—Su.'lay fcn lces, morning, 10.i'- subject, t.» Face. Rundsy rcho at nooi, Young People's meeting f:4S, evening 7:4S, subject The Blessed Future mid week prayer meeting Wednesday evening, 8 o'clock. All are cordially Invited to these meetings. First Lutheran church, earner of Robert street and Fourth avenue.—No morning service evening service at 8 o'clock. Sunday school from 12 to 1. All are weleoitte. A. O. FoakaUrud, pastor. Presbyterian church—Immediately west of pestoflice, Chas, Ryan Adams, minister. Morning worship at 10:30 a. m. Sermon theme. The First Step Toward the Kingdom of God. Mr. H. ®. Hon slum will sing. Bible ucftool at 12 o'clock. T. P. S. C. E. at 6:30 p. m- The young people's service will be a rally service and it is hoped that all young people will attend. Even ing service at 7:30. Sermon theme. Some Lesson from the Cave of Adul lam. Music under direction of Mrs. Harry H, Wheelock. Miss Cornrlia Lyon, organist. A cardial welcome Is extended to strangers. St. Paul's Lutheran church of the Norwegian Synod—Corner of Fifth street and Sixth avenue north. D. G. Jacobson, pastor. Service Sunday morning at 10:30. English evening service at 7:45. Sunday school at 12:16. The ladies' aid society meets Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. C. J, Nerum, 523 Eighth street north. tPhe young peoples society meets Tuesday evening at th« church, -r\f XM Sf*v/*w -wV ^1" 4 FARGO COLLEGE The H'-of-ams ?.- r.-r ords in the register's office, shows an increase of 61 per cent over last year a tthis time. €J.%rA'" Pollock, Ml*s Lewis and Mr. Stratum, Athletics—Mr. Wanner, Miss Moore and Mr. Grogan. i Buildings and grounds—Miss Bestor, Mr. Bean and Mr. Walleser. Classification—Mr. Bean, Miss Bes tor and Mr. Stratton. Discipline—Mr. Stratton, Miss Moore and Miss True. Employment, for students—Mr. Gro gan, Miss Lewis, Mr. Knowlton and Miss Agnes Moore. Library—Miss Perley, Miss True, Miss Bestor and Miss Vlttum. Music—Mr. Walleser, Mr. Wanner and Miss True. Press correspondence—Mr. Beaven, Miss Perley and Mr. Wanner. Publications—Mr. Vlttum, Mr. Bean and Mr. Stratton. Public entertainments—Miss Moore, Mr. Stratton and Mr. Grogan. Recommendations—Mr. Knowlton, Mr. Beaven and Mr. Stratton. Registration—Mr. Stratum, Miss Moore and Mr. George. Social Functions—Miss M. J. Moore, Miss Agnes Moore, Miss Pollock and Mr. Walleser. Special credit—MlSs True, Hf. Knowlton and Miss Perley. e o 0 A concrete walk has just been laid from Dill hill to the northeast corner of the campus. e e e The faculty will gfv* their annual reception to the students and college! friends Monday evening, Oct. 10. 0 0 0 On Thursday last. Dr. Knowlton at tended the ordination services of Rev. Hans C. Juell '05, at Sanborn. Presi dent Vlttum conducted hie classes during his absence. The Athletic association has elected the following officers: H. F. Horner, president John C. Pollock, vice-president Frank Sin cock, secretary and treasurer P. M. Paulson, student member of board of control. IN OIG P8W-W Lawton, Okla., Oct. S.—Thousands of Indians of the Comanche, Apache, Kiowa and kindred tribes are assem bled here to receive their annual pay ments for land rentals. Ths money re ceived for farming privileges ranges from 315 to 3100 for each Indian. Beginning tonight a big Indian council will be held, with Chief Qua nah Parker of the Comanches, Chief Geronlmo of the Apaches, and Chief Lone Wolf of the Kiowas, participat ing. How to retain the grazing lands now held by the Indians will be the principal topic discussed. It is prob able a delegation will be sent to Washington to lay any plan decided upon before the officials there. The N. D. laws governing .stock companies give stockholders the priv ilege of Inspecting the books of the concern at any time and allow them to employ an expert accountant to go over the books. Walter Thomson, Jr., expert accountant, 'phone 399-J. P. O. box 92, Fargo, is especially well qual ified for this work. Plymouth Congregational church North Broadway. Rev. Wm. H. Gim blett, pastor. Morning service at 10:30 with sermon by the pastor. Bible school at 12 m. Y. P. 8. C. E. at 6:45 and the regular evening ser~ vice at 7:30. Rev. E. A. Orr will speak on Saul and His Work. Mid week prayer service at 7:30 Wednes day evening. Regular preaching ser vice at Kragnes each Lord's day at S p. m. A cordial welcome to all. Swedish Lutheran Cllm Churcn— Kw. N. O, Grunden, pastor, r.esldence, 9C1 Third avenue north. Morning service at 10:30 o'clock every Sunday except the second Sunday In each month. Sunday school at 13. Bvening service every Sunday at o'clock •harp. All who understand the Swedish language are cordially welcome to worship with us. Pontoppldan Norwegian fcutheran church, Fourth street and Fourth ave- nue north, S. Romsdahl, pastor.—Sun- Grand Theatre.—Dr. W. J. Spill man ef Washington lectures at o'clock on "Heredity." The Grand orchestra renders a programme. Aaker's hall.—Ernest Moore of Wtl listOn will speak on Child Labor at 3 e'oteck. Swedish Baptist cborch, B- j' *+•. A K it! iwwt U Girl- ton, pastor.—Morning service at 10:45. Subject, "Unity in Diversity." Sunday school at 12 o'clock B. Y. P. U. at 5 o'clock evrnlng sorvlce at 7:45. .Spe cial meeting of The Helping Hand Mission hand. All are cordially wej cem4: .* Jl, .....V iaaA t._. ... .^v JFTPIt MfJllfSt eEWrCiL I CM pafW?. wfll *peak in ', momlnp on ""God »n| Mis Wertawn, (Sunday school at 11, MONDAY, OCT. 5 .#^1 trj-jv* 8\'J Fnli r«- Lower Floor $ 1.00 First I wo Row* UaicMjr. .76 Balance ot Balcony .SO Gallrr?* .25 BIJOU THEATRE and PENNY ARCADE Fargo'* Refined and llgh Clans Aatonwitlc, Dramatic* aad Vnurtfvfllr ""'htatrt Performance* 2:30, 3:30, 7tSe, tM^ 30 Each limy EattTW Change ol Frogrniai day xnd I hitmday ADMISSION IOC First Methodist Episcopal church— Public worship and sermon at 10:30 a. m. Subject, The Enduring Influence of First Impressions. Class meeting at 9:45 a. m. Sunday school and bible classes at 12 m. Junior Epworth League, 3:30 Epworth League, 6:30. Evening service: In charge of the Methodist Brotherhood. Mid-week service of prayer and praise Wednes day evening. day service in the morning, 10:30, and Home Missionary society of the con in the evening at 7:45 Sunday school gregatlon. The programme will con and Bible class 12 m. midweek service Broadway Methodist church, corner Broadway and Seventh avenue north, J. S. De Long, pastor.—Sunday morn ing worship with sermon by the pas tor, at 10:30 Sunday school at noon Epworth league at 7 p. evening service at 8 o'clock. Adjourned session of the Fourth Quarterly conference Monday evening at 8 o'clock. Mid week prayer service and Bible study every Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock. •II are welcome. The Glad Tidings Mission, ||S Frftnt street, O. E. McCracken, superintend ent.—Sunday school at 3 p. m., follow ed by a short gospel service. Meetings at county Jail at 4:45 p. m. Evening service at the mission at 7:16, to which all are cordially invited. St Mark's English Lutheran church —Corner of Fourth avenue anA Eighth street north. Rev. W. S. Ul rich, pastor. Sixteenth Sunday after Sunday. Epistle lesson Eph. 3: 13-21 Subject: Paul's Prayer for Chris tians. Gospel lesson, St Luke, f: 11-17 Subject, The Widow's Son Re- stored. Chief service at 11:00 a m. Luther a 8|St Thursday evening. Confirmation class I spersed with special music. The of wili meet at the church Saturday l:|o a. m. league at 7 p. m. At 8 o'crocx special mission programme will be under the auspices of the Women's of addresses and readings inter* faring dt the evening will be devoted fi 'anion tv OT In India.. welcome to all. S'T :i?srw "NEW" IDE if. PHILLIPS, Manager Commencing Monday, Sept V•7^T'"-T ...• v^V A U S E E N S A U S E E N S Establish ad A since mrillal 8t Mary's cathedral corner of Broadway and Sixth avenue north. Low mass^ on Sundays at 7 and 8 a. m. Children's mass (for chlldr-n alone) at 9 a. m. solemn high mass and sermon at 10:30 a. m. baptisms at 2 p. m., Sunday school and bible class at 2:30 p. m, society meetings at 8:30 p. rn. vespers and benediction of the blessed sacrament at 7:30 p. m. feasts of obli gation, as Christmas and New Year's day, being also legal holiday*, services are held at the game hour as on Sun days. Other feasts of obligation, as the Ascension of Our Lord, forty days after Easter, the Assumption of the Blessed Virgin Mary. Aug. 15 All Saints' day, Nov. 1, and the Immaculate Conception of the Blessed Virgin Mary, Dec. 8. All masses on these days are said half an hour earlier than on Sundays. W mm VISIT THE GRAND High Class Vaudeville 2:30, 7:30 AMD 9:00 O'CIOCK Prices 10,20 and 30 Cents DR. STEN HANSON OSTEOPATH filed HQlS of AmericanBchool of Osteopathy. finerrmfnlly treats diseases without draia Fo called incurable rases solicited •14 Front Street Phooe I014J Fugs LL i, i.». »tr*a Metti VMni, I. 0. DRS. RINDLAUB A—Overture—Prof. Simmons B—Kenadrome—Pathe Freres C—Chevalier Crispin!—Violinist and Trom bone Soloist, late of Gilmore's Band D—Illustrated Song, Rata Kissed by Sung by Elliott SteTeasoa New Features Change of Program Mondays and Thursdays Open 2 to 1 SPECIALISTS BYE, EAR. NOSE AND THROAT daLaadrecie Block, opp. N, P. Depot PARQO. N. D. E HEATR CONTINUOUS Vaudeville Neatest PI nee in Town 28, 08 v f!—* O'Brien and Temple F—Kenadrome—Latest Motion Pictures G—Friday Night—THE AMATEURS to 11 p. ra. 5—7 S. B. Babcock superintendent B. Y. P. U. at 6:46, leader, Josephine Piatt— "Songs of the Heart." At 7:30 preach ing service. The pastor will speak on "A Great Practical Question Asked and Answered." Chorus choir. Admission 10c Children, Aiternoons, 5c DR. E. E. BASYE OSTEOPATH •NriHMuiv May 10,1891, at 101 Eighth Bireet South, Fargo, N. D. Ph OQ« S.J. All curable dl*e«*ea suceeaaialljp treated without drugs. Moorhead Hospital MUOHHCAD, MINN. Bast Equipment and Nurse* Aeoommodating all Phyaiciana and Patients. PHONC Shotwell Floral Co. FLORISTS hone 4M Cor. /"4y and front Street to not send any further than Fargo for Fr*»h ut Flowers for weddings, etc. Funeral Designs of every description made up on short noticr. We carry the largest stock in the northwest of Pairns and Ferns. It is now time to plant bulbs of WhK-h we have a complete line. Gold Fish. Olobes, Fish Food Canary Birds. Special at tt?rition to out-or-town orders. Send for cata logues. 180, 0. C. DARROW, Proprietor. CHINESE TRY NIGHT RUSH INTO STATES Buffalo, Oct. I. His suspicion* aroused by the splash of oars in the Niagara river near his home at 1 a. m. this morning, Fred Rid ridge, a Grand Island fanner, discovered that three boat loads of Chinese were being rowed towards the AmerioMi shore from the Canadian side. Ridrldge jumped into a boat and notified police Captain Ward, who sent a squad of patrolmen to assist the federal immigration Inspectors, whe had been notified. The Chinese and smugglers scat tered and escaped before the arrival of the authorities. The police threw out a dragnet in tho railroad yards near the river front and are search ing every car in an effort to locate the Chinese, who are supposed to have en tered the country unlawfully. 4i t-fK II 51 4,? Jf i,'r. -4,.^4 4 -LW AXil-h'-Jr 3 •SITFIMRIMIBDMII H'-fl mum* i3 Iwiitiaiil'