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Tli« Fargo Forum And Dally R-« publl 04a. TH* FORUM PRINTING CO. Entered at poatafflo* as tecond claas matter VOLUME XXXII, NO. 2. The Fargo Forum and Republican la publUhed erery evening except Sunday In tfce Loyal Knights Temple, First Areaoe North, Fargo, X. D. Subscription—The Fargo Fwnm ana Pailr Republican, by carrier, 16c per week, or 40c per month, In a (trance $B per year. The Fargo Forum and Weekly Republican, 11 per year, Tho Farjfo Forum and Hatur (Jar Republican, 12 per year. Single copies Be. Subscriber* wlif Sua tL data to which they have paid, printed opposite their DamtHi on their addree* slips. Addresi all com muni rations to The Fo rum, Fargo, N. D. WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER IS, 1908. OFFICIAL PAPER OF CASS COUNTY forum telephone call#. Night and Noon Call*. Forum Iwlloh Board ..••••••••••''598 BualMM Ofdot .1595 Composing Room Editorial Room ••••#^597 Ri«or4*rt and News RWlH. .1687 TIME CARD. (la affect Oct. 11. IMS.) Tralna Arrive. J*. P.—From oast 5: *2 p. m., 6:50 a. m., 7:16 a. m., 6:10 p. m. and 10:65 a. m. S. P.—Fromwest, 6:52 a. m., 8:60 a. m, 7:45 p. m., 10:56 p. m. Jf. P. Casselton branch—6:00 p. m. F. A. S. W.—From west, 7 p. m. C. M. & St. P.—From south, ll:s© a. ro., and 6 p. m. O. N.—From east, 5:15 a. m., 5:M p.m., 8:10 D. m., 6: SO p. m. O. N.—From west, 6:46 a. IB.. 10:15 p. m. q. N.—Arrives from Aneta, 7:15 p. m. q. N.—From Grand Forks, 10:60 a. m. a. N. Moorhead Northern, 10:10 p. IB. Trains Depart. N P.—Going east, 7: OS, 9:00 a. m. and 1:40, ii :')& and 3:20 p. m. N. P.—Going west, 5:65, 8 a. BU 5:80 p. m., 5:40 9. m. N. P. Casselton branch, 8:20 a. m. F. & S. W.—Going west, 8: »0 p. C. M. & St. P.—Going south, 7 a. m., and 8 p.m. a. N.—Going east, «:46 a. m, 7:45 a. m., 8:80 a. m., 10:*6 p. m. q. N.—Going west, 5:15 a. in., an/1 6:62 p. m. Moorhead Northern—Departs 5:»0 a* m. Q. N.—To Aneta, departs 6 a. m. G. N —To Grand Forks, 8:80 p. Ob MAKE8 FARQOAN8 SORE. The senseless blocking of the Broad* way crossing In Fargo has resulted In agitation for elevated or lowered tracks—and the switching crews are largely responsible for the antagonism against the roads. Most people do not mind waiting for one long train to pull through—but after it has passed and local switching crews blockade the crossings again before pedestrians and teams can get to the other side—then bitterness enters the people's heart. The exercise of a little tact, a two minute delay—would frequently help. The city council might remedy the sit uation with an ordinance that there must be two or three minutes Inter mission between trains over crossings —during which the gates must be rais ed. Beter still—the railroad officials might issue such an order. STUPIDITY OF PRIMARY LAW. Oregon voter® are beating about the bush in an effort to find a way to get the beat of the pledge feature of the direct primary law of that state, whereby the members of the legislature are obligated to vote for Hon. George E. Chamberlain for United States sen ator. The republicans of the legislature have awakened to the conviction that they do not want Chamberlain,—and they do not propose to have him. To evade this apparent instruction of the people, a majority of whom eeem now to regret having given it, the republicans are circulating peti tions that the legislators-elect disre gard the law and ignore the pledge. On top of that, the supreme court of North Dakota has just decided that a "pledge" such as that of Oregon or Washington, is unconstitutional and therefore not binding that such a "pledge" as expresed by the "highest preference vote" is in Itself a petition and nothing else and that the members of the legislature may, If they choose, disregard it without any great shock to their political conscience or to their morals. Thus in Oregon it will be petition against petition—the petition expressed In the illegal "pledge" and the petition now being circulated against Chamber lain. But why all this dodging, and hedg ing, and seeking of excuses. The re publicans of Oregon will refuse to bo bound by the "pledge," says The Seattle Times. Why, then, don't they cut "cross-lots 7" Why don't they resolve to go into the legislature, elect a senator under the old constitu tion forms, and end the struggle then and there? That is what they wilt do finally then why all this fussing and palaver ing! There Is another point that will be urged against Chamberlain, and it ap ples with speciul force because if it were raised, assuming his election, he ^should be rejected by the United States senate. Under the constitution, that body Is the sole Judge of the qualifications of Its members. Therefore if legislators "have been bound, hampered or intimi dated by a pre-election "pledge" in it -self unconstitutional, a senator elected under such a "pledge" would not be regularly elected. The legislators would not have had the fredom of choice contemplated by the constitution of the United States s^id the seat of a senator elected in the manner .prescribed toy I% jprlmaxjr i*m of Oregon or of Washington SOttld be declared vacant. The so-called popular choloa la Ore gon is a democrat In Washington, a republican who received only about one-fifth of the vote of the state! Su»:h Is the travesty and mockery of the "pledge" feature of the primary law. UN-AMERICAN COMPETITION. The people at the glorious northwest have always welcomed immigration. It has been the great factor in the de velopment of this section of the coun try—and the class of Immigrants that have come here have been the most desirable. They located In the United States for the purpose of founding homes and establishing themselves tn the new country- They have assimi lated American customs and methods and have—tn making their own fort unes—added to the wealth and the strength of the nation. In some sections of the country, however, the situation is different. The large eastern cities and the big Indus- trial centers are invaded by hordes of transient Immigrant a from southern Europe. They have no intention of locating In this country permanently, make no effort to become American lied. They work and hoard till they can get a sufficient sum to return to their former homes and live an easier life. They spend little in this country and carry away their earnings. Such withdrawals are hurtful to the roun'ry. These foreigners—who never yield allegiance to the institutions and senti ments of the American people—ao a competitive force which liberal-mind ed, generous-living laborers, who *.re citizens or intend to become such should be called upon to meet. Be sides, with their indifference or h«:U ity to the nation's laws—they are of Ion a menace to the i*ace aui order of the communities in which they flnu em ployment. There is one favorable argument In behalf of permitting the unrestricted Immigration of these transients—they furnish an abundant supply of menial labor. But there are many reasons against it, which point to the necessity for curtailing it It is a serious question whether the almost indiscriminate and uncondition al right of temporary asylum here to this competing horde of un-American and parsimonious laborer* should be permitted. The American workmen, the coun try's finances, and the nation's laws should receive some protection against the Invasion of temporary wage-earn ers—who come here merely to share in prosperity and Intending to desert at the first sign of adversity. WThe poor and the armory propo sition must wait. jWSteam heat has replaced the ftnrer heat of the campaign. W There hasn't been much grief in America over the death of the Chi nese emperor. MT Anyhow, I* B. Hatma of Fargo was a winner as a result of Tom Marshall's senatorial ambitions. or Charity sufferet long, and Is kind charity envieth not charity vaunteth not itself, la not puffed up.— Corinthians xiii, 4. or Now that Governor Folk of Mis souri failed to land the senatorial fob —some of his admirers want to elect him mayor of St. Louis. or The Illinois man who captured a bride on an election bet—can spend the rest of his years in an effort to dis cover whether be won or lost. tW One of the contestant* Ut the automobile races at Savannah thlfe month is named "Sxisis." It is touch lngly suggestive of tike dying gasp of a "busted" tins. OF When the new Cuban president takes his seat—the American troops will be withdrawn—shortly afterwards the war correspondents may again be headed for Cuba. or Not only are the «H getting busy as ever but the reports of new ones planned to be built right off are becoming too numerous t6 find space in the papers. vr Bill Taft, Bill Bryan—and Bill Hohenssollern—have all been In the public eye. The German emperor, however, appears to have been hand ed Jolt a la Bryan. or At a church fair In the northern part of the state a man was given a silk hat and the pastor's wife a carpet sweeper. That looks like a hint for the women to work and the men to sport around. or President Butler of Columbia university, wants $100,000,000 for the establishment of a "culture trust" In New York. Recent benefactions, he observes, are "scattered over a thou sand and one more or less competing and conflicting purposes and aims," and he urges the concentration of the future benefactions on five culture agencies—a university, an art collec tion, a library, a musical school, and an institution for the betterment of economic and social conditions. Nat urally, President Butler suggests New York as the site for the "culture trust," perhaps because all the other trusts find there a congenial atmos phere, and as a matter of fact, there Is probably no other place in the coun try where it Is more needed. It is somewhat doubtful, however, whether a $100,000,000 culture institution would be big enough to meet the sad re fiutromant. oft Uu FOOD FOR a YEAR •ff Milk K rattS i mm- mm ,w,& 100 ifea, 140 oU, 100 lb#, 17 dos. BOO lbs. Ml e es This represents a fair ration for a man for one year. But some people eat and eat and yet grow thinner. This means a I defective digestion and unsuitable food. A one-dollar bottle of Scot's Emulsioa equals in nourishing properties ten pounds of meat. Your physician can tell you how it does it. ______ Send this advertisement, together with name of paper In which it appears, your address and few cents to cover potftge. and we will send pan "Complete Handy Atlas of the World" it a SCOTT J*OWNE, 409 Pearl Street. Ntw Todl The Theatres Fargo Operahouse. Nov. 20.—Florence Roberts, Nov. 28.—Fifty Miles from Boston. Nov. 24.—Time, Place and the GMrL The two last acts of The House of Bondage, In which Florence Roberts will be seen at the Fargo operahouse on Friday evening, takes place In the Swiss Alps, offering opportunity for particularly attractive local color. Fifty Miles From Boston, George M. Cohan's lively musical comedy comes to the Fargo operahouse next Monday evening with a big cast. This produc tion is claimed to be the phenomenal money getter of last season, there being but two nights in the entire tour where It played to less thgn ca pacity. The ftee, The Place and The Girl, which comes to the Fargo operahouse on Tuesday evening, !s designated as "comedy with music," not a "musical Elizabeth Goodall, In The Time, The Plaee and The Girl. comedy." The classification implies that it has a plot and characters in it, and to a degree of excellence not often found even In straight plays. Of course there is a pretty love story and several very novel characters. Oh, Grief! Carrie Is Leaving New York, Nov. 18.—Our Carrie, she's a-going to take a steamboat and sail aw-a-a-y. The Scotch highball is doomed. Our gain la Scotland's loss. And much more to the same general effect. Listen: On the passenger list of a trans Atlantic liner, due to sail next Satur day, appears the name of Carrie Na tion. Sure, it is "the" Carrie Nation, the Kansas tornado, the Oklahoma typhoon, the saloon smasher, the lady with the hatchet and the big voice. And she Is going to Scotland to re form that section of King Edward's domain. "The Prohibitionists of Scotland have called me and I must go," says Carrie. "Before I leave, I hope to see every drop of the damnable Scotch whiskey poured Into the gutters," says she. "Not as how Scotch whiskey is any worse than any other kind," ad mits Carrie, "but over tn Scotland a great many people consider whiskey swilling respectable, and they need to be told a few things," declares Car rie, with the air of one who feels able to tell 'em. "Why, even church peo ple drink boos« in Scotland," asserts the smasher, in a tone of horror. Mrs. Nation think: that the rum demon is on the run in the United States, and she believes this country can spare her a little while in order that she may carry glad tidings of prohibition to more sinful lands. When she comes back to America, Mrs. Nation says She will begin a warfare on tobacco that will make the growers, manufacturers, sellers and users of the filthy weed sit up and take notice. French Auto Solon. Paris, Nov. 18.—Preparations' &re going rapidly forward for the opening of the annual French Automobile Sa lon on the last day of the month. The affair will be by far the greatest motor car show ever held anywhere. The International Congress of Auto mobile Clubs will hold a special ses sion on November 30 to consider the unification of automobile laws, in or der to render international touring as convenient as possible. At present, tl. 1 widely varying motoring laws of the different countries of Europe makes motoring a troublesome and annoying pastime. American tourists are especially interested in the move ment for a unification of the ataxies. To Honor Milton. New York, Nov. 18.—Arrangements are being made by th trustees, fac ulty and students of Columbia Univer sity for a formal celebration on De cember 9 of the anniversary of the birth of John Milton. The centennial of the birth of Edgar Allen Poe will also be observed at the university on 19 next. v,. Tariff on Previsiong, •Washington, Nov. 18.—The '"ferirW revisionistp of the committee on ways and m**ans of the house today took up the consideration uf the schedule relat ing to provtsionsand agricultural pro ducts. The hearing will be continued er tonwrfmr, THB FARGO FOBUM AND 3S&ILY BBPtTBLICAK. WEDNESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 18, 1908 away On a vacation. erne The Nome TrCbane thinks It a cer tain afternoon paper of Valley City had come out for Burke earlier in the game—Johnson would have carried Barnes county. There were aome lights tgf the streets at Rolette. Mrs. Nellie Cosand, near Otfeeau, Ward county, was chased by two wolves. The auctioneers ar* beginning to get the names and pictures In the papers. Some of the editors attribute It to "Too Much Johnson.' $ Reports of a man gating out up in a saw mill at Ray sound odd to the people of the eastern half of the stfcte —where saw mills are unknown. §$$ Some of the editors are notifying hunters that they still eat wild geese and deer oneat. Editor Mitchell, formerly of The Norwich Item, Is looking after 'The Stanley Sun while "Utile Mac" Near Zahl, Williams county, some one stole a shack from a homesteader whose back had been broken. S Some of the papers still Insist Mar shall will be a factor in the senatorial election by the legislature. The outlook at present is for a building boom at Rugby next season. 4t The Society of Equity elevator at New Roekford was completed. .f New Roekford had fothw Mg market day. Like the pledge in the primary law —Editor Monteith of The Finley Bea con doesn't think his pledge regarding Hope and Finley will stand. The Souris Republican heard that a largea mount of prohibition literature was scattered around Botineau. 8 The Herald reports a porcupine was killed near Omeroee. §$ Towner county will aoon boast of Its water works system. The Ripples wantf lights for Rock Lake. S 3 $ foufrrfyspeplics Is Glass bath tnbs are the latest. It's better to take a bath In a glass tub —than in a glass house. e The last threshing in Walsh county was a field of flax. The crop was hauled direct to the elevator and sold -for 11.25 per bushel. Tlie Walsh county Republican charges Editor Lindstrom of The Langdon Republican with doing much to keep allVe factional differences among- the Cavalier county republi cans. Glenullin has marketed *00,000 bushels of grain this season. A few years ago It waa exclusively a range country. C. A. McCann, formerly of The Grand Forks Press, and later appoint ed clerk of court of Bowman county ©n its organization—was defeated for election. db A There is movement of the residents In the southwestern corner of the state to have their final proof com muted entries made on a basis or fifty cents per acre instead of $1.26.' £$$ North Dakota he-? ten district tudges and will soon have five su preme court Justices—t* ttttti down heir decisions. Editor Browne of Tfie Magic City democrat is reported to have left the plant in the hands of Attorney Fahey Mandan wants a south railroad to the gulf. Curlew is the na-ne of a new town platted between Almont and Glenullin --on the N. P. ^t^ The Pioneer has issued a new lirectory of Mandan. city North Dakota realty* continues In lemand. The Bel field Times la a new Stark county publication. It was started by Brintons, formerly of Fessenden. ^6 fi fltreet The Brocket News has reduced to a four-page paper. The industrial centers have appar ently tired of the socialistic part and the agricultural centers are paying more attention to that organisation. S The state canvassing board meets Dec. 2. With the lee* of Hanstrro igh In the senate and Marshall in the house-*— North Dakotans will not have the same prestige at Washington. g3 The contest over the Grand Forks p. o. is getting to be hot stuff. «-£$ A. A. Myrend is the new editor of The Nekoma News. s /Sv Minot had another successful* ex perlenoe with a market day. S S The capacity of the government Ir rigation plant at Wllliston is to be doubled to supply wat«r for the .con sumers. The officers of the Western Union at Bismarck have been changed. 5 », There are three candidates for the p. o. job at La Moure and ail of them had plenty of signatures to their peti tion. §&«> Soma of tin "sooner" dear hunters were heavily fined—after the expos urea resulting from the accidental killing of Phil Shortt. S A A horse belonging to Gilbert Davis, near Aneta, was frightened by an auto and dropped dead. Primary election law does not change men's nature's. TThe rarrie fel lows who get sore over convention re sults and vote against their party nominees—do the Benediat Arnold trick with more ease than erver under th© primary law. Denny Hnnnafln's suicide club was greatly augmented by the recent elec tion. ,. i- Grand Forkers are making a- pam pas gn for more membefi of the Ubm merclal club $$? Editor Liim of The Carrfriglori In dependent reports a disposition in Foster county to wipe out all factional differences and the ex-«t«lwarts and ex-insurgents are alt v/orkin# togeth- That plan might be followed with iaucceas ln tbs reat of tfte stata., What An Kmlnent Msdfoat Man says Pyepepela Really h* .Thon Qain Hop* "This affection called Dysp«ptrta, Is the greatest torment of civlSiised life, and is to be considered rather as an unnatural functional difficulty than as a structural disease." The same authority has classified dyspepsia thus: The first form due to relations With other organs which are in a morbid and unhealthy state, which is characterized as a reflex action. Of such a type Is the nausea and vomiting caused by irritation, of brain, lungs, liver or uterus. The second form is caused by scanty supply of gastric Juice, made evident by slowness of digestion, long reten tion of food in the stomach, distress for a lohg time after meals, accompan ied by weighty and uneasy feelings ^t pit of stomach, decomposition of food In alimentary canal causing fetid and foul gases and the appearance of un digested food in the evactuations from bowels. The third and last form of dyspep sia, according to this renowned medical light, is that which accompanies some abnormal quality of the gastrin Juice, combined with a partial paralysis of the stomach's muscles so that this or gan cannot sufficiently mix the food with the dlgistive fluids. Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets will rem edy each condition of a stomach af flicted with dyspepsia as above de scribed. These tablets contain digestive agents which act with or without the aid of the stomaeh. One grain of an ingredient used in these tablets will digest 8,000 grains of food, and if necessary will do it in a glass vial so that the digestion can be seen by the human eye. They help th© stomach, enrich the blood, revitalize the gastric Juices, give strength to the alimentary nerves and glands. They are recommended by every druggist and 40,000 physicians who use and prescribe them. Get a box today from any drug store price 60c or send us your name and address and we will send you a trial package by mall free. Address F. A. Stuart Co., 160 Stuart Bldg., Marshall, Mich. STIFF 8ENTENCES BY J, P. Trappers in the Closed Season Sen tenced to 25 Months in Jail. Marshalltown, Iowa, Nov. 18.—What are without doubt the heaviest sen tences ever Imposed In a Justice court in Iowa were made a matter of record yesterday at Thompson, when Jail sentences of twenty-five months each were fixed In the cases of two well known men charged with violating the game laws. The men had in their possession 125 musk-at hides, taken from animals they had trapped In the closed season. Twenty-five counts were lodged against each of the de fendants for which thirty days each were imposed. In addition to the terms in Jail they were fined 8884.65, which Includes the costs. Croup Cured and a Child's Life Saved. "It affords me great pleasure to add my testimony to that of the thousands who have been benefited by Chamber lain's rough Remedy. My child, An drew, when only three .ars old was tak i with a severe attack of croup, and thanks to the prompt use of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy his life was saved and today he is a robust and healthy boy," says Mrs. A. Coy, Jr., of San Antonio, Texas. This rem edy has been in use for many years. Thousands of mot: ors keep it at hand, and it has never beei. known 4o faiL For sale by All Dealers. Texas Waterways. Corpus Christi, Tex., Nov. 18.—Im provement of all the navigable streams of Texas and the construction of an lnter-coastal canal are the objects of the State Waterways Convention, opened here today. Distinguished men are in attendance, and surrounding states, as well as all parts of the gr:at Lone Star Bnrpire, are repre sented, One of the most Interesting features of the conclave will be tomorrow's steamer excursion to Arkansas Pass, where Uncle Sam is making possible the building of another seaport so badly needed on the Texas coast. An army of men is nov engaged there under a $490,000 contract In building a second Jetty which will give from twenty-five to thirty feet of water over the bar. Immediately adjacent a powerful dredge is at work under an other contract digging a ten foot channel from the pass into Corpus Christi bay. This new route, known as the Turtle Cove channel, will lessen the distance from Corpus Christi to Arkansas Pass from thirty-five to twenty miles. It will be completed by Feb. 1 next year. The delegates will view this stupendous work as the guests of the Corpus Christi Com mercial club. At noon a splendid lun cheon of seafood will be served at a hotel at the pass. At 0 p. m. after the return to this city, the convention will be brought to a close by a magnificent banquet complimentary to all visitors. This feature will cost the city of Corpus Christi several thousand dollars and orators of national fame will respond to toasts. Foley's Honey and 1-ar clears the atr passages, stops the irritation in the thrat, soothes the Inflamed membranes, and the most obstinate cough disap pears. Sore and inflamed lungs are healed and strengthened, and the cold is expelled from the system. Refuse any but the genuine in the yellow package. H. H. Casselman. Governors to Attend. Pittsburg, Pa., Nov. 18.—Governors of several coal-mining states have al ready aocept'd invitations to attend the American Mining Congress in this city early next month. Every effort is being made to insure the participa te In the congress of the chief ex ecutives, senators and representatives of all the principal coal states, in order to secure uniform laws for the protec tion of the life and limb of miners. Many other mining reforms will be considered by the congress., 7 1 •f -A v Read %4\ I take this means of notifying my old customers and new ones that I have re-established my dairy and milk routes and will be glad to fill all or ders. I have all new cows properly tested and have renovated my stables and dairy, making It the most com plete and sanitary one In these parts. WANT TO KNOW? Anything about .-.avcrl.'sing or pa pers anywhere? Phone 266. Edward* iadverlslng fgencjr. Information free. Bottineau CouraM: It Is regretable that the insurgents should have found It necesssary to sacrifice so good a man as C. A. Johnson merely to gain factional advantage in the state. Mr. Johnson was fairly nominated at a primary election by a® overwhelming majority and was entitled to an elec tion. He is a clean man personally and above reproach politically, yet he was defeated almost as badly as the republican nominee two years ago, when there was apparently reason for defection. Here in Bottineau county, where he should have lead the ticket, he lost over 500 republican votes and not a man who voted against him can give a valid reason for so doing. Like many another good man he was sacrificed in the interest otf faction alism. Pembina Pioneer Express: "The proof of the pudding Is In the eating." When one looks over the returns from the state, we wonder how the primary pudding tastes to the averace voter. At the June primaries, C. A. John son received considerably more votefe than both his republ' an and demo cratic opponents counted together. In the late election, Burke, the demo crat, was elected by a good sized ma jority over Johnson, which simply •means that many thousands of men participated in the republican prim aries who later voted the democratic ticket—in part. In the senatorial fight, the returns also show that in meet counties the democrats kindly assisted the repub licans in making the choice between Marshall and Johnson. In some coun ties the totals show that all the demo crats "affiliated" with the republicans v.hen it came to voting the little sena torial ballot, while in other counties there were more or less democratic votes on this question. Thi3 seems to be one of the legitimate results of a law that says in its preamble, "It is the intention of this act to purify and reform the methods by which organ ized political parties shall make nom inations of candidates for the several public offices, to perpetuate and strengthen political parties by elimin ating therefrom the evils hereby sought to be corrected, and to secure to each individual member and dele gate of such party, an absolute free dom and Independence In the expres sion of his preferences relating to nominations by such parties." The above extract ffom the primary law is well worth reading the second time in the light of the returns, Just to see how different the results from the "Intention," (which, by the way, is Itself one of the most remarkable expressions ever heard in a law). The "perpetuation" and strengthen ing of the republican party under this law is becoming observable to the naked eye and the "independence" seems to consist in the non-independ ence of the parties. Haadaohes and Neuralgia Front Colds. LAXATIVE BROMO Quinine, the world wide Cold and Grip remedy re moves cause. Call for full name. Look for signature E. W. GROW. Sic. Sheriff's Sr.le. State of North Dakota, county of 0&&8 ®S H. V. Smith, plaintiff, vs. J. F. Cow an .defendant. Notice is hereby jlven, that by vir tue of an execution to me directed and delivered, and now in my hands, issue out of the clerk's office of the Third Judicial district court, state of North Dakota in and for the county of Cass, upon a judgment rendered in an action in Justice court for the coun ty of Cass in favor of H. V. Smith, plaintiff and against J. F. Cowan, de fendant, I have levied upon the fol lowig described real property of said defendant, to-wlt: The rmtheast quarter (S. E. ^4) of section numbered twenty-eight (28), township numbered one hundred for ty (140), range fifty-five (66), west, situated lb Cass county. North Da kota. And that I shall on Thursday, the 3d day of December, .A D. 1908, at the hour of 2 o'clock p. m. of said day, at the front door of the courthouse, in the city of Fargo, in said county and state, proceed to sell the right, title and interest of the above named J. F. Cowan in and to the above de scribed property, to satisfy said Judg ment and costs, amounting to two hundred twenty-two dollars and ninety cents together with all accru ing costs of sale, and interest on the same from the 24th day of September, 1906, at the rate of 7 per cent per annum, at publlo auction to the high est bidder for cash. A. A,' fr! Notice. I C. H. Edwards, Moorhead, Minn. -,\ \"VV. *. aj^N .-V.^- i i V v OSS! FOR W. E. HUNT, Sheriff of Cass Co., N. D. Twichell, plaintiff's attorney. Dated Fargo, N. D., October S8th, 1008. (Oct. 28, Nov, i. U. 18. 25, Dec. 2il BIDS WANTED. For Engrossing and Enrolling of Bills. In compliance with section 84, arti cle 5, of the Revised ode of 1905, bid* will be received at the office of the secretary of state at Bismarck, N. D, not later than the second day of De cember, 1908, for the engrossing and enrolling of all bills passed by each house of the Eleventh legislative as sembly. The work to be done at a fixed price per folio,the engrossing to be done on typewriter and the enrolling to be done with pen and ink. No bid will be considered unless accompanied by a certified check in the sum of $60.00 to be security that the successful bid der shall enter into a contract and shall give bond for the proper per formance of the work. Only bona fide residents of this state are permitted to submit bids which will be opened on the above mentioned date by a board consisting of the governor, sec retary of state and state auditor, who upon the opening the bids will award the contract to the lowest bid der subject to conditions prescribed by law. -ALFRED BLAI3DELL, Secretary of state Dated at Blsmarck,N. D., this fourth day Of November, A. D„ 1908. (D. Nov. 18-16-18.) CULTIVATE THE SAVING HABIT There Is no better Method! tikaa to invest 'm portion of your earn 1b«s to an Insurance policy witt Hie Pioneer Life Insimsave Co, HEADQUARTERS J\ LET VS PAf. YOVH DOC TOR'S BILLS protection again«t lost of property, you carry fif» insurance. What provision htve you made for loss of inconap or your expenses in case you fall ill or become physically disa bled? Guarantee your incona# and expenses while ill with our Popular Premium Policy* Call er write lor particuljfe*. Empire Stale Surety Co* 84 William Street, NewYark Hatcher Brothers, Pargo, N. D* Grand Forks, N. D. PROFESSIONAL CARDS ML L. C. fAVEPTPO*T at. •. nr. camisrsAisftai XMENTIinrS Phone C«7 fll Broadway John DBNTtSTS MbO. elephooe DR. n. L. STARLING, DBNTISTT Office Boon S, deLondrecie Blook Corner Front and Seventh Street Booth, Fargo, N. D. DR. J. E. FRENETTB DENTIST Entrance en Broadway OfBee over Bl]on North DR. J. W.CAMPBELL Successor to Dr. Beaudaox SPECIALIST SYB, EAR, NOSE AND THBQ*I MBc« Edwards Building, 1 Fargo, N. IK EUROPEAN HOTEL C. E. HALDKRT, Prop. Meal Tickets, £1 Meals. $3.50 GOOD STEAM HEATED ROOMS R. W. DriiKiiinond MANUFACTUU £M OW Frinteri^RoIlera Ml 7th St. South, F» (e, N. D. OSTEOPATHY CLARISSA A. GALLOWAY. Besldence 15,9th St S. Phone 9344* For Wood and Coal. CI?!? Interior Lumber Co. Phone 92-L. PHM STOVES HEATERS and WORLD BE/VTE.R.C:! Hubert Harrington Broadway, Fargo Money on hand to Loan on improved Fargo City Property Reduced Rates Fargo Building: Association Boom 4, Fargo National Bank Buildii* THE FARGO NAT'L BANK FAEGO, NORTH DAKOTA President, Martin Hector ice President, O. J. de r^nfrftita Cashier, a. B. Nichols United States Depository •P fNTKHSTATt HORSK MARfffTfBJggj HUNT00N &H0LC0MB HOUSES* BOUGHT AMB SOL* G«i ilors«« H&wC Ssarantied to Kcpreseulcdt LEW A. HUNTOOPi Meeriicad, Miia M. HOLCOMB Farjjo, N. n. SPECIALIST When you want jour watch ri:yt»ired do not go 10 a blacksmith. This ia a of specialists and th® jack of ail trades is ne»or a success. VVIk*u yon Older a suit you don't want pressor to do the cutting If y,,u get, a Ph-u.i *ui.t yon are sure to tha most workmanship. Call and •«*. Ih* New fr®ll P#«triw. Peter Pickton ilerchnnt Tailor No. 5 Eighth ist. S. Fargo, N. O.