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The Fargo forum and daily republican. [volume] (Fargo, N.D.) 1894-1957, March 31, 1909, Image 7

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042224/1909-03-31/ed-1/seq-7/

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tongue
maddest
w
been
rowcfer
Avoid the mishaps the disappoint
ment* the "bad luck1 in baking, by
avoiding Poor Baking
171-J
Powder the cheap, or
big can kinds and the high
price Trust brands. They are unreliable—they too oiteu
tail Don't trust them.
Put your faith in Calumet—the only strictly high-grade
baking powder sold at a moderate cost. We absolutely
guarantee that the results will please you. Guaranteed
under all pure food laws—both State and National.
Refuse substitutes—get
wmmmmmmmmmmmmm
IDA M.KLIN
CMropedist, fclectrollslst
Superfluous hair, warts, moles, w
removed. Successfully treats cor
26c hnniongSOo.
Its Broadway, Boon S
PHONE
FARGO. N.
D.
Weather
jFalr tonight and Thursday, rising
temperature Thursday barometer,
2S.31 maximum temperature 42 min
imum temperature, 30 precipitation,
06 wind, northwest.
doming Events
Note—All meetings are evenings uuless
ettaerwise «ffeclfled. These announcements
Will be kept htandlug, and we shell be glad
to have notices seat in by persons in In
terest.
Thursday, April 1
Fargo College Conservatory of Music
rfceit&l by history class.
Monday, April 5.
Municipal election.
Tuesday April 6.
First school election registration
tffcy.
ball.
Tuesday April 13.
lAst school election registration
day.
Wednesday April 14,
Annual dinner, Qethsemane Man's
elub.
Thursday, April 15.
Typographical union's annual ball *t
Stone's Music hall.
Tuesday April 20.
Board Of education election.
Card of Thanks.
wish to express our thaAks for
the sympathy of our friends and for
the many beautiful floral offerings
4urlng our bereavement in the tak
away of our little son Paul.
Mr. and Mrs. L. S. Eberly,
1316 First avenue south.
Smoke La Prevalldad, clear Havana
«lgar. Geo.
w-
Vldger, agent.
DR.
A.
P. JOHNSON
The dentist whose you want to
cultivate, is the dentist 'hst no68 you
fine work. He is a
KOO1
fellow to asso­
ciate with. The fine dentist on N. Bwy.
BENSON & JOHNSON, Modtates
70.': North Broadway
Misses' Clasps. Party lr«--es #5.00
fclSS JESSIE M. WALKER
Teacher ol Ptanolorte,
Harmony and
Kindergarten Musi®
A Limited Number of Pupils Only.
For further information call el
Iff EIGHTH STREET NORTH.
Or none S7W
nmirV
mi HOPTH W£S
4%
T£RN
TELEPHONE exchange
'""O-V/PA'VV,
When
you feel all Ifli
down and oufy
light a
Blizzard
Cigar
and tHe
world
will seem
brighter
f-
*v,r
a
to you»*
'It
t/.
kings
VuwAer and better
i
'A eft^rn Sales Co. FABOO.n.d
&
Calumet*
Received Higkit Award World"# Pure
Cook saints -lams. Phone SIS,
Pub. Steno., Miss Denlson. Tel S4S.
Good goods that are good—Dwlgfcfs
Golden Link flour.
A want ad. can lend a Stand in your
hunt for a servant
Dr J. L. Savage, surgeon and pfcjr
•ic'an, 606 Front street.
Furs—I have the best—see then.
Oliver Denis, 417 N. P. avenue.
Hannaher & Bcnannach, job print
ers, 629 N. P. avenue. Phone UIL
Steam heated rooms xor i per
month and up. Twee .ten block, M. P.
avenue, Fargo.
Wanted to rent a piano with inner
player or an outside player and the
rolls. State terms in first letter. Ad
dress 71 care of Forum.
Graver Sends a Lemon.
1
Friday, April 9.
Good Friday.
State intercollegiate orafcbrical 00b
ttet.
Inter-collegiate oratorical contest at
Stone's hall.
Sunday, April 11.
Easter Sunday.
Monday, April 1S.
Annual Easter Maccabees'
Stone's hall.
C. R. Bronson, foreman of the bridge
and building department of the N. P.
returned Tuesday from an extended
trip on the west coast since Jan. 5.
While in southern California he visited
the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Graver
at Monrovia, Cal., who have a splen
did fruit ranch which is rapidly in
creasing in value and which is locat
ed in one of the beauty spots of the
world. Mr. Graver was formerly of
the Arm of Shotwell & Graver, florists
of this city, and wishes to be remem
bered to many friends here. He was
thoughtful enough to send along a
naval orange and a monster lemon
from his own ranch to W. R, Edwards
of The Forum, by Mr. Bronson, who
kindly presented the same to the
writer. The orange is normal in
slse but of an especially sweet dis
position—and thin Bkinned. The
lemon i$ the largest the writer re
members of having seen, being in
weight and circumference as large as
the good sized orange, which in highly
appreciated.
JIM MiMS-SHE
Administrate? Savage, of Mary Erd
man Estate, Sells 226 Acres el
Land Near Davenport.
Judge A. G. Hanson in probate oourt
this morning entered an order con
firming the sale of a tract of land near
Davenport, belonging to the estate of
the late Mary Erdman. The sale was
made by J. L. Savage, administrator
of the estate, and involved about 226
acres of farming land near Davenport,
the price per acre being $30. The
buyer was Ole A. Swenson. a Kindred
farmer.
Tennessee Coal and Iron Co.
Emsley, Ala., March 31.—The Ten
nessee Coal & Iron Co., is shutting
down its entire plant because of
lack of business. The company or
dinarily employs 1,700 hands. This
concern was bought by the United
States Steel corporation two years
ago.
THE PUBLIC BENEFITED
Fargo People Greatly Interested In
the Generous Offer of the Waldorf
Pharmaoy Co.
The peopfle have already demonstrat
ed that they would rather trust a man
who is naturally honest, than one who
was honest only because he had to be.
The Waldorf Pharmacy Co. have
firm-ly established reputation for square
baling and sterling honesty. When
iey told the people that Rexall Rem
lies are the purest and most depend
n Die remedies that it is possible for
uodern science to produce, and that
they wotf.d tell the public exactly what
each one of these 300 remedies con
tained, and that they sold Rexall
Remedies on their own personal guar
antee that they will give entire satis
faction or the medicine would not coat
the user a single cent, they were be
lieved.
Ever since this announcement the
store of the Waldorf Pharmacy Co.
has been crowded by people buying
Rexall Remedies all of which proves
that the Waldorf Pharmacy Co. have
the confidence of the people and that
honesty is the best po'licy.
There is no "cure-all" among the
Rexall Remedies—there are 300 differ
ent and separate medicines one for
each human ill, and each unquestion
ably the best of its kind.
Rexall Dyspepsia Tablets are par
ticularly recommended for the positive
cure of stomach irritation, indigestion
and dyspepsia. They are rich in Bis
muth, Subnitrate Pepsin and Carmin
atives, and are prepared a special
process which perfects and enhances
the great curative value of these well
known medicinaS agents. This rem
edy se-'ls for 25C a package. Everyone
suffering from a stomach disorder
should try Rexall Dyspepsia Tablets,
inasmuch as thpy
cost
nothing if
tbey
do not satisfy.
The Waldorf Pharmacy Co. are cer
ainly fortunate in securing control of
the sale of these remedies, and we
,rge everyone in need of medicine to
investigate H£id take advantage of
,. -im and J^nerous offer. ,,
Mayor W. T. Sprake of Casselton
was an arrival in the city last even
ing.
T. C. Madden of Valley City was
transacting business In Fargo last
evening.
B. H. Headland of Utehttlle, N. D*
was in town last night as a guest at
the Waldorf.
E. N. Hegge was in town from Hat
ton today on business and registered
at the Metropole.
JC D. Danskin, a prominent business
man of Hillsboro, was representing his
city in Fargo today.
John Dalrymple of Casselton was in
the city today on business and regis
tered at the Gardner.
A. Mattson of Nome, N. D., w*» In
town last night and this morning for
a short time between trains.
A. D. McNot and James McLaugh
lin of Langdon were in the city last
evening and this morning on business.
Harry M. Case of McVille came
down Monday evening and spent yes
terday in the city on business.
Geo. N. Nelson of Grand Forks was
among those in the city last night and
this morning, making train connec
tions.
H. P. Kane, manager of tbe Rumley
Co., of Grand Forks, was among the
visitors in the metropolis last even
ing and today.
Dr. and Mrs. J. H. Duncan were in
town last evening and this morning.
Dr. Duncan was attending the meeting
of the Medical association.
J. F. Collins, member of the tower
house of the recent legislature from
Page, was among the arrivals in the
metropolis last evening.
L. L. May, manager of the Ameri
can Press In St. Paul, has been out to
Buffalo to look after his farming in
terests and spent Tuesday in Fargo
with friends.
Earl D. Fleming is home from a
winter spent in Texas, and is showing
some very Interesting photographs of
some products of that section. He
looks as if the winter hi&d, agreed with
him.
1
i-
Mrs. Ringer of Sioux City, Iowa
Wm. Bierman of Dakota City, Neb.,
and Wm. Eberly of McClusky, N. D.,
are at the home of Mr. and Mrs. L. S.
Eberly where they attended tho fu
neral of Paul Eberly on Saturday*
Dr. W. F. Crewe and wife were In
the city today enronte to Devils Lake
from the west coast where they have
been spending their honeymoon. They
were married in Portland several
weeks ago and since 7that time they
have been visiting the principal cities
rln
California and other coast states.
Col. Pat Neary is in from Buffalo
today to see old time Fargo friends
after a four months' absence in the
east. He spent much of the time in
Washington and at Virginia points,
went out to Cape Henry to see the
fleet come in, saw the inauguration,
got Taft started right on the new ad
ministration, tinkered the tariff a little
and came back to see how North Da
kota was getting along.
The City in Brief
The Ladies' Aid of Plymouth churc^t
will meet In the lecture room of the
church on Thursday afternoon at 2:30.
The Tekla club will be entertained
on Thursday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock
by Mrs. James Simpson, 1350 Third
avenue south.
Mrs. John M. Bathrick and son
John left Tuesday evening for Du
buque, Iowa, where they will visit
Mrs. Bathrick's parents over Easter.
The Ladies' aid of the Broadway
Methodist church will meet with Mrs.
Thos. Fitzgerald, 310 Tenth street
north, Moorhead, on Thursday after
noon.
The Ladies' Aid society of the First
Norwegian Lutheran church, will meet
at the home of Mrs. A. G. Hanson, 616
Fourth street north, Thursday after
noon at 2:80 o'clock.
The North Dakota Agricultural col
lege library would like to have a file
of the magazine Arena. Any friend of
the college who has back numbers of
the magazine would do us a great fa
vor by phoning the librarian as soon
as possible.
BRISCOLL WILL LEAVE
Well Known N. P. Conduotar to Take
Job With Chicago* Milwaukee &
Puffet Sound at Seattle^
'r
1
1
Harry Drlscoll, the well known
Northern Pacific conductor, this morn
ing tendered to Division Superintend
ent Craver his resignation, which was
accepted. Mr. Dlscoll expects to move
his family very shortly to Seattle,
Wash., where he is to take a position
as conductor with the Chicago, Mil
waukee & Puget Sound Railway Co
He has made his headquarters at Far
go for the past three years and has
many friends who will regret de
parture.
Etuis ATTEM1DN
Henry Henry Gets Caet Continued
Again Beoauee Birds and Fish
Have no Ons to Feed Them.
The canary birds and gold fish at
123 Eleventh avenue north still need
the kindly ministrations of Henry
Henry, the 16-year-old boy with the
repeating name who was arrested on
the charge of drunkenness lasr Sat
urday night. H. Henry appeared be
fore Judge Ryan Monday morning, but
the police magistrate, when rte learned
the boy's mother and ^teofathsr were
not in the city, allowed Henry to go
home and take care of his mother's
canary birds and gold flsh, jetting 10
o'clock this morning as tit,? ilme of
the hearing. Henry shewed up all
right, but obtained another contin
uance, this time to 2 o'clock Saturday
afternoon- His parents, he said, had
not yet returned.
Don't forget to plant hollyhocks
along the walls and nasturtiums and
young ferns along the porch lines, with
litMe clumps nf parole? and forget-me
not« all over the -$•.
TV?
THE FARGO FORIJM AND DAILY REPUBLICAN, WEDNESDAY EVENING, MABCH 31, 1909.
RELIEF FUND TO
BE 0UAIL1MLE0
STEP8 ARE TAKEN BY FARGO
FIRE DEPARTMENT TO REALIZE
ON POSSIBILITIES HELD OUT
BY LAW RECENTLY ENACTED—
ANNUAL INCOME $1,600.
Steps were taken yesterday after
noon by the Fargo Are department to
take full advantage of the possibilities
held out by the firemen's relief law en
acted at the late legislative session.
City Attorney Resser, at the Instance
of the local flre-fighters, drafted an
application for articles of incorpora
tion which last evening was forward
ed to Secretary of State Blaisdell. The
organisation is known as the Fargo
Fire Department and Relief associa
tion and its directors are to be Chief
Sutherland, Lawrence F. Champion
and Patrick H. Flynn.
Get 1 Per Cent of Premiums.
Through the action of the Fargo de
partment in taking advantage of the
new law the relief of disabled firemen
and the women and children who are
made widows and orphans by their
death in the discharge of their duty,
is no longer dependent upon charitable
subscriptions, but is guaranteed an
annual fund which will constantly in
crease as the years roll. on. This fund
will come from one main source,
specified in the law recently enacted.
Under the law of the state 2 per
cent of the premiums on flre Insur
ance paid the Insurance companies
operating In Fargo is collected by the
state and placed to the credit of the
city, the law providing that such sum
shall be used for flre department
maintenance purposes. Under the
firemen's relief law Just passed one
half of this sum Is to be used for
maintenance purposes by the depart
ment and the other half is to go into
the relief fund, when a proper organi
zation has been affected for the pur
pose of receiving and handling such
fund. No time was lost, therefore, by
the local firemen in organizing the as
sociation.
About $1,500 Annually.
Last year the money available for
flre department maintenance purposes
through the collection by the state of
2 per cent of the premiums on flre in
surance paid in this city, amounted to
$2,600. This year, it is believed, the
money from such a source will amount
approximately to $3,000, making the
annual income of the fund at the pres
ent time about $1,500.
The need of a guaranteed relief fund
was brought forcibly to the attention
of this city in the fall of 1907, when
the J. I. Case Co.'s warehouse was
burned to the ground and two firemen
lost their lives in fighting to control
the flames. One of the firemen left
a widow and several children in desti
tute circumstances. Charitable citi
zens, however, came nobly to the aid
of the stricken family and subscribed
a substantial sum for their support.
MILES 8TANDISH.
Finest and mildest 10-cont cigar.
NEW SERVICE
TO CRGOKSTON
COACH WILL BE PUT ON FREIGHT
TRAIN A8 RE8ULT OF TRIP RE
CENTLY MADE BY, FARGO BUS­
INESS MEN TO TWIN CITIE8
-»T4M£ SCHEDULE ISSUED.
On 'Atxrll the Great Northern rail
road will put a coach on the freight
train which runs every day between
Fargo and Crookston, Mijin., and a
schedule has been issued showing the
time of the departure and arrival of
this train.
Tuesdays and Fridays this train,
with the coach will arrive in Fargo
at 12:30 p. m., and will leave on Wed
nesdays and Saturdays at 9:30 a. m,
which will be quite an accommodation
to the traveling public. The instal
lation of this service Is the result of a
trip made to St. Paul by a committee
of retail merchants of the city for the
purpose of securing: better train ser
vice in and out of Fargo.
Are Ltoens*d to Wed.
Clerk of County Court Sorenson this
morning Issued a marriage license to
the following couple: Frank H. Smi
ley and Annie Andersen, of Buffalo.
GOLD PRIZE8 FOR DIARY.
$200.00 Given Away In Cash Prizes
for the B«st Diary Kept in Dr.
Chase's Calendar Almanac.
Greater enthusiasm than ever has
been shown during the past year In
the Annual Diary Contest, Which has
become the chief feature of Dr. A. W
Chase's Almanac.
This popular almanac goes into
mlllioms of homes and besides its
usefullness as an almanac and diary,
It tells all about the great family
medicines of Dr. A. W. Chase, tne
famous Receipt Book author.
Many thousands have this year en
tered the diary contest and conse
quently the committee of judges four-1
it no mean task to select from the
the winners of the nine cash prist
After careful consideratlqn tbey hav
made awards as follows:
1. $100 in Gold—Mrs. Julia E. Cai
Owatonna, Minn., R. F. D. 6.
2. $50 In Gold—Mr. Josepb Gari
son, Bloomsburg. Pa.
2. $25 In Gold—Misses Neva
Hope Harley, Ashtabula* Ohio, R.
D. 6.
4. $5 in Gold—Mrs. Dana Burchai
Candor. N. Y.. R. F. D. 2.
5. $6 In Gold—Mrs. Wm. WHsf
827 Webster
street.
Ottawa, 111.
6. $5 in Gold—Mrs. Seth Pease,
Porte, Ind., R. F. D. 2.
7. $5 in Gold—Mr. Q. B» Or»
Warren, Ohio, R. F- D. 1.
8. $5 in Gold—Mrs. G. Glasgc
Promise City, la.
9. $5 in Gold—Mrs. D- F. Kell
Homesworth, Ohio, R. 2 Box 48.
Full particulars in regard to the An
nual Diary Contest will be found
Dr. A. W. Chase's Almanac for li1
which will be sent free If vou nw
tlon tbU paper and write direct to 1
A. W- Chase Medicine Co* Buffal
N. Y. ..
BECIARES CLARK
SiAmmJU ML
is A LH CM
INSURGENT DEMOCRAT VIGOR
OUSLY DEFENDS HIS VOTE
ON AMENDMENT TO
HOUSE RULES,
Washington, March 21.—A break in
the monotony of the tariff debate oc
cured in the house of representatives
when. .Mr. Moon (Tenn.,) one of the
twenty-three whom the recent demo
cratic caucus "disciplined" for "having
voted with the republicans in the
adoption of the Fitzgerald amendment
to the rules defer ding his action in
vigorous language. He scathingly de
nounced the attitude toward him and
his twenty-two colleagues by the min
ority leader and the other democrats
in the house, who, he said, had shown
aji unspeakable Intolerance. He criti
cised the democratic caucus resolu
tions.
Mr. Moon criticised the Clark amend
ments which, he said, among other
things called for the appointment of
a "mongrel committee" of fifteen to
name the committee of the house. He
inquired, If, when the Fitzgerald reso
lution was carried, Mr. Clark took ad
vantage of the situation.
Facing Mr. Clark, he said, "Rally
your forces, and every democrat in
this house will stand with them for
the abrogation of the rules that are
still obnoxious."
Makes 8arcaatic Suggestion.
Mr. Moon sarcastically suggested
that those democrats who had pressed
upon Mr. Clark a losing conflict might
well give up their rights and power
into his keeping. The caucus resolu
tion he interpreted as an announce
ment not to ober the law of the land.
"In your desire to express your enmity
to those of your own party who dis
agreed with you in your hatred of
the speaker." he said, "you declare
yourself for a programme of lawless
ness and revolutionary conduct In the
house.
"Are you in a conclave? Are you
in the Black Hand or are you standing
in the interest of a great constitu
tional party, contendi: for the liber
ty of the common people on the floor
of the house of representatives?"
He said the answer would be correct.
"Mr. Clark told me I could not do it
and I did not." He referred in this
connection to "The m*rfhty power of a
mock czar."
The insurgent democrats and the
republicans loudly applauded as Mr.
Moon sat down.
Those who spoke on the tariff were
Messrs. James of Kentucky Cushman
of Washington Kennedy of Ohio
Gillette of Massachusetts Scott of
Kansas and Peters of Massachusetts
Dfdkema of Michigan and Hull of
Teanesssee.
"BILLS" H~VE THE CALL.
"Jims" Can't Muster Enough to Make
a 8Howing in Washington.
Washington, March 31.—There wiM
be no "Jim" club at the capital to
run in opposition to President Taft's
"Bill" club, despite the encouragement
of James Schoolcraft Sherman, vice
president of the United States.
A count of noses has put the "Jim"
bunch into a hopeless minority. In
congress there ar^ forty-seven "Bills."
while the "Jims" number only a
meagre thirty-two. The first count
disclosed thirty-three, but it was dis
covered that the enumerator had in
cluded the Hon. Ollie James of Ken
tucky, in the list. Now the Hon. Ollie
objects to having his surname muti
lated in that fashion, and the "Jim'
number slipped back to thirty-two.
Even the addition of James Wilson
out of the cabinet officials gave but
little comfort to the "Jim-jammers..'
The "Bills" had promptly retaliated
by adding to their list of forty-seven
the president of the United States and
two members of the supreme court,
William H. Moody and William R.
Day.
GOLF IN THE Alft.
^Everybody in Washington Disoueslng
the Game These Days.
Washington, March 31.—Goflf Is in
the air today. President Taft's game
Saturday with Vice President Sher
man, Brigadier General Edwards and
Capt. Archibald Butt has started th
"golf fever" In social circles here, an
the enthusiasm rivals that at Pair
Berich.
Two justices of the supreme com
halted on their way to church
demonstrate to each other with thel
canes Just which is the best grip fof
a long drive. Questions such as "doe
President Taft use an artificial tee?
"What Is President Taft's longer
drive?" and "will the disused tennl
court become a putting green?" a.t
heard on all sides.
There has developed a keen rlvalr
among the heading golf dubs for th
honor of having Mr. Taft play on
their links. The newly organized
Country club is Jealous of the Chevy
Chase club because the president, it
is feared, will play only on the Chevy
Chase links, Meanwhile th« Columbia
o o u w a n s o k n o w w e e i
comes In on the presidential gOtf
matches.
BpBaHH!igmgai
122 N. P. AVENUE
PHONE 243
DECIDES AGAINST MUNICIPAL
OWNERSHIP OF PLANT.
Makes Contrsct With Boston Gas Co.
at Lower Rate Than Could Be Made
by Manufacturing or Distributing
Its Own Currant.
Boston, Mam., March 30.—The com
mittee appointed by the selectmen of
Brookline, the wealthiest suburb of
Boston, to investigate the question of
establishing a municipal electric plant,
have decided against the plan. They
recommend that the town continue to
purchase current from the Boston
Consolidated Gas Co.
revised schedule of rates has been
submitted by the gas company, based
on the sliding scale, which is being
adopted by this company in all the
places it operates. The rates und'-r
the new schedule offered by the com
pany take effect July 1.
follows:
F3at rate, 14 cents per kilowati
hour on maximum demand scale,
primary, 16 cents, secondary, 7% cents,
tertiary, 5 cents. Arc lamps are to be
at the rate of $110 per year. This Is
the culmination of an agitation for
municipal ownership extending over
more than a year. i
The selectmen have carefully in
vestigated the question, the special
committee having been appointed last
summer. Their report was submitted
to the selectmen at the meeting Mon
day night.
N. Y. Central Increases Rate.
Albany, March 31.—The New T«f4l?
Central railroad attorneys turned the
tables on Assemblyman B. R. Lansing
of Rensselaer on the occasion of a pub
lic service commission hearing on Lan
sing's complaint of excessive fare
charged over the Hudson River bridge
between Albany and Rensselaer. Mr.
Lansing had complained of the viola
tion of a law he had had passed In
1907 HmlMng the bridge company to a
2-cent fare for each passenger who
crossed the bridge in a railroad car.
in that the fare from Ransselaer to
lower Hudson points was 10 cents less
than it was from Albany to the same
points, indicating that the 10 cents
was the charge for the bridge crossing.
8tate Dental Meet.
Grand Forks, N. D., March 81.—The
North Dakota Dental society and the
Red River Valley Dental society will
nold a joint convention In Grand Forks
May 11 and 12. Invitations have
been sent olit to all the members. The
programme will Include addresses by
Dr. Alfred Owre, dean of the dental
college, University of Minnesota, and
Dr. Forest H. Orton of St. PauL
Meredith: Who rises from prayrr
a better man, his prayer is answered.
ALLCOCMS
We Handle Our Own Products
One piece or a cat* load.
We want to figure your estimate.
One trial will show you that
THE FARGO LUMBER CO
Is the place to by
Building Material*
GEO.
V v
V
Are willing to sacrifice themselves
ltd their children t» prejudice, or
"What will people say?"
The Foolish Prefu!f«»e
Against tiic Use ot Glasses
by children with defective eyes often
!«ults in the greatest suffering
Sometimes permanent disability of one
Who might otherwise become a power
In the world.
E. P. Sundberg & Co.
•d 8llvtr»mMh»
72 Broadway
PURCHASES LIGHT
DECLARATION OF
CANDIDACY
MRS. CMA8. G. WELTON MAKES
OFFICIAL ANNOUNCEMENT OF
CANDIDACY FOR THE 8CHOOL
1
BOARD—FIRST WARDERS WANT
TO BE REPRESENTED. ..
That the first ward 4s dtli»Wl1ft(e«l to
be represented on the school board
the ensuing year was evidenced this
morning when Mrs. Charles G. Welton,
wife of the well-known proprietor of
the Webster hotel, died with City
Auditor Morgan her declaration ot
candidacy.
Several days ago it was rumored
that Mrs. Welton might accede to the
demands of her friend* and make the
race, but no confirmation was given
the report until last night, when Mrs.
Welton's friends drafted a number of
petitions and immediately put them
in circulation, getting a large number
of signatures before noon today. The
declaration of the First ward woman
They are w i, the only one so far filed with the
city auditor.
The Forum doesn't
books or loose leaf ledger
Knight Printing Co. does.
There Is no study that Is of more
general benefit to children and young
people than that of expression and
oratory. Everybody ought to study
It and learn how to use the
voice properly c.i all occasions how
to make a conversation impressive by
correct phrasing and emphasis how
to speak In public, etc.
There is no better place to study It
than at the Dakota Conservatory
where this department is under the
direction of Miss Cora Genevieve
Ramsden.
Regular spring term In all depart
ments begin* r"~* Monday.
Register this. week.
j. p. BOH UN, Director.
Phone 1351-L
PILL TAKE
BlotJtfTomc
MADE
POROUS PLASTER
Lumber and
SWEETLAND
'v- ft, Ll'& IM
*#"«r
•-i
n.
»®t,
»e
jeet
dry
urtnn OptlctaUMS
Fargo
J"
a
Pie
me
rtn
FILED S
rk
eU
XX
blank
ihaets.
WITH G. F. MERC. CO.
Another Aaker's Buskie«B ^College
student has secured a position and
gone to work with the Grand Forks
Merc. Co., as stenographer. Through
its Grand Forks school the A. B. C.
comes In contact with business men
also in the northern part of the state
and thus can offer to Its graduates
twice as large field tn which to se
cure positions as any other business
college In the northw-st. This is a
great advantage to the student as it
offers a larger field for opportunities.
It has proved so for a large number
of students.

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