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The Fargo forum and daily republican. [volume] (Fargo, N.D.) 1894-1957, April 16, 1909, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042224/1909-04-16/ed-1/seq-6/

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We have jait received a new line of
imitation Mesh Partes in polished silver
ind gold used especially for calling
Cards and change. CA^.
3$-tx» I'nbleachrd Sheet- jl
IB0-7C value, par jtH
Sateen Underskirts 79c
Made up in fine mercerized, deep ruffle,
flounce trimmed with cluster of nar
row ruffles. $1 values at t/v
Bismarck. N. D., April IS.—The
regular semi-annual examination by
the state veterinary board was held
in this city yesterday when the fol
lowing applicants for registration
were quizzed:
T. C. Miller. Walhalla S. D. Seed,
Donnybrooit, J. Liee, Cando IB. A.
Corbfn. Bismarck M. P. Barnes, Wim
This Is rather a smaller class than
usually Is present at the meeting of
the board, as a rule there are over a
dosen examined. The board consists
of Dr. 3. P. Smith of Cando. presi
dent J. P. Sylvester of Langdon, sec
retary. and F. I*. Kuaick, Carrington,
third member.
fn a conversation with a represen
tative of The Tribune, President Smith
stated thai thore was very little
trouble experienced In the state with
quack practkmers and that most of
those who are practicing now have
been admitted by examination. When
the law was first passed requiring that
*11 veterinarians practicing in the
state be registered those who had
been at the work for a certain num
ber of years before the passage of the
law were allowed to continue without
taking an examination, but he says
most of them have either moved from
the state or discontinued practice.
Mr Smith stated that there are now
In the ftate of North Dakota about
140 registered veterinarians and that
this n»mber Is betas materially in
ti-eased each year by examination and
admission from other states.
The state law requires that In order
to be eligible to examination the ap-
Finn IDontist oo North Broadway
Bold Cffwn«,
k. SC Pur* Crowns-$lS
Gold Bridgo work, per tooth.
1 JotUMKWI. Mod!
70f North
Coma in sad order your Sprioffdcesms rad-coats
We Invite You to Our Store Saturday
We cordially invite you to partake of the many special bargains w®
have specialized for this day. We assure you that every article is just
as stated. No misrepresentation or exaggeration. Your money's
worth or your money back. Get the fcabit of trading at deLendrecie's.
Silk Underskirts $i83
In the heavy guaranteed-to-wear taffeta, cut full with deep flounce and full underlay. All the
leading shades for spring. The best values ever offered for the money. i Qf
For one day sale at
Infant's Coats, $1.95 Children's Spring Coats $3.95
In Cashmere and Bedford Cord, prettily trim- Made up in Serges, Flannels, Coverts and itv
med, in long and short coats. Qfj lish coat mixtures, 6 to 14 years Ap
Worth to $3.00, Sale price J.#?/*) values to $7.00. Sale price
Women's House Dresses
Pretty House Dresses for vromcn, one-piece effects, made up in Chairibray, Peteales ar^ 1*^-*
well made garments neatly trimmed with bands of border tailored folds and buttons, r*|l
Dutch or high necks, at
L89, 2.00, 2.25 and up to tJaOli
Skirts $19.00 Skirts $7.50
In the new gored, circular and pleated effects In fine Serges, Panamas, Voiles and mixtures,
made up in fine Serges, Panamas, Voiles and English Walking Skirts, gored, circular and
mixtures Navy, Gray and Black. 4 A AA pleated effects, all the leading shades W pa
Skirts worth to $20. Sale price.. lUa'"r and black, values to $15. Sale price
Skirts $5.00
Stylish Walking Skirts in fine Panamas, Serges and mixtures. All colors. Values to J* A
$8.00. Sale price •. 9oUU
Our Great Sale of Women's Suits Will Be Continued Saturday
Many have been sold but we still have a nice assortment to choose from.
Women's Umbrellas—Steel frame, guaranteed cover, fi.50 value, for..... 98c
plicant must have completed a course
In some accredited school. Most of
those who are now practicing are re
cruited from among the farmer boys
of this and other states and Jtave had
a practical foundation laid for their
business In their early life.
Finest and mildest 10-cent olgar.
Mott Correspondanee.
Mott, N. D., April 12 —To The For
um: Our town is erecting a band
stand. Nothing goes further towards
advertising a town or community,
than a good live band or baseball
club, and this town will hare both
the coming summer.
There is no little Item of new* we
take wreatev -pride 4n giving than
the advent of a single additional
cream separator Into a community.
It means that its purchaser already
has a sufficient number of cows to
Justify his buying It and when it
becomes known there Is enough of
them in the country then creameries
will come as sure as a sufficient num
ber of thrifty settlers In a new coun
ty without transportation facilities
wlli bring railroads and these things
all mean good homes with the luxur
ies as well as the necessities of life
and th» happiness that goeth with
Wheat seeding win become general
if the weather continues favorable
this week, and it to doubtful if ever
under more favorable conditions than
prevail at this time. Wheat will be
the principal crop In Hettinger coun
ty this year with oats a cioee sec
ond on account of the good home
market created by the coming of the
new railroad.
The unanimity that actuate* every
citizen of Mott is to be admired. In
vestors knowing this will certainly
take greater pride In locating here.
Every county officer, every president
or secretary of an association or a
club and every business man or pri
vate citizen seems to know his place
and fills It. The chairman of the re
publican county committee has done
as much as any other man to bring
about the satisfactory condition of af
fairs that now exist and it has been
frequently remarked that *f Mie peo
ple of our commonwealth ever get
to know him as the people of Het
tinger county know him, his name Is
destined to stand high In the coun
cils of the state. Cor. M.
College Glee Club
Monday, April 19
head Norm
Atalaalaa Sfe. Reserved Saata Sia
Students tte
Seat Sale at Casaalma^li
One copy of the Merry V IT
Widow Waltz 1VE.E1
I UUW TT «I IB mmmmmmmmmm
with Hilbert'a New Eaaence deLuxe
Amrrlcan and Simpson Shirt*
Bpmai. pr
Embroidered HaafkarMoam Underskirts
Made up in fine heatherbloom. deep flounce,
beautifully embroidered. Extra spe
eial at
1.89,1.75,2.00,150 up to «$«*)*?
New York, April 16.—An unprece
dented event In the annals of immi
gration la the deportation by Secre
tary Nagel of the department of com
merce and labor of Jcssei Pasker, 30
months old, who was taken from his
mother and sent back alone to Eu
rope on the Noordland.
The baby has been In the hospital
at Kills Island since last July, when It
arrived with its mother, two brothers
and a sister. The family went to Phil
adelphia to Join the father, who Is
a talior In humble circumstances, it
wag arranged that as soon aa Jossel
Pasker was cured of
scalp trouble
he would be allowed to enter the
country and be restored to his moth
er's arms.
Remittances Com* for Them.
Accordingly, the father entered into
an arrangement made by the govern
ment to pay 75 cents per day for the
maintenance Of his child while at the
hospital, physicians declaring the
child could be cured. Every day he
saved up the 75 cents and made a
weekly remittance until $176 had been
paid. Then the remittances stopped
for a time.
The matter was referred to the au
thorities at Washington when the bill
reached $82.25. As Pasker was unable
to pay, It was decided to deport the
child and a notification to that effect
was sent to the father In Philadel
phia last Saturday.
Hebrews Try to Effect Cure in U. 8.
Officials of the Hebrew sneltering
home of this city tried to have the
child cared for In this country until
a cure was effected, but co.nn.ib^o
er Watchorn said he was bound to
carry out the Instructions from Wash
This will be the first time in the
history of the bureau of Immigration
that a child has been deported with
out an adult guardian.
0# «wt flowers contains speoial value.
Try It You will be delighted. Phone
170-J. Fargo Floral Co.
Dickinson Is "Dry."
Bismarck Tribune: Special Assistant
Attorney General of Dickinson, was in
the city a few hours at the capitol.
Mr. Heffron states that liquor selling
is a thing of the past In Dickinson,
at least for the present, and so far as
the uninitiated can see. He does not
seem to have the idea that the fight
over there Is yet over, however. Some
of the places have moved their fix
tures out and have quit business for
good, but there are some that have
kept open but do not sell anything
tronger than tea. Mr. Heffron is on
ills way to Fargo where he has been
sailed on legal business.
New 8eaeion Laws Hera.
A supply of the popurar edition of
he 1#09 session laws ha« been received
md copies may be had at The Forum
»fflce at $1 per copy. Orders by "V»H
vill be given prompt attention.
Forum Printing Co., firgo,
Helped to Entertain.
Bismarck Tribune: In the society
olumns of The Spokane Spokesman
lev iew, the name of a former North
Dakota girl, Mrs. Dave Stewart, for
nerly Miss Lulu Shortridge, appears
prominently as officiating as toast
nistress at a recent woman's club
uncheon given la honor of the noted
ectu* r, Miss A-llce, Cunningham
iHetcher. The event was one of the
•nost notable of the social year In
Spokane and attended by the most
prominent and fashionable people of
he state. The Women's club is the
most exclusive women's organization
of that city, and M!rs. Stewart takes
ictive part in Its affairs.
Carpenters Wanted..
"Wanted, carpenters for the wast, $4
per day of eight hours. Lftoll Hotop,
11 Broadway. Fargo.
Hfopei as to the commercial value
of flax straw are again rising in the
chemical department of the agricul
tural college, where tests are being
made in using the aubstance in the
manufacture of denatured alcohol.
When the teata were first started
there were some doubts expressed as
to the value of
straw «s a raw
material in the making of the spirits,
but It seems now that the greatest
drawback will be a mechanical one.
Grant Morton, the denatured alcohol
expert at the college, has about com
pleted one test and finds that the
straw will possibly yield 40 per cent
of cellulose, which is the alcohol mak
ing property, being able to be con
verted into sugar and fermented. This
would paean a yield of about 20 per
cent of alcohol or approximately
trihty-flve gallons of the spirit to the
ton of straw.
Work Under Disadvantage.
"Work has been done under disad
vantage," said Mr. Morton to a rep
resentative of The Forum, "and the
most has not been gotten out of the
test, for in breaking down the tissue
by boiling the straw tu diluted sul
phuric acid has had to be done in an
open vesseL
"What is needed is a cooker in
which six or eight atmospheres can be
obtained when a larger amount of the
tissue will be broken up and it is prob
able that one will be aecured for the
"I found thai in addition to the cel
lulose obtained that there was a small
per cent of amonia, some tar and
some lighter oils and these may pos
sibly be utilized in the manufacture of
alcohol as a by-product and make the
method a paying one.
"However there is one objection that
wiH have to he overcome In practical
production and that is securing a
cooker that will ^sist the attack of
the acid and will ,iot break under the
heat of the several atmospheres that
will have to be used. The acid will
attack an iron vessel while a porce
llne lined Is likely to crack and let the
acid come into contact with the metal.
A lead lined vessel is used in the
production of alcohol from saw dust
in Germany, but a strong acid is used
which will not attack lead, while a
weak acid like that used with straw
wltt attack It."
A Paying Preposition.
Mr. Morton has estimated that with
a yield of thirty-five gallons per toft
of straw would be paying. Paying $3
per ton for it from the farmers and
estimating the cost of labor at $1, the
cost of coal at $1 and the cost of sul
phuric acid at $1, the total cost of
production would be about $6 per ton
of straw or $6 for thirty gallons of al
cohol—about 20 cents per gallon. Sell
ing at a profit of 10 cents per gallon
over and above the cost of production
would greatly reduce the cost of de
natured alcohol from what it is at
the present.
"However there are many things to
be taken into consideration which
might effect the cost," said Mr. Mor
ton. "Some of them are whether the
straw can be purchased for $3 per ton,
as it is in widely distributed localities
a!nd the farmers might have to bale it.
It also might be hard to compete with
the trust also, and there are hundreds
of things to be taken Into such a
problem that might effect the cost of
"It would take no fertility from the
land providing the waste products are
again put back on the soil, .&s alcohol
is made from the carbo-hydrates—
elements taken from the air and from
water. There is a law fn Germany
that a!l slops from the distilleries
have to be put back on the land.
"I might get a greater per cent of
alcohol making substances out of the
straw if I converted the cellulose into
hydro-cellulose and then into sugar
and I will probably try thla aaathod
during the experiments."
Do It Now.
If you have a task to do.
Do it now,
If y»u have a girl to WOO,
Do it now.
If you have a fish to bob,
-If you'd give the world a throb,
If. you liave a bank to rob,
Do it now.
you have shoes to bur*
Buy them now.
-if? to it now.
Any Old thing. Ben Hart.
Vftll be Nominate if Primary Bill Faila,
8aya a Party Lsader.
New York, April 15. Governor
Hughes will be nominated a year from
next fall if he cannot force the pas
sageof the direct nomination bill this
year. This prediction is made by Dar
win R. James, president of the Brook
lyn republican club. "I suspect that
the bill Is dead for this year," he
continued, "but the fight for the prin
ciple is only just under way. The
governor Is no quitter and the repub
licans of this state are determined to
try direct nominations."
We are showing a complete ne# line
of highest class decoratlce wall papers.
Cannlff's Fargo Decorating Co„ 610
•ii Second avenue north.
We Buy Sera*- iron.
Carload iou. a specialty, correspond
ence given prompt attention. Targe
Iron & Metal Co.. Farnro. N. D.
1 Bad My Clothes
Pressed at tlie
fargo-N. W. Cleaning
& Dyeing Co.
1 MBit'
i V
Railroad Notes
fffll SATS R'lL
Filial IS OVER
Chicago, April IS/—Official an
nouncement was mada yesterday by
Louis Hill, preaident of the Great
Northern road, that the difference be
tween the Hill and the Harriman in
terests In the northwest were settled
at the conference which recently took
place between him and Edward H.
Harriman in San Francisco.
This announcement means more for
the Pacific northwest and more for
general peace In the railroad world
than anything which has happened for
some time. Mr. Hill states that the
peace agreement Includes a part own
ership by the Hill lines in the union
terminals at Portland and the open
ing of the Portland gateway by the
Hill interests to the Harriman inter
Never Any Railroad Feud.
The Hill Interests had made land
purchase in Portland with a view to
building an independent terminal.
"There never has been any Harriman
Hill feud," is the way Mr. Hill put
it "but of course there has ever been
the sharpest competition and frequent
business contentions have arisen from
time to time.
"Mr. Harriman recognized the fact
that the Portland people did not want
two terminal there, and after twenty
minutes' talk I made a proposition to
him which he said he would ^fcom
men^ to his directors. He did so when
he got to New York, and we will be
come part owners of the Portland ter
When asked about the fight between
the Hill and Harriman interests over
Seattle, Mr. Hill declared that there
never was any trouble except such as
honest competition brings.
"Two years ago," he said, "we cut
off a strip of our property in Seattle
and sold it to Harriman so quickly
that the transfer was made without
anyone knowing it"
Mr. Hill intimated that, no matter
how the interstate commerce commis
sion might settle the Portland gate
way controversy, the Hill and Harri
man lines had reached a satisfactory
understanding with regard to it.
Will Dissolve Combine.
Recent rumors regarding the disso
lution of the Rock Island-San Fran
cisco combination were set at rest yes
terday by the appointment of E
Winchell, president of the Rock Is
land, to be vice chairman of the exec
utive committee of the San fYancis
co. As such he will be second in au
thority only to B. F. Yoakum. His
appointment together with the recent
election of R. A. Jackson to the presi
dency of the Rock Island company of
New Jersey, is a clear indication that
there is to be a closer amalgamation
between the Rock Island-San Francis
co-Eastern Illinois system.
Seme time ago it was rumored that
the Rock Island company of New Jer
sey which is the security holding com
pany for the Moore roads, was to be
dissolved, and Robert Mather resigned
as president. It was also stated that
the agitation in government circles
against the common ownership of par
allel and competing lines of road had
reached the San Francisco-Rock Is
land consolidation, and that the
Moores were to sell the latter road.
If such was the case, there Is no longer
any intention of parting the two roads.
wil ura raws
Former Round House Foreman of N*
P. Back From Year in Texaa for
Will Hauser formertfr ftound
house foreman on the Fargo division
of the N. P. returned yesterday from a
jear in Texas where he went on ac
count of his health.
He Is greatly improved and Is around
today renewing his acquaintance with
the railroad boys. He was always
popular with the railroad men and they
are all glad to know that his trip has
been of great benefit.
Mr. Hauser is glad to get back to
Fargo. He has not decided whether he
Will go back to railroading again or
His son, William Hauser, jrM re
mained In Texas. The latter has a
good position on the Santa Fe road in
the Lone Star state.
Face Covered With Waftfe
It has been so long ago that the
acquaintances of these gentlemen have
almost forgotten the facts. Two pop
ular young men of Fargo, one a deputy
sheriff, the other a prominent attor
ney. They were disfigured by more
than one hundred warta an the face,
and neck, varying in size from the size
of a pinhead to half the size of a pea.
They had tried wart remedies, elec
tricity, had them burned with caustic,
and other things, nothing would re
move the warts. One day the deputy
sheriff was In Fout & Porterfleld's
and Mr. Porterfleld suggested a trial
of Ford Bros.' Indian Oil. A 60c bot
tle was purchased and in two weeks
the warts had all disappeared, and for
nearly two years there has been no
return of them. The attorney, having
lost a^.l hope of ever getting anything
to remove his warts, was advised by
his friend, the deputy, to try Ford
Bros.' Indian Oil, purchased a 25c sam
ple botttle at Wilser's drug store ami
In a month, more than one hundred
warts were removed and today, al
though eighteen months have passed
since his cure was made, he has
7 "x v
a single wart on his face. He stated
yesterday he used two 25c bottles
only, and they were easily worth
thousand dollars to him. The names
of these gentiemen may be ascertain
ed at Fout & Porterfield's or Wilser's
drug stores. Ford Bros.' Indi«»- "«l is
for sale at all druggists, 25 and 50c.
Serial No. 45-72.
Premature Hallow'*®^.
Louis Hotop last evening re
ported to the police that someone has
atolen the sign at hie place of busi
ness in the Savings & Loan bl*ork.
Just who could have any use for such
a sign la a mystery to the owner and
he would be obliged If it la returned.
Strange Prophetio Viaian.
"I dreamed that you were dead
and that I would never see you
"You will find the measure
ments of my finger for the ring,
"Your*, Anna,"
Him HI im.i.ij
Who ts "Anne" of Fargo, a sweet
heart of Charles Dunn who was killed
at Bristol, near North Yakima, Wash.?
The authorities of that place would
like to know as she could probably
throw considerable light on his identity
and aid in finding his relative* who are
believed to live In Sarep, Pa
The death of Dunn brings out a case
of remarkable prophetic vision for a
letter which was found on Dunn's
clothing signed simply, Anne, and
postmarked from Fargo read in part
as follows:
"I dreamed that you were dead and
that I would never see you again."
The post script Is full of human In
terest and tella a whole story in itself.
It ran:
"You will find the measurements for,
my finger for the ring, enclosed."
The North Yakima Herald of April
11 contains the following account of
the death of Dunn:
Messages have been sent by the
sheriff and coroner"* office* to the rel
atives of Charles Dunn, the young
man killed by falling beneath the
wheels of a freight train at Bristol
Friday afternoon. In order to deter
mine what disposition should be made
of the body, which Is held In the
undertaking parlors of Rose & Inman.
Sheriff Lancaster and Coroner Rosser
made a trip to Bristol Saturday morn
ing in search of evidence, and found
that there were no new fact* In the
case. A telegram has also been sent
to Fargo, N. D., In an effort to And
the presumed sweetheart of Dunn's
whose last letter foretold his untimely
Partner of Dead Man Found.
A partner of the dead man giving
the name of Smith who was on the
train with Dunn at the time of the ac
cident has been found. Dunn and
Smith were "beating" their way to
Seattle, and became separated. It
the opinion of Smith that Dunn was
trying to make his way over the train,
when he fell to his death. Smith did
not know of the death of his friend
and partner until he reached Cle Elum
and last night came to this city. The
accident has brought grief to Smith
and has forever driven from his mind
the desire to wander. He say* that
never again will he ateal a ride on a
Body Held at Brietol.
The accident occurred on a west
bound freight train, Just as the freight
was moving out of the side track at
Bristol. The body was held at the way
station until the arrival of east bound
train No. 4, and brought to this city.
His wants were administered to by Dr.
Holland of Washington who was trav
eling on the train, and the last rites
of the Catholic church given by
Father Oppihandl of Chicago. The won
derful vitality of the man allowed him
to retain consciousness until a few
minutes before death and hi* laat wl*h
was for the offices of a priest.
When in Moomeaa go ana see A. J.
Rustad'a new place, next to the couth
bridge. Phone Mi.
Scarlet sage or red salvia.
This Is a plant which is used a great
deal fod bedding purpose* but should
be used more. It will give the finest
display with the least care of any of
the bedding plants. Seed may be
sown in th« ground a* aoon In the
spring a* the soil is in good condi
tion to be cultivated. The plants
should be thinned out and cultivated
carefully until they begin to flower,
then no further care Is necessary.
If practicable, the seed should be
started indoors or In a hot bet and
when the plants are large enough to
be handled they can be transplanted
to the open ground which shouid be
done about May 1 In central latitudes.
Plants handled this way will bloom a
month earlier than those grown from
sed started in the open ground.
If the amateur hesitates about
growing hi* own plants indorog he
ahouid purchase young plants from a
florist from whom ther may be ob
tained at small expense In two or two
and one-half Inch pots ready to be
set outside in their beds son after May
1, when all danger of frost is over.
Beds thus formed will bloom by mid
summer and continue to be a mass
of bloom the rest of the season.
Salvia is not Injured by hot sum
mer weather but ifr the dry season is
of long duration the beds should be
watered often to keep the plants
i 'M
Don 't be misjudg
your hat
Wear a Gordon and
KNOW it can't pro
voke criticism. Tht
//at $3
The Gordon De
Luxe ifM
New International Travelera* Chaoka
Used for First Time,
New York, April 16.—The flrat of
the "new International money" or trav
elers' checks of the American Bank
ers' association are being carried
abroad by the travelers sailing this
week. The checks are handsomely en
graved and printed on scientifically
protected paper which cannot be coun
terfeited, and are of $10, $20, $50 and
$100 denominations. Every check
bears on its face the acceptance of the
New York banking lnatitutlon on which
it was drawn.
Hhrerything you want for that gan^l
I got. Pay me cash and I can ^f
what's right by you. Ben Hart.
Anything about crver!«sTng or pa
pers anywhere? Phone 266. Eldwarda
adverlalng agency. Information free.
at our studio Is always
The finest
on each pic­
ture, is but one step in the process
AJ.TbwER Co. Boston, usa.
T. E. Yerxa
1840-PHONES-1841 V fargo, N. D.
V Z- 'A
picture making yet that, aa etch other
it given the mojt careful atten
on. Visit
fhlrd Floor, Edwards Block.
tke Elevator.
wear well I1
and they Keep you
dry while you are
wearing them
^TLl'R P/V AND ntitNDS
Everything to Eaf
Groceries, Bakery! y
Goods, Fruits aitdjh**
Meats, Hoffman House
w, Coifee== .4"

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