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The Fargo forum and daily republican. [volume] (Fargo, N.D.) 1894-1957, May 25, 1909, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042224/1909-05-25/ed-1/seq-4/

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The Fargo Forum
-1 tlnd Daily R.*vahllo*n.
«|lt«r«d at poetoffice as second claw matter
The Fargo Forum and Republican Is
ambHshed every evening except Sonday in
fhe Loyal Knights Temple, First Avenue
fiorth, Fargo, X. D.
Su b*r ri ptlon—The Fargo Fotub and
Illy Republican, by earrler, 15c per week,
4»c per month, In advance: 15 per year.
JPhe Fargo Forum and Weekly Republican,
fl per year. The Fmrgo Forum and Satur
day Republican, $2 per year. Single copies,
Subscriber* will flnrt the date to which
py have paid, printed opposite their
mines on their address slips.
Address all communication* to The Fo»
pun Printing Co.. Fargo, N. D.
TUESDAY. MAY 26, 190*.
Night and Noon Call*.
Business Offloe ... ••••••••ft*##*** 1595
Competing Room 1596
Editorial Room 1697
Local Reporters and News Room.. 16C7
IN EFFECT MAY 23, 1909.
i Train# Arrive From East.
ft.' P. No. 1 5:48 p. m.
ft. P. No. 5 4:2B p. m.
•I. P. No. 7 —~S:3S p.
w. P. No. 15 7:10 a. m.
N. P. No. 17 8:30 a. m.
N. P. No. 8 ................... 5:30 a. m.
w. X. Xo. 1 ..»«..**•«,•...,..•• 6^25 p. m.
.©. X. No. 18 ................... 8:20 p. m.
G. N. No. 9 517 a. m.
G. X*. No. 132 9:55 p. m.
O. S. No. 11 5:50 p.
0. M. & St. P. No. 408 11:80 a. m.
St. P. Mixed 6:00 p. m.
Train* Arrive From Wssti
jr. P. No. 2 3:02 p. a.
"ST. P. No. 8 8:50 a. m.
N. P. No. 4 11:10 p. a.
«. No. 128 C. B. 6:15 p. m.
». P. Xo. 16 7:45 p. m.
W. P. Xo. 8 9:20 a. m.
V. P. No. 106 F. 8. W. 7:00 p. m.
6. N. No. 2 1:00 a m.
,6. N. No. 112 ..10:50 a. m.
jj§. If. No. 10 10:82 p. m.
p. N. No. 196 Aneta train 7:25 p. m.
Trains Going East.
P. No. 2 8:12 p. m.
P. No, 8 .4*•»*.«. 9:00 a. m.
P. Xo. 4 11:20 p. m.
P. No. 16 10:00 p. m.
1. P. No. 18 2:15 p. m.
P. No. 6 9:30 a. m.
X. Xo. 2 1:00 a. m.
X. No. 14 7:45 a. m.
N. No. 10 10:42 p. m.
}. N. No. 181 II. If. 5:30 a. m.
«. N. No. 12 8:25 a. m.
XL U. St. P. No. 496 7:80 p. m.
*. A St. P. MliPd 7:00
*, Trains Going Waal.
N.'P. No. 1 5:50 p. m.
,m. P. No. 6:05 p. m.
IjJ. P. No 8 5:95 a. m.
,3?. P. Xo. 15 7:55 a. m.
P. No. 129 0. 10:00 a m.
Jf. P. Xo. 5 4:32 p. m.
W. P. No. 105 F. S.
8:80 a m.
O. N. Xo. 1 6:25 p. m.
4. N. No. 9 5:17 a. m.
m. N. No. Ill 8:40 p. m.
V. N. No. 195 Aneta train 6:00 a. m.
Fargo la to entertain the American
%©ciety of Equity June 9 and 10 in a
snort important meeting. Hundreds of
farmers from all sections of this state
as well as Minnesota and South Da
kota will be In attendance. The of-
Hilars of the North Dakota Union haVe
baen especially active and are greatly
•ncouraged over the outlook. Some of
the speakers—Including Senator Mc
Cumber and Governor Burke—will not
be present but there will be a promi
nent array of oratorical talent. Being
A member of the finance committee of
the senate, McCumber thought it in
Advisable to leave Washington right
is the middle of the tariff fight He
t#lleves he can do the state more good
there in looking after its direct in
ttoesta than by coming hero at that
The metrtbera of the American 8o
«fety of Equity are deapTy in earnest
la thedr movement. They realise the
great advantages of organization and
are endeavoring to get the farmers
SBto a compact body through which
tfcay can aeoure a reasonable price for
tbeir gratn and derive fuller benefits
iKr their labor and investments.
Grain growing is North Dakota's
fltUef industry and every oitiaen of the
State Is directly or indirectly interested
In the equity movement. The pros
ffilty of the farmers means that of
•II other interests in the state. They
ksve the sympathy and the support
«f all other clasaea In their effort to
®lace their life's work on a more bual
neas-Hke basis and reap a reward tor
their eOorta.
The widow of Gen. Thomas Jeffer
son Jackson, better known as "Stone
traB** Jackson, greeted President Taft
«—in Charlotte, N. C.—as "the great
•tMEmontBer." It la a title that seems
to fit the president. He la not an
pLfgreestve man. as his predecessor was.
He stands for peace—and he la ready
to sacrifice everything for the sake of
taring a good time all around.
William McKlnley, who enlisted in
tit Union armies when he was 16
years old, was probably the last presi
dent to be elected on his Civil war
record—as Grant and Hayes and Gar
field were.
The war la o*«r. a»d t| la jta order
now to have a president who can be
recognized as a "great pacificator"
one who will do his utmost to bring
north and south together on brotherly
., It seemed at one time that this was
A deal of sickness|
has Its beginning in al
lowing the stomach to be
(4time weak, the liver lazy!
aiMi bowels costive. Keep]
them active by taking
... ,.N
a mission that seemed especially fitting
for President Roosevelt—whose mother
was the daughter and niece of man
who fought for the "bonnle blue flag"
that bore the eleven stars of the Con
federacy. But Roosevelt's* luncheon
with Booker T. Washington stood al
ways against him in the southern es
timation—and even his southern Bal
lock blood did not suffice to wipe out
the stain.
There is no southern blood in Wil
liam H. Taft, but at least he has not
been suspected of fraternising with the
colored people—and therefore the
widow of Stonewall Jackson salutes
him. And President Taft made good.
The business men of Chicago will he
the guests of the Fargo Commercial
club next Monday afternoon and even
ing. Fargo is the first stop the windy
city boosters make en route to. the
Alaska-Yukon exposition at Seattle.
They are on a combination trip and
are adding some business to the
pleasures of the occasion.
The members of the Fargo Com
mercial club are planning elaborate
entertainment for the visitors. It will
be a big advertisement for the city in
addition to the pleasure of making the
acquaintance of the Chlcagoans and
extending the city's hospitality. Ten
representatives of leading newspapers
and press associations will accompany
the party. Whatever advantages Far
go possesses should be properly pre^
sen ted and they will get considerable
A writer says that t^s world i# full
of kindness that is never spoken,* and
that is not much better than no kind
ness at all. The fuel in the stove
makes the room warm, but there are
great piles of fallen trees lying on
rocks and on tope of hills where no
body can get them. These do not make
anybody warm. Tou might freese to
death for want of wood and in plain
sight of these fallen trees if you had
no means of getting the wood home
and making a fire of It. Just so in a
family. Love is what makes the par
ents and children, the brothers and
sisters happy. But if they care never
to say a word about It, if they keep it
a profound secret, as if it were a
crime, they will not be much happier
than if there were not any love among
thsm. The house will seem cool even
in summer, and if you live there you
will envy the dog when anyone calls
him "Poor fellow."
The question of medical *%thleaa* has
always been more or less a joke. The
physicians have had the reputation—
whether right or wrong—of having
more professional jealousy than any
other class of people—with the pos
sible exception of the musicians. This
feeling has frequently resulted in
charges and counter-charges Of the
violation of medical "ethics."
But It is connection with the press,
especially in advertising—that the code
of ethics of the medical profession has
been shown up in its most idiotic and
hypocritical form. There are so many
royal good fellows in the profession
that It seems almost Incredible they
should be victims of prejudice and
customs reaching back to the "dark"
ages. Just why a decent, thoroughly
equipped, honorable member of the
medical profession cannot advertise
his ability to aid the suffering and cure
diseases seems humorous to most peo
That an sfTort Is being made by some
physicians to get out of the present
rut is shown by the following from
The Chicago Becord-Herald:
In recent medical conferences th«
need of closer relations between the
medical profession and the general
public formed one of the leading topics
for discussion. The consensus of
opinion now la that the era of mystery
is past and that the physician should
be the public's guide, counselor and
friend. Medicine today Is largely pre
ventive, and the war on contagious
diseases, registration and wide obser
vance of reasonable rules of right liv
This recognition of the need and
value of publicity not unnaturally
leads one to a consideration of the
"ticklish" question of what, is indis
criminately called "advertising." The
old-fashioned idea is that all forms of
advertising are prohibited by medical
ethics, and that the physician who
directly appeals to the public writes
himself down as a "commercial" prac
titioner of low ideals. A candid treat
ment of the subject, such as is found
in the address of Dr. Pettit, president
of the Illinois State Medical society,
at the Quincy meeting of that body,
shows that the old so-called ethical
principles are honored in the breach
rather than In the observance. There
are many indirect forms of advertising
which the profession tolerates and
which are really objectionable on the
score of good taste. There are forms
of direct, honest, truthful advertising
which are irrationally tabooed. Com
mon sense, in these days of publicity
and the all-powerful popular news
paper, cannot but insist on a thorough
reatudy of the ethics of advertising
and on proper distinction between the
legitimate use of the press, the dis
semination of beneficial information
and the abuse of publicity through
fraud, exaggeration and flamboyant
There is evidence that the progres
sive men of the medical profession are
clearing their minds of prejudice and
rant, and that the relations between
the public and the physicians are un
dergoing a significant change. As I^r.
Pttlt testifies, more has been done for
the anti-consumption crueade through
the press than could have been accom
p'lahed in fifty years by unaided efforts
of health, hoards and private practl
erwftfi fh* common *rt6^ 6^'the
S. Steel corporation selling at the
Don't think all cases of rheumatism
are alike. Rheumatism of thirty years
is not as easily cured as rheumatism of
a few weeks. Don't think all proprie
tary medicines are alike. The average
medicine gives only temporary relief
and knocks the stomach out whHe do
ing it. Rheumallne will not Injure the
stomach nor affect the heart, as It con
tains no injurious drugs or opiates.
Bead this:
''I have used seven bottles of Rheu
mallne, and I have found it very ef
fective in an extremely bad case of
muscular rheumatism. I have used a
cane but I can get along without it
now. My leg was broken and the
rheumatism settled in the muscles of
my leg. I can recommend Rheumallne
for tlHft goed It has done me.
"Abraham Rumple,
"Hamilton, phlo."
Waldorf Pharmacy Is the sole agent
for Rheumallne, and knows it cures
rheumatism, lumbago, sciatica, neural
gia, gout, and kidney, liver, bladder,
stomach and blood troubles caused by
uric acid. Rheumallne Capsules stop
pain immediately, and Rheumallne
Tablets relieve constipation. Get
Rheumallne. It Is a uric acid anti
toxic with power.
evidently some people not alarmed over
what congress might do on steel duties.
CVTax dodgers should got theirs.
tWPorto kico Is the only possession
of Uncle Sam which Taft kaa not visit
ed—but give him time.
WTaft Is certainly an optimist—if
he really believes that tariff bill will
be in his hands by June 20,
CTThe Illinois legislator* failed to
limit the size of the ladles' headgear—
but did pass the nine-foot sheet law.
tin weather man «M!1 tarn on
a few warm waves—the wheat In North
Dakota will break some records for
fast growth. Other eondjiloa^ are
most, ldsal.
ttrLeslie's fears there is a tendency
to abandon church going and at
tributes the falling off to the Sunday
papers. That is a tribute to th® power
of the press.
iGTThe hair cutting maehlnea will
never be a success unless there Is
some kind of a phonographic attach
ment—to represent a barber asking if
the patient will have a shampoo.
Or Everybody Is endeavoring to dis
cover the name of the stranger who
w?nt to a New Jersey Charitable in
stitution—laid down five $1,000 bills
and walked out—without identifying
himself. He's certainly entitled to
weekly subscribers furnishes adver
tisers a rare, opportunity to reach
North Dakota buyers. The circulation
is state-wide. It also has the largest
list in Fargo ever enjoyed by any gaper
published here.
Mrit Is very probable that the law
enacted by the last legislature to pro
hibit the publication by state papers
of liquor ads—will be tested in the
courts. Many publishers assert such
an act is in violation of the freedom
of "the pi'ess and comes under national
postal laws—rather than under state
police regulations.
To Detroit and Return 41
Via the South Shore In oonnection with
steamers of the Detroit A Cleveland
Navigation Co. Leaving Duluth June
8, 11, 16 and 18. iietur- limit three
weeks. Toledo $12.50 Cleveland,
$13.50 BufCafo- $14.00. For particu
lars and reservation write A. J. Pyrin,
general agent, Duluth, Minn.
He Swims Out and Drags Drowning
Men te 8Hora,
Trenton, N. J., May 25- -Rev. Asay
Ferry, pastor of Bethany Presbyterian
church, Fhiladelpria, which John
Wannamaker attends and his brother,
Rev. Ebenezer Ferry, pastor of the
MorrlsvlHe, Pa., Presbyterian church,
were saved from drowning yesterdty
by a shepherd dog.
The brothers' canoe upset In the
Delaware river. They could make no
progress and both were rapidly be
coming exhausted when the dog
plunged tn and swam put to them.
The dog seized his master's collar
In his teeth and dragged him to shal
low water. The big shepherd then
went back after the Philadephia min
ister 4Ad soon pulled him ashj|Nb
r* Strawberry Plants.
We have severr- acres or the fam
ous self fertilizing *«ejuator Dunlap
plants. The Senator Uunlap Is the
best variety of strawberry for North
Dakota and our plants are hardy and
thoroughly acclimated. Our catalogs
No. 2 "Strawberry Culture" telis how
to raise them successfully axid It will
be sent with every o»tfer Or upon re
quest. Price c.' plants 75 cents per
hundred: $6.00 per thousand: $8.00 per
thousand um 9£ lC.OOO or over.
Heath Bros.,
Fargo, N. XX
London, May 25.—The Westmin
ster authorities have declined per
mission to place the ashes of
George Meredith in the abbey. An
appeal to the dean of this end was
strongly supported by the Society
of Authors, representing ail the
leading writers by Premier As
quith, Lord Morley, Rudyard Kip
ling and James M. Barrie. The
action of the Westminster author
ities has caused much disappoint
ment. as it is known that the
family of the late novelist had
no objections to the placing of his
ashes in the abbey, and the ynes
tion of space wa$. aot &v.atve4 lay
the urn therein.
/'"'i*" -yw'y^'-? "it*
The Banner calls attention to the
fact that the ordinance against riding
bikes on the streets in Hlllsboro Js
belhg violated daily—and nightly.
The Steele Ozone doesn't see much
good in all this tariff discussion. It
certainly hasn't gotten much result—
so far.
Editor Wood of^The Steele Osone
was chief engineer on a gang plow
for awhile—though ordinarily he is
against the "gangs."
While operating a gang'plow Editor
Wood of Steele drove head on into a
pit a goose hunter had left. £L« said a
few things.
A Minnesota inah, named Allen,' is
to start a weekly at Hanklnson. *He
will find Editor Forman's News pretty
hot competition.
Backers of the Midland C6tttln«fital
have been at Edgeley.
In a ball game between Churchs
Ferry and Cando—it is claimed that
the principal of the former attempted
to lick a member of the Cando team.
The Churchs Ferry Sun extends an
apology to Cando. A few days later
there was another fight between
a Churchs Ferry boy and a professor—
and The Sun wants athletics eliminat
The Crary Public "Opinion notes that
ft Junk dealer bought f6r 4 ^ome farm
machinery for which a farmer near
there paid HflO-^-and comments oh the
great waste through lack of care.
Robert Brown .of Crary died suddenly
of heart disease.
The sheriff disposed of a lot of stuff
belonging to a former coal mine 9wner
at White Earth..
The Business" Men's eldb at Mandsn
has beepi HMned under favorable aus
Champlne A O'Malley have an at
tractive ad In The Williston Graphic.
Two chicken thieves *W» caught
red-handed at Kenmare.
Kenmare IS to have a race ta&M.*
The row between the mayor and the
city attorney at Kenmare has reached
the stage vyhere they write each other
George Melntyre of Grafton recently
sold his great prise, winning mare—
Bonnie Axford.
Miss Josle Male of Wahpeton dis
located her jaw while yawning and a
doctor had to be called to pui it back
in place.
The enforcement of tne Sunday
closing law has been brought to the
attention of the Wahpeton city coun
cil by local ministers.
Farmers institutes are {r- seaslon In
the western part of the state. T. A.
Hoverstad and R. F. Flint, state dairy
commissioner, are giving the farmers
valuable pointers and they have a com
petent staff of speakers.
Bevll* Lake ja'll
and sheriff's residence to cost some
Mayor Cowell of Valley City, Is part
purchaser of a $20,000 farm near Val
ley City.
The Faraaep*'
kinsoni madQ-
last-^yeat^ iWr rtO
per cent on the investment. «.r
District conventions of women's
clubs are being held through the state.
The state educational association will
meet at Minot December 28-31.
The school population of Morton
county has neatly doubl#J in the past
six years.
The Dickinson Press thinks there Is
a chance for the Milwaukee to build
into that place.
Diamond willows are being planted
to a considerable extent in the west
ern part of the state for fence posts.
The town of Cleveland Is badly ,111
need of hotel accommodations.
A special election will be called at*
Minot to increase th«
A new telephone systems hel
put in at Beaeh.
A commercial dub *ill l* Grganlze»d
at Steele. •.
The graduating class at the Valley
City normal school this year will num
ber 140.
Grafton's Business Men's cluh, met,
elected officers and arranged to go
after a few railroads, a, public, park
and a. Fourth of July celebration...
Einer Berge of The Walsh Couity
Republican has sued O. H. Felds for
$2,500 damages. As a result of a row
over an automobile bill. Berge was
set upon and badly beaten and he
wants salve for his injured feelings.
Two murder cases from the west of
the Missouri river are to' be tried at
the term
court how oh at Bismarck.
Nearly all of the memorial day
speakers have been chosen and some
towns are skirmishing for Fourth of
July sJelHjinders.
The Minot Elks have l^d the ooraer
stone for the new- temple.
The difference between California
and North Dakota is—that California
has her fine weather in the winter
time—and the land of t.he Flickertails
in the gladsome sjimmer. Many people
enjoy both.
A. L. Harper found a- wtflt de« near
Cleveland and his bounties amounted
to $36.
The c|ty of Dickinson, jptt Out 4^300
trees for park purposes.
Chae. H. Staples was convicted of
horse stealing at Dickinson.
At the Dickinson term of court there
were thirty-two criminal actions,
Bowmaft Had aimers''institute this
H. H. Lampman, formerly of The
Neche Chronotype, The Grand Forks
Times and Peace river, will lead the
Simple life. He has purchased a fruit
farm thirty-five miles from Medford,
The newspapers are agitating the
gestntctlaB t^v •'wswul.i-
The Theatres
Fargo Operahouce.
May 28—Gingerbread Man.
-June 4—Black PaUi TroubadtflM*.
June 6—Ben Greet Players.
The Gingerbread Man Is in a etluss
by itself, and while it is falryesque in
character, the story is treated in such
a unique way that it is more like a
high cast travesty, and the clever
badinage, the satirical turn of the dio
Ioiue and the comic epigramme that
pervades it all. appeals more to the in
telligent class in a community than to
those who love horse play, low comedy,
the suggestive style of entertain
ment so much in vogue of late. The
story is pretty and enough to Interest,
the characters create interest for
themselves the moment they appear on
the stage, and the music is classic. A.
Baldwin Sloane, who is responsible for
it, has a national reputation* for suc
cess In the lighter compositions, and
he has yet to score a failure in any
thing that he has written. His music
finds place In many private libraries,
side by. side with those of the great
masters, and while it has a pleasing
lilt, and a khack of catching the ear.
it Is absolutely without flaw from the
point of viev of the musician. The
numbers for which Mr. Sloane is re
sponsible in The Gingerbread Man are
The Beautiful Land of Bon Bon. Mazle,
Every Little Something, Do You Be
lieve in Santa Claus, Moon, Moon, Old
Ramassees, and many others of in
At the Grand.
The Grand has a varied bill this
week, which the patrons of the popular
playhouse will find highly entertaining.
Carlyle Moore, Ethelyn Palmer & Co.
put on a sensational playlet called The
Man's the Thing. It is an English
scene of 1760 and the participants in
•the production are aprorriately cos
tumed. There is some rather clever
work by Moore and Miss Palmer and
the duel at the close is extremely real
istic and entertaining.
Tinkham and Co. present a thriller
In their motor cycle cage act. Two
men and a woman ride bicycles in a
sensational manner and the act con
cludes with a turn on a motor cycle
in which one of the men rides the
gasoline burner around the little cage
at a clip which makes the audience
Lola Milton & Co. have a comedy
turn that is more than passing good.
Lola Milton represents a Vassar girl,
who is mistaken for a cook—and there
is a lot of fun in the turn. Some musi
cal specialties assist in enlivening the
Sam Rowley, who has been here two
or three times befoft, Is back with a
monologue and song turn. He Is billed
as the little man with the man's sized
M. Hanson has a pleasing ilustrated
song and the motion pictures are at
tori* Patters No. 2894
'All Seams Allowed.
This simple little model, closing
through the center-front. Is developed te
advantage in any of the plain or figured
Summer wash materials. Groups of nar
row tucks, two to each group, distribute
the fullness at the center-front, these
are stitched to nearly the bust line, those
in the back being stitched to the waist
line. The long close-fitting sleeves are
tucked from shoulder to wrist, and are
finished In points, trimmed with Insertion
and edging. The Dutch collar, pointed
at the back. Is also of the material,
trimmed with the Insertion and edging.
The pattern Is in 7 sizes—32 to 44 Inches,
bust measure. For 86 bust the waist re
quires 4% yards of material 20 inches
wide, 3% yards 34 inches wide, 2% yards
27 inches wide, or 2% yards 36 inches
wide, or 2% yards 42 inches wide 1%
yards of insertion and VA yard* of edg
Tbe jjWum Printing Co..
Pargo, N. D.
Enclosed find 10c, for wblcb please
have sent to the following aaareas,
the pattern described aneve.
a o a
Street or Box Number •«a«e*«ae«a*»*
4 5
a»a e*eeo#.tf^»Jne#-e
•V V
-Town and'State e-o aiTi fHisr «4
Savannah, Ga,, May 25.—»\t the
morning session of the general assem
bly of the Southern Presbyterian
church today, Dr. James Orr of Glas
gow, Scotland, spoke on Calvin's Atti
tude Toward the Exegesis of Scripture.
The assembly has received a com
munication from Rev, John Fox of the
American Bible society, asking for as
sistance in raising $500,000 needed to
insure a gift of an equal amount froi«
rMna- Russell #a*o*'T? 'v
-t J.
.iMalwiwin11iiiiT it ithflU
Tl'iriVi^i4*§i'^ifi "'mWjTr iriM »nfiftt)rrn mi
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ii»r inr rirnif »iril£#
iiilW^TimrtrTrarir^t^^ Mi
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State of North Dakota, County of
Cass. In District Court, Third Ju
dicial District.
WiUlam J. Lane, plaintiff, Dun
can McDermid, defendant.
The State of North Dakota to the
Above Named Defendant:
You are hereby aummoned to ans
wer the complaint tn this action,
which is filed In the office of the clerk
of the district court, Third judicial
district, in and for the county of Cass
and state of North Dakota, and to
serve a copy of your answer upon the
subscriber within thirty days after the
service of this summons upon you,
exclusive of the day of service and
In case of your failure to appear or
answer Judgment will "je taken against
you by default for the roUal Asnaanded
in the complaint.
Dated April 26th, 1908.
vV. C.
Plaintiff's attorney, office and post
office address, Fargo. AJorth Dakota.
To ths above named defendant:
You will please take notice, that the
above entitled action is brought for
the purpose of quieting title against
you to the real property described In
the complaint herein, to-wit: Lot
Six (6), in Stewart's subdivision of
block Eleven (11), in Chapfn's addi
tion to the city of Fargo, according
lo the certified plat thereof on file and
of record in the office of the register
of deeds in and for slid Cass county,,
North Dakota.
Dated April 26th, 1908,
Plaintiff's attorney, office and post
office address, Fargo, North Dakota.
(Forum, April 27, May 4, 11, 18, 25,
8U0d JJun&^ lO
State of 'North Dakota, County of
Cass. In District Court, Third Ju
dicial District.
Charles W. Darling, plaintiff, vs. J.
W. Bridges, Edw. Rogers, J. I. Weed
and all other persons unknown claim
ing any estate or interest in, or lien
or incumbrance upon the property de
scribed in the complaint hereto, ^de
The State of North Dakota, tO the
Above Named Defendants:
You, and each of y^u, are hereby
summoned to answ-r the complaint In
this action, which Is filed in the office
of the clerk of the district court, Third
judicial district, in and ror *ne county
of Cass and state of Norm Dakota,
and to serve a copy of your answer
upon the subscriber within thirty days
after the service of this summons up
on yov. exclusive Of the day of
service and in case of your failure
to appear or answer Judgment will be
taken against you by default for the
relief demanded fn the complaint.
Dated April 7th, 1909.
Plaintiffs attorney, office and post
office address, Fargo, North Dakota.
To the above named defendants:
You and each of you will please take
notice, that the above entitled action
is brought for the purpose of quieting
title against you, and each of you, to
the real property described in the
complaint herein, to-wit: Lot num
bered One (1), in block numbered" four
(4), also Lots numbered Three (8),
Four (4), and Five (5). in block num
bered seven (7). all being in South
Park addition to the city of Fargo,
according to the certified plat thereof
on file and of record in the office of
the register of deeds in and &r jMIld
-Oass county, North Dakota.
Dated April 7th, 1909.
Plaintiff's attorney, office and poet
office address, Fargo, -forth Dakota.
(Forum, April 27, May «, 11, 18, 25,
and June 1 1909.)
State af North Dakota, County of
Cass, In Justice Court, Before H. F.
Miller, justice of the peace. C. F.
Eggert, plaintiff, vs. P. H. Flnnegan,
defendant summons—service by pub
The State of North Dakota to the
f&id Defendant:
By this second summons herein you
are directed to appear before me at
my office In city of Fargo, of the coun
ty of Cass, in said state, at 10 o'clock
a. m., of the seventh day of June, 1909,
there to answer the complaint of
C. F. Eggert against you, alleging that
during the years 1908 and 1909 he
sold and delivered to you goods, wares
and merchandise for which you prom
ised to pay $34.77 and loaned you $10
In cash, no part of which has been
paid and demanding Judgment a"iinst
you for $44.77, with interest om
April 28, 1909, besides costs and dis
bursements, and you are notified that
unless you so appear and answer, the
plaintiff will take Judgment against
you accordingly.
Given this 8th day of May, 1909.
Justice of the Peaoflt.
(May 11, 18, 26).
Of tha Cass County Fair Association
for Fargo.
THe annual meeting of stockholders
of the Cass County Fair association
for Fargo will be held on Thursday,
May 27, 1909, at 3 o'clock p. ms in the
offices of said association, 502 N. P.
avenue, Fargo, for the election of offi
cers, and such other business as may
legally be brought before the meeting.
J. H. WORST, Vice President
CHAS. E. WILSON, Secretary.
Dated at Fargo, N. D., till* day
Of May, 1901
(May 7-25).
New York, May 25.—Whiskey ad
ministered a« a cure for seasickness,
caused the death of two 8-year-old
boys, steerage passengers on the
steamer Kalserln Augusta Victoria
which arrived here today from Ham
burg. The victim^, became HI during
the rough weather Thursday and their
parents gave them the liquor. Both
were buried at sea.
More housewives are today using
Baking Powder and Extract!'
than ever before.
have tried them,
.\\: '^'T*
V^V'1 ^V,.
Office Hours
Snccessor to Dr. Beaudo#i
DR. B. P. JOHNSON. D«ntte«,
Office 707 North Broadway.
iOu North Broadway
V" v* »,V
I«n 62 Broadway
Or. F. E. Bait, Dr. J. Gram
Dr. Joha I. Cromb
Roomi 8 te 12 First Nat'l, Bank-Block
Office: Room 5 deLendrecie Block
Corner Front end Seventh Streets
Booth, Fargo, N. D.
Bijou t\.-- *«\»ce
Dn. F. H. Baiiy & Kachelmacher
Fargo, North Dakota
W. Drnmmoiii
Printers' Rollers
New Fabrics
The ranee of style# and fabrics now
presented (or men at my custom
tailoring shop ia juot wide enough to
lake in every desire from every pos
sible patron. I have
years of ex­
perience back of me, which, is youni
without extra charge when ordering a
suit made up by me.
Drop in any time.
Peter Pickton
No.S Eighth Street Sooth, Fargo
Could you use
Get out of year
clothes. Sell them—ytt'H
fisd buyers if jm
Io The
fsrgo Forma
North Dakota Agricultural Collegit
Notice to Contractors.
SeATfed proposals will be received bjf
W. A. Yoder, secretary of the North
Dakota Agricultural College, Fargo, N.
D., up to 2 o'clock p. m., of Tuesday,
June 8,1909. for the erection of a wom
en's building for said institution.
P" and specifications may be seen
at office of the secretary, at the
Builders' exchanges of Minneapolis,
Grand Forks and Fargo,, and at the
office of the architects, after May 84,
Each bid for the building must be
accompanied by a certified check for
$1,000 and a certified check for $200
must accompany bids for plumbing" as
guarantees of good faith to enter iato
contract, should bids be accepted.
The right Is reserved
Once you
you'll like
All Grtctrs -''r»
A CA* A*# A Mmi «*D4«(
'J k
reject gatjr
or all bids. ..
order of the board ef trustees,
t~- v. Architect*
CMay 21 to June 7, Industry),
A Real Old Timer.
Washington Herajd: In stating that
he remembers the time when the demo-,
cratic party was In a worse fix than
it Is today. Senator Daniel easily quali
fies for the leadership of the oldest
habitant society,

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