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-:/rt pi 0' jT -J.. v ,* ,* & 1 •par rWW9v» v !"Tt 1 I u Martha Washington CC^'TC-- SHOES Secure comfort to a degree never before experienced for your sensitive, tired, aching, fevered feet by wearing Martha Washington COMFORT SHOES Stand on your feet al! day. walk miles and your feet will never know the distress so common in ordinary shoes. Mayer Martha Washington Comfort Shoes are as easy on the feet as a glove is on the hand. They will relieve every sensation of discomfort. The elastic goring at the sides holds the foot snugly, yields with every movement, pre vents pressure and allows unretarded muscular freedom. No buttons to button or luce# to lace—ju*f slip them off and on. Comfortable, stylish and suitable for home and street wear. The genuine have the name "Martha Washington" stamped on the soles. Hewari of imitation#. Only the genuine gives the fullest comfort. Made in 3 styles, high, low, medium Sold in every city, town or village. obtainable, 2 Write i'y -:f FREE tb« nam* of a tlmltr wbo thrm W9 will semi. postpaid, a heuuHfwt I'l* portniHof Maitba W Minns loo nuttabla (or framing. F. Mayer Boot & Shoe Co. i 'A A «v The Value of Sound Sleep Nothing so completely renews men* tal and bodily vigor as perfect rest. Sleep is Nature's great restorer. Without it we cannot hope to retain or regain health and strength. Mist EstssU laf £Sl"Tw^C Is the best insurance against those long wakeful nights. Rich in the lupulin properties of choicest hops, this wonderful tonic calms andtones up the nervous system, inducing peaceful and refreshing slumber. Insist Ujon It Being Pabtt »»-w n«» Order a Dozen from YoUT Local Druggist "SETS POR A S I E AND o k o a e s USE Stearns' Electric Paste The only guaranteed exterminator of these pests. Money back if it fails. 2 os. bo* 25c. 16 oz box $1.00. Sold everywhere or sent ezpresa prepaid on receipt of price. Stearns' Electric Paste Co. Chicago, 111. Dr. Charest Iherapeutic Specialist Ntrvotu Ptfmx nN Chronic Ailments I hi Otitct Saadayf 1123 Fifth Ave. S. Fargo, N. D. fflNC NEW LINE! Ri cling: Saddles In fact, the best line in the Northwest, at my new store No. 5 Broadway, Fargo W. M. STEWART Harness lieiiier JHooey en hand to Loan oa i«b roved t-argo City Property Reduced Rates .. Fargo Building Association toom tfsr|0 liatuoo*! Bank Buiidiuf ?!WFS?ST.4TE HOKSf Mat9Wrf Huntoon & Kcicomb BCfftSES BOUGHT AND SOLD Horses o««»antly oa Haa4 «%M*rant«««S ft* Be mm Kepfewetited LEW A. HUNTOON Moorbt^i, Msiau "S If. HOICOMB V'*rf|o. N. 1). mSM COMMENCEMENT EVENTS. Friday, Juna 4. Commencement Concert Pol lege Chapel Saturday, June 5. Annual IntercolK *iate Field Meet Burning 12:00 p. College Campus Tuesday, June 8. Oommencemervt Address—10:00 a. College Armory Seniors' Farewell Luncheon—12 The general programme for com mencement week is given herewith, and further details will be furnished as the events transpire. All things point to a week of large Interest to all the friends of the institution. The class is one of the largest ever grad uated from the A. C., «*«id considerable attention has already been called to it by the fact that three of its mem bers have before graduation accepted positions ranging fror $1,000 up, and several others have very desirable places awaiting them a« »oon as their school duties permit them to leave. Further account of the member or the class of '09 will be found below. N. D. Agricultural College Dacotah Field Intersociety Banquet—8:00 p. m. Gardner Hotel Sunday, June 6. Baccalaureate Address—3:00 p. ollege Chapel Monday, June 7. Student Election—12:00 College Chapel Senior Class Programme—3:00 p. College Armory Senior Class Play—8:00 p. m. College Armory Senior Swing Out—lo.oo p. m... College Armory -tot the Midnight Oil— Gardner Hotel Alumni Banquet—6 p. Pirie's Hail September 20. College Opens N. D. A. C. $ 8 With the faculty recep'tion to the seniors, held last Wednesday evening, the. real 1909 commencement began. The senior classes of the Moorhead normal and Fargo college were also the guestg of the faculty. The pro gramme of the event included sev eral excellent musical numbers, and Tomorrow afternoon (Sunday), 3 p. m., will occur the baccalaureate ser mon, delivered by Dr. Marion D. Shut ter, of the Church of the Redeemer of Minneapolis, in the college armory. Sacred music, led by the college choir, will be a feature of the programme for the afternoon. The address will be one of especial interest to all con nected with the work of the school, or of education in its varied relation ships to the spiritual life. This evening occurs the intersociety banquet at the Gardner hotel, the one function of the year that emphasises more than any oUter the unity of the Btudent body. Monday will Senior day. At A 7*\. MISS SON, Who graduates from the A. C. this year, and who will enter the educa tional field, specializing in domestic science. 12 o'clock of that day wlH take place the annual election of an editor and a business manager for the Spec trum of 1910. Considerable interest centers in this election, as it involves one of the mooted points in student organization. The constitution of the organization of the students, known as the Students' organization, provides that all members a' tfc^ college classes and the senior preparatory class rank ing next to the freshman shall have voting power. Members of other classes contend that this shuts out men of equal and even higher student rank than the senior preparatory—the pharmacists, farm husbandry men, etc. The matter of electoral eligibility will come up at the Monday meeting, and partisan politics are at the present writing at a white heut. The leading candidates for the Spectrum editor ship are Edwal Moore and LeRoy Gif ford, both well known and popular for the business man. gership Messrs. Traynor and Clark are understood to be in the field. What is left of the day after the Students' organization get through with it belongs, as we already have re marked, to the seniors. At 3 p. m., Monday, will be given in the college chapel the class play programme, the schedule of which, is as follows: Class Programme. The class programme which is held I in the afternoon at 3 o'clock inf the armory is of a varied nature. The programme as arranged i» as follows: Music Selected President's Address. .William Lanxon Class History Albert Thomas Robert Burns, the Man and Poet.. t\**- I "•f*, ED W A 0 RE, One of the leading candidates for the position of editor of The Spectrum for the coming year. iced sherbert and wafers were furnish ed for refreshment. The larger num ber of the faculty, and more than a hundred students of the three institu tions enjoyed themse-ves royally. Leo P. Nemzek The Power of Public Conscience.... Chas. A. Mlchels The Relation of the State Educa tional Institutions .Wm. O. Whitcomb Presentation of the Hatchet John Maglll Acceptance* of the Hatchet........ s. v. Anderson Presentation of the Scepter., Hugh J. Hughes Acceptance of the Scepter ...Edw&l J. Moore Music ........ Selected Mr. Baernstein will go east in the fall to take up work in Industrial -5 4 s* s 4 MR. MURPHY, A member of the '00 graduating class, who will join thj Alaskan agri cultural school se-vice. chemistry and Mr. Plath will be at tached to the Langdon sub-station as one of the force of the department of agriculture. Mr. Murphy Joins the Alaskan Agri cultural school service about the mid dle of June, and Mr. Moore will be employed by the General Electric Co., of Schenecteday, N. Y., taking up his position with them late in the summer. M. B. Erickson, an Instructor In the engineering department, will graduate with the present class and will be em ployed this summer as one of the in structors in Professor Rose's school of traction engineering. Mr. BaLcock, another of the class of *09, will not divulge his plans to the reporter, but we learn that he nag been investing in lots close to the A. C. campus and inspired by the example of certain of the junior faculty, will no doubt have hie time fully occupied with business and personal affairs. Mr. Babcock was, until recently, the senior member of the college book Arm, The summer school of traction en gineering, under the management of Prof. P. S. Rose, will open its third rv/i "-i* .3 '"if MR. CAERN8TIEN, Who graduates from the A. C. this year and who will go east in the fall to take up industrial chemistry. annual session on the 7th of June. This school has developed beyond state lines, and now has national prominence. Students, prospective, are making inquiries from New York, Florida, Kansas, Indiana, Ohio, and many nearer states. The coming ses sion promises at least 250 students. In the state of North Dakota alone there is invested several millions of dollars in threshing machinery, and this investment secures the Bafety of the $100,000,000 crop annually produc ed by the farmers of the state. The intensely practical nature of the work makes it especially desirable to the engineer and to the man who wishes to become one. A strong corps of in structors, men of practical ability, are selected to assist Professor Rose in this work. Every facility will be given the students for work of the most practical nature. It is the .kind of education that puts added value on the days work and Professor Rose is the kind of a man to make it count for the most possible. If you are inter ested in seeing what practical indus- of itg workings as applied to steam engineering. V s V tfHE FARGO FORUM AND DAILY REPUBLICAN, SATURDAY EVENING, JUNE 5, 1909. May 30.—Pat Kennedy said that lie owed a debt of gratitude to President Cleveland, as he had always been a democrat and his father was a demo crat before him, but when the presi dent returned the rebel flags he be came a republican, and he was glad working facilities of the agricultural department will he g:eatly improved. Coach Magoffin has tendered his resignation to the board of trustees, the same to take effect at the end of the school year. Mr. Magoffin has won a wide circle of friends at the A. C. and in the city of Fargo, and it Is with sincere regret that they see him leave. His plans are not yet defi nitely settled, he having been offered several very desirable positions. Major Ulio and wife will tour the west this summer, spending some time at the exposition, and the larger part of the summer at Hunter's Hot Springs, Mont. Dr. Abbott expects to have a brief vacation and hope- to attend a na tional meeting of scientists at Den ver, in July, where he is scheduled to speak in the ohemistry section of the convention. Seventy-three students have been registered in the department of edu cation this year. As t..« work of this department has been organized but one year the registration indicates the growth that may be expected later. New courses will be added next year, especially designed to fit for their work such students as will take posi tions in agricultural and industrial de partments of high schools, or become college instructors. Institute workers, or fill other positions where a scienti fic knowledge of the .methods of in structional presentation Is desirable. 4#' »jji "vi/ iV MISS MAGILL, One Of the two girl graduates of the A. C., of the class of '09, who will teach domestic science. of school systems including the place of such education in the general edu cational scheme. A. C. may be in a position to meet this high school demand, and it Is to this end that the department of edu cation is working, «vith excellent promise of success. trial education means and is, visit the Hon. S. H. Bashor of Waterloo, Iowa, college during the month of June, "'Jk Hi. In spite of the recent fieaivy rains, excavation and concrete work is going ahead on the new veterinary building. When this is completed it will take rank with the best of the veterinary schools of the west in point of equip ment, and the overcrowded condition of the agronomy department will be somewhat relieved. The laboratory now occupied by the veterinary de partment will be turned over to the soils work under Professor Doneghue and Professor Waidron, of the horti cultural department, will occupy the office and recitation room heretofore used by Dr. VanEs. The old grasses and grains exhibition room on the sec ond floor of Frances hall will become a grain laboratory, and when the do mestic science department is able, upon the completion of the woman's building, to vaca'e the lower floor, the SEED CORN POTATOES N. J. OtSEN CO. ,, J, I V i n I A 1 -•... K of it. The Argus called attention to the fact that in the early days of Fargo every train passing through the city was flooded with pamphlets and arti cles concerning the city and its advan tages and it advocated that this system of sowing good seed be ag&iii opened. A. Skeogh arrived in Fargo from Minneapolis and opened a bakery in the baftement of the Webster block on Eighth street south. Hon. P. J. McCumber of Wahpeton and Miss Jennie Shorning -#ere united in marriage. May 31.—Messrs. Haske and Palmer were to retire from The Minneapolis Tribune June 1 and Major Biethen was to take hold of the management on that date. The Argue published the addresses delivered by Hon. John Flittie and Hon. M. N. Johnson at Fargo on May 17. Decoration day was fittingly observed by the old veterans. The Y. M. C. A. made some marked changes in the library and reading room connected with their building. June 1.—Rev. H. C. Simmons report ed that & Congregational church of seventeen members had been organized at Edmunds. George B. Wlnship ought a lot at Grand Forks upon which to erect a building for The Herald which was then published as an evening paper. The city of Johnstown, Pa., was swept away by the breaking of a reser voir eighteen miles distant up in the mountains, and the loss of life and property was almost beyond estimate. Howland N. Pearce of Moorhead and Miss Florence Fitch of Fargo were married by Rev. Thomas E. Dickey. The Decoration day address at Ellen dale was delivered by Colonel Plummer. June 3.—James C. Pond, assistant passenger agent of the Northern Pacific announced the wonderful fact that hereafter train No. 1 on that road would run two sleepers all the way through to the coast. This train "m now entirely composed of Pullman cars. The Fargo amateur gun club had a membership of some tmrty prominent citizens and proposed a tournament to be held in August. The District Skule, was a laughable skit presented by local talent in Moor head and the participants distinguished themselves by the excellent manner lii which the roles wer, presented. June 4.—D. H. Houston was called east by the Eastman Dry Plate Co., »f Rochester, N. Y., and was paid 35,000 for the use of one of his patents. Twenty-nine newspapers in the nor thern part of the territory supported Hon. H. W. Lord of Devils Lake as one of the candidates for United States senator. The launching of agricultural and in dustrial courses in the public schools |f0r their new home on the Pacific requires instructors who are not only coast. expert in the lines they expect to The city council decided that Will teach, but are also well prepared in iam O'Neill was alderman in fact rs the field of educational development Monday evening, June 7, at 8 oVskwflt in the gymnasium of the college the senior class play. When the Co-Ed Rules, will be given. This play, writ ten by Victor Parker of the class of '09, 'will be beautifully staged, with appropriate scenery. On cither side of the stage will be draped the Ameri can flag and the class colors, and banks of flowers vtf add to the open air effect desired during the play. The setting of Mr. Parker's sparkling col lege production is laid at the A. C., and the time is the current year. Far goang will recognize many of the characters in the play, and much of its interest will center about their witty and laugh-provoking portrait ure. Tickets for this event will be on sale at Casselman's drug store at any time between this and evening of the play. Immediately following the last cur tain will occur the senior Swing Out, the closing ball of the year, and at midnight the seniors, arrayed in cap and gown, will gather on the campus for the ceremonial of the burning of the midnight oiL Tuesday, June 8, at 16 a m., the graduating exercises proper will occur. wju any time between 7 a. m. and 6 p. m., dress on the Spirit of the Age, and and you will be given an illustration deliver the commencement ad- Hon. L. A. Ueiand, of Edgeley, will present the diplomas to the graduat ing class. Dr. Putnam, whose musical arrangements for the entire com mencement week wiU surpass any thing ever hearJ at 'the agricultral college, will have some particularly fine music for this accasion. Immediately, after the conclusion Pt the graduation exercises the seniors will take a farewell luncheon at the Gardner, and with the alumni banquet, held Tuesday evening at 6:30 at Pirie's hall, the commencement of 1808, come to a close. 8enior Roster., Thfc present senior class contains two girls, Miss Thomson and Miss Ma gill, who both will enter the educa tional field, having specialized in the line of domestic science. Messrs Nemzek and L. M. Thomas will remain at the A. C. as post- grad uate students in the department of chemistry. Mr. Nemzek will be as signed 'work in the paint testing labor atory, and Mr. Tl-omas will be em ployed in the flour testing work now being conducted by Profassor Ladd. The University of Minnesota has granted Professor Weeks the degree of master of arts for advanced work one wishing: anything in in education and phychoiogy. i Address K«x 418, Fargo. vy i Nine vessels arrived at Duluth with steel for the new Northern Pacific line north of Winnipeg Junction. The Casselton Farmers' Allia&ee elected I. W. Fisher as president. Andrew Anderson was found drown ed in the Red river. The Congregationalists decided to start a new paper and called it The Evangel. Judge and Mrs. J. J. Brooks started weil The demand for teachers along this safe, notwithstanding the Johnstown line is far beyond the supply. An edl- flood. torial in Farm, Stock and Home of I The first through Soo train left Jun6 1 calls attention* to this state of Minneapolis for Montreal and among affairs and explains it on the ground the passengers was Mrs. N. A. Lewis that the state, governmental, and pub- of Fargo. lie school demands have grown much The district court calendar was call faster than the output of the colleges, i ed, showing 223 listed for trial. Twen It is hoped that in the near future the ty-four liquor cases were stricken as in name, notwithstanding the protests of hH opponent. June 5.—Billy Allen received word that Mrs. Allen reached Philadelphia from the calendar as they had already been fettled. There were ninety causes to be determined by jury. The brain is the headquarters of the nervous system and contains the ceu tral offices of the Anatomical Tele phone company* When the suburban nerve centc: says, "HeUo, central." the brain eithe: replies "What number?" or ''Busy" c. "Out of order," as the case may be. Sometimes the wires are crossed anc the company fails to declare any dlvl (lends, tlms placing the entire brala i: the hands of a receiver. From the brain issues the spln which is sometimes useful In matvinu ay, although rarely strong enough i: man for practical purposes and co:: utantly growing weaker the longer is married. On top of the head the hair growr or is supposed to- In some eases, liot. ever, It fails to grow despite the nior painstaking efforts. In ladies there are two kinds of ha: —via, the imported and domestic. 1 gentlemen also two kinds—namei. permanent and transient. The pern uent is seen in wild men, the transio in civilized men when young. At one time all the hairs wore cai fully numbered, but the practice been discontinued owing to great pn sure of other matters —Lippincott's. The Father Pipefish. "The best of fathere is the pipefisl said an angler. "He hatches the lir pipefish, and after they are bate." he carries them about with hiifc fhey can take care of themselves. "This flsh has under his tail 4 s: In it he bears the pipefish spn.tr Thus the spawn hatch in perfo safety. They are jnet decimated, li'. the other fish spawn lying nnnrotect' on the bottom of the se*k, by ero hungry passerby. No th®y all hatch every one of them. As soon as they hatch the father fl.nl: splits, or nature splits fnr him, t!r sac, and all the little fteh drop out int the sea, but t!iey cling to papa. Whe: ever he goes, like a gray cloud the?', thousands of tiny sons nrd daughter's surround him, and on the approach cf danger they pop back, again into the sac just as baby kangaroos pop into the sac, or marsupial pouch, of their mamma. "The male pipefish is, to faet, female kangaroo of the sea." Monuments. A. W. Raymond, pioneer monument and gravestone man, will oall on any h!s line. 1 i .•#*'* •. mtdm 1 mm "Slllili iPi I" §0* for Health 5* ", .*•,•• **V v/ 208 Second Ave. S.» Pargo. Send Postal for my free Booklet- By having an account with this bank, yen will be enabled to know all the whys aad wherefores of every expense ifen. If you are nnable to strika a balance, it is because yon are paying Mt cash of which yoa hava bo racor4* MctrJng em Acquaintance. In Illustration of the ways of tbp east side of Louden the following true ••.tory ip told: A certain club for work injr girls IK the east end of London t:su* rcceptJr elected a new member! aid ece dfy the secretary happened to out of thf window and was sur prisad s*e tW n«w member rush up to a slr.iEge laA in the street, punch hira violent iy on he heud. snd then nri '.way. Tin- --secret*vy mnoftstrcited with her sharply, to which the nor. member made reply: "I'm very sorry, I won't do it no more If it's agin the rules, but perhaps you won't mind tell ing me, then, bow am I ever to gel engaged*' Is no need of "here fnu being siek. If you have rheumatism, lamb*go, *ralysi«, "toniach, liftr, bowel P* orl" iary troubles if you are suffer ng from weak back, ainlul or irregular menstrual periods, •r any of the many troubles that are so prevalent You should not deiaj calling on me. YOB can be cufidU, I makfVchronic »se« my specialty** You can not properly attend your iutiet in business or at home, nor be lappy. while ill. I)o not delay, Come at once and learn ^hat a common sense and effective 'method I have for curing disease. Halural Scltfice/- Sanitarium Dr. Clarence W. Cox, Director. Sunkist"$ California Oranges and Lemons California oranges were never so luscious as this season. In the seed less "Sunkist" brand you are offered the pick of the crop. Let these fine, round, golden, juicy oranges head your list of breakfast foods. Keep them on hand all the time—they are most healthful. A delicate, succulent tonic, most tempting to the eye—most satisfying to the taste. "Eat all the oranges you can," says the physician. Give them to the children for health. Remember the name of the best—"Sankist." An army of 25,000 mon is employed in the cultivation and harvesting of the famous "Sunkist" Oranges and Lemons. Your Dealer Has Thent Qo to your dealer. Get "Sunkist" brand and see how choice they ue btwy way. Ewr omngre and lemon is hand picked, selected. You'll find no other oranges so luscious, so exquisitely flavored no other lemons •o plump, thin-skinned and juicy. For flavoring cakes, jellies and ices—for a not lemon ade to break up a hard cold or cure the grip—use "Sunkist" Lemons. The Fargo National Bank Fargo, North Dakota* President, Martin Hector Vice Prest., O. J. deLendrecis Cashier, G. E. Nichols. m' It. i'i fcll li A Bank Account Adds System to Your Business MMtly Seedless TeH Your -Checks ." Story the DIRECTORS: O. J. deLendredb. & ft. Wright J. 8. Watson G. E, Nichols Plan for Summer Comfort Don't add the heat of a kitchen fire to the sufficient discomfort of ti/if wAAf npi* Use a New Perfectioa Wick Blue Flame Oil Cook-Stove and cook in comfort. With a "New Perfection" Oil Stove the preparation of daily meals, or the big weekly ''baking," is done without rais ing the temperature perceptibly above that of any other room in the house. Another great advaatajro of tkt NEW PERFECTION ck Blue Flame Oil Cwk-Stefl is its handsome CABINET TOP, which gives it every convenience of the modern steel range. Has an ample top shelf for wanning plates and keeping cooked food hot, 4$-op shelves for holding small cooking utensils, and is even fitted with racks for towels. Made in three sizes, and can be had with or without Cabinet Top. Jf aok at your dealer's address our nearest agency. Lamp V. t. whether high or low is therefore free from disagreeable odor arid can not sj&oke. Safe, convenient, ornamental—the ideal light. .Ifaot St your dealer's a-ldtcs* our nearest agtOC** BtAMMMS* OIL COMPANY (Incorporated) v.1*? Observetior.^ tin aaioho*o», **If you care to observe the bald headed row," remarked the theater goer, "yon will find that there is great variety in baldheads. There are ellip tical bald spots, circular bold spots, elongated egg shaped bald spots, bald spots that are almost square and bald spots whose shape can hardly be de scribed for the reason that they in elude the entire circumference of the head, with the exception perhaps of a slight row of finishing fringe between the head and the necki If it wasn't for the hnlciheads the theater would be a bore before the rising of the curtain." —New York Press.