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s i 1)11 nif *i TWj* e rr' i e v I ft 5 i $ A- V -1 %t. -niirmiiT'MiMiiiWMiipiiii 4 H« -J v V 'V warne July 7 to 11, cool wave July 11 to 15. This disturbance was expected to inaugurate the most severe storm period of the month, and following that storm period to bring the coolest part of July, about 18 to 21. Next disturbance will reach Pacific coast about July 13, cross Pacific slope by close of July 14, great central val leys, longitude 105 a 85, about July ,5 to 17, eastern states and provinces July 18. Warm wave will cross Pa cific slope about July 13, great central valleys July 15. eastern spates and provinces July 17. Col wave will cross Pacific slope about July 1®, great cen tral valleys July 18, eastern states and provinces July 20. This will be a oad one and I repeat the warning. The dangerous features of this great storm period will reach very few people, but as I cannot now point out the Isolated spots where the storms will be dangerous the many people must suffer some inconven iences In order that a few may be pro tected. Mosl people can arrange their af fairs so as not to be where they can not run for shelter at any time from July 13 to 20. I have timed the pas sage of the low barometer across the continent as best I can. It is expected to immediately follow the warm wave and on the border land between the low barometer, which is the storm cen ter, a the warm wave will probably occur the dangerous features of the storm. I canoe* chre the N#mI or met •. WITH A MILLION DOLLARS ASSETS Does general banking. It Solicits all conservative banking business and will be pleased to accept the same on liberal terms. H. A. Lewis, Pres. O, G. Barnes, Vice Pres. of ths •ALIN MAN SAYS 8USPECT KNOWS ALL ABOUT, BUT DID NOT DO THE KILLING. Aberdeen, 8. D., July 10^-In ail probability the murdered of the Chris tie family at Randolph July 8, whether ft proves to have been Emil Victor, the man under arrest, or another, was well acquainted with the habits of the Sid grain buyer. For years it had ^een Christie's custom to take Satur day off to devote to his personal af fairs. The fact that the elevator was not open on Saturday was well known, and if Christie did not appear on that day it created no surprise. Doubtless the murdered figured that Its could commit the crime and get sway, and that it would be Monday before lite set was disoorersd. The H. W. Gearey, Vice Pfes. S. & Lyon, Cashier. FOSTER'S FORECASTS lCaprrtfM«f by W. Foster. 1900.) Washington, D. C., July 10.—Last I severest part of the storm. but I be bulletin gavj forecasts of disturbance "eye It will occur not far from July 17. to cross continent July 8 to 12, warm i exact dais 311 First Picture Published of the Recent Labor Uprising in Hawai .J, V v'V^ iH'V SPIRITS TELL OF IN S. D. i V*rV« Mfe S' ''v* '-f 'jf I &>•• High ISrtt-r-H William Henry, at ic.i, with hi# hand on the prisoner's shoulder Yamashiro, one of the alleged Honolulu conspirators, at right. Honolulu, July 10.—The recent la- nese papers, was arrested in his offlce bor troubles in Hawaii, which threat ened for a while to be of international importance, are rapidly settling down and those in authority have the mat ter well* in hand. Yamashiro, the editor of one of the principal Japa- for alleged conspiracy to excite revolt among the Japanese laborers. High SherifT William Henry is a well known character In Honolulu and all over the island. He i* equal to any emergency an& ready for any fray. fact that the Royane boy stayed at the Christie's, and that his father happened to go down on the morning of the crime, and called to see bis son, frustrated that part of a well laid plot. If an actor named Willard Collins is to be believed, the spirit of Christie Is engaged in attempting to aid the au thorities to run down the murderer. CoJlins played in Aberdeen with the Spedden-Paige company during Homecoming week. He Is well known here, and is an ardent spirit ualist. Yesterday C. E. Zirbes, chief of police, received a communication from Collins, dated at Huron, tn which h© says: "At a spiritual seance here tonight the enclosed message was given to us. I send it to you Just as it was given us and you can use your ow njudg ment. If anything comes of it I would be pleased to hear from you." The message referred to reads thus: J. W, Christie, was murdered by F. J* Oswal. Man In Jail at Aber deen know« all about it. They got $1,000. G. L. Lincoln, Aberdeen will give description of Oswal." No such man as G. L. Lincoln Is known here, and no such person as F. J. Oswal has been known to be io this section of South Dakot*. VSK TATSGb 24 arealao dates that should be watched. Within one or two days of July 17 will be an earthquake period in. coun tries where these shake-ups occasion ally occur. Farther than this no one can yet locate earthquakes. I do not expect these earthquakes to occur in Canada nor in the United States. Temperatures will continue down ward till after July 20 and showers will be frequent In most places* till that date. Moon and Weathert As a iule we cannot depend on the moon for weather changes. It 13 a very fickle-minded member of the so lar system and, like some people, us ually agrees with whatever company it happens to be with. The moon, as a rule, does not control the weather, but as a rule, the planets control the moon. This may seem strange, but whoever investigates the subject will find the above statement to be true. There is one condition, however, In which th moon stubbornly contends for the mastery in weather making. If you will talk to an old sailor, who is a master in operating sail boats that cross the gredt oceans, he will tell you that when new moon and perigee and the moon's node occur together then look out for squalls. That was the first problem in plane tary meteorology I undertook to solve, and I found, by the weather records, that the old sailors, the "old tars," as they are called, are onto theijr job they know mueh about wsathsr mat ters. Within recent years bacteriologists have discovered that it is possible to determine positively whether a patient has certain contagious diseases or not. The tests used are so deli^te that they will detect the presence of tin disease even though it is in its very earliest stage, or mildest form, and tn«?ri is nothing in the general lymp'.omi «f the patient to indicate it* presence. Within twenty-four hours at tho lonsr est after the examination of the speci men is begun, it can be posit'vtiy stated whether the patient has diph theria, tuberculosis, or typhoid fever in any form. Value of Information. This accurate knowledge of ths early stages of the disease is invaluable to the physician in that it enables irn to prescribe definite positive treatment before the disease has reached its m-c dangerous stages. Again it enables the physician to protect the general pubnc. Often these diseases in their most in cipient form are communicable and o prevent their spread the patient should be quarantined. Examinations ft ru time to time are necessary to decide when it is safe to discharge a patient »n qufr u may i* ««.*• eral weeks it* fully recovered from diphtheria, for exam ple, before he loses the power to givo the disease to others. It is a hardship on the patient to keep him in quaran tine any longer than is necessary, and it is a crime against the people to re lease him when he is in a condition to endanger the health of the community. The bacteriological examination deter mines the earliest possible moment when he can safely be released. Again by a careful bacteriological examina tion of water to determine its tfiness for drinking purposes it is possible to prevent an epidemic of typhoid fever. Physicians Cannot Do It. It is impossible for the local physi cian to do this work first, because he cannot afford to equip a laboratory for this purpose second, he cannot afford to keep on hand the cultures and liv ing germs required when he may not have use for them over once a month, third, he has not the time, even if he has the special training, to do this work. To get the most trustworthy results this work should be done by a skilled bacteriologist who devotes his time and makes a specialty of this work. Special Laboratories. For these reasons special laborator ies have been established to aid in preventing epidemics and to help pro mote the health f' the people by mak ing bacteriological examinations of material submitted by physicians or health officers. The reason that the laboratory does not receive material from other people is that unless the e- e Yesterday marked the close of ths third week of the university summer school. The weather has been fine and the attendance nas neen good. One very gratifying .eature is the large number of puolls taking advanced courses, over twice as many as any preceding year. The summer school is offering a much larger number of courses of college rank and of courses for high school teachers than ever be fore. These rourses are taught by the regular members of the university fac ulty and they will count towards a College degree. College Courses. Professor Squires, head of the de partment of English, is offering a course in The Poetry rt Chaucer. Dr. Gillette, head cf the department of so ciology, has a class in The Principles Snd Problems of Education. The class in Teachers' High School English is in charge of Miss Boyson, who has Charge of the English department of the model high school. Dr. Libby, head of the department of history, teaches the histcry class for high school teachers. The work for high school teachers of Latin is under the direction of Professor Parrott. Dr. G. W. Stewart, head of the department of physics, of the work in physics for high school teachers. Dr. Gillette is giving a course of college rank in so cial psychology, which was not an nounced in the summer school bulletin. Second Term. The second term of the summer •chool will begin July 11. The one Week's teachers' institute begine July f«. The well kept campus with its Sbundance of fine shade tr^es, its hand •ome flower beds and fine ornamental Clumps of shrubbery afford a pleasant, testful place to spend a portion of •July. The large, commodious dormi tories and up-to-date commons furnish comfortable room and board. Daily Assembly. During the summer a daily assembly Is held every morning from 10:06 until 11. The public, who are cordially in vited to attend, can come out on the car that leaves Third street at 9:10 and return on the car leaving' the uni versity at 11:35. The campus is very beautiful at this season of the year and the few moments' wait after the car arrives can be very pleasantly spent in looking over the grounds and buildings. These daily assemblies are very In teresting, *njoyable and instructive. Ten to fteen minutes each day are de voted to singing, under the leadership of Miss Baker. Everybody enters into the singing with spirit, and seem to enjoy it heartily. Following the sing .cm. *peak«r no, or of ability holds forth for s half hour or so. Gather Indian History. Ths first of August Dr. Libby, head of the department of history, will leave with a party for the western part of the state for the purpose of locating and mapping the old Indian towns along the Missouri river. The new railroads that are to be built through that section will pass through and de stroy many of the old townsltes. For that reason Dr. Libby is anxious to locate and map them before tliey are destroyed. Messrs. Green leaf and St. Amour, students of the university, will accompany him. Mr. St. Amour, who understands surveying, will have charge of the mapping. This party will be Joined by three Indians and an interpreter from the reservation. They will visit the various sites and the Indians will tell what they know about them. The information thus gained, added to what the State Historical so ciety now possesses, will enable them *'%i') *f.. i\ ,1!' Interesting Work Accomplished by the State Public Health Laboratory University Summer School 1 1-v- Vrr- V- *,f fe toRtrill AKD BATtT Tn5rtnff.fPA#. Si«¥tttAt 'lSvfcSlXO. .TrtitV W." iai9. samples are properly taken and pack ed and shipped the results will be un reliable and misleading. Minneapolis, St. Paul, St. Louis, Chicago. Philadel phia, New York, Boston and other large cities have municipal laborator ies under the control of the city health department, but in charge of skilled bacteriologists. Iowa. Vliuneeota. Cal ifornia and other have public health laboratories located at their state university* under the direction of the pnfes*or of Nuivertology, path ology, or »qim related depart ment. IMnti Laboratory. The slate pufeHc laboratory of North Pakou was *st*Wished at the university July I, mi, Dr. Gust»\ Keudlger, U LN. Ph. IX. was made Its director. The value of ,ti work to the people of Wrth Dakota can be seen from the following report. The in crvAsin* demand for this work IS shown by the fact that the laboratory examinjd nearly twice as many speci mens during the year ruling Ju»a 1SW, as during the procedtns year* Its Work. The work of the North Dakota lab oratory the past year consisted of ex aminations of throat cultures for diph theria bacilli, of sputum for tubercle bacilli, of blood for typhnid fever, of specimens of tissue removed at opera tions to determine if it was cancer, of pus for the kind of bacteria causing suppuration, of samples of water to determine if it is safe for drinking pur poses, of dog's heads for evidence of rabies, and miscellaneous work. The following table shows the work done by the laboratory for the past two years by giving the furaber of speci mens examined: Specimens of 07-08 Throat cultures Sputum Total 08-09 903 801 543 148 190 213 100 8 326 454 Blood ........ 100 TissuO .«»«.»»,,. ISO u s 4 74 Water* «0 Urine 10 Dogs' heads Miscellaneous Of 8,293 ua- Outfits 8ent Out. The following is a list of outfits for ejecting and sending in specimens that were sent out during the year: Diphtheria outfits 1,451 Tuberculosis 1,083 Typhoid 1,439 Pus /'........y 493 *^^1 ... .nee. ...,*«•, .•«...... 4,466 These outfits at§ "Prepared and put up at public health laboratory and are furnished free of charge to the physi cian who is supposed to have a supply on hand ready for immediate use. ».» to construct a ntap of the country «j It was when the Indians Inhabited it. Good Salary. Innis W. Ward, who graduated from the university school of mines in 1905, has recently been made foreman in full charge of all the underground work of the oldest and largest gold mining camp in Arizona. The mine which is located at Kofa, Arizona, has a daily output of 230 tons of ore. Mr. Ward has seventy-ve men on his pay roll, and his salary is considerably larger than that of any school-man in the state except the president of the state university and possibly the heads of the normal schools, and there is still ample opportunity for him to rise. At college Mr. Ward was a sturdy, manly, aggressive student. To these excel lent qualities and his thorough train ing Mr. Ward iwes his well-earned promotion. Y. W. C. A. Miss Palmer, secretary of ths Grand Forks Y. W. C. A., organized a Bible study* class among the young ladies attending the summer school last Sun day morning. Thirty-five enrilled. The class meets every Sunday morning. The young ladies seem very much in terested in the wprk. Miss Palmer in tends to make this a regular feature. La Moure. l+f Moure, N. D., July To The Forum: Cloudy :-jnd rarny weather hag been prevailing over La Moure county for some time. Grain of all kinds is rapidly showing signs of a bumper crop. La Moure had a "sane" Fourth—as it did not celebrate. Miss Helen Finch spent the Fourth at Oakes visiting relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Scea spent a few days last week visiting relatives in lckey. Mrs. Flynn of Montana Is the guest of her sister, Mrs. A. E. Hilllss on the north side. Miss Marlon Risk left Tuesday .for Bralnery for a visit with her sister, Mrs. Chas. Frost. A. B. Hutchinson of Fargo Is trans acting business lii the metropolis this week. Miss Clara Evelyn Elliott is spend ing the summer with her aunt, Mrs. Moody at Brainerd, Minn. Ross Parker of Lisbon is visiting Frank Barry. Ross came over in his big touring car. Miss Florence Turner of Fargo is the guest of Misses Vaughan and Lorraine Miller. Misses Ethel and Louise Bennett visited reltives in Cogswell last week. Hamline and Macalester students Miss Jessie Montgomery and cousins, Earl and Paul S„ea, are vis iting relatives at ickey this week. A delightful Juvenile party was given by Ethel and Louise Bennett in the park Clast Wednesday. eJicious refreshments were served. Mis8 Mer riam Jordan of Cogswell was the guest of honor. Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Armstrong and baby Ruth of Michigan are visiting their parent#, Mr. and Mi*. C. J. Alister. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Powers re turned home from a trip to the Great Lakes and Michigan, accompanied by Mrs. Powers' sister, Mrs. Armstrong. At least one fellow in La Moure knows that it rather dangerous to take a ride as the passenger train pull® out of the yards. Atty. E. M. Warren and family left Monday for a trip to Boston. They expect to be gone two months, and will visit Mr. Warren's rid home. Mrs, |SL M. Warren entetrained last s s 1 1 JL !!!'I IU11irinJ iliiijiii n «»y* v -J. v•/ y *\**. \"l ", •'/, No! in qu v-» week in honor of Miss Warren, a niece of Mr. Warren. About thirty young ladies were present. F. H. Junod and family and Barie McBride were the guests of Mrs. Mc Bride of Lisbon the Fourth. Miss Cora Alister is spending her vacation at the parental home, hay ing successfully closed a term of school at Virginia, Minn. Mrs. E. P. Riske and Miss Minnie Carlson returned home Monday hav ing spent the Fourth in Fargo, visit ing friends and taking in the circus. Miss Merriam Jordan of Cogswell was the guest of her cousins, Misses Ethel and Louise Bennett last week. Misses Cora Alister and Ida Never man autoed over to Edgeley in Mr. Stoutenburg's touring car Sunday eve ning, and returned home on Mon rfay'a train. B. F. Elliott returned home last week from California. Mr. Elliott spent a few days the first of the week visiting relatives in Sheldon. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Bruce Doug lass are spending a few days in Min neapolis as the guest of Mrs. Douglas' mither, Mrs. O'Brien. They are ex pected to return very shortly. Little Miss Alice Lasell Carlson, who started out on her Journey alone to Canada arrived in Quebec safely last week, being just four days and a half on the road. Alice is going to visit her aunt there. Word has been received from*'Miss Martha Krnemple that she is. having a delightful time visiting her grand parents in Manchester, la. Miss Martha graduated from the high school this year, sbd ws* the presi dent of her class. Last week Verona wai a reminder of a Russian massacre. A drunken mob got ferocious and cut quite a caper. As a result a couple of men, who were not in the mob, are seen with bandaged heads. Professional and business men played baseball last week, and the outcome was 7 to 8 In favor of the business men. The game was splen didly played, as well as creating amusement for the onlookers, Monday afternoon again found the profes sional and business men lined up, this time the score stood in favor of the professional men 5 to 10. Miss Anna Schmidt of Dickey is spending her vacation with her sis ter Mrs. H. M. Junod- Rev. F. A. Shore of Lisbon visited hi8 Episcopalian congregation In La Moure last Wednesday. Mrs. Hamburg with son, Warren, of Minneapolis }s vtsdting her mother.!' Mrs. Tate. Cor. L. Ladies' Oxfords. Greatest bargains in the two titles at Howard Moody's in Moorhead. $3.50 and $4 Oxfords for $2.75. See ad. 'J:/'* I* V 4 v'*Yj S1- Better Because The low gravity oils are lower in price because they are §, I, Y t*.' WW,- -VWSM. 'SW'flBSS :OSEINE Not Better Because It's Red liol Red SI is ilXCiiiSIVC «v r, v* #.• •. -j ''^r* v It's But Red Became It's Brffer. It is claimed by some that the price of the low gravity oils and gasoline is lower "on account of a shorter haul and lower freight rates." That is not true, as the freight from Kansas City to Fargo is over Y*c per gal lon more than the rate from Whiting, Ind., to Fargo— the base of supply for the people making the above laim. We will also add that Kansas City to Fargo takes the lowest rate of any Kansas Refinery Point. ARMY OFFICERS WHO WILL FLY WITH WRIGHT BROTHERS AT FORT MYER LifcuT. fcJpHM AND LIEUT. PQULOI9. Clean With Vinegar, tt your cooking utensils have a habit of burning or the victuals stick easily, try boiling a little vinegar i» same. Acts Hie magic, especially with heavy skillets. -yjr.*, mm Washington, D. ,, C., July 10.—When be the first studentn nt fW tn-, the Wright brothers have completed Hmth...' Wright their tests for the government only part of their duties will have been ac compished. The next part is to) train others to maneuver their airship. Lieutenants Lahm and Foulois are to V. '. w f, Red P^ST LIGHT For The Eyes lower an# ihM's irmh. Is of that high quality which permits of its being colored. Because It's Better brothers' aeroplane and they will be gin their studies by maJking ascensions with Orville Wright OT W,lbur wS and after they have thoroughly acquir ed the knowledge by proxies they will attempt to make flights by themselves. The Day of Rest. 'Carrie's sister May, 6 years of asre. on being asked why the Sabbath day was different from .e other days in the week aiiowered very "Qh that's the day you pin things on. Stead of sewing."—The Delineate v n i i '&'• m.- VT.f 1 vv A. §®8S Hit!