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•*1:SL #v to y O. J. X. 4 $ 3 s Make this and take January In accordance with usual proceed ings at this time of the year, we offer you the tremendously advantageous Bargain Sale in Women's Under-Mus lins. Tou have had it at this time for thirty-two years, and following our established custom, we will place ex cellent articles on sale Monday morn ing. These are not only the daintiest garments in appearance but they are the beBt in points of styles and quali ties. They are new and in every way quite the best. The assortment Is a good one and your satisfaction is as sured. Women's Night Ctowns ilk bice embroidery trimmed—slip over high neck styles—in all sizes. Each, 50c, 69c, 7&o, &9o» 98o to*• 4* Women's Combination Corset ('oxers and Drawers—designed fronts of lace and embroidery yokes. Bach, 98c, $1.49, $1.98 to....Oatf If Women's Princess Slips of Nainsook— yokes of embroidery, outlined with lace—flounce of lawn, with cluster of pin tucks—others have scalloped em broidery trimmings. Each Fargo conservatory, recital, Tuesday, Jan. 16. Tri-Stata Grain Growers' meet. Wednesday, Jan. 17. Tri-State Grain Growers' meet. Thursday, Jan. 18. Gustave Holm^uist, song recital. Tri-State 3rain Growers' meet. District Sunday school convention. Friday, Jan. 19. District Sunday school convention. Tri-State Grain Growers man, Monday, Dec. 25. G. A. R. ball. Friday, Jan. 19. U. Gi T, "snow-ball" party K. of C. halL Friday, Jan. 26. North Dakota Press association con vention. Third annual high school declama tory contest at A. C. Tuesday, Jan. 30. N. D. Tax association meeting* store your advantage and and 8.50 m9 CHAS. MITCHELL'S Union Barber Shop .sement Scandinavian Ameri ttrat Class Work" Coming Events Monday, Jan. 1b. Ef 98c, $1.50, $2.25 to O IF deLENDRECIE'8 32ND ANNUAL LINEN SALE is now on—taJie advantage of the big reductions offered on high quality Table Damask, Napkins, Lunch Cloths, Tea Napkins, Madeira Island Hand Embroidery Doilies and Scarfs, Towels, Dresser Scarfs, Beddings, etc. Don't neglect buying your Bed Spreads dur ing the big sale. We have scalloped and fringe in cut corners also line of "plain hem spreads. Big variety to choose from. Closing Out Sale of Ready Trimmed Millinery, Hats w o o S 3 5 0 o $ 1 5 0 0 a 1 Wednesday, Jan. 31. tN, N. D. Tax association meeting: Thursday, Feb. 15. D. and western Minn. Bottlers' onvention. Wednesday, Feb. 21* N. D. retail hardware dealera' con* vention. Thursday, Fab. 22* N. D. retail hardware dealer? con* vention. *v Friday, Feb. 28.. N. D. retail hardware de§)prtf con tention. Friday, Jul^r 12. Norwegian Singers of America. Saturday* July 13. Norwegian Singers of America. Sunday, July 14. "Norwegian singers of America. Monday, July 1. Sons of Norway, grand lodge. ... Tuesday, July 16. W" Sotis of Norway, grand lodge. IN THE HOTEL LOBBIES A party from Hope la registered at the Gardner hotel today. The party ornprises A. and G. A. Karner, Hugo Gunckel, Charles Muhson, and f'Kd Schuldt. -K 1 1!1 .» «. 'SW-' Want to buy Canadian Marconi No. & gntii JWiect Soma. Har^j. ~^C^?,*tOck,5 Address Box 28, Fargq. i Svj f* i wwpiiiwii^w1 The adjourned session of the Cass county commissioners will convene next Wednesday, Jan. 17. They will have before them for consideration the reports of the county officers and will continue with all unfinished business. Word has been received from Patrick W. Kennedy who formerly resided in this city and who went several years ago to Seattle to make his home, stat ing that he will return to North Da kota next June and will spend the re mainder of his days here, as North Dakota is good enough for him. DR. BAIT WILL SPEAK W|H ,Deliver the Department of Edu cation Lecture at the A. C., Monday. Dr. Batt will lecture at 8:80 on Monday, Jan. 15, in the physics lec ture room at the agricultural college, on the Study of Foreign Languages. This lecture continues the series of educational addresses given during the fall term, and is open to all students, especially those interested in teaching, and the public generally. London proposes to build a .liner that contains everything but an aviation field. GOOD CLOTHES Arc the product qi j^ood materials and .skillful tailoring. The clothes make arc good clothes. PETER PICKTON, WereWftilw deLENDRECIE CO., FARGO O. J. deI.HNDRIiCIE.CO., FARGO ?n's 25c City in Brief Stacey Adams & Co. Shoes for men sold exclusively at deLendrecies". A marriage license was today issued to Claude A. Taylor and Mabel Inez Barnes, both of Page. Sam Sauer, a proeperous farmer of Cronwell, Minn., was a business visitor in Fargo, Friday and Saturday. After a short and breezy meeting last night the city council adjourned to meet again on Tuesday night, Jan. 16. The purpose of the meeting is to take final steps regarding the paving of the Third ward. Suits, Waists, Skirts and Dresses At Special Prices All Strictly Up-to-date Garments. We Invite you to look and be assured. 8UITS—Made of novelty suiting's plain serges—misses' and worn sizes—worth $13.50 «"S mm to $18.00. For fl«fO DRES8 SKIRTS—New fall skirts—' made of all wool chiffon, pannmas and serges—all lengths and waist measures. Regular $6 to $7.50 skirts for SHIRT WAISTS—Mendels & Geisha waists—made of fancy madras—a.ll linen, English percales, etc.- Our •ntlre stock has been divided into ,two lots—regardless of nnd 'n"s 6. Cost—to sell at 98c and... I• «3r Cp /Values—$1.75, $2, $2.50, $3.50, .) WOOL ANSILK DRESSES—Smart and tailored models and dressy ef fects—high waisted, n a and set-in sleeves— «g g* Values $20 to $25 for.. i FURS—Misses' fur sets—good quality —browh coney muff and scarf—worth $7.50. Set. LONG COATS—Ail our misses' anrf women's polo, heavy mixture* and plain colored serges—worth *1 "0, §16.50, $17.50, to $20. MM €|R 4.00 We will close out at.... I I 3F O LONG COATS—Made of imported double faced fabrics, black broad cloths, chinchilla and heavy serges— full colors—a good range of sizes— -Worth $25, $30 and A f} JTfc $35. For 1 vFaVlF (This is an unusual op. LINGERIE WAIST SALE—High neck and long sleeves—a few short sleeves In the lot—all perfectly good styles for coming season—made of fine batistes—trimmed with fine laces and embroideries— $2.50 and $2.75 Waists $1.95 $3.50, $3.75 and $4.50 Waists $2.95 $5, $6 and $7.50 Waists $3.95 HOUSE DRESSES—Special gingham and percale one-piece house dresses •r-dark and light colors—sizes 34 to 44. Price, ^|f| 98c and. 100 doz. All Linen Huck Towels, In both hem stitched and plain On sale at & All Wool Blankets and Comforters at 20 Per Cent ofc'^'0|*-w4n&n* display. The Weather FAIR AND COLDER. Decided rise in temperature through out the west and northwest is shown this morning, but a high pressure that is developing over Alberta and tha low pressure in North Dakota, will cause a continuation of cold weather in this vicinity tonight and Sundav. with sno^y. tonight and generally fair Sunday «v Temperature STATION8 Bismarak.... Calgary Devils «a headquarters while in Fargo, of puf JANUARY SALES fi-B. wo i-O SB 4 rs Hi fs® 38 31 -8 Lake. -10. -12 34 Edmonton. .. Grand Forlcs llavru Medicine -8 4 -8 -l! -14 12 -10 -10 Hat. 12 82 S Moorhead.. Wo'Appelle. t. Paul WilliBton Winnipeg SO 28 -10 -10 -18 -10 14 0 -10 12 W. D- Maxwell, Temporary Official In Charge. Piotura ind Favorable Mention of Faf go Ford Branch Manager in Lat-v' est Number of House Organ, The Ford Times, which is the house organ of the Ford Motor Co. of De troit, Mich., contains a likeness of the building of the local branch of that concern together with its manager, C. F. Reynolds. Most favorable notice is made of Mr. Reynolds and his work for the Ford people here in Fargo and this territory. The picture in The Ford Times shows Mr. Reynolds perched up on top of his building, on N. P. avenue, and the statement is made that "Clarence Rey nolds is mighty proud of his new Ford quarters in Fargo, and has made it his personal duty to see that all depart ments are kept in the finest order." In commenting upon the Fargo Ford branch, The Ford Times says: "The outward appearance of the salesroom is very plain, it being absolutely free from the useless ornaments which so often attract the attention of the buy er to the appearance of the building instead of the car being offered. Mr. Reynolds is indeed vc*:y proud of his new quarters and is exerting evorv ef fort" to put Fargo in the front ranks as ord branch house. Keep it up, a Fofc F,y \7' y x* Omr Great Sale if Dress Goi Our methods of doing business is hot to carry over ally goods from on© season to another. We have learned bV years of experience that the first loss is the least loss. Now is your time to learn, if you haven't already discovered that when we offer a special sale it means something to you. The values are self-evident to everybody. The undermentioned are only a few •of the many bargains we are offering— all broken lots to be cleaned up re gardless of profit or cost. An early call will save disappointment, as a good many are only small pieces and won't last long. Your Inspection cordially invited. Upwards of 100 pieces of fine All Wool Dress Goods in a broken assortment of styles and colors—widths run from 42 inches to 54 inches—values worth up to $2.00 per yard. Pre-Inventory sale price, take your choice at I'SFO 25 pieces fine Chiffon Broadcloth, *ll sponge shrunk and ready for the needle 20 pieces of Scotch and English Tailor Suitings, in mixtures and plain colors 15 pieces of fancy Chain Stripes and heavy Diagonal Suitings—all this season's newest and most up-to-date goods—the proper material for now and early Spring wear—note the widths, 52 to 56 inches—regular vrtlitc* from $2.25 to $3.50. Fre-Inventu v sale price, your choice for THE PA31G0 FOKUM AiH) 'DAILY itEPUBLICAK, SATTODA^ EVENING,MNTJABY 13, iMfc V*4'v v V^V 1.60 10 TO 15 PER CENT DISCOUNT ON ALL BLACK GOODS DURING THIS SALE All our immense stock of High Grade Black Goods, including the Celebrated B. Priestley's make, will be subject to a cut of 10 PER CENT to 15 PER CENT on every dollars worth from our original low prices. Remnants and Odds and Ends of Dress Goods—Silks and Linings-tall mark ed at HALF PRICE. FARM Railroad News IfflMFMiT TRAIN ON TIME ALJL TRAINS 0N THE N. P. ARE PICKING UP IN TIME MADE SINCE COLD SNAP PASSED— GREAT NORTHERN TRAINS ARE AL80 ON TIME. Niarly all the train* oh the North ern Pacific railroad were on time to day, jwith the exception of No. 6 from the w est, which was two hours behind the regular schedule. Since the cold snap has virtually passed much better time is now being made by the trains and all but the through coast trains hae regained their former schedules. On the Great Northern railroad, all trains were on time, with the exception of No. 2, which was several hours be hind time. All the local trains were prompt in pulling into Fargo. On account of the storm which swept a portion of the southern part of the state last night, some of the trains on the Milwaukee wl)4 tea some what late today. TRACK AND TIE, r- E. H. Whitteker of the Northwestern railroad spent the day in the city. W. L. Waltersdorf, traveling passen ger agent for the Burlington route, 'mingled in Fargo railroad circles to- ..TEST FILTRATION PLANT* Professor Ruediger of the 8tate Uni* versity Will Make Test. Prof. G. F. Ruediger of the Grand Forks state university sent a letter to the city council offering his services to the city to make all tests of the new filtration plant here after it was completed, at no costs to the city. Professor Ruediger is employed by the state and his offer was gladly accept ed and Alderman McDonald was asked to get into communication with him. Lost—Between S. & C. clothing store on Front street and Feller's store on Broadway, a silver watch with gold fob and chain attached. Liberal teward for return to Forum ofli s 4 up*-' 4 S t' i i.t\ 'a v i4 1 A W I f,•%" NEXT WEDNESDAY AND THURS DAY FARGO WILL BE MECCA OF ALL DEMOCRATS OF NORTH WEST—MANY .POLITICAL FIG URE8 TO BE HERE. Fargo will be the mecca of the dem icrats of the northwest next week, as i he much-looked-for democratic love 'east and conclave of the disciples of Jefferson and Jackson will be held lext Wednesday and Thursday, Jan. If and 18. Democrats are coming from all parts the country, aside from the lead ng spirits from this section of the United States. In addition to the large lumber of visitors from other states, :here will be 175 democrats from North Dakota in the city. They are going to rowd the hotel lobbies and line the streets for two days while the great Tri-State Grain Growers' convention 8 in session- The Big Lights. The big llgnts of the democratic fathering are Gov. Judson Harmon of hio, William Jennings Bryan of Ne braska, Gov. Edwin L. Norris of Mon ana, former Sen. R. S. Pettigrew of South Dakota, Gov. John Burke of \Torth Dakota, George Pv Jones and Wesley C. McDowell, two strong gub ernatorial possibilities in the flickertail itate this yeatv This group contains many interest ng figures who are prominent in he American public gaze at the pres ent time. Governor Harmon is proba bly one of the two most prominent nentioned possibilities for the demo ratic nomination for the presidency lext June. He is the leading demo rat of the central west and his can lidacy has been received with favor in many parts of the country as a candi date to be reckoned with both in June ind November. He is now serving his (econd term as governor of Ohio and was formerly attorney general of the Jnited States. Mr. Bryan has .three times led the iembcratic party to defeat as its standard bearer, and it has been umored in certain advices from Lin oln than an effort will be made to and him the nomination again this 'ear. He is looked upon by a great nany as one who plays the role of the watchful parent of his party, while by others in the democratic, ranks he is regarded as a has-been who has had nough. The Nebraskan is conceded :o be one of the most brilliant orators n America. Gov. Edwin L- Norris of Montana Is ne of the progressive western govern ors who made a good impression on the recent executives' eastern trip. Sen ator Pettigrew's fame in national pol itics is known the country over, and has not been forgotten since his re tirement. He was a prominent f.oor member of the United States senate more than a decade ago and his speeches were very frequently quoted. It will be recalled that Senator Petti grew was tUe man Marc Hanna declar ed he thought was insane, an incident which caused much amusement the country over at the time. Governor Burke will be one of the prominent luminaries at the big love feast. He has not only been elected governor of North Dakota three times but has Wfeen mentioned quite promi nently lately as the running mate of Governor Harmon on the national ticket this year, an announcement which has pleased many of he ilick ertall democrats who feel gratified that a North Dakotan's worth has been so recognized as to make him a national figure and considered material for the vice president o nthe ticket with Har mon. Senator McDowell and George P. Jones of. this state will also be con* spicuous figures at the meeting on ac count of the prominent mention their names have been given for the demo cratic gubernatorial nomination of North Dakota this year. Other Distinguished Guests. The other distinguished guests who will be seen at the democratic conclave will be JUdge Martin L. Wade of Iowa City, Judge T. B. Sullivan of Des Moines, Judge O'Brien of St. Paul, former member of the Minnesota su preme court J. E. Kelly of Coleman, fe. D., former congressman from that state N. C- Reed of Des Moines, chair man of the Iowa democratic commit tee L. W. Lyons of Vermillion, S. D., chairman of the South Dakota state democratic committee J. Bruce Kremer of Butte, democratic national committeeman from Montana. Others in attendance from out of the state will be C. J. Walsh of Helena, Mont. Fred B. Lynch of St. Paul, Min nesota democratic leader T. M. Sim mons of Huron, S, D- Fred Whiteside of Kalispel, Mont. Dan Lawler, former mayor of St. Paul, and Dick O'Connor, chief of police of St Paul. There are several democrats of na tional prominence, some of whom may yet be here if previous engagements will permit. This list will Include Gov. Thomas R. Marshall of Indiana, Mayor Carter H, Harrison of Chicago, Senator O'Gorman of New York, Judge Alton B- Parker of New York, Gov. John A. Dix of New York, Gov. Simeon Baldwin of Connecticut, Gov. Eugene Foss of Massachusetts, Sen. Atlee Pomerine of Ohio and Lieut. Gov. Hugh L, Nichols of Ohio. ..«" /,c ••. .' ,, North Dakota Democrats. There will be 175 North Dakota dem ocrats in attendance at the meeting in addition to all the other visitors from other states- These will include such men prominent in state politics as F. O. Hellstrom, warden of the state pen itentiary, Sen. George E. Duis, candi date for national committeeman, Chief Game Warden H. N. Stenvick of Minot, mentioned for governor Pat Byrne, secretary to Governor Burke Rep. Jos. Doyle of Carrington, state democratic house leader and mentioned for governor former U. S. Senator Purcell of Wahpeton, another guber natorial posibility Ole Hegge of Min newaukan Col. Joseph Kelly of Devils Lake, president of the Farmers' rail road Col. Ben G. Whitehead of Wll liston, candidate for democratic na tional committeeman Rep.W. G. Bay of Dickinson and John Bruegger of Williston, candidate for U. S. senator in 1910. Among the Fargo democrats of state prominence who will be much in evi dence daring the big love feast will be State Chairman McArthur, who is the persent national committeeman, and GtovL Warden Fred McLean,, I •. 1 s -v u"5jf candidate for democratic national Committeeman. Lovell Head* CommittMr Mayor V. R. Lovell heads the gener al reception committee and will give the gathering his supervision. State Chairman McArthur and Chief Game Warden McLean deserve mucji credit' for all of the work in getting up this big gathering and bringing so many people to Fargo, which assists the business of the city. Many big events are planned for the two days. Governor Harmon and oth ers will speak Wednesday evening at the Orpheum theatre and on Thurs day evening there will be given a big banquet at Pirie's hall at which Mr. Bryan will be the principal speaker. These two will be the chief events of the love feast. Hotel Headquarters. Democratic headquarters will be es tablished in every hotel in the city for the convenience of all guests. Governor Harmon and party will have headquarters at the Gardner hotel where a suite of six rooms has al ready been engaged. Governor Burke, Senator McDowell, Mr. Jones and oth er leading state democrats will be lo cated at the Gardner hotel also. Mr. Bryan will be at the Metropole hotel a® previously stated in The Fo rum. Others who have made reserva tions at the Metropole hotel are Dan Lawler and Dick O'Connor of Min neapolis. Senator Pettigrew jvill probably have headquarters at the Waldorf hotel, as will a number 6t others. Tickets at Porterfield's. That the get-together banquet which will be held Thursday of next week and attended by democrats from all over the country will be the big gest event of its kind in the history of Fargo, is evidenced by the fact that already over half of the places avail able at the big feast have been re served. Yesterday tickets were placed on sale at Font & Porterfield's. A limited number will be sold to local demo crats and then the list will be closed and only visitors will be allowed to purQhase tickets. The attendance at the conference will be far beyond that first expected. Orders for plates and rooms are constantly being received, in one mail of yesterday Chairman Porterfield received requests for near ly fifty plates and over a dozen rooms. Every little detail that will aid the comfort of the guests Is being arrang ed by the various committees. Every hotel in the city will have an informa tion booth where free phone service will be maintained, tickets issued, and delegates assisted in finding their way about the city. Every guest will be met at the train and escorted to his hotel. True Fargo hospitality will prevail and the visitors will be en tertained every minute they are here. The entire second floor of the old Stone building has been reserved as a meeting place for the democrats. Secretary Hildreth and other officials of the conference will have offices there for the arranging of matters concerned with the big gathering. Delegates will also have the opportun ity of meeting and talking with the many distinguished men who will be present. IN FIFTH TION OF Thomas F. Powers appeared by proxy for St. John's hospital and said: "In conversation with the mother superior of the hospital she preferred to have the block cut out lying south of the hospital and if it was done the hos pital authorities would take care of the street with a cinder bed or any thing the board would suggest. Alderman Frenette made a substitute motion to eliminate all of Fourth street that heretofore was unpaved. This motion was lost. City Engineer Anders stated that the cost of paving the Third ward would be $5 cheaper to the foot than it would to pave the Fourth ward. He figured about $7 a foot in the Third ward, while he stated that It would cost something in the neighborhood of $13 a foot to pave In the Fourth ward. He also stated it would cost the city something like $10,000 to build a wall that would be supporting across the river on Fourth street. MMtf4aa 01 v -SttSSV -v* 1. IAS DELAYED WARD PAVING PROPOSI ADOPTED LAST NIGHT BUT ACTION ON THIRD WARD PROJECT DELAYED BECAUSE PROTEST. The city council passed a resolution last night to adopt the plans and speci fications for repavlng the old paved section of the fifth ward. The proposi tion of paving part of the Third ward was deferred because of objections. The meeting opened with consider able discussion regarding the paving of the Third ward. Alderman Greene made a motion to strike out that part of the resolution of Fourth street south, beginning at a point 140 feet north of the north line of First avenue south, and running to a point on said Fourth street south 150 feet south of the south line of Sixth avenue south. It is said that the property owners and people of that district are in favor of paving with the exception of Henry Hector and William Early. Alderman Harrington said that In an interview with the hospital authorities they said in regard to the matter, "If it was for public improvement and for the good of the city they would not hold back and that they would help out and do their share." Alderman McDonald moved to defer the action regarding the Third ward paving proposition until the next meet ing. This action was carried 1?y a majority of seven. Action on the pav ing matter regarding the Fifth ward was up for a short discussion and a motion for the adoption of the plans and specifications was made and car ried to repaVe the old paved portion of the Fifth ward. ^ids for Fire HoseK Three bids were submitted4'to the city council to supply the city fire de partment with 600 feet of new hose. Charles H. Dixon, Fargo agent for the Bi-Lateral Hose Co. of Chicago gave three prices on different kinds of fire hose, two at $1 a foot and the other at 90 cents a foot. W. M. Dainer, representing the W. S. Nott s Co. of Minneapolis presented two samples, warranted for thirty-six months at 80 and 90 cents a foot. Mr. Gibson appeared for the Eureka Fire Hope Co. of New York and pre sented one «aa»9le, this sample A "J»• i i '. •. ,•• •-.. •. /. -. ... «. i V :r-. .. --r,- ..•• M' V"^ 'i- "''V 4 r* ^y\w^ Si VW w. 11 i" PETER PASTORET," A RESIDENT OF THE GATE CITY FOR MANY YEARS DIED AT HI8 HOME LA8T NIGHT—DEATH DUE TO COM PLICATION OF DISEASES. 1 Peter Pastoret, 920 First avenue south, an old resident of the gate city, .died at his home last night from a Complication of diseases. All his fam ily were present when death occurred with the exception of his daughter, Mrs. H. C. Corrigan, who is in Cleve land and a son, Phillip who is in Hof«r Springs, Ark. They were unable to reach home before he died. Mr. Pastoret came to Fargo in the spring of the year of 1879 from Du luth, Minn. He was born in Luxem bory, Germany. He is survived by a widow and three daughters, Mrs. Thomas Nanson, Mrfc. H. C. Corrigan and Rose Pastoret, and two sons, Thomas and Alfred. Before Fargo's big fire, Mr. Pastoret was engaged in the mercantile busi ness on North Broadway. Funeral ar rangements will be announced later.- mi President of A. C. Will Address President Worst has had many years' experience in guiding the char acter of young men and has had much influence with a large majority of the younger generation of farmers in this state. His experiences along that line are exceptional and perhaps greater than anyone else in North Dakota, so that his address tomorrow afternoon on the Elements of Succes will be well worth the hearing, as are all President Worst's speeches. A fine musical programe will also be rendered tomorrow afternoon Those whose voices will be heard are Mrs. H. H. Wheelock, Mr. Varnson and G. D. Davis. It is expected there will be'a large attendance, especially so since the weather has moderated to such an extent. known as the Paragon brand at $1.1®. These bids were referred to the chief of the fire department and the Are commission to report at the next meet ing. The council adjourned until next Tuesday, Jan. 16, when the paving matter will come up for what is thought will be its final hearing. Following are the two resolutions thai were under dlscugsioq: Resolution. It resolved by the city eovtidl.. of the city of Fargo, that the city engineer be and he is hereby directed to prepare planB, specifications and estimates of cost for repaying and curbing with concrete block, vitrified brick, sheet asphalt, bituminous, con crete, dollarway, blome concrete, bltu lithic, cemete concrete and westru mite, all upon a concrete foundation, the following described streets and avenues of Fargo, all in paving dis trict No. 3, to-wit: Ninth avenue south, beginning at a point 600 feet east of the east line of Fourth street south, and running to a point 150 feet west of the weBt line of Eighth street south Eighth avenue south, beginning at a point 675 feet east of the east line of Fourth street south, and running to a point on the east line of Eighth street Bouth Seventh avenue south, beginning at a point 800 feet east of the east line of Fourth street south, and running to a point on the east line of Fifth street south Fourth street south, beginning at a point 140 feet south of the south line of Ninth avenue south, to a point 140 feet north of the north line of Sev enth avenue south Fifth street south, beginning at the middle of block "W" of Charles A. Robert's addition to the city of Fargo, and running to the north line of Eighth avenue south Seventh street south, beginning at the middle of block "B" of Charles A. Robert's addition to the city of Fargo, and running to the middle of block "H" of said Charles A. Robert's, ad dition Eighth street south, beginning at the south line of ^Ninth avenue south and running to the north line of Eleventh avenue south Fourth street south, beginning at a point 140 feet north of the north line of First avenue south, and running to a point on said Fourth street south, 150 feet south of the sc&ith line of Sixth avenue south. Resolution* Be It resolved by the city council the city of Fargo, that the city en gineer be, and he is hereby directed to prepare plans, specifications and esti mates of cost of repavlng and curbing with creosote block, vitrified brick, sheet asphalt, bituminous concrete, dollarway, blome concrete, bitulithic, cemete concrete and westrumite all upon jx Concrete foundation, the fol lowing described streets and avenues in the city of Fargo, all in paving dis trict, No. 8, to-wit: First avenue north, beginning on the west line of Roberts street and Win ning to the west line of alley in blocks 26 and 27, Robert's second addition to the city of Fargo Second avenue north, beginning at the west line of Broadway and running to the east line of Roberts street Second avenue north, beginning at the west line of Roberts street and running to the west line of alley in blocks 27 and 28 of Robert's second addition to the city of Fargo Roberts street, beginning at a point 150 feet south of the south line of! First avenue north and running to a I point 150 feet north of the north line of Second avenue north. Ninth street north, beginning at a1 poiht 150 feet south of the south line' of First avenue north and running to a point 150 feet of north line of Sec ond avenue north Tenth street north, beginning at -ai point 150 feet south of the south line of First avenue fcorth, and running to a point 160 feet of the north llae ot Second avenue north, ,V .-t 1 I Mmi!« Meeting Tomorrow Afternoon at the Y. M. C. A. The address at the regular Sunday afternoon men's mass meeting at the Young Men's Christian association will be delivered by Pres. John H. Worst of the agricultural college. His on the Elements of Success tvill be •W it 4* p.