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The Fargo forum and daily republican. [volume] (Fargo, N.D.) 1894-1957, May 24, 1912, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042224/1912-05-24/ed-1/seq-7/

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MAIN -,
£LO£$
'Hh
Sunday, June 2.
Awrm*i convocation of Episcopal
(church.
Monday June 4.
Spring music festival, tabernacle.
Tuesday, una 4.
Spring music festival, tabernacle.
4, c. commencement.
t&t&ie ii.ii.fc Convention.
Wednesday, Juna
..State Elks Convention.
Thursdaye June 6w
Norwegian .Lutheran church oo&ltr.
«nce begin*.
Fargo conservatory graduate recital,
atone s auditorium.
Sunday, Jun 9.
^jmuaj sermon to religious societies
Fargo college.
Monday, June 10.
Dakota conservatory exercises,
IMOno's auditorium.
Wecmesosy, June IS.
St*t« Meeting jewelers and *ptt-
Thwreday, June 18,
St*t* Meeting jewelers and
Friday, June 14.
State Meeting Jewelers and
Wednesday, Juna 1t»
North Dakota, totate Po»i umlaiii
aoaiventlon.
Friday, June St.
£rimBUtt& Fostmesters' coavetttldB.
y Thursday, June 20,
.Ibri-State i'ofciuiiisters' convmtlon.
pistrict csunjj meeting of iTreo Mit^
a41st church begism,
v n i i w i i n i w i n w w w n i i i i i i i i s S e
v, v-' ''V/ "V*•'?•
*TAN 12 and 15
A
i,
i '*,'«•
1 A
button boots* good
styles at-~
$3.50 and $4.00
TAN Russian calf
and brown suede
colonials, new styles—
$4.00 and $4.50
•it.
If
gHQB DEPARTMENT-
Ceminz Events
Friday, May 24*
Fargo conservatory graduate recUtl,
Stones auditorium.
Tuesday, May 28.
''"Fargo conservatory graduate recital,
m&v* auditorium.
Wednesday, May 89.
Graduate recital. Dakota conserva
tory, Stone's auditorium.
Thursday, May SO.
kl
J(nights of Columbus ceremWttatitt
jdelumtus hall.
Friday, May 31.
Music students' recital at agricultur
al college.
Fargo conservatory graduate recital,
4|tone's auditorium.
July 1.
feons of jNorway, grand lodged
Friday, July 12.
orwagian ainsera of Amerlc^
nvetttng Haiio
Saturday, July II.
i'^jorw e i a n S i i i e o A e i
Sunday, July 1*
-|*Iorwegla.u siuaers o ABMtrio^ji
trap shoot.
Monday, *«ly
tata trap ehoot,
Monday, July SBfc.
fair.
i
4
Tuesday* July 2fc
%talo fair.
Wedneeday# July S4»
^flta*® iair.
?4-L
Thursday, July Mb-
„Btata fair.
rridy, July 2&
":*fetate fair.
it'
Satitrrisy, My V*
*%tata fair.
*». v
K iJ-rs
POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENTS
Pop Judge af Supreme C9¥i%
•%. iu. Robinson, Fargo, N. D.
For Shoriff Caas County*
-rk lioreby lumounce myself as a oao«
fliflata for tha republican comiiiailan
a§ sherSSf at the June primaries,
John C. Kuss.
For Shertff.
^»a t&r im*rs or Cas# wm&v I
hereby anuuun&e uyeeli as a candi*
|lt« at ibi primaries for tlie repaid
n nomination for &n©rift of Cass
jaunty., aad tt nominated and aiei-'ted,
Will give to tli« omy constnot
Kjxsoaal uf-entioa, aau wmu discharge
file daties fairly and impary^ly.
Xatara respeettuiiy,
y ,V
1
'.
1 1
Sfcoe pspajctttsot
NONE BUT GOOD ONES
Tan Boots Tan Pumps Tan Oxfords
SHOES for MISSES and CHILDREN
Whites. Tans and Blacks in High or Low Cut* Hade on Up-to-P*tp Snappy Last*.
Black Patent leather l&wts,
Pumps or Oxfords....$1.25 to
pull Calf Pumps or Oxfords,
per pair..
11.75 S3.00
Tan Russia Calf, high or low
Cuts, per pair,« .$150 to
White Nutouck Boots or Parttps, White Canvas Jockey
Boots, per pair. ....$1.50 to
The Weather
FAIR.
Temperature
KXAXX99IB
54 50 •8 76
46 40 I 58
50 42 06
H. R. Grasse, agent.
YOUNG MAN DIED HERE
Edwin Jalmer Wallman of Harwood
Died ast Niflfht at a Local Hospi*
tal of Pneumonla»
Edwin Jalmer Wallman of Harwood,
aged 22 years, passed away last night
at one of the local hospitals of pneu
monia. The remains were prepared
for burial by'Gaard & Son, and will
be shipped to their last resting place
at Harwood tomorrow where the
funeral will take place Sunday.
The deceased was one of this bait
known young men of Harwood and his
death will be keenly regretted by
the many friends of his family in that
place.
Marlon, (X, reports that Silky
weighing only one pound wa born
there the other day. Unfortunately it
was a boy. Otherwise it might have
gown up to lead some strong man
around by the ear.
KNOWS NOW.
Dootor Waa Fooled By Hia Own C#«o
For a Time.
It's easy to understand how ordinary
people get fooled by coffee when doctors
themselves sometimes forget the facts.
A physician speaks of hia own ex
perience:
"I had used coffee for years and
really did not exactly believe it was
injuring me although I had palpitation
of the heart every day. {Tea contains
cafflene—the same drug found in cof
fee—and is just aa harmful as cof
fee.)
"Finally one day a severe and al
most fatal attack of heart trouble
frightened me and I gave up both tea
and coffee, using Postum instead and
since that time I have had absolutely
no heart palpitation except on one or
two occasions when I tried a small
quantity of coffee which caused severe
irritation and proved to me I must let
It alone.
"When we began using Postum It
seemed weak—that waa because we
did not make it according to directions
—but now we put a little bit of but
ter in the pot when boiling and allow
the Postum to boil full 18 minutes'
which gives it the proper rich flavour
and the deep brown color.
"I have advised a great many of my
friends and patients to leave off coffee
and drink Postum. in fact I dally give
this advice." Name given by Postum
Co., Battle Creek, Mich.
Many thousands of physicians use
Postum in place of tea and coffee in
their own homes and prescribe it to
patients.
"There's a reasojj," and it la «x
plained !n the little book, "The Road
to Wellville," in pkgs.
Ever read the above (attar? A new
one appears from time to time. They
are genuine, trua* and f»H of human
fu.. v -a ton, i .i V
1
•i
TAN
4
Russian Calf
button oxfords
In the new wide toe
last, with medium
high heel. The ox
fords are priced at—
$400
.50
SI
I?
$
sv?
2.2T
9 5£®
«o
If
1
§?.
Bira«Mk.
OmltjUTr
Lafee...
Bdmonton.....
ftrsad Forka..
M*Tr«
K«^ieiM9 Het.
....
Q^'Appsli'S,...
St Paul
Willi.ton
Wiaaipec
4R 42 -2 64
42 40 0 64
4A 44 0 64
46 44 8 n
40
SO 46
8
46 38 4 8
50 43
S
S
ISO 42 4
FLOOR
KES1E IS BACK
FROM THE WEST
FARGO ATTORNEY HAD A NIC!
TIME AT THE SPRINGS IN
MONTANA AND WAS GREATLY
IMPRESSED WITH NORTH DA
KOTA'8. (ENVELOPMENT.
W, C. Resser returned this week
from Boulder, Mont., where he took
the baths three weeks and enjoyed tha
mountain climbing. He is well tanned.
"I had not been out west over the
Northern Pacific for six years," said
Mr. Resser, "and I certainly was agree
ably surprised at the development and
progress everywhere in evidence in
North Dakota. You know in the old
days we didn't have a very high opin
ion of the western part of the state
from an agricultural standpoint, but
one can't see the conditions out there
now and not change his views. Our
train struck the western edge of tha
state in the morning and we had a
daylight ride into Fargo. The stata
certainly looks good, and it is difficult
to imagine crop conditions more per*
feet. There is a great development
work everywhere in evidence. The
new parts of the state are being open
ed up, the oldep sections are raising
more live stock, doing some dairying
and improving their farming methods.
One certainly has a greater pride in
the state after a daylight ride across
it.
"Things are rather dull in Montana,
but the development out there it
starting and the country will be great
ly improved in a few years. Their
valleys are remarkably fertile, «nj(i
is gratifying to see how much fruit is
being raised in this state and how
easy it is to do it with a little care
and protection for the trees through
hedges and tree claims. There is no
reason for any North Dakotan going
without home grown small fruit*."
Railroad Newa
THE FARGO FORUM AN15 DAILY REPUBLICAN, FRIDAY EVENING, MAT 24, 19H
MAIN
FLOOR
Kodak
Wnen the honeymoon wane®
she'll be entertained and amused
by its use. She can send her
friends pictures instead of let
ters and keep in closer touch
with the "chums" of her girl
hood. We have a complete line.
Brownie Cameras $1 to $12
Kodaks ,..$6 to $111.50
IS73
jrAA*KU4Q.DAK»
What's
City in Brief
Matt Camitfich is home from a busi
ness trip over the state. He reports
conditions in almost every Una of buai
ness to be excellent.
c'/T-r
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Mandan, N. D., May 24.—Consider- surprised the king in the Company cf
able amusement is expressed over the' a lady of the chamber and ahot the
fact that Mandan's section laborers woman with a revolver.
went on strike yesterday, and arei The king's private secretary has
still refraining from work. It seems given out a statement in which he
that along about the middle of last says:
winter orders were issued by head- I "Of course, the stories are quita un
quarters at St Paul that hereafter all founded. Although, because of my
section and common laborers on the i position, I cannot be considered an
road purchase their own fuel, as they altogether impartial witness, I can
had previously been in the habit of emphatically declare that :he hap pi
taking it from the company's supplies, ness of the royal family never has
It seems that no objection was raised been disturbed and that the king and
at the time, though the laborers did queen are a most united couple."
not take kindly to the new plan. He- King Albert la 37 years '»ld and in
cently some old ties in the local yards I the two and one-half years he has
have been sold, and the Italian labor- been on the throne he has been de
ers raised the objection to this action voted to his kingdom and his family,
that they should be entitled to them He married Elizabeth, a Bavarian
as fuel for their cave bake ovens, but1 duchess, eleven years ago. She has
their request was not granted. The been conspicuous for charitable work
whole crew, twenty-five in number, as
sembled at the usual hour of yester
terday morning and told their foreman,
H. B. Lunde. that unless they were
given some of these ties they would
cease work, which they forthwith did
Roadmaster C. Nelson of Dickinson is
sued orders that their request be grant
ed, but the special agent of the com
pany countermanded the order and a
communication from St. Paul Is now
being awaited. Meanwhile only six
section laborers are at work.
iWUUajn X* JPlath. Interest ?orum Want Ads Get Quick Results, shoes. (May 24 and SI, iai2.
v .-,TX .«*'''.v '"v., w ?»."?» T*
1
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G. A.
Sj
C. B. Baernsteln, Recorder: Regular
meeting of Fargo lodge No. 6 A. O.
U. W. will be held on Saturday even
ing, May 25 at the lodge rooms.
Brothers are urged to be present as
matters of importance will be trans
acted.
13k
Kinfl an^ Quee Belg
Brussels, May 24.—Is the reign of
the new king of the Belgians—Kiim
Albert—to bristle with scrapes and
scandals as did the reign of the present
monarch's uncle, Leopold? During tha
fbrty years' reign of Leopold there
never was a time when stories of the
old king's escapades were not whisper
ed in the drawingrooms of Europe. He
finally died and his nephew Albert
ascended the throne. Albert has ever
been regarded as a man of high moral
character.
Now mystifying reports concerning
a murder at court in which the king
and queen were involved, are gaining
wide publicity. The affair has created
a sensation and public opinion la
thoroughly wrought up. The story has
been denounced officially as, untrue.
According to the story, at a recent
garden party at Lacken the queen
and the Belgians idolize her. Thjre
are three children, Crown Prince Leo
pold, Duke of Brabant, wjho is in his
11th year, Prince Charles, Count of
Flanders, 9, and Princess Maria Jo«e,
not 8.
A New York woman found a chunk
of dynamite in her coal thus reducing
her visible supply by one lump.
A. L. Moody's shoe department car
ry tha cslebmted. Porosis and. Qelfey
j,
1
v v v it fif —IV. -v
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N
MEN FOR
8.
STATE
NORTH DAKOTA CITIZEN HAS
UNIQUE SUGGESTION ALONG
POLITICAL LINES WOULD
HAVE STATE GIVE DEMON
STRATI ON OF PATRIOTISM.
Cogswell, N. M&y 22.—To The
Forum: Every citizen is, or should be,
interested in the "political affalra of
the slate in which he lives, and in the
political welfare of the nation. I pro
fess to come up. to the measure of f.
citizen's duty, I am interested in th
present and in the future welfare of
North Dakota. I am Interested in who
shall be the incumbent of aach of th
several offices of our state.
However, my interest in these things
is not of the selfservlng sort. I air
well satisfied with the situation in lift:
which I have the honor to occupy, and
ask no office in the gift of my country.
But aa a private citizen 1 have somt
views on the subject, which, by your
leave, I beg the opportunity to express,
It seems to me it would be fine for
all other aspirants for offices—all par
ties I mean—to give dear track to
sufficient number of the few remaining
soldiers of the civil war to man th
offices of the state, and thereby spreac
out before the youth of the state, yei
and of our nation, one of the mos!
thrilling lessons of disinterested pa
triotism aver witnessed in moderx
times.
Is it not time North Dakota should
should honor its old servants of th^
republic, who in tha days of its perii
freely offered their lives upon this
country's alter? We have left with us
yet but a few representatives of that
noble army of those trying years.
Their ranks axe being rapidly decim
ated by the ravages of time.
The elevation of these noble man to
those pflaces of honor and trust would
make a proud reward for this genera
tion, and the unborn years would ring
with the praise of those who would so
freely yield their own selfish Interests
to honor their country's great. It
would be a splendid example of practi
cal patriotism upon which the eyes of
the world rest in admiration through
all the fleeting years.
This writer's love to sea deserving
men suitably cognised and our poll,
tics rise to a higher level than self*
serving and greed is the sole motive
In writing these lines. I have asked
counsel of only my own heart, and my
head approves the deed.
J.
The singing will be a special feature
and it is expected that Miss Myrtle
Finwall, daughter of the evangelist,
will give three numbers. This even
ing Rev. Mr. Finwall will speak as
usual at the Norwegian Baptist church
on Three More Excuses For not Sur
rendering to Christ. No services will
be held at the church tomorrow, but
on Sunday morning and evening he
will speak aa well as every night next
week.
Notice to Construct
Sidewalks
T# •aatii cf Li.v jWiua and occu
pants of the respective premises here
inafter described:
Whereas, the city council of the
city of Fargo deem it necessary to
construct a sidewalk in front of or
along, each of the following described
premises as herein set forth, to-wit:
In Keeney & Devitt's addition, city
of Fargo. Along the north side of
east 85 feet of lot 18, block 8.
In original townsite, city of Fargo.
Along the north side of west SO feat
of east 100 feet, block "A".
Along the west side of First street
from Front street to Northern Paci
fic avenue on Northern Pacific right
of way, and have directed the city
auditor to notify you, and each of you.
as provided by law, to construct such
sidewalk in front of or along said prem
ises which are owned or occupied by
you respectively, at your own expense
Now, therefore, you and each of you
are hereby notified and required to
construct such sidewalk In front of
or along, as above set forth, the prem
ises hereinbefore described, which are
owned by you, subject to the ap
proval of the street commissioner, and
in strict accordance with specifica
tions tor tha same sat forth in an
ordinance entitled, "An Ordinance
Prescribing the Kind and Quality of
Materials of which, and tha Mann
in which, Sidewalks Shall Be Coj
structed approved April ft, 1911,
your own expense, within thirty da
after the date of this notice and
you fail to so construct the same, su
sidewalk will be constructed by tl
contractor employed by the city fi
that purpose, and the expense there
will be assessed against said premise
You are required by said o
dinance, before commencing work •?i
such sidewalk to make application
the city engineer for line and grar
of walk and for a permit to constru
the same.
Dated, FttrgO, N. D., May 22,1812.
A. R. WATKINS,
City Auditor, City of Fargo, N. D.
v
i-i.
W. Mahln.
MISS HIETltt
AT IMEMLE
GREAT SCANDINAVIAN MASS
MEETING SUNDAY AFTERNOON
WHEN EVANGELIST FINWALL
WILL DELIVER ADDRESS AS
SISTED BY OTHER PASTORS.
There wil ba a great Scandinavian
rnase meeting at tha tabernacle Sun
day afternoon at 4:30 o'clock when
Rev. C. W. Fin wall, the Chicago
evangelist who has been conducting
a series of services at the Norwegian
Baptist church, of which he waa form
erly pastor, will deliver an address.
Rev. Mr. Finwall will be assisted by
other pastors on that occasion.
•Rev. Mr. Finwall is a distinguished
evangelist and has secured the active
co-operation of the other prominent
Scandinavian religious bodies in the
city and Moorhead and wil conduct
this religious rally. He will make a
brief address and will be foUowed by
other pastors of prominence in the
city.
lit Broadway
SPECIAL FOR SATURDAY
One lot of black and colors in
Leo Rosanbloom, 123 Fourth street
south, score 99.
Mary Askinas, 86 Front street* score
91.65.
Cecelia Lang, 412 Ninth street south,
score 91.50.
Clarence C. Putnam, 1807 Eleventh
avenue north, score 91.50.
Mona Muse Davis, 416 Ninth street
south, score 91.
Kathleen Ince, 1118 Thirteenth street
north, score 90.90.
Dress Skirts
Now is the time for selecting
your summer dress. Our Una is tha
biggest we have ever shown—in adhnantaga «f tha low
Ginghams, Percales, Tissues, Zeph- S
yr Ginghams, Mulls, Silks, Wool S *oods*
Chailtaa* Oar prices ar» reaaoa.
able.
A special in White Shirt Waist, nice quality of Barred
1wt» at
-'MsSr
TWELVE BABIES
Mildred Stlmmel, 514 Third street
north, score 90.
Rose Levin, 14 Third street south,
score 90.
Julia Carlton Bell 1U1 Eighth street
north, score 89.90.
Edna Loress, 614 Seventh street
north, score 90.20.
Richard Nelson, 1110 Ftont strete,
score 89.90.
William Grass, $16 Second avenue
north, score 89.
Lois C. Minard, 924 Thirteenth street
north, score 88.80.
Dorothy Eleanor Johnson, 311 Im
provement building, score 88.50.
Alevin Farr, 402 Eighth street north,
score 88.05.
Ethel Blatchford, 721 Thirteenth
street south, score St.
Moses Shuman, 7 Eighth street
south, score 88.
Maurice Idlecup, 705 Thirteenth
street north, score 87.50.
Theodore Klugman, 111 Third street
south, score 87.
Huntley Clayton Eckstrom. 31 Ninth
street north, score 86.4.
Agnes Oieen, 806 Twelfth street
north, score 85.4.
Honor Babies Up to 3 Years.
Myrtle May Johnson, 96 Front street,
score 96.15.
Gertrude Isabel Piers, 1129 Eleventh
street nurth, score 96.
Miriam Morrow, No. 8 Montlcello
flats, North Broadway, score
Jane Sudro, 1117 Thirteenth street
north, score 98.40.
Dorothy May Doneghue, S21 Thir
teenth street north, score 98.40,
Lois Estelia Kllnsman, Sixth atree.
south, score 93.
Leon Klugman, 111 Third street
north, score S»3
Jane Elizabeth Cannift* MS Ninth
street south, score 91.90.
Velma, (children's home), t0* Tenth
street south, score 91.46.
Grace Matson, 619 Thirteenth stre
south, score 91.
Raymond Lang, 19 Thirteenth street
201-207 It
s'u-
a.*-'1
prtces are on
r~
Did you lose your Una o» ttufct big ftah tfeat gat *war? gwayytWiit
for tha fisherman at
La Verne Dodson, 1016 Twelfth
street north, score 94.
Helen Joseph, Mt. Vernon flats,
North Broadway, score 94.
EMERY & JOHNSON
Continued From Page Flva,
street, Bismarck, N. D., score 96.5.
Margery Frame, 717 Eleventh ave
nue north, score 94.5.
Dean Craig, 714 Ninth street nortli,
score, 94.
Jean Kalmbach, 1129 College street,
score 93.90.
William Espay Heller, 1115 Second
avenue south, 93.50.
Charles Cobb, 10S0 Ninth avenue
south, score 98.
Richard Wesley Jones, 1111 Ninth
avenue north, score 92.50.
Beatrice Thomas, 918 Eleventh ave
nue north, score 92.
»»c*cee»»ce»e»eece»ec»ee»fc
iYoar Boy
Marin an epoch in his life when
he graduates from school or col­
lege. A remembrance from
audi as a
Watch, Tie Clasp,
Ring or Pis
Will add to his pleassK. We
have a line Una at all prices.
o
!i A. E. Cannon
Succeiwor to Cannon & Schmid
o 110 Broadway Farfa
south, score 91,
Joe Levin Rear, |Tront st
score 90.80.
Jack Branham, Stratford flatpt
score 90.50. jS
Dora Gillis, 8% Front street, se*t§
89.90.
Iva Virginia Davis, 11 Colonial flttjH
score 89.50.
Ltilie Letafaky, 220% Front stred^
score 89.50. $
Kenneth Gerard, 1110 Third avant^*
north, score 89.
Geniveive Sherman, 618 Front stre
score
88.
9t.
Joseph Blakes!ee, 824 Ninth avenue
couth, score 94.50.
Edwin L. Minard, 924 Thirteenth
street north, score 94.15.
Patrica Hard, 1401 North
score 86.
Margaret Hagen, 910 Troth
north, 86,
jV JOS FIRST AVKv
V,*&
1
•\y.
wa*h
Mo,t
complete lioa at
ridiculously low prices.
65c
w'
=i
A. L. Moody carries none hut go«i
shoes in his main floor shoe depart*
ment. Shoes for women, misses aril
children are advertised in tht» issai
of The Forum.
C. C. Anderson
UpboUteriag aad
Mattifu Work
Furniture and Auto Upholster
ing, Mattresses made over. Fur
niture Packing, Automobile Tope
Recovered, Automobile Seat +M
Dust Covers made to ordeb
The
Old
i
8 W ^lyp 8 «ll fH W Iki 8 is iS IsP
Markers, Tabkis. &it<i Coruer Feti*
A Large Stock 00 Hand
Place Your Order Now For Memorial Day
Fargo Marble and Granite Works
f,
Ave. Sead For
Rclialbk Shap
fm Cat&lag Krgo, N.
-2
PHONE 928-L.
*4
,'
!X

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