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The Fargo Forum Amd Dally Republican. THE FORUM PRINTING CO. 88tt*r«d at po«toffic« as second clar.s matter OFFICIAL PAPER CITT OF FARGO VOLUME XXXVI, NO. 9. .'TTbe Fargo Forum and Republican is fn kubllahed every evening except Sunday The Forum Building, corner of First avenue and Fifth atreel north, Fargo, N. IX Subscription—The Fargo Forum and daily Republican, by carrier, loc per week, or 40c per month. In advance 14 per year. The Fargo Forum and Weekly Republican. *1 per year. The Fargo Forum and Saturday Republican, 11.50 per year. SlngJe copies, 6c. Subscribers will And the date to which they have paid, printed opposite their names on the address slip*. Address all communication* to The JPerum Publishing "Co., Fargo. N. D. WEDNESDAY, NOV. 27, 1912. ?i i New York and Chicago Representa tive*: Payne & Young. New York Of fice: 1204 Fifth Avenue Building. Chicago Office 748 Marquette Building. THANKSGIVING. Tomorrow is the day set apart by t&e president of the United States, the governor of North Dakota and of practically every other state in the union as Thanksgiving day. This has been a good year in North Dakota. An Immense crop was grown and de spite threatening conditions in the early fall, has been practically all garnened. North Dakotans have much to be tihankfuj for. Thanksgiving has come to be the great national holiday. It is the one day of the year when the people of every nationality and of every religion who are residents of the United States, Whether they be American citizens or not, can fenter fully into the spirit of the occasion. No public documents of the United States ure» more interesting than the Thanksgiving proclamation of the presidents. The most notable of these proelamatksi.s are those issued by president Washington 1789 and Resident Litacoln in 1863. In 1789 thrre seems to have been a doubt as to flfre propriety of the presi dent's issuing* a national Thanksgiving proclamation. The custom of observ ing a day of thanksgiving was a New Enpland one, and the authority of the president to «fextend the custom to the IfhoJe country* was seriously question ed in the south. In 1789, however, congress adopted a resolution requesting the president to recommend a clay of thanksgiving and prayer. Acting on tills request, Wash ington, under tlate of Oct. 3, issued a proclamation, in. which he said: Whereas, It iis the duty of all na tions to ackno-wfedgo the Providence of Almighty G-od, to obey His will, to be grateful for Ilia benefits, and humbly to implore Mis protection and favor and. whereas, both houses of congress have by their joint commit tees requested me "to recommend to the people of thi? United States a day of public thanksgiving and prayer to be observed by acknowledging with grateful hearts tl»e many signal favors of Almighty God, especially by afford ing them an opportunity peaceably to establish a form of government for their safety an 1 happiness." Now, therefore, I do recommend and assign Thursday, Nov. J26, to be devoted by the people of these states to the service of that great, and glorious Being who is the beneficlent author of all the good that was, that Is, or that ever will be. The proclamation was not as well received in certain sections as the itacaident had bellied it would be. previous to that time such proclama tions had been Issued by congress, and Ps ther? was controversy over the' question of authority, Washington did not issue another Thanksgiving proc lamation until 1795. Abraham Lincoln was the president tf-jwany proclamations. In 1863, aftei be had issued his emancipation proc lamation. and after the fall of Vicks Jjurg and the battle of Gettysburg, th« president gave notice of his ptiijos *to Let apart a time In the near future to be observed as a day for nationa .thanksgiving, praise, and prayer Almighty God for the wonderful thingi had done in the nation's behalf.' Then followed his thanksgiving proc lamation, in which he said: In the midst of a civil war of un paralleled magnitude and severity, which has sometimes seemed to invite and provoke the aggressiveness of for eign states, peace has been preserved with all nations, order has been main tained, the laws have been respected and obeyed, and harmony has prevail ed everywhere except in the theatre of military conflict, while that theatre has been greatly contracted by the ad vancing armies and navies of the union. The needful diversion of wealth and strength from the fields of peaceful industry to the national defense has not arrested the plow, the shuttle, or the ship. The ax has en larged the borders of our settlements and the mines, as well of Iron ana coal as of the precious metaJs, have yielded even more abundantly than heretofore. No human council hath devised nor hath any mortal hand worked out these great things. They are gracious gifts of the most high God, who, while dealing with us in anger for our sins, hath nevertheless remembered mercy. It has seemed to me fit and proper that they should be solemnly, rever 4n.tly, and gratefully acknowledged as with one heart and voice by the whole American people. I do therefore in vite my fellow citizens in every part of the United States, and also those Who are at sea, and those who are sojourning in foreign lands, to set apart and observe the la»t Thursday in No vember as a day of Thanksgiving and -grayer to our benpficient Father who „(|weUs in the heavens. ^flphis proclamation was received with 'rtttfversal favor throughout the union states. It established Thanksgiving day on a national basis and fixed a. literary standard for such document*. Since that time president# hi -e mad" their Thanksgiving proclamation" not able example* of expression and style, and have given us a Thanksgiving literature. INN* r©R HOLIDAY SHOPPING. JfVise Fargoans conscious of the rush df 'holiday shopping cI-» e at hand. -haVe been taking advantage of the mild weather of the last few weeks mua we*mer uj. me gether satisfactory Christmas buying. They have found the clerks ready to give them their best awention. Stocks ..of merchandise in the stores are full and unbroken. Every condition has been favorable to the freest and most satisfactory shopping for the holidays. Such use of the opportunities which November affords is a great kindness to thousands of clerks and other em ployes of the stores that will be hard driven to care for their custom ers a fortnight later. It Is humane'as well as prudent, and In every respect advantageous, to do Christmas buying as early as possible. It is better for the shopper and better for th i stores, better for those who are to get the presents selected and better for those who sell them. Fargo has been gradually lengthen ing the holiday shopping season, and it is to be hoped that this year will mark a distinct advantage over the best records hitherto made Of fore siKht and forehandednes8. CHURCH TEAM WORK. Gradually the christian churches of many denominations are learning team work. When they wish to strike a heavy blow for civic morality, good government or any other form of righteousness they act together in a way which seemed impossible a few •years ago. The church comity commission of North Dakota has Just concluded a session in which new plans for united effort in this state were discussed. This commission has already done good work and works in splendid har mony and with gratifying results. It is the purpose of the comity com mission to stop the wasteful "'com petitive'' methods which now obtain In church work. It is endeavoring to get the christians in a town where there are two or three weak, struggling churc hes, to unite, and form one strong organization that can "do things." In the east there is a movement, which will be country-wide in its scope. In which the churches are throwing their united strength into the home mission problem. Our Coun try, God's Country, is the motto of the movement. The force of the churches throughout the length and breadth of the land is to be con centrated upon the betterment of life and government in the United State*. It is a broad, fine effort to elevate the standard of American civilization in the sanest and most practical manner. So the churches show that they are learning business methods and worldly wisdom. They are lighting the evils of the world with a keener sense of the value of the weapons available, and like all organizations that are in touch with the progress of the times they rely more than In the past upon unity and publicity. It is a. change which will be of great benefit to the churches of all denomi nations and. through them, to the na tion. It'will bring them closer to the non-churchgoing population and it will increase -the frultfulness of church work and its consequent benefits to the country. Twinges of rheumatism, backache, stiff Joints and shooting pains all show your kidneys are not working right. Urinary irregularities, loss of sleep, nervousness, weak back and sore kid neys t« 'i ieed -it t'.cr jf.'ai le kidney medicine. Foley "Kidney Pills are tonic, strengthening and restora tive They build up the kidneys and regulate ".'ie'r action. They will give quick relief and contain no habit form ing drugs. Safe and always sure. Try them. Fargo Drug Co. Economy Drug Co. —Advt. CHRI8TIAN SCIENCE PRIVATE BU8INES3? xtfrn -. George w. Glover. That Christian Science is not a re ligion but a privatt '. owned business. Is the contention of George W. Glover, of Lead. S. Dakota, only child of Mrs, Mary Baker Glover Eddy, founder of the denomination. If he can make a New Hampshire court accept hi* contention &* correct, Mrs. Body's gift of the bu! of her fortune to the First Church of Christ, Scientist, of Boston, will be declared anl all of fc«r Wealth will descend t? her son. Apple and Sago Pudding. Woman's Magazine: Peal arid core enough apples to All a"* Bilk ing dish. Fill the centers of the apples with sugar seasoned with grated nutmeg. Have ready a cupful around the apples and bake an hour in a moderate oven. If it gets too dry add a little more water during tho baking. Serve cold with cream. Sarsaparilla Cures all humors, catarrh and rheumatism, relieves that tired feeling", restores the appetite, cures paleness, nervousness, builas up the 3et whole system. it today in usual liquid form o» eet comfortably unhurried m*& AKi-|el»c©l#ie4 liMati [dried at the terminals^ it toaay in usuai uquiu iumii w ,f jt shipped it can North Dakota Kernels Tlrae to be thankful. Deering had a mad -dog* scare. Carson la to have a new church. Time tostaft that Christmas-shop* ping. A dog Arthur. poisoner waa at- Work &t Warwick has a new, up-to-date pub lic garage. Land buyer* are numerous In North Dakota this fall. Uncle Sam gained a number of new citixens at Gra/ton. A dance in Rolla nasty cutting scrape. broke up in a The Standard Oil 0k-!i building &tl oil station at Hatton. The scramble for speaker house goes merrily on. of Fargo is to have a country life con ference, in December. Money is pouring into the stftfo.tj pay for the great crop. Many North Dakota towns have put in electric lights this fall. P. Winter of Mohall broke his leg in jumping from his wagon. Burke's boom for secretary of the interior is gathering strength. A La Moure man shipped six car loads of fat cattle to Chicago. Two Edgeley men have started on an auto trip to Los Angeles, Cal. St. Aloysius Catholic church at Lis bon had a most successful bazaar. So many delinquent tax lists made •lim pickings for the kernel column. North Dakota bankers are good ad vertisers—and they are getting results. Cupid has been overworked at La Moure—seven marriages in one week. The Lisbon tannery has been re opened after being closed since spring. An agricultural fair and teachers' institute will be held at Nome, Nov. 30. Sheldon and Lisbon are scrapping over the school attendance at Sheldon. Ed. S. W. Leidigh of The Leonard Journal has recovered from a sick spell. A man who had broken parole from the Minnesota, pen was arrested at Hope. District court will open In Sheldon, Dec. 3—six will apply for citizenship papers. s The people of North Dakota have litle time to listen to the chronic whiner. Wood Is being shipped Into North Dakota from Minnesota almost by the train load. The officials are after doctors who are practicing in North Dakota with out a license. A Glenburn boy was by tipping a coffee pot full fee onto himself. badly III of burned hot fcof- There were still plenty of mallard ducks near Tolna last week, but they wer© hard to get. Verona has shipped 300 cars of grain and has 300 more in the terri tory left to ship. The Methodists of Lisbon raised $987 in seventeen minutes to pay off the debt on the parsonage. Some of the progressive farmers have burned the weeds along the roads and around their fields. Soren S. West, pioneer drayman of Fairmount, sold out to Wm. D. Shaw, formerly of Rock Lake. The rumor about the proposed ex tension of the Milwaukee road north from Fargo is loose again. Gerrais Sherwood, a little chap at Verona was kicked in the temple by a colt and may not recover. Sidney South, a Towner boy, was thrown over a horse's head and the boy's collar bone was broken. Big plans are. being made for the Trl-State Grain -Growers' convention in Fargo, Jan. 14, 15, 16 and 17. The church comity commission of North Dakota met at Grand Forks, organised and planned some new work. A bold hold-up and bank robbery occurred at Noonan, b\|t \hetwo ban dits were caught next day and 6$n fessed. Jeff Johnson of Havana got tangled up in a runaway accident with a team of fractious colts, but escaped with bad bruiie. The youiig ladies of Nome gave a leap year ball—and the marriage li cense clerk has been kept on the jump ever since. t.' Fargo has no skating rink yet, but they do say there is a chance to "akate" in Moorhead, which is a cheap skate joke. One man was commissioned to lease twenty sections of land from the F^rt Berthold Indians, all of which will be farmed by power machinery. The St. Thomas Times suggests that it wottld- be wise for the Adams ijewspapers to cut out quarreling and devote n$pre time to hustling news. Atty. E. F. Hull while making an auto trio from Sheldon to Fargo weni into the^ ditch and narrowly escaped serious injury when an axle broke. A farmer was flned at Antler under the law which prohibit* hauling foul seed from one farm to another. Spite work is said to have caused the com* plaint. W. C. Palmer, A. editor, suggests in a recent bulletin that farmers grow willow fence posts a»nd treat them with creosote, whieh will preserve them. Judge- N. d. 'Young of Fargo has purchased the interests of K. N. Wylie in the Citizens State bank at Streeter. Mr. Young was iUready a, heavy shareholder. The Finley Beacon wants to kn&w if the owners of the farip Implements, left in the school yard Halloween, have donated them to the agricultural department of the school. The Warwick Sentinel believes thai Ilanna's appointments will all show tho same careful consideration and good judgment as his selection of Foley for his secretary indicated. The Northern Pacific is urging the farmers to ship damp grain at once in preference to holditig it. In the lat ter case it may get bin-burned, while if it shipped it can be meohanically THE FAHGO tfOBUM AND DAILY "REPUBLICAN, WEDNESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 27, 1912. "Her* i* your crown," said the queen. An Honest Druggist Often Gives Good Advice It yives nie great pleasure to take this method of thanking you for what Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root has done for my wife and at the same time to cheerfully recommend it to all suffer ers from kidney trouble. Wy wife had suffered terribly from kidney disease and had tried all kinds of patent medicines with no success, until a druggist recommended Swamp Root. That brought the only relief she has had in years and she is now feeling better *han she ever did before. 1 believe this is due entirely to Swamp Root and stand firm in my statement when I say that Swamp-Root Is the king of all kidney remedies. You have my consent to publish this statement at any time in the interest of human ity. & Tours very truly, E. B. TINGLE. Tecumaeh, Nebr. Subscribed and sworn to before me, this 4th day of December, 1911. C. E. Smith, Notary Public. This is to certify that E. B. Tingle, of this Citjr has purchased Swamp Root of us several times. Smith Drug Company,* Tecumaeh, Nebr. T,ett*r to Or. kl!m«r A C«„ BI»gh«mto», N. V. Prove what Swamp-Roat will da far yon Send to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Bingham ton, N. Y., for a sample bottle. It will convince anyone. You will also re ceive a booklet of valuable informa tion. telling all about tho kidneys and bladder. When writing, be sure and mention The Fargo Daily Forum. Regular fifty-cent and one-dollar size bottles for sale at all drug stores.—Advt, KEEPING THE DEVIL OUT. I r9 Wide World Magazine: Some of the more out-of-the-way parts of. Cornwall, England, can offer many singular sights to the visitors. None of these is more curious, however, than that which is to be seen in the small village of Veryan, in the southern part of the county. On each side of the main roads which lead to the group of cottages clus tered round the church theiy arc to be seen certain queer looking round houses, each surmounted by a cross. These cottages were built with the object of keeping the devil out of the village. 3 More than. 100 years aeo the vicar of the parish was a certain Jeremiah Trist, a, parson who seems to have been a most worthy man, though cur iously superstitious. In spite of all his endeavors to make his parishioners good, it seems that the village folk did not improve very rapidly and he da£ elded that something must be done to right matters. Accordingly, after much cogitation, the famous round houses were built.. With these in position, protected by their crosses, it was urg ed that the evil one would not dare to enter the village, and therefore all would be well in Veryan. Whether the good vicar's hopes were realized it is, unfortunately, Impossible to say, but the houses stand today as a singular instance of an attempt to baffle the powers of darkness. Longest Straight Railroad, -v Christian Herald The longest stretch of railway in the ,Jvorld with out a curve is in New Zealand, where there is a line of .railway a part of which stretches for a distance'of 136 miles In a perfectly straight line. This fact is remarkable when it is taken Into consideration that N'ew Zealand the world for railway construction, as it is very mountainous, necessitating sharp curves and very heavy grades, Yoli men and wotaen. wfto can't get feeling right-—who have headache, coated tongue, foul taste and foul breath, dizziness, een't sleep, are-nerv ous and upset, bothered with a sick, gassy, disordered stomach, and are all worn out. Are you keeping your bowels clean with Cascarets—or merely dosing yourself every few days with salts, cathartic pills, castor oil and other harsh irritants? Cascarets immediately Cleansa, and 'TV** CANDY Daddys Bedtime Story- HERB wis a,yawn from Jack as daddy came in. "Sleepy, son?" he asked. "Poor Jack is forgetting his manners," said Evelyn, ilb# was i good for an hour more and enjoyed crowing over Jack. "Jack Frost has a way of making people ready to go to sleep," said daddy. *1 feel sleepy myself." "Yes," assented Evelyn "all the) little flowers hare gone to sleep. I won der what they are dreaming?" "Very likely they are sleeping too soundly to dream. I've read somewhere that the children in some countries believe that whenever a flower dies the little fairy who was bom to tend it is freed and goes off to live a carefree life in fairyland. I think FH make you a story about that. "Once on a time there was one little fairy who was quite late in reaching fairyland. All the little sister flower fairies bad reached there long ago when the came fluttering in. "The fairy queen looked severe, for she does- not approve of late folks. "So when little Fairy Rose came fluttering in the queen said: 'Where have you been lingering? All your fairy sisters joined me long ago. Even the asters and the late flowers havo come home. Tell me why yoij Were not here sooner.' "The little Fairy Rose was very lovely, and she smiled timidly as she said: 'Ob, my queen, I grew in the garden of the dear old lady who loves flowers! She loved me best of all because she said I made her think of the rose that had grown in the tiny garden when she first came home to the house a bride. 'Erery day the old lady came out to see me, and her trembling old Angers cared for me so kindly. "When, the nights grew chill she covered me so care fully that the frost could not reach me. "I shall miss you so much, dear, when yon are gone," she said, sndso I eonld uot bear to leave her, but went on putting out the blossoms until Thanksgiving day. I know I have disobeyed your rule that I should bloom only in June, but the old lady was so happy, and it is lovely to make any one happy. The old lady talked of going away and said she might not be tikere next summer. I hope you will forgive me, dear queen.' "Then the queen leaned down and kissed the little rose fairy. There is nothing to forgive, fairy,' she answered. "Here is your little crown and wand, and after this your kind shall always be late blooming roses.' "The loveliest crown of all, a crown tipped with glowing stars, was placed on the little rose fairy's shining head." jllie Story of a Thanksgiving IN THE HOTEL LOBBIES Mr. and Mrs. William Snodgrass, who claim to reside just outside the city, called at the office of Police Mag istrate Miller. William, who is robust, sat on one side of the room, while Mrs. Snod grass, fragile but determined looking, sat across from him. They had called to consult the judge about a divorce and they appeared to have an idea that he could give them one. Mr. Snodgrass opened the matter by stating that life was unbearable and that there was no sunshine in the house, and his fair flower glared and then remarked that he was an overgrown porker. William told the judge that his wife had informed him that she would make him "eat out of her hand" and he'd be "hornswoggled" if he wasn't in just about that condition. The court grew impatient and said: "Well, well, criminations and re criminations will never get us any where. Tell us about it." Mrs. Snodgrass who could talk fast er than a grasshopper could hop, opened the ceremonies by saying that William was of a morose disposition that he jawed her when they were alone, but that when they were out or had company he was, while not just a thing of beauty, a joy forever. She said she had been laying for him and now she had him where the hair was short she was going to hold on unless he got a divorce or gave her one. In vain did the judge explain and argue that people who were over 4.5 years and had lived together for 20 years or more had no business getting into such a mess, for Mrs. Snodgrass continued: "One night that whelp had four men to our house and he sent across the river and ordered a case of beer for $2.75, and this he got me to hanu, about, and as true as I tell you, judge he didn't do a thing but take up a., subscription to get money to pay for it. Now, I know I can have him ar rested for selling booze and if he don't divorce me, I'll have him pinched.1" At this the court stopped and asked her if she hadn't assisted in collecting the money and she said she had, when Judge Miller remarked: "You are particeps criminis, and .ho can do the same thing to you, and you'd better fix up your troubles." "Is it as bad as that?" asked the woman, find she walked across the room and fell on William Snodgrass' neck and the two kissed and made up and both wept. F. W. Blacker, of Valley City, was a guest at the Waldorf yesterday. He came to Fargo to get some repairing done on his auto which was damaged In the peculiar accident at Valley City a few days ago, when a horse jumped into the machine, mention of which was made in The Forum at the time. "How did I feel when the horse jump ed into the machine?" said he. "Well, I can't tell you, except" that I was so startled that I don't know that I felt at all. Father and 1 were In the auto and were going along when all of a sudden Mr. Horse gave a jump and landed right on the hind end of the machine. I had the presence of mind to shut off the power and we both jumped and after a time the horse was extricated, but the vehicle wo were in was badly wrecked'. It was exciting for a minute or two and it toolc m^ qulte a while to get ovefc it." is one of the most difficult countries in Lburn with fever so profound 'Great heavens, man! You'll make her think «iie s taking stock in a cre matory!" FEEL BULLY! 2LU CLEAR, SWEET, BOWELS RlfiHT—"tASCABETS" Ablase. nil Flow v I'm fired with such Town Topics: love for her that it seems to consume me. There is such an ardent flame within me that I would die for her. I sweeten the stomach, remove the sour undigested and fermenting food and loui gases take the excess bile from the liver and carry off the constipated waste mutter and poison from the bowels. A Cascaret tonight Will straighten you out by morning—a 10-cent box will keep j'Our head clear, stomach sweet, liver and bowels regular and make you feel cheerful and bully for months. Don't forget the children their little insides need a good, gentle cleansing, too.—Advt. CATHARTIC STcms mmm G. mmrn A J-*- v v' -,*• r% Kv GRtEfiAN ON CHINA President af Fargo Collage Was Chief Attraction at Church Entertain ment Laat Night. Dr. C. C. Creegan, president of Far go college, highly entertained and in structed a good-sized audience at the First Presbyterian church in a talk on China and Her Women and Children last night. The entertainment was given under the auspices of the West minster guild of the church, and a sil ver offering was taken up during the evening for the benefit of the so ciety. Dr. Creegan talked of the wopien of the orient and said it was through them that the hope of China lay. He told how the nation was gradually, but surely, coming out of its heathenism. He went back in the years and showed how the women of the nation were looked upon almost as animals, and how it was the custom to kill off girl babies, but he said that Christianity was working a revolution even to the mode of curing for the feet. As the doctor has visited China and remained there for some thne. he was speaking from observation, and his talk was one that will long tye re membered by those who heard it. Dur ing the evening a delightful musical programme as rendered by Mrs. Wright. Mrs. Wheelock. Miss Fames and Mr. Fulton, and each number was NOSE STOPPED UP A COMMON SENSE TREATMENT FOR COLDS AND CATARRH. GIVE8 IN8TANT RELIEF. No matter how miserable you are with catarrh or a cold in the head, nose stopped up, throat sore, eyes running', dull pain in the head, dry cough, lever, foul breath, Ely's Cream Balm will give you instant relief. It gets right at the root of the trouble, cleanses, heals and strength ens the raw, sore membranes, stops the nasty discharge so that you are not constantly blowing the nose and spit ting. In a few minutes after applied you can just feel it doing its work of clearing the head, the pain and sore ness are relieved, the breathing be comes natural and the stuffed up feel ing is gone. This cleansing, healing, antiseptic Balm contains no mercury, cocaine or other harmful drugs. It Is ea*y to apply, pleasant to use, .and never fails to (five relief, even in tho worst cases. Never neglect a cold, and don't suf fer the miseries of catarrh nor disgust your friends with your hawking, spit ting and foul breath. Get a 50 cent bottle of Ely's Cream Balm from your druggist, and start the treatment at once. You will And thpt it will be the best investment you ever made. Agents, Fout & Porterficld. —Advt. IN IfiFrECT MAY 4, 1012. Trains Arriving Front East. No. No. No. No. No. N. P. N. P. N. P. N. P. N. P. N. P. N. P. G. N. a. N. G. N. G. N. G. N. C. M. C. M. N. P. N. 1 5 7 9 92 P. N. P. N. P. N. P. N. P. nr. v. G. N. G. N. N. P. G. N. G. N. N. P. N. P. N. P. N. P. No. No. No. No. No. No. No. N. N. P. N. P. N. P. N. sr. p. N. P. N. G. N. G. N. G. N. jjui* 5:83 4:10 7-.S0 6:25 9:15 8:30 3:60 6:10 S 20 6:07 9:66 5:60 p. m. p. m. a. m. p. m. a. m. p. m. a. m. p. ra. p. ra. a. ra. p. m. p. m. p. m. p. m. p. m. p. m. a. m. p. m. p. m. No. 95, Pembina train No. 3 No. 1 No. 13 No. 9 No. 182, M. N. .....I. No. 11 & St. Paul No. 403 & St. Paul Mixed.. No. 120 Trains Arrlrlu*r From West, No. 8 10:30 a 12:57 3:85 6:15 9:25 7:00 12:46 10:60 114, C. B. .... 6 1H, V. 8. i 112 No. 120 7:30 No. lb 10:08 No. 196, Aneta train.. 8:10 Trains Going Eait. No. 2 1:07 No. 4 ............ 3:45 No. 8 10:60 No. 94 2.00 No. 96'Pembina train.. 1:20 No. 6 9:40 No. 10 9:00 No. 3 12:45 No. 14 7:45 No. 10 ..10:23 No. 131, M. N. ........ 5:30 No. 12 7:65 & St. Paul No. 406.... 7:30 & at. Paul Mixed .... 7:00 a. m. p. m. p. ro. p. m. p. m. a. m. a. m. a. m. a. in. p. m. a. m. a. m. p. m. a. in. p. in. u. in. a. m. a. in. P. m. p. ro. a. in. p. in. a. in. p. ni. a. m. P. m» TralnN G«l«g West, P. No. 1 ... 5:40 No. 7 ..., .. 7:60 No. 8 ................ 5:67 No. 113, C. B. 10:06 No. 5 4:17 No. 9 .... w....... .. 6 05 No. Ill, F. 8. W..-k».v. 8:40 No. 1 6:Jo No. 5 No. Ill 2:40 No. 196, Aneta train... «:25 ft** Vk, -vemM»»4raiiit» 4 «o i vM? I i ROYAL—«he most eelefwratedl, ©f all the powders In the world—celebrated for Its arr-f leavening strength and. 1'jnrlfy. It makes your eahes, biscuit, bread, etc., IteallMuI. If insures you ag^t^st afnnt ai»* ail terms of go witli the low priced brands. Absolutely Pure J1 u. V-t -1 "v? well received and heartily applauded. It was a very successful entertain ment. To Clean Soot From Chimney. To clean the stovepipe chimneys, so choked up with soot that the lire re fuses to burn, lay a piece of zinc (old or new) on a bed of red coals and the fumes arising from the burning zina will clean both pipe and chimney o^ all dust and soot. PROFESSIONAL CARDS DR. A, r. JOHNSON. Qmllrt Mtl«« »l North Srmdwar ShASON A JOHNSON, MCK1JJM*S TOS NorSt* Aroadwar MLS. BALL 4k GRAVES DENTISTS Over 1st Nat. Bank. Phone 36t-Lk Office hours: 9 to 12 and 2 to (. Office closed Saturday afternoon* and Sundays. DJL J. W. CAMPMU lp«clxll«i RTR. EAR. Nostc AND THROAT Cdwarili Bulldlnq Ftrgo, H. TK i. Rlndiaob, M. IK UlM^tii Rlndlitil), W tfc td*r«lo lUodimib, ML, IV DRS. RINDLAUB, Specialists ETC. BAR, NOSB AND THKOAT dtLtmlr«cl« Dik., opp. N. P. Depot. Fargo, North Dakota. Dr. Stern Hanson Osteopath Graduate u?ider founder of Ostoop&thy Pioneer Life Bnlldtif IDA HARRIS GOODMAN SCiectroly*!* and Chiropodist. Office 528-S20 dtLradrtde Bids. PkoM 1041, *'ar*o, ». ARCHITECTS. HANCOCK BROB., ARCHITECTS, OF. floes Douglas Buiidiug, Hi Broad way, Fargo. ACCOUNTANT. WALTER THOMSON—EXPERT AC. countant. Phone 399. 1120 Third avenue South, Fargo. N. D. ATTORNEYS. MILLER, HENRY, P., ATTORNEY AND Counselor at Law. Over Fargo Na* tional Bank Block, Fargo. ROBINSON, J. E„ ATTORNEY Al Law, 612 Front St, Fargo. Practicl in all courts. Tax cases a speclalti TURNER. H. R., ATTORNEY AT LAWl Offices In Edwards Building, Broadl way. Practice in all courts. FRANCIS X. KIRSCH, LAW AND Collections, Warwick, N. D. BEAUTY PARLORS. ME LIN'S CHIROPODY PAIILOR51. Superfluous hair removed, electrl0 scalp treatment, massage and man), curing. 105 Broadway. Phone 708 DR. J. .12:30 5:45 7:80 DENTISTS. I E. FRENKTTE, DENTIST, OF* lice Huntington Block, over Bijo Entrance on Broadway, Fargor N. t\ PHYSICIANS. DR. P. H. BURTON, OFFICE HOURS 10 to 12 a. 2 to and 8 to 9 d. Ofllcc: Storn Building. Phone 173 Farsc, N. D. DR. J. G. DILLON, HOMEOPATHS Physician. deLendrecle Block. i DRS. F. H. a. ra. a. m. p. m. p. m. p. m. BAILEY & KACHElJ ittachor.. Specialists, eye, ear, noM and throat. Offi -o hours: 9 to 12 antf 1:30 to 5. Oftlccs In Stern Block. DRS. DARROW & WEIBLE, d«LENl recie Block. Office hours from 3 to ft p. m. DRS. WILLI Ate C. NICHOLS Arthur A. Nichols, Physician* ani Surgeon, C0« Front Street. DR. J. L. SAVAGE, PHYSICIANf" ANi Su^eon, 608 Front Street. J. W. VIDAL, M. D., HOMKOPATH7$E Physidtan and Surgeon. Edward® Block, jfargo, N. D. W- TUNER AN11 teacher. PROF. WM. KLIMMBK, 714 N1NTI Avenue South. Mu»ter tuning Mid pairing. Phone 1241-L. AND UNETJ al supplies. J. F. Rice, 8 South Broa«ti| way. Office south of Moody's sto:« _______ VISITING xNljRSB. GRACE N. ROBINSON, N. A3S0& dated charities, 1 to 2 p. jn„ No. Eighth street south, ph^ne 5"7. P.csWl dfui-i,' 134i) Sccot-.d Av. Ro., pliO1:* vHMl-L. Hours:' i*:30• -it. to 6. g$ ®%i::iv9r 4^ ,x 1,'