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a ii Is i 12 is ft tl tl V Ihe F^rgo Forum i° A»4 D«tfy R^tublkM. it- ,w-w— J. P. DOTSON, PUBLISHER. Sa(ere4 at poetofflce as second class matter. OFFICIAL PAPER CUT OF FARGO TUESDAY, DEC. 17, 1912. The Fargo Forum and Republican is published every evening except Sunday In The Forum Building, corner of First avenue and Fifth street north, Fargo, N. D. Subscription—Thu Fargo Forum and Daily Republican, by carrier, 15c per week, or 40c per month, in advance $4 per year. The Fargo Forum and Weekly liepublican, $1 per year. Single copies, 6c. Subscribers will find the date to which they have paid, printed opposite their names on the address slips. Address all communications to The Forum Publishing Co., Fargo, N. D. VOLUME XXXVI, NO. 26. THE WHEAT MOVEMENT. One of the surprising things about jfhe enormous wheat crop raised this year, is the way it has dropped from flight after Teaching the terminals. The crop has been marketed very promptly, but there has been no sign Of a glutted market, which would eeem to indicate an advance in price before Ipng. It seems' a pity that northwest jfarxners could not have held their crop —as it undoubtedly will toe worth more money in the spring. The Minneapolis Tribune has the following review of the situation: After Tour months of liberal wheat marketing by producers, the primary receipts suggest a falling off in the movement. Since Nov. 10 there has been a steady weekly drop in the vol ume of wheat from the interior to the terminals from around 14,000,000 bushels to 8,500,000 bushels. Ln the northwest this decline has, Undoubtedly, escaped general obser vation because the most pressing sur plus in llie spring wheat belt, and feceipts have not fallen off sufficient ly to make much of an impression on the trade. Farmers, however, have ceased selling freely, if at all, over the greater part of the northwest, al tjiouKh there remains much wheat to j$H:rk»t. Elevators are, however, well filled and the volume in transit may be expected to continue large for some time. in spite of the enormous receipts of wheat on the crop accumulation has been slow and the visible supply Is still less than last year at this time. The crop season, so far, discloses a primary movement about 82,000,000 bushels greater than for the same period in 1911, with the harvest about !9.000,000 bushels more than last year. The distribution of the crop has covered a wide area with the result that wheat his disappeared into con sumptive channels most remarkably, and there is, at the moment, no evi dence that commercial activity is .slowing up. In fact, last week saw a broader tendency in the general cash demand. The leading terminal markets outside of the northwest reported im proved business and in the spring wheal belt there has been excellent buying power in the cash market* at very fair prices relative to the con tract futures. When the factor of the crop move ment is taken into consideration, the enormous quantity that has come to the terminal* and the liberal disap pearance from sight, an extraordinary commercial situation may be said to xist. it may be open to question whether it is working into a stronger position or not, but it is, at leaBt, hold ing its own. WHO PAYS? Now that the soft pedal is being pressed, temporarily at least, on the Jack Johnson affair, the fact will oc cur to many reasonable people, that in the end, not Johnson but tens of thou sands of worthier people, belonging to his unfortunate race, will have to bear the brunt of the punishment for him. Everywhere the negro will be sub jected to an increased measure of sus picion and prejudice by those thought less people who are guilty of bracket ing whole races in generally ill-found ed indictments/ In every community there are negro men and women who are doing the best they can, according to their op portunities and their lights. Many of them must stumble occasionally over those difficulties which are a part of life—of the life of the Caucasian as well as of the negro. A good many must fall by the wayside because their burdens exceed their capacity for comprehension and stoicism. Those are the people who are most greviously injured when some con spicuous member of their race offends. Yet the injustice involved in this cir cumstance is such that it ought to be obvious to people who have jeven mo mentary impulses to be just and fair. The negro still needs helping rat her than hindering. He needs compassion and comprehension rethcr than prejudice and hatred. And it is pleasant to reflect that there is an increasing num ber of generous people who realize this fact, and who will insist upon the ap plication to all races of the sound rule that the innocent must not be made to suffer because of the deeds of the guilty. REGULATING THE WIRELESS. The new rules promulgated by the federal government regulating radio communication, have just gone into ef fect and as a result several thousand wireless stations will go out of busi ness for the time being, pending the taking out of A license. Interference by amateurs with messages has been a recognized evil ever since the science became a workable one, but it was the interference of private wireless ap paratus when the Titanic sank that emphasized the absolute necessity of curbing the interruptions from irres *ponsible sources. Among the provisions of the act are that the licensed operators must be citizens of the United State* or Porto Rico, that no information secured by wireless shall be divulged to any per son or persons except the addressee, and, most important of all, that abso lute priority is to be given to distress signals. When a distress signal is iU.^hed, then all stations must cease wending, except for answering or aiding .the ship in distress. Another provision Is that a license mAy be taken away from an operator who Is guilty of in terfering with messages without rea son. Under the old methods of sending messages, of course, only those who were at an instrument attached to a given wire could here or interfere with the sending of a message. Now any bright youth with a little capital can rig up an apparatus which can pick up any message in a wide radius, or send messages which interfere with the sending of other messages. With the great possibilities of the wireless there has come the necessity of preventing any interference with its work, and in an entirely different manner from that applicable to the wire system of com munication. As the wireless expands other regulations will doubtless have to be made to meet the changed condi tions in the method of communication between distant points. Wireless telegraphy is the wonder of the new century, and is already a saver of many hundreds of lives. Its use should be fully safeguarded in order that its power for good be not interfer ed with in the slightest degree. THE REMEDY. Ambassador feryce has always been of that fine type of men who believe that persuasive gifts are more credit able than militant tendencies. He is now approaching an age at which nearly all reasoning men arrive at the point of view indicated. It is gratifying, nevertheless, to And this scholarly and good man lending his influence again to the cause of peace among all nations, as he did in New York City a few nights since. It is true that the world does not get for ward perceptibly by the enunciation of such a theory as is set forth in the declaration that all wars may be trac ed either to passion or folly. This is al most a self evident truth. But there is something gained when a recognized leader of a cause finds, as Mr. Bryce has found, a way to avoid wars. Re ferring to a sentiment once advanced by Mr. Root, the ambassador said that "where two nations and governments desire to come to a fair agreement it is always possible for them to do so. With good will everything can be ac complished." These are plain words which con tain a fearful arraignment, when they are viewed from various angles. Yet it is apparent that their truth is being impressed upon larger numbers of people as time passes, and that it will prevail in the counsels of nations after a time. It is the indefensible idea of parti sanship which has always made wars possible, and which still makes them possible. There has always been a type of man who maintained that whatever the tribe or the clan or the village or the nation did was right. In a toast at Norfolk in 1816 Stephen De catur voiced this sentiment when he said, "Our country! ln her intercourse with foreign nations, may she always be in the right but our country, right or wrong." This means simply that a man should fight for his country, even when it is in the wrong—a sentiment which is based upon passion, or folly cer tainly not upon reason, upon a recog nition of the rights of others. Self preservation is no longer held among the first laws, if it ever was. This is seen in every great disaster, where men come together as Individu als, as brothers, and not as parts of a machine. Partisanship, the love of a clan placed, higher than the love of man kind, is a survival of the iniquitous quality of selfishness, which persists generally, even in high moral and in tellectual places. Yet there are hope ful signs that it may be conquered in time by the beneflcient forces of evolu tion. Mr. Bryce is of the type of men to whom this evolutionary benefit has come early. He is right when he de clares that "with good will, everything can be accomplished." Skin ano Not the Blood. recently it has been a gen- Tho Until erally accepted theory that eczema was a disease of the blood. Scien tific investigations have taught us that eczema is positively a skin dis ease and curable through the skin alone. Meritol Eczema Remedy is ap plied directly to the diseased skin, the effect is marvelous and its results per raancnt. Do not delay trying Meritol Eczema Remedy. Central Drug Store, 68 Broadway, Fargo, exclusive agents. —Advt. WANT AD FOR BANDIT. Girl Victim Would Reward Him for Return of Her Employer's Papers. Spokane Spokesman-Review: Using a want ad as her sleuth, Miss Elizabeth Lee, S318 Howard street, has set out on the trail of the thug who after battle in which she came off partial victor, wrung her handbag from her Sunday night shortly after 11 o'clock. The man was forced to ilee after the girl's purse had dropped from the bag, Miss Lee clung tenaciously to the straps of her reticule and struck with one hand at the bandit's face. Dodging and cursing, the "strong arm" i n a y broke the reticule free from the straps and scooted down an alley. The adventure occurred on Howard street at the alley between the Van Cleave and St. Clair hotels. "I couldn't see his face plainly," said Miss Lee. "and couldn't identify him. I called the police and gave them what meager details I could, though I was so frightened after it wae all over that I could say but little. I am will ing to give the man a reward and not prosecute him if he will return the abstract, which has a name on it, and the other papers to the office where I am employed at 622 Columbia build ing. I suggest that he use the mails and mention where I might send the reward. The papers could be of no value to any one else." Compared with the Balkans affair Mexico war looks like the comic opera [Y MS" ban no real meaning to the dyspeptic. Hii wtomaeh 1* toad, liver torpid, bowel* clogged. No wonder be feel* "blue." HOSTETTEITS STOMACH BITTERS before meal* Trill help w« d^rfully In ovrrrontnK *ufli III*. Try a bottle today. All North Dakota Kernels Taylor wants electric light*. Beware of the Christmas lire. Edgeley real estate if booming. Foley gave a reading at Buffalo. Blnford merchants have a big trade. Minto beat Velva at basketball, to 15. The l-'ordville creamery running. There was Michigan. A coal miner at Washburn was bad ly injured in an explosion. Cupid is still leading North Dakota young folks a merry chase. Ben Whitehead keeps up his fight against the prohibition law. Vandals stole ornamental lights from the Soo depot at Minot. The Ward County Independent warns against the snuff evil. Mrs. Henry Orn, of Gwinner was badly injured in a runaway. Gus Larson, charged with blind pig ging at Minot was acquitted. Portal electric lights were switched on for the first time last week. Fargo a(ore windows are a perfect fairy land at the present time. Do your Christmas shopping—at home, says The Hatton Free Press. The Columbus Reporter wants a Minot editor tarred and feathered. North Dakota farmers are buying more hard coal than usual this year. Gus Bjornson, a Devils Lake tailor took his own life while despondent. Williston has a primary grain market record that will be liard to beat. Peck, the Ward county better farm ing expert, K Minot. Edgeley claims the highest bank deposits of any town of its size in the northwest. Mrs. Grieff, who murdered her 2 year-old boy at Fullerton Is now in the asylum. Seal Robinson, the Grand Forks boy has just completed his motorcycle trip to Los Angeles. C. P. Trader of Williston woke up at a Minot hotel to find his room-mate and a $300 roll missing. Z. Polntkowsky, charged with start ing a prarie fire which did much dam age, is on trial at Minot. It is predicted that several new banks will be opened in southern Bill ings county in the spring. The Edgeley Mail hopes Santa will put the secretaryship of the interior in John Burke's little stocking. The state canvassing board is held up ln counting the votes because of the lack of returns from Divide county. The average yields of the demon stration farms was 50 per cent greater than the average yield for the state. Arne Anderson, county commission er of Ward county,. charged with criminal assault will begin, Dec. 20. The Montana Eastern railroad, re cently incorporated in Montana, is seeking permission to do business in North Dakota. A fourteen months old Jamestown baby was fearfully burned by the ex plosion of a celluloid comb with whicl| he was playing. The county officers of Golden Valley county are now housed in the new "courthouse" over the Beach State bank at Beach. James Berry, a paroled man, was found guilty of assaulting a' widow in a lonely shack and was sentenced from Williston to ten years in the pen. Joe Two Bear, a N. D. Indian faces a charge of violating the Mann white slavery act. He waived examination at the preliminary hearing hfcld *t Fargo. I 1 Tom Erie of NoOnan pleaded guilty to assaulting a woman and sentence was suspended. The girl was under age and there were other men impli cated. Col. ,T. H. Fraine of Grafton states that he will not accept the office of adjutant general if it is tendered him. He prefers to remain iji active charge of the regiment. The editor of The Beach Advance has found the last word ln "meanest men." His wife left a couple of pies to be delivered to a church fair at thfc office and some one swiped 'em. Arthur Dixon of Rolla writes Thf Turtle Mountain Star urging the importance of good roads—especially right near the towns, where he says oftentimes the poorest road is to be found. A Bhafe* rancher wan •'busting" a bad broncho and had been riding the horse aroung a corral for about :in hour. The animal was quiet at tim« 3 and then would suddenly "go bad" and the rancher was about to come to the conclusion to soil the animal to a wild west show when he discovered hi* young son with a branding iron^-put Urig the ginger Into the horse. W 36 is afotn a kidnapping rupnor at A hen at Alexander adopted a family of five kittens. There is a lot of plowing to tit done in the spring. Hatton firemen entertainment. gave a successful The Hamilton Independent carries a lot of advertising. The state papers are boosting the Tri-state convention. A Wisconsin man bought a carload of poultry at Sheldon. The transient dealers license Ques tion is up at Dunseith. A refrigerator car load of apples caught Are at Bismarck. The weather caused considerable de lay in opening ice rinks. ot into a peck of trouble at Carl A. Carlson, a farmer was found dead in bed southeast of Sentinel Butte. It is feared that Ruso Xotz, perished while fighting a prario fire in Oliver county. The Steele County Tribune says North Dakota "had the pole" on ihe weather. ft»*^iy«:»li#ijafcu» •#*rr THE FARGO FORUM 'AND DAILY REPUBLICAN, TUESDAY EVENING, DECEMBER IT, 1912. st He Told th« Giant About Christmas, ACK and Evelyn wanted a Christmas story. there isn't any Santa Claus, after ail!' "And all back." THE BE8T COUGH SYRUP IS EASILY MADE AT HOME Costs Little and Acts Quickly. Money Refunded If It Fails. »»»+eoooo+»»oe»»ee»ooeo»o» Mix one pint of granulated sugar witJi \-s pint of warm water, and stir for 2 minutes. Put 2 fa An Exception. Harper's Weekly: "How did you find the roads up around Jingleville Corners?" asked Bilkins of Slathes berry, who had just returned from a motor trip. "Oh, I wasn't particularly stuck on them," said Slathesberry. "Really?" said Bilkins. "Well I guess you're the only man that wasn't. I wash stuck on 'em for a whole day last year." Less than 1,000,000 New York chil dren took advantage of the public baths last year. Childhood is ever the same. LADY M0ND *v? we' Daddy 's Bedtime Story- the other little giant boys agreed with Mm, for Santa never This recipe makes a pint of cough 3yrup, and. saves you about 52.00 as compared with ordinary cough reme dies. It stops obstinate coughs—even whooping cough—in a hurry, and is splendid for sore lungs, asthma, croup, bad* a mosrunclerrcai^elish^for prac hoarseness and other throat troubles, tical jokes and pointed anecdotes. His ounces of Pinex fifty cents worth) in a pint bottle, and add the Sugar Syrup. Take a tea epoonful every one, two or three hours. Tastes jrood. This takes right hold of a cough and gives almost instant relief. It stimu lates the appetite, and is slightly laxa tive—both excellent features. Pinex, as perhaps you know, is the most valuable concentrated compound of Norway white pine extract, rich in sraiacol and the other natural healing pine elements. No other preparation will do the work of Pinex in this recipe, although strained honey can be used instead of the sugar syrup, if desired. Thousands of housewives In the United States and Canada now use this Pinex and Sugar Syrup recipe. This plan has been often imitated, but the old successful formula has never been equaled. Its low cost and quick results have made it immensely popular. A guaranty of absolute satisfaction, or money promptly refunded, goes with this recipe. Your druggist has Pinex or will get it for you. If not, send to The Pinex Co., Ft. Wayne, Ind.—Advt. Why Santa CUui Passed by the "Ifs soon, daddy," said they. "We'd rather have a Christmas story than any other bind." "All right, children. I'll tell you about the little giant boy's Christ mas," daddy agreed. "Once on a time there was a little giant boy who lived near the edge of Giant land. One day in the woods he'had met a little lost boy from Mankutd. The little boy had been out in the woods looking for Christmas greens. 'Dear, dear,' the giant boy said, 'would you tell me what yon mean by Christmas?' "So the little boy from Manland told him all about Christmas and Santa Claus, and the little giant boy thought Christmas was a fine idea. 'But we dca't have it here,' he said. 'I wish we could get Santa to come to visit the little boys in Giantland.' 'Oh, that's easy!' replied the little lost boy. 'Just write a letter to Santa. He lives at the north pole. He'll be sure to come to see you then.' "Then the little lost boy took the road through the woods that the giant boy said led to Manland, and he was never seen around there again. "That evening Hie little giant boy told his father and mother abont Santa. He also wrote a note to the old gentleman asking him to please come down their chimney that Christmas. "Santa was pleased when be got that letter, but when all the other young giant boys and girls betran writing to hitn he was a good deal worried, because he'd never visited GiiintlHtul and felt that the toys which he made for children of ordinary size would scarcely do for giant children. "However, Santa made up his mind he wonld do the best he could. "On Christmas night he stopped his sleigh on the roof of the giant boy's bouse. When he saw the big chimney Santa Claus was almost tempted to turn back. "He managed* to scramble down, but when he saw the giant boy had hung up his mother's stocking instead of his own he just put his pack on his back and started up the cuimney again. The pack full of toys would scarcely have filled the toe of the stocking. "The little giant boy was angry when he got up and found the stocking empty. 'There, now,' he cried: It's all a humbug about Santa Claus! ¥«m going to be Christmas see, came YARNS OF THE DAY Points on Population, Popular Magazine: Mrs. Champ Cfark, who is as well known for her brilliancy in conversa'-'ou as her hus band. the speaker of the house o* rep resentatives, is for his famo la pontics, tells this story: The late Bishop Potter of New Tork cosmopolitan np.rit loved men and things, and nothing pleased him better than to gather a group of congenial spirits about him and swap jokes. One day he met a friend, a distin guished Jewish rabbi, and said to him in great seriousness: "Rabbi 1 am greatly worried about a dream I had the other night. I dreamed I died and went to the Jewish heaven. And who do you suppose were the only occupants?" VI don't know, I'm sure," said the rabbi. "Pawnbrokers and second-hand clothing men," laughed the bishop. The rabbi said nothing. Shortly after, however, he met the bishop. "Why, bishop," he said, "I had a dream myself the other night." "Yes," said the bishop uneasily "and what did you dream?" "I dreamed I went to the christian heaven." "Well." pursued Potter, bracing self, "whom did you find there?" "Nobody," answered the rabbi. Wanted the Truth. Llppincott's: A gentleman whose travel talks are known throughout the world tells the following on himself: "I was booked for a lecture one night at a little place in Scotland four miles from a railway station. The 'chair man' of the occasion, after introduc ing me as 'the mon wha's coom here tae broaden oor intellects,' said that he felt that a wee bit of prayer would not be out of place. 'Oh Lord,' he con tinued, 'put it intae the heart of this mon tae speak the truth, the hale truth and naething but the truth, and gie us grace tae understan' him.' Then with a glance at me, the chairman said. 'I've been a traveler meself!'" One Calls for Two. Topeka'"Capital: Mayor Woodruff of Peoria was sympathizing with a TAKES INTEREST IN CHARITIES -*•}4 j# y, is *5 trtHHh p- 411 Lady Alfred M.ond, who organized the sports in the One Hundred Years Ago ball, held at Earl's court last summer, is one of the titled leaders in the campaign being conducted in London to raise si Christmas fund for the poor. She y i I Z i Iihm mon«*y and la prominent In wvery important charity ball and bazaar. -She is »liown here wearing her famous coatuiua representing "cards." •f. given freely of her time and si 7,T!W!RJ v* PI2.CC* Giant Boys GCQ. j£\ [be Placc The Poof The Price Chico Hot Springs and'"bunti™. Hojn.llk. "d table, meals served family stjie. l0New Price: cement plunge 90 W t..t »!«.: Ailed with clear, sparkling, hot mineral water. $2.00 per day, U*M per M* a*"*"*** heat in every room. A. Towlhsend, D. O., reformed character' who, as soon as his reformation became known, \v as harrassed by a band of oId NEW YORK HEIRESS MIGHTY HUNTER.^ I The beautiful Miss iI. as:.- Yoak um. daughter of B. F. Yoakum, president of the St. Louis and San Francisco railroad, haa shown signal ability with the rifle. While hunting in Mexico recently she killed five javellnes (or Mexican wild hoga), after lier native guide had thrown away his rifle and deserted her. When the javellnes, in their accustomed manner, charged en masse, the guide fled in terror. Miss Yoakum fired the three remaining shots in her rifle, bringing down three javellnes then she managed to secure her guide's rifle and killed two more hogs. Clergyman Praises M. Eckman's Alterative Valuable Remedy fepr Throat an# I.uniia. People who have Consumption ere often filled with bright hopes of re covery, only to realize that improve ment is but temporary. Consumption is dreaded by everyone. TIiobc who had it and used Eckinan's Alterative can testify to its beneficial effects. No one need doubt it—there 1» plenty of evidence from live witnesses. Investi gate the following:— Amenia, N. Y. "Gentlemen: Prior to Feb., 1908. I was located in Rochester, N. Y., Buffer ing with LaGrlppe, which developed into Tuberculosis. My physician gave me one month to live. 1 was havin° terrible night sweats and mid-day chills and losing flesh rapidly, having gone from 155 to 135 pounds. I cough ed and raised continually and became so weak that walking a few feet ex hausted me. On my return home mv regular physician gave me little en couragement. My father, who is a clergyman, heard of Eckinan's Altera tive and induced me to take it The night sweats and chills disappeared my cough became easier and gradually diminished and in a few days I devci oped an appetite, the first in months Lk ?, n0VJ in VVJ WO::d pastimes quadrille D., "Mrs. Wm. E. Knowles, Prop. ore "One calls for two,' said Major Woodruff, with a smile. "Our friend must now pitch in and earn a lot ot for his old creditors as well. "It s like the Persian dictum on punctuality: "Be punctual, and inasmuch as none are punctual, learn to be patient also." California Women Seriously Alarmed. "A short time ago I contracted a severe cold which settled on my lungs and caused me a great deal of anno ance. I would have bad coughing spells and my lungs were so sore ami inflamed I began to be seriously alarmed. A friend recommended Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, sajnig she had used it for years. I bought a bottle and it relieved my cough the first night, and in a week I was rid ot the cold and soreness of my writes Miss Marie Gerber, Sawtejle, Cal. For sal# by all dealers.—Advt. Perfect health, back to 155 bs I feel certain that I owe my life to tckman'i Alterative •(.n5nt?d) E- H- COWLES. Gentlemen: I cannot find words to express my appreciation of what you? remedy has done for my son. It chanced despair into hope within two w fk after he began taking it, and without any doubt in my mind, it saved h"s life. I wish to add my endorsement to °U,ls testimonial."^ Signed) REV. J. j. COWLES, Pastor Presbyterian Church Eckmau's Alterative iB effective In Bronchitis, Asthma, Hay Fever- Thm sale by all druggists. Ask to, 6*9* Come to Chico Resident Physician PR0FESSI8NAL CARB3 OK. A. P. JOHNSON. Dentist Office 707 North Broadway IMUtSON A JOHNSON, rvfodtstes 70S NorUi Sroadwtjr BUS. BALL ft GRAVES DENTISTS Over 1st Nat Bank. Phone 36S-L. Office hours: 9 to 12 and 2 to Office closed Saturday afternoons ,nd Sundays. DR. J. W. CAMPBIU Specialist EYE. BAB. NOISK AND TBEOAV Edwards Bolldlaq Far**. N. Ok ). M. KlDdiantk M. D. Elisabeth Ulndlaub, V. IX Martin Rlodlaob, M, Ok DRS. RINDLAUB, Spedifisti KTK. EAU. NOSH AND THKOAT deLeadrecle Oik., opp. N. P. Fargo. North Dakota. Dr. Sten Hansen Osteopatli Graduate under founder of Osteopathy Ploaeer Life Building ARCHITECTS. HANCOCK BROS., A KCH1THCT8. OF flcea Douglas Building, 113 Broad way, Fargo. ACCOUNTANT. WALTER THOMSON—EXPBJRT Ac countant. Fhone 399. 1120 Tbird avenue South, Fargo. N. IX ATTOllNKYS. MILLER, HENRY, F., ATTORNEY AND Counselor at Law. Over Farffo Na tional Bank Block, Furgo. ROBINSON, J. E, ATTORNEY AT Law, 61- Front St., Fargo. Practice in all courts. Tax ctuscs a specialty. TURNER. H. R., ATTORNEY AT LAW. Offices in Edwards Building, Broad way. Practice in all courts. FRANCIS X. K.1RSCH, LAW AND Collections, Warwick, N. IX BE A LTV PARLOUS. MELIN'S CHIROPODY PARLORS. Superfluous iir removed, eleotrio scalp treatment, muaaage and mani curing. 1U5 Broadway. Phons 10*. DKVnST®. DR. J. E. FRENETTE, DENTIST OF flce Huntington Block, over ijljou Entrance on Broadway, Fargo, N. I). PHYSICIANS DR. P. H. BURTON, OFFICE HOURS, 10 to 12 a. m., 2 to 6 and li to 1 p. n Office: St«rn Building. Phone 171-u Fargo, N. D. DR. J. G. DILLON, HOMEOPATHIC Physician. deLendrecle Block. DRS. i\ iL BAILEY K.ACHJBL machor. Specialists, eye, ear, noa* and throat. Ottlcb houra: 9 to 13 aiiu 1:80 to 6. Ortlcca lu stern Block. WEI BLB, deLJOND ra rr DRS. DARROW ft __ recle Block. Office hours from S to p. m. DRS WILLIAM o! NIOHOLtf Arthur A. Nichols, Physicians end Surgeon, tiOfc Front Street. DR. J. L. SAVAGE, PHYSICIAN AND Surgeon, 608 Front Street J. W. V1DAL, M. D., HOMEOPATHIC Physician and Surgeon. Edwara* Block, Fargo, N. L. PIANO TUAIEIt AM) TEACH UH. PROF. WM. KL1MA1EK, 7 U NINTH Avenue South. Muster tuning aud re pairing. l'hontj 1241-L. UJtDEHTAKEll. AND LICENCED n:.UiiAJUU.ER, FUNBR al supplies. J. F. Rice, 8 South Broad way. Office south of Moody's store. VISITING Nil HSU. GRACE N. UumNSON, It. N. Asso ciated charities, to 2 p. No. 15 Eighth street south, phone 627. Resi dence a, Eleventh street south. Phone 1314. Hours: 8:30 a, m. to fi p. m. At the service of physicians ai iny time. .12:67 a. m. 3:36 p. m. i 6:15 p. in. N. P. No. 2 N. P. No. 4 N. P. No. 114, C. B. ... N. P. No. 6 9:25 a. m. m' m°' 7:00 p. m. .?«•••••••••'•••• ...12:45 a. m. xr' ^,°* MA a 111 ni- N. P. No. 120 7:30 p. m. G. N. No. 10 ..10:0# in. G. N. No. 196, Aneta train.. 8 lo p. m. Tratae Uola* Kast. N. P. No. 2 1.07 a. m. i x,°- Hs» 3:45 P. m. N. P. No. 10:60 p. in N. P. No. 94 2ioo p! m. N. P. No. 96 Pembina train.. l:ao p. m. 9 40 a. in. .. 9:00 a. m. ..12:46 a. m. .. 7:46 a. ni. ,10:23 p. m. .. 6:30 a. ni. 7:66 a. ni. N. P. No. 6 N. P. No. 10 G. N. No. Z ... o" G. N. No. 10 G. N. No. 131, M. N G. N. No. 12 C. M. & St. Paul No!*4*Q6.*".* 7:30 p. ni. C. M. & St. Paul Mixed .... 7:00 a. m. o x, ««l«K Waat. N. P. No. 1 40 o. in. $£•£0. 7 E M* M°' ih'X'A 6:67 D1- 10:06 a. m. k S $ S o N No U1- a w r?' kT n P* Paul t0 n r|lratu* Kor let telling of" i"ocov^ieg'"'Sd'wrH a° l»c limn nun V. w"te,,to t,n,u vT- 5 r- ro 9- N. No. 9 6:82 a. n». S' S0, 2:40 p. m. 8* 2* Aneta train... S:26 e. m. N. P. No. 96. Pembina train.. 3:30 p. m. IN liFFECT MA* «, 1012. nt n Axrlvlaif From Bast. N. P. No. 1 77. 6:33 p. in. S 4:10 P. No. 7 7:so a. m. N. o S 5:26 p. m. 9:16 a. m. N. P. No. 9 N. P. No. 93 «. »«. t' m0' Pembina train.. 8:30 p. m. n & m- 0 6 1 0 n 8:20 n S" xr°- ,L* 6:07 a. m. a k m°' i1,32' M- N 9:56 p. in. G. N. No. 11 6 60 p. m. o £J- No. 408.... 12:30 p. m- U M. Ac St. Paul Mixed 6:45 p. m. N. P. No. 120 7:30 p. to. A*Mvlng Froas West. P- No. 8 77. 10:30 p. N. What Every Woman Knows. London Opinion: "Woman is con sidered the weaker vessel,'1 sh»i rc* 'narked, "and yet—— ,.Tc!l?" he Queried, as she hesitated. S"