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The Fargo forum and daily republican. [volume] (Fargo, N.D.) 1894-1957, May 09, 1913, Image 2

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042224/1913-05-09/ed-1/seq-2/

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Ftet Wore Just
Aching for
at Once for Flee Trial Package*
^"Juat couldn't
«r«it to tak*
my hat
"O, O, glory what a t'eclln'! Wondcr
ijful what TIZ will do for your feet!"
$ Just tako your shoos off, and then
gjput those weary, shoe-crinkled, achy,
^corn-pestered, bunion-tortured feet of
r'^Ours In a TIZ bath. Your toes will
'^vriggrle with joy. They'll look up at
?ou and almost talk, and then they'll
ake another dive in that TIZ bath!
?Tes, TTZ is.life to feet!
The man or woman who says there's
^tnythinp like, or as pood as, TIZ never
id.d a foot a TIZ bath. You'll bt!
ble to wear smaller shoes, too, when
ou use TIZ your feet will keep cozy.
Miss Mi Pearl I,]oyd, Glondona, Wis.,
-"Jpot one box of TTZ for her mother. "She
:^ias had sore, tender feet for a long
-Jime," writes Miss Lloyd, "but after us-
Inic TIZ her feet are not troubling
TIZ operates under a new principle,
.'Wrawinpr out all the poisonous exuda
lions that make feet sore, corny and
-lired. There's nothing else like TIZ,
fco refuse any imitation. If anyone of
Tfers you a substitute, .iust remember
our poor, suffering feet, and tell him
give you what you asked for.
TIZ, 25 cents a box, sold everywhere,
for sent direct, on receipt of price,
'ptoney back if TIZ doesn't do all we
ay. For a free trial package write
to Walter Luther Dodge & Co.,
fchicago, 111. Recommended by all Drug
vjfctores, department and general stores.
Grand Forks, N. D., May J).—Ray.
TOond O'Day, who recently disappeared
afrom this city, after having spent two
Sr threo days as the bridegroom of Miss
Ibuella K. Wright of Cirafton, may have
to face a bigamy charge.
A second Mrs,, o'Xay» who appeared
$n the scene, has taken the matter up
?Vith the officials of Walsh county, and
Special agents of the Great Northern
SRailroad are also working on tht case.
According to the information ob
thinable, the other Mrs. O'Day who
lias come to the front has been mak
ing her home at Walhalla for some
itjme. She was at one time a resident
Grand Forks. Un the occasion of
fiis first marriage, O'Day is said to
Saye gone under another name.
A request was made in this county
|or a warrant for his arrest, but the
-crime of bigamy, if committed at all,
curred in Walsh county, where
Day and Miss Wright were wedded.
Light Economy.
^Pliegende Blatter: "Why is the
rlpmp-lighter in such a hurry tu yet
the fire?"
"He has to put the lamps out near
Itjie fire because it's quite light
i enough.''
"ftidney Troubles, Bladder Disorders,
ig Rheumatism, and Serious
sjjj Diseases Follow.
There are other symptoms, such
»®j* pains in the region of the kidneys,
nervousness, dizziness, tired and
Worn-out feeling, weak bladder, pain
ital.'scaldy, or urinary troubles, which
aro just as dangerous, for the slight
est kidney derangement if neglected
,itiay develop into the deadly Bright's
Disease, Dropsy, or Diabetes.
It is not only dangerous, but need
less, for you to suffer, and endure
the tortures of these troubles, for the
(Jiew discovery, Croxone, quickly and
syrely ends all such misery.
There is no more effective remedy
Iknown for the cure of kidney, blad
Idfer trouble, and rheumatism, than
[ihis new scientific preparation, be
jPause it removes the cause. It soaks
right into the kidneys, through the
Iwalls and linings, cleans out the
jelogged-up pores, neutralizes and dis
solves the poisonous uric acid and
jWaste matter, that lodges in the joints
,and muscles and cause those terrible
[rheumatic pains, and makes the kid
jneys filter the poison from the blood
and drives it out of the system.
Three doses of Croxone a day, for
&:• few days is often all that is ever
jn'eeded to cure the worst backache
of overcome disagreeable urinary
disorders, and you can take it with
-the utmost confidence that nothing
earth will so quickly cure the
iWprst case of kidney, bladder trouble,
of rheumatism.
You will find Croxone different
from all other remedies. There is
^nothing else like it. It is so prepared
^that it is practically impossible to
take it irtto the human system with
out results. An original package
costs but a trifle at any first class
drug store. All druggists are auth
orized to ipersonally return the pur
chase prlclp if Croxono should fail in
a single raw. —Advt.
Great, big,
roomy overalls
made of the stoutest
drill and denim,
double sewed with sis
cord thread.
Insist That Your]
Next Pair Are*
PaSrick-DuInth Overalls
Generous in out, e::ira
largo bib, real elastic In
c-iepenciera, patent cast
off at back— six -large
pockets—-the back out un
•u3ualiy hieh.
Fu A* faidtk Si
Co Sklu'"'!
Dickinson, N. D., May 9.—The prin
cipal feature of the annual banquet
of the Dickinson Commercial club was
the address by Governor Hantia.
There were over 200 in attendance.
The governor was introduced by the
president, Alfred White, and 'spoke as
"Mr. President, Members of the
Commercial Club, Ladies and Gentle
men: I am glad tonight for a little
while to have the opportunity to
speak to you. and to speak perhaps
for a little while upon some thinxs
that pertain to the western part of
the state. Thirty years ago people
thought of the Red river valley as
beinjj the only part of North Dakota
that was important. Those were the
old days and the eastern part was
practically all that was recognized,
and perhaps Cass county. Eighteen
years ago state legislators used to
tell us about tho county of Stark, and
in fact, they used to call it the state
of Stark. You know sometimes I
have thought that we people who live
down in the eastern part of the state
and you people who liv6 in the west
ern part had not enough faith in
western North Dakota. Land used to
be very cheap west of the Missouri
river I almost bought land out in
this western country once. 1 could
have bought it for 52.25 per acre then
near Mott. I wonder why I didn't
buy that land? I will tell you, friends,
I was like the rest of the people then,
didn't have the faith. I can look back
to the old cattle datys when there
were more horses tied along the
streets than there are automobiles in
town today. Times have changed. I
sometimes wonder whether the next
twenty-five or thirty years will show
the development and progress that
the last twenty-five or thirty years
have shown. I believe it will show
much better in the future. I heard
J. J. Hill say once while making a
speech in Minneapolis, that the best
thing that the Great Northern railway
could do would be to give away the
Grand Forks, N. D., May 9.—The
committee in charge of commencement
at the university have been working
for several weeks making preparations
for the annual affair and the pro
gramme has now been completed.
Prof. A. J. Becker is chairman of the
•ommittee and the other members are
Prof. Vernon P. Squires, Prof. C. C.
Schmidt, R. R. Hitchcock and John
Adams Taylor. According to the ar
rungements made Dean E. A. Btrgc of
the University of Wisconsin will de
liver the "baccalaureato sermon in the
university gymnasium Sunday eve
ning, June 1
i. He is at the head of the
College of Letters, Sciences and Arts
at the Wisconsin institution and he is
well known throughout the country.
The university is to be congratulated
upon securing the services of such a
Monday. June 16, at 10 o clock in the
morning the senior pilgrimage will
take place. At that' time the members
of the graduating class will visit each
building on the campus and each place
words of farewell will be expressed by
some senior. There will also be a fac
ulty representative who will speak a1
each building. The annual class day
exercises have been scheduled to takr
p,jace Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock,
but the exact place of holding them
has not yet been- decided upon. Th
closing number on the programme for
that day will be the presentation oi
H. M. S. Pinafore, fty the senior class.
The annual meeting of the universi
ty board of trustees will be held on
the morning of June 17. At noon th
regular class reunions and luncheon!
will be held in the university com
mons Dr. O. G, Libbv, he^id of the de
partment of history, has been selected
to make the annual university address.
He will speak Tuesday afternoon a*
2:30 o'clock in the auditorium o?
Woodworth hall. At 3:30 o'clock th'
Women's league will give a reception
in Davis hall to the guests of the uni
versity. The hours from 4 to 6 havt
been kept vacant by the committer
for the inspection of the buildings b:
the visitors. Following the inspection
the commencement dinner will
served in he commons and all are in
vited to be present. The University
Alumni association will hold its annu
al meeting at 8 o'clock that evening
and at the same time the "band will
give a concert on the campus. Thf
president's reception will take place a*
9 o'clock and the closing feature of thi
programme on Tuesday will be tht
alumni party in the university gym
Wednesday, M!aj* 18, at 9:30 a. m.,
the procession of faculty and gradu
ates will form in front of Davis hall
and will march to the gymnasium
where annual commencement ex
ercises will take place. The main pari
of the programme In the gymnasium
will be the orations of the seniors anc!
the awarding of scholarships and priz
es for the year.
S. Of
Williston, N.
'A |s fl
May 9.—As the spe­
cial train bearing the railway com
missioners and railroad officials war
entering Williston at 8 o'clock las
evening at a good rate, the air brakes
failed to work and the special crashed
into the local passenger train, east
bound, smashing the pilots of both
engines, but no other damage done.
The railroad commissioners wcr
piled in a heap on the floor of th
rear car, while J, H. Griffin saved
himself ly taking a strangle hold wkli
his leg on the rear railing.
General Superintendent Levericli
made a heroic rescue of Commission
er Mann, who he found hanging onto
the berth curtain rod by his foot. The
tables, chairs and the commissioners
were piled in a heap, but fortunately
no one
was injured, aside from a few
A man living at Autiurn, New York,
had a severe attack of kidney and
bladder trouble. Being a working man,
not wanting to lose time, lie cured him
self completely by using Foley Kidney
Pills. A year later he says:-"It is a
pleasure to report that the cure 1r
permanent." His name is J. A. Farm
er. Economy Drug Co., Fargo Drut
land granted to them by the govern
ment to the people for homesteads
it would have been much better for
the railroad company. In those day#
when land was sold the lignite coal
was considered valueless today when
the railroad company sell any land
they are careful to give only a sur
face deej and retain the coad rights.
The coal will prove valuable, and,
friends, I believe that the large part
of North Dakota in the future is going
to lie west of the Missouri river.
Clay and coal mean something. Fuel
is necessary to develop our clay de
posits. Our great wealth in the future
is not to be confined to our agri
cultural products. Our deposits of
lignite coal and the suitable clay for
brick and pottery are going to mean
something in the future. Perhaps
somebody will find the right way to
use the coal in order to get out of it
what we should.
Back Up Commercial Club.
Sometimes we speak about the
women going to join the commercial
club. It would be a good idea. After
all, perhaps, back of all the attain
ments of the men, there is a woman
in the house who runs things." Here
the governor told a story of a minister
in a small town. He was receiving a
very small salary and was finally of
fered a much better place and a sub
stantial raise in his salary. While he
was considering the matter, a neigh
bor stepped in to see whether or not
he intended to accept the offer. He
knocked and the minister's boy came
to the door. On being asked if his
father intended to accept the position
and move the boy said: "Father is
up stairs praying for guidance in the
matter but mother is in the next
room packing up, so I guess we will
move." We may be like the minister,
praying for guidance, and perhaps,
after all it is our wives and sweet
hearts that direct our movements.
I am surprised that you don't all be-
Continued on Page Four.
SliS 32
Piaza, N. D., May 9.—S. H. Baxter,
residing near here, claims the record
llax yield for North Dakota spring
threshed fields. He received 164
bushels from a five acre patch, run
ning better than thirty-two bushels
an acre, this in the face of shrinkage
and the long exposure last winter.
Practically all threshing operations
have been completed.
Devils Lake, N. D., May 9.—Sergeant
Way, former colleague of "Pussyfoot"
Johnson, now with the N. D. Enforce
ment league, is in Devils Lake, check
ing irregularities in freight and ex
press shipments of liquor.
,§*ool and Scarf FREE with eaclrpurcnase
^Prompt Attention Given to Mail Orders
This Store Will be Open Evenings Till 9"0'clock"
201 Nprth Broadway
'Established 1857
now is
Grand Forks, N. D., May 9—In dis
cussing the varieties of seed corn most
used in the 1912 corn yield contest, O.
D. Center, in charge or the work in
Grand Forks county, stated that
Northwestern Dent. Minnesota No. 13,
Minnesota No. 23,' iGfehu Flint and
various varieties'of early maturing
dent corn were the most generally
used. Northwestern Dent which pro
duced the highest yield of mature
corn, represented 55 per cent" of the
corn that was planted. This variety
was grown in all parts of the state and
the percentage was practically the
same in both the northern and the
southern sections. The next most
popular variety was Minnesota No. 23,
with No. 13 as third in popularity.
Minnesota No. 13 is well suited to the
southeastern and eastern section of
the state where the growing period is
long enough to allow it to mature. In
comparing the three highest acre
yields of Minnesota No. 13 and North
western Dent, it is found that a total
of 200.8 and 200.88 bushels were pro
duced respectively. Many varieties
other than those named of dent corn
and the flints were grown. The Mer
cer and the Triumph Fiint were very
popular. The yields of these, however
were lower than the dents. The flints
showed a very early maturity and gave
surprisingly good yields, averaging
over fifty bushels to the acre. Flint
corn is undoubtedly very valuable for
the northern and western sections of
the state- It will mature and furnish
a great deal, of seed. It should event
ually bo more popular than the dents in
those sections and if improved varie
ties carying the ear higher on the stalk
can be secured, should supplant the
The contest, said Mr. Center, indi
cated without any question the value
of home grown seed and its superior
ity as compared to seed which was
brought in from outside sources. Out
of the twenty-six winners in the vari
ous divisions of the contest, 73 per
cent of them used home grown seed
corn and nearly all of the remainder
used corn grown in the vicinity of their
own farms. Apparently it was im
possible to produce a high yield of
matured corn unless the seed had
previously been grown in that locality.
A very large percentage of the con
testants who failed to produce the good
yields in mature corn had made use of
foreign seed, with the result that a
large percentage of mature corn in the
state is dependent on home grown seed.
Valley- City. Times-Record: In a
recent issue of The Times-Record
was published an acount of an action
begun by Mr. McKenzIe, father of
the lad who was burned at Aneta,
against the state to recover the re
ward offered for the .conviction of the
guilty parties.
Taking its information from certain
newspaper articles published at the
time, this paper stated that the burn
ing was done because of Mr. McKen
zie's connection with prohibition en
forcement, and was inspired by his
Since the publication of the article
This has been a great source of pleasure and profit to many buyers. Not
an entire closing out of the K. J. Ike stock at most astonishing discounts.
itni 'f
Had Not Had
Good Night's Rest in
Eight Months.
Chelsea, Mass.,
Jan. 19, 1913.—"My
son had been troubled wit'h eczema for
about one year. It first appeared when
three months old. I tui^d everything
that was recommended and also dif
ferent prescriptions, but of no avail:
For eight months my child did not en
joy a good night's rest. I was finally
told to try Resinol. This I did, and
from the first application the child
got relief and put in a good night's
sleep. In three days there was no sign
of eczema—today he has as fine a
complexion as any healthy child and
entirely cured.' (Signed) Mrs. T. S.
Resinol positively stops itching in
stantly and speedily heels
eezema, and
other skin humors, dandruff, sores
burns and piles. Prescribed by
tors for 18 years. Sold by every drug
gist. Resinol Ointment in opal jars
50 cents and $1.00. Resinol Soap, 25
cents. For generous free trial, write
Dept. 19-S, Resinol, Baltimore, Md.—
in question. The Times-Record has
ben informed by reliable business men
living at Aneta, that the burning was
nothing more than a boyish prank,
which was carried too far, and that
the young boys who were convicted
have since been paroled because of
this fact.
In view of the fact that statements
of this character are an injustice and
injury to a community if untrue, The
Times-Record is glad to correct the
article in question and put the resi
dents of Aneta right before the people
of the state.
Valley City, N.
dp i
Washington, May 9.—Currency leg
islation will be taken up by the house
about June 1. This announcement was
made by Representative Underwood,
the democratic house leader, after a
conference at the White House with
At The Big Sale-
W. W. Kimball Makes Great Sacrifice of file K. J. Ike Stock of Pianos
does an opportunity like tills present Itself whereby- you deal direct wlfili llie
manufacturers and can buy a
piano at factory prices.
McNERNEY, Factory Representative
I!' "vN
management of the Valley City Chau
tauqua Assembly has determined to
suppress the fireworks fiend this year.
Instead of a noisy demonstration, the
visitors will be given an opportunity
to listen to an excellent programme,
including band concerts, and an ad
dress by Governor Hanna. There will
be boat rides, bathing, and fishing,
but no noisy demonstrations. The rule
will apply to the grounds and to the
territory immediately surrounding the
A slight cold in a child or a grown
person holds possibilities of a grave
nature. Croup may come on suddenly,
bronchitis or pneumonia may develop,
severe catarrhal troubles and con
sumption are possible results. Foley's
Honey and Tar Compound nips a cold
at the outset, cures croup quickly,
whecks a deepseated cough, and heals
inflamed membranes. Economy Drug
Co., Fargo Drug Co.—Advt.
i\\v V
the president, who urged that banking
reforms be considered at the present
session and laws enacted, if possible.
Dr. Ferdinand crown saw fit to coin
a word as a title for his article in
Sports A/ield for May, but its express
iveness is sufficient cycuse and it
Bhould be generally adopted. Observa
tions and Conclusions on Duckology
treats of the past, present and future
plentitude of the American waterfowl
that are beloved of sportsmen, ami
presents ample basis for tho writer's
prediction that in a few years the now
despised mud-hen will have become
wonderfully attractive, not to gunners
alone, but to fastidious diners who
scorn wllctfowl less aristocratic than
the canvasback. or mallard. Four
Thunder Mountain Tenderfeet relates
the experience of a party of prospec
tors whoj strove to be in the forefront
of a mining rush and were snowbound
all winter for their pains. Frank Ranev
tolls of .Living Like the Birds and
Bears, which in his particular case
meant getting lost in the Salmon Arm
country in British Columbia and starv
ing until rescue came in the shape of
a couple of squaw-men and their off
colored families. Reminiscences of an
Old-time Cowboy continue, and we find
the conclusion of Mr. Barnes's Ozark
Mountain serial—which many of his
readers will regret. W. H. Fraser has
trashy pianos, made in unknown factories or
sold under a worthless guarantee but the
highest grade, made in the largest and best
known factory in the world and sold under
a guarantee backed by six and one-half mil
lion dollars. Money and brains can't make
T!te Entire Stock "Mils! Be
Closed Out
Good clothes should hold their shape after as well as
before wear. This is the real test of clothes quality.
have proved their superiority. It was one of our reasons for
selecting them from among all other lines—because they retain
their shape—have the snap and style and give the utmost
514-16 Front St., Fargo, N. Dak.
No Pianos Reserved' Everything Must Go
We Guarantee Every*
Heiseze, Whitney and Kimball
Piano or Player Piano
a very good article, Tho Deer and Iita
Habits: Some lOastern Weapons by
Richard Clapham, describes those leth
al toys pf the Asiatics curved-blad6d
and razor-edged, which are mdre
dreaded by European troops than the
two-handed broadswords which cleave
by pure weight through skull and
chine. And there is the usual collatifin
of minor articles for hungry sports
men. Your newsdealer can supply yafa
if not, send IS cts. to Sports Afield,
542 So. Dearborn St., Chicairn, ill.
Thousands of wives, mothers and slstetfi
ore enthusiastic in their praise of OIllUNjS,
because it. has cured their loved ones Of
the "Drink Habit" iiud thereby brought
happiness to their homes. Can be glr.en
secretly. OREINE costs only $1.00 per
box. Ask for Free Booklet Pout & Pot
terfleld, druggists, 61 Broadway, Fargo,
N. D. .—Advt?
an ordinary special sale, but
©itee I® a life flme
No cheap,
May 17th
miss this sale, you Aill
save quite a sum of money and^yoiu
can have your owh- terms,.
Phone 1115

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