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I® i Established 1888. E. Lewis & Co i, OCK3 BONDS CHAIN COTTOf •H 2-415 Chamber of Commerce, Minneapolis MORTON BLOCK, FARGO H. O. MOTT, Manager Th® only resident member of the NSW YORK STOCK EX- THA'SiGH Northwest of Chicago. MARKET QUOTATIONS. Brokers, Morton Block, Fargo. Open May Wheat. Chi. Minn. Dal. .,,, .91 '4 .88* 90% High .... .91% .88% .»o% Low .00% 88 90% Close .... 91 8S-?4 .:t0Vj July Wheat. Chi. Minn. Dul. Open .... 87 V* 90 Vi .91% High .87%- .90 V* .91% Low .... .87 90i 91 Close .... .87% .90% •91% September Wheat. Chi. Minn. Open Open .... .S6% 87U High •.. .87 81Vs J-.OW •R6% 871,4 Close ...» .87 87 Vj- .S7%" Open St. Louis. May .Tuly Kept •«r Close •.90 Va .84% .S5l* •.... 90 /a Open 1.00 94 Close .. ».* 84%- S4%- Kaniaa Clt7. br May July Sept Open .... r. 84- .82 .81% Close ,84Vi- .82 .S3 York. May July 1.00',» Winnipeg. May July Oct. Open .... .9114 Close Sl1.* .92% .874 Chicago Corn. May July Sept. Open .AS fi8 .fiS High ,6R»i .68% S 1.$ -Low .S7»i .fiS- -K7% Close 68 la tfsi 6S Chicago Oat*. May July Sept. Open .38% .3914 .38 High .38-4 .39% .38 Low 39 4 .37% Close •38% .391,4- .38- Chicago Pork. Mav July Sept. Open 20.90 Hieh 20.90 Low .. 30.77 20.82 Close 1 .. 20.SO 20.82 Minneapolis Wheat. May July Puts 88 Oalli! 89 Winnipeg Cloae. Mo. 1 northern ?ie. 2 northern No. 3 northern .May oats July oats Mav flax 1. Julv flax 1, Sept. flax 1, No. 4 coj'ii No. 3 white oats UO 4 s9% S8 mi, 35% 3 71* 39% 42*8 4 2 Mlnneapolla Cash Cloae. No. 1 hard 92i/if6.92% No. 1 northern 89% No. 1 northern, to arrive .89i fz) No. 1 northern, choice.. .91 Vi '••1*4 H0% 91V *9Vi 89 S7'4 SB'i S 6 Vs 85 'i SBVi 04 «3',!j 62 36': 36 35 56 54 49 16 51 Vs 57 5: No. 2 northern 87',4^ No. 2 Mont 88% fj No. 3 northern 85%4i. No. 1 durum .8t@. No. 1 durum, to arrive No. 2 durum S4Vj@ No. 2 durum, to arrive.. .84Vi(&. No. 3 yellow corn 63 No. 3 yellow corn, to arrive. SO1/* & .36® No. 3 while oats, to arrive. No. 3 oats 33®. Barley, fancy 54@. Harley, good 30®. Barley, malting 46®). Barley, feed \3a. Flax 1.55(51. Flax, to arrive 1.55g l. Rye 55 Rye, to arrive 55 1,2 fip. Dulath Caah Cloae. No. 1 hard No. 1 northern No. 2 northern Oats, cash Rye 55®. Xo. 1 durum No. 2 durum May durum July durum Flax, cash 1. 9Hi 90 Vi 88 V 35% 57 S7% 85 88% 89 V» 5S Dulath Flax. Jan. July Sept. Oct Close ..1.59 1.601,* 1.60% 1. Local Quotation*. No. 1 northern No. 2 northern Nft S northern No. 4 northern 60 84 82 79 76 Morninq Grain Letter. Chicago, April 4.—Wheat: Cables colorless. Domestic news largely against the price. Weather favorable. Jffovement fairly large. Export bids 2 Cents out of line. The substainlng features have been light, pit offerings and talk of green bugs In Oklahoma. Corn: A publicity campaign by the bears in the Chicago newspapers be ginning with the publication by an ovenlng paper last night of the pur ported working of a cargo of Argen tine corn which the article states has not been closed but they expect will be. is the feature this morning. This Mounds to us like a cry for help. The corn can be brought in but only at a loss. Meanwhile the domestic situa tion is working rapidly toward an acute cash situation while bears will force a decline, believe all such de clines are opportunities for makin? purchases, Oats: Will follow corn. Finley Barrell & Co. Grain Opinions. Walter Fitch Co.: Favor sales on the bulsres. Hhearson Ilammill Co.: Believe the ahort interest has been largely reduc ed again and without good support be tile market will react. Chapin & Co.: Think the market a •/..•ale on hard spots. •. Harris Winthrop & Co.: We would ^ther work with the idea of being a quyer on the breaks just now v Bartlett Frazier Co.: Taking the wheat situation as a whole, we con siuG? the niflxKet in a woalc position, fA Chas. E. Lewis & Co! Broomhaire Report. jXdverpool, April 4.—Wheat: The iparket opened unchanged but under tone steady, but remained dull during the trading with the close about same as yesterday. There was less inquiry for nearby Manitobas and a quiet cash demand with favorable weather reports from Russia and flattering re ports from America but expectations are for light World's shipments this Week and this stimulated support. K'orn opened unchanged to 7-4c higher with support in September. There is a better demand for prompt plate steamers and steadiness in gput together with decreasing stocks and the firmness in America and Buenos Ayres. At the close the market was Unchanged to 1 -4c higher. 'Argentine—Weather continues fav orable. Broomhail. K 4k Huyera, UUde ttuotatlons toy Solles Fnrso, V, O. Oct. 28, 2818— Wo. 1 & & cured hides $ .14 Qk'fiL cured bull hides. .12 G. S. cured calf skins.. .18 Qi S. cured horse hides 8.60 G. & sheep pelt .60 !TaHow -Of .35' •It .16* 2.80 :8 Green and frozen bigs* its* than 4M£S& y. 1 it' ajowtu. T.v Building at Crookaton. The Crookston Press: Bickhoff & Son have a crew of men at work on the new Polk County State bank build ing. the basement of which was finish ed tast fall. They have enclosed part of the street with a high board fence which will enclose all the space used for the mixing of mortar, etc., and wil'i be a big improvement over having un sightly pieces of material and rub bish scattered all over the street. DR. RUES THE SPEAKER Last evening a crowded auditorium again greeted the speakers at the Methodist and Baptist revival services held at the First Baptist church. It is gratifying to the pastors of the churches to note that the interest not only continues, but increases. It was expected that even the large auditori um of the Baptist church would not hold the crowds during the coming week, and the services will be held at the Methodist church during all of Passion week. There will be no meet ing tonight. Tomorrow night the union service of the two churches will be held at the First Methodist church. Throughout the whole campaign the name of the preacher of the evening Jias been kept secret until the service opens. Last evening Dr. Walters an nounced that Rev. Mr. Rines, the music director and leader of children's meetings, would preach. The speaker took his twofold text from Psalm xxxii. 1: "Blessed is he whose transgression is forgiven, whose sin is covered," and Proverbs xxviii, 13: "He that covereth his sins shall not prosper: but whoso confess ed and forsaketh them shall have mercy." Mr. Rines gave a very realistic por trayal of the tragedy of the life in. which a hidden sin existed, and show ed that the only way to overcome the misery and hatred of self that result ed from that sin was to confess it, and then to forsake it. "There is no peace or comfort for any of us here tonight, if we are not willing to confess our sins. We must not only confess them, but we must forsake them as well. Furthermore, my friends, you are never going to be free from sin, so long as you hang around the old forms of temptation." y. 3».*» Moorhead OLD RESIDENT PAS John Swanson, one of the oldest resi dents of this section of North Dakota, died yesterday at his home In Baker, at an advanced age. The funeral will be held Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock. The deceased was one of the early residents of Moorhead and at one time conducted a hotel at the pMnt where The News Office now stands. BARNESVILLE POTATO AFFAIRS, MORE SUITS Barnesville Headlight: Deputy United States Marshal Buckman left Tuesday for his home at Little Falls, Minn., after procuring only 7,800 bushels for the J. L. Price Brokerage company which replevined 8,250 bush els. J. L. Price departed the same af ternoon but employed Leonard Erick son of Fergus Falls, as attorney to sue for the lalance ah dfor the dam aged condition of those ho got During the middle of February, it is said, J, W. Bernardy sorted about seven cars of potatoes which were In the ".-arehouse when possession was taken by J. /G. Arneson under the bond signed by £. R. Oliver for 58.000. These same seven csrs when sorted last week barely made four cars. The two cars on track which have also been in the roundhouse for nearly two months shrunk about alf. The potatoes are said to be mildewy, very dirty and al most unsaleable. Senator Buckman made the statement that in another week there would not have been enough good potatoes to pay for sort ing. As i£_was, he called in the health department before any potatoes were shipped out. On arount of the heavy shrinkage there are no No. 1 potatoes left for th» farmers and others who stored them in the warehouses last fall. Tt is said that practically all these parties hav« Joined hands with J. W. Bernardy to sue O. R. Oliver, Arneson's bondsman and others for their damages. It was said this mornlnp that papers would be served tomorrow claiming several thousand dollars damages and over 5,000 bushels lose. Barnesville School Board. Messrs. McGrath, Gunness, Linquist, members of the school board at Barnesville, accompanied by the city superintendent of schools. John C. West, were in the city this morning on their way to Casselton, N. D., where they will inspect the new high school building and gather all infor mation possible for use in deciding the style and kind of a buildinp to erect in Barnesville. The gentlemen were accompanied by Architect O'Shea who designed and superintended the erec tion of the Casselton building. Visits are to be made at Detroit and Mah nomen. In concluding his sermon, the speak er told a touching story of an in~ mate of a New York prison. A certain Sunday school worker had gained permission to visit the prison and had been entrusted with a pardon which he was to bestow upon one of the prisoners. During the short speech which he made to the men, he held up the pardon and told them what it was, and that it was for a "life" man. When the name was read, the pardoned prisoner fell at his feet, in tears. Finally, raising his eyes, he asked who had given it. The Sunday school worker replied that only the governor of the state could grant the pardon. "But who asked him to?" queried the pris oner. For answer, the worker point ed to the warden of the prison, who was standing near him. With a cry he threw his arms about him and wor shipped him. "In like manner," said Rev. Rines, "the day will come when Christ shall stand before us and say that he has a pardon for us. Joyfully, yet tearfully we will ask who it was that gave the pardon, and he will reply that it was God, the only one who could give it. 'But who asked him to pardon me?' we will ask, and then we will realize that it was Christ himself, our only mediator." Following- the sermon, Mr. Rines made a strong appeal that brought several to the Master. "They crucified Him, they cruci i e i And nailed Him to the tree And so he died, a king-crucifled To save a poor sinner Tike me." Mr. Rines has added greatly to the effectiveness of the meetings by his sacred solos, and the above lines, as he sang them, brought tears to the eves of many who realized that Christ really aa pvernAqogiag love for tbem ,az,r MAmm^SS Department EAST SIDE NOTES The subject of the morning sermon at trrace M. E. church, tomorrow, bv the Rev. Mr. Bbone, will be The Trta'l of Jesus. The theme of the sermon in the evening will be The Betrayal. Sun day evening at 6:45 will be held the regular meeting of the Epworth league and the leader for the occasion will bo Miss Whituon of the state normal school. Pupils of the branch in this city of the Dakota Conservatory of mu«ic, Fargo, under the tutelage of Miss Mol lie Martinson, will be presented in a piano recital, this evening, in the Ma sonic temple. About a score of junior students will take part in the program which will begin at 8 o'clock. James Dawson, charged with grand larceny from the place of Gentry Smith, was held for trial in the dis» trict court yesterday by Justice Wade. County Attorney Dosland represented the state and E. E. Sharp was counsel for the prisoner. Considerable testi mony was taken at the preliminary hearing. Her friends will regret to hear that the wife of E. W.. Humphrey. M. D., is a patient at the Northwestern hos ital suffering from a painful illness, but today there were indications of improved conditions. The Rev. H. A. Kernen will preach his last sermon, as pastor of the Con gregational church, tomorrow morning and evening. The themcm of the morning discourse will be The Old Ways and for the evening the reverenl gentleman has selected Wisdom. Dur ing the services »there fcvill bo a celebration of the holy communion and the infant child of Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Lowe will be baptist. The speaker at the meting of the Men's seminar will be Professor Strong of the state normal school and he will discuss Methods of Settling Labor* Capital Disputes. The preacher at the Swedish Mis sion church. Second avenue north. Good Friday and on Easter Sunday will be Rev. Mr. Boquist of Minneap olis. Bids for the erection of the new consolidated school at Wolverton have all been rejected as being too high for the pocketbook of the school district. Some changes will be made in the plans and specifications. Alfred A. Haagenson, mayor of Barnesville. lias filed for the nomina tion of state senator in the forty-ninth district which under the rearrange ment comprises the counties of Clay "and Wilkin. The announcement was made today that Enoch Peterson of the First Na tional bank has decided to join the noble army of benedicts and that he will be a June bridegroom. Mr. Peter son's fiancee is Miss Gilbertson who has been teaching school in the north ern part of tho state. It is said that the roads leading in to Barnesville are in fairly good con dition both for the travel of auto mobiles and horse vehicles, in a few places south of here bad places are re ported. East and north automobiles can make good headway. The Barnes ville-Baker road which is one of the main traveled thoroughfares is in good condition except for a bad spot ex tending from the track to the Hut chinson farm. G. D. McCubrey. clerk of court, at tended the funeral services for Dr. J. P. Vickers at Barnesville yesterday. For a long time the deceased was physician for the family of Mr. Mc Cubrey. Mrs. A. J. Jensen of Barnesville is a patient at St. Luke's hospital in Fargo. County Attorney Dosland has been appointed attorney, by the comptroller of the currency, to defend suits which may be instituted in connection with the affairs o£ the Barnesville National bank. SPECIAL CHURCH SERVICES Continued From Page One. will begin as usual at 10:30 and evening service at 7:30. A special feature for tomorrow will be the splendid musical program ar ranged for the day Palm Sunday will be celebrated by the rendition of the following musical numbers: Morning Processional—Lohengrin Quartet—Rejoice Greatly Quartet—If a Man Die Wagner Gadsby Shall He McPherson Live Again Marche Pontificate Tombelle Evening. Andante Cantabile Widor Quartet—Magnificat Horatio Parker Quartet—Sun of My Soul Wagner- Chorus in Minor Guillmant Mrs. H. H. Wheelock, director and contralto. Mrs. Jessie Hazelton Aske gard soprano, Paul Bunce tenor, A. W. McNair bass, Prof. Ralf Kurtz at the organ. Pontoppidan Church. There will be a song service in the Pontoppidan Norwegian Lutheran church Sunday evening. The chorus will render the following selections: The Lord is My Light by Hiles, Rest in the Lord by Mendelssohn, Sabbath Morn by Kreutzeir, Grant We Trust Thee by Lange, Zion's Ways do Languish in Jerusalem from Gounod's Gallia. The choir director is J. Albin Win ther. Glad Tidings Service.. Rev. J. H. Flower of St. Louis, a classmate of Rev. O. E. McCracken, will conduct the services at Glad Tidings mission on lower Front street. There will be an early morning prayer meeting at 7:30 o'clock to morrow morning at Glad Tidings to which all christians are cordially in vited. There will be Sunday school at 10 o'clock and preaching at 11 o'clock. In the afternoon Rev. Mr. Flower will preach at 3 o'clock and again to morrow evening at 8 o'clock. Mrs. Lillian Famsworth Hubbell will read "If I Were King" 4 at" the First Congregational church, Tues day evening, April 21St. The enter tainment will be given under the auspices of tlie College Girls' Teacher Training class of the Congregational Sunday school. Besides the reading by Mrs. Hubbell, Claire Codding will play a violin solo, and the Girls' Glee club of Fargo college will give several selections. General adiriission 50c, students 35c.—Advt. LATE LOCALS The body of Martin Hector, who died at a local hospital in this city, will be taken to the home in Cadil lac, Mich., by the father and brother of the deceased, who will arrive in the city tonight. They are weli known business men of Cadillac. The body is now at the Wasem undertaking par lors. Atty. Paul Crum, of Scobey, Mont., son of Atty. Taylor Crum and brother of Dr. Solon Crum, arrived in the city for a short visit with his father and brother today. He is on his way back to Montana from Minneapolis and Du luth where he has been on. legal busi ness. Paul, it will be remembered served with Co. B., in the Spanish American war in the Phillippines. Christiania, Norway, April 4.—Sus anna Ibsen, widow of Henrik Ibsen, the Norwegian dramatic. .. poet, died yesterday. r. s THE FARGO FQHU^I AI?D DAILY EEPUBLTCA^T, SATURDAY EVENING, APRIL 4, 1914. St. Mary's Cathedral—Corner Broad way and Sixth avenue north. Low masses, Sundays at and 8 a. in. chil dren's mass (ror children only), 9 a. rn. solemn high mass and sermon, 10:30 ft. m. baptisms, 1:45 p. m. Sunday school and Bible class, z p. in. society meetings, 4 p. m. ve«pers and benedic tion of tho blessed sacrament, 7:3u p. m. feasts of obligation, as Christmas and N6w Year's day, being also legal holidays, services are held at the same hours as on Sundays other feasts of obligation as the Ascension of Our Lord, forty days after Easter the As sumption of the Blessed Virgin Mary, Aug. 16 All Saints' day, Nov. 1, and the Immaculate Conception of the Blessed Virgin Mary. Dec. S first rtiass on these days, 6 a. m. all other masses are said half an hour earlier than on .Sundays parish mass on week days. 8 a. xn. First Methodist JSpiseopal Church. Corner Ninth street and First avenue south, John M. Walters, minister. Sun day services Preaching 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday school, 12 m. Bus iness Men's Bible class and M, A, s club for young men, 12 m. Epworth League 7 p. m. prayer meeting, Wed nesdays, 7:45 p. ni. Strangers and stud ents always welcome a homelike church. Chilrren cared for in nursery every Sunday. Flrat Church or Chriat Scientist.— Corner Ninth street and Second avenue south. Sunday services, 10:45 a, m.• Sunday school at 12 m. the Wednesday evening testimony meeting at 7:45. The public is invited to attend these serv ices the church maintains a free read ing room in the Huntington block, rooms 3 and 5, second floor hours from 2 to 5 p. m. daiiy except Sundays all authorized Christian Science literature is kept on file, also for sale. You are cordially invited to visit and enjoy its privileges. Plymouth Congregational Church.— 822 North Broadway, Rev. Fred A. Stever, pastor. Services as follows: Sunday morning worship, 10:45 Sunday school 12:00 m. Christian endeavor, 6:45 p. m. Evening worship, 7:30 p. m. prayer meeting on Wednesday evening «tt 7:30. You are given a cordial invi tation to all the services of this church. Pontoppidan Lutheran Free Church Corner Fourth street and Fourth ave nue north. E. Berntsen, pastor. Serv ices every Sunday at 10:30 a. m., and 7:46 p. ni. Sunday school in Norwegian and English, and Bible class at 12 m. Fargo-Moorhead United Mission.— Regular services every Sunday evening at 8 o'clook at the Fargo-Moorhead United mission (colored). These serv ices are evangelistic in nature and the gospel Is preached. All colored breth ren are cordially Invited. Mid-week prayer service every Thursday even ing. Services are conducted in the up stairs room at 311 N. P. avenue. Christian Church.—(Disciples.)—Cor ner Third avenue and Ninth street north. Leland W. Porter, pastor. Sun day services, communion and sorraon at 10:30 a. ni. Bible school at noon C. E. society meeting at 7 p. m. evening sermon at 7:30 prayer meeting Wed nesday evening at 8. Evangelical Chnrch—^Corner Tenth street and Second avenue south. Rev. W. C. Menges, pastor. Services will be held every Sunday as rollows: Sun day school at 10 a. m. German preach ing at 11 a. m. Young People's alli ance at 7 p. m. English preaching at 7:30 p. m. We extend a hearty, wel come to you in our midst. Glad Tidings Mission,—116 Front street, O. E. McCracken, superintend ent Sunday school at 10 a. m. preach ing, 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Children's meeting at 4 p. m. Gospel service every night during the week at 7:30 p. m. All are cordially invited, the poor and strangers, especially. St. Paul's Lutheran Chnrch (Synod) —Corner Fifth street and 8ixth avenue north. C. Davlck, pastor. Residence, 121 Sixth avenue north. Sunday serv ices: Morning services in Norwegian at 10:30 evening services in English at 7:45. School in the church every Saturday from 9:30 to 12. Plymoath Congregational Church.— Between Eighth and Ninth avenues, North Broadway, Fred A. Stever. min ister. Services as follows: Sunday morning worship, 10:45 a. m. Bible school, 12 m. Christian Endeavor, 7 p. m. evening worship, 7:30 p. m. prayer meeting. Wednesday, 7:30 p. m. You are given a cordial invitation to the services of this church. Broadway Methodlat Church.—Serv ices will be conducted In the Broadway Methodist Episcopal church at the reg ular hours. Preaching at 10:30 a. m. Sunday school at 12 m. Epworth League at 7 p. m. preaching again at 7:30 p. m. A cordial Invitation extend ed to all strangers in the city. W. J. Uutcheson, pastor. Episcopal Gethsemane cathedral. Second avenue and Ninth street south. Holy Communion at 8 a. m. morning prayer and sermon 11 a. m. choral ves pers with address at 4:30 o'clock in the afternoon. The session of the Sunday school opens at 10 a. m. G. Dewitt Dowling, dean and rector. The seats In this church are free and an invita tion to attend all. or the service most convenient, is extended. Swedish Lutheran EUm Church.— Rev. N. O. Grunden, pastor residence 901 Third avenue north. Morning serv ice, 10:45 every Sunday except the sec ond Sunday in each month: Sunday school, 12 m.: evening service every Sunday, 8 p. m. All who understand the Swedish language are cordially welcome to worship with us. SUBJECTS AND SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENTS First Methodist church—Morning The Paradoxes of Palm Sunday eve ning, union meeting, the congregation of the Baptist church uniting with this church. Gethsemane cathedral—Special observance of Palm Sunday. Scandinavian Evangelical Free .church—Morning, The Advent of the King evening, Peter's Denial of Jesus. POnl°en* rtg1 N°nv'e*lan Luthera-n church—Special 'ajjfrg First Presbyterian church—Day of welcome to new" pastor.' Subjects morning. Growth in Grace evening, Another Beatitude, First. Congregational church—Morning, Christ's Sermon on Olivet- eve ning. Christ the Exemplar. church—Morning, Hosanna to the Son of David: evening Methodist and Baptist union meeting at the First Methodist church' ,..S?inBa ,missIo"--Evangelis't J. H. Flower, who is conducting re vival services, will speajt at 11 a. m., 3 p. m„ and 8. Christian church—Morning, Rev. R. S. Martin of Indianapolis The Dawn of a Golden Age evening, Seekers After Tfuth, ?y the pas- A12 Sunday e eve Grace German Lutheran Church. Corner First avenue north and Fourth street. Rev. H. Mackensen. Dastor. Res- F°urth Scandinavian Evangelical Free Church.—Corner Fourth street and Third avenue north, Rev. S. Wuflestad ill E i: a I Sunday services, morning! iO:45 a. m. evening 7:45 p. m. Sunday school, 12 m. young people's meeting, m"i mid-week M"rk's a Sn! street north, phone 2668. German and English services. Hours 10:30 a. m. and 7:45 p. m. Ger man and English Sunday .school every Sunday, 9:46 a, m. Baptist Church—Corner of Third avenue and Fourth street north Sunday school 12 to i English and Swede spoken Sunday morning service 10:30 B. Y. P. U., 5 p. m. evening serv ice 7:45 p. m. All are welcome. C. A. Wlcklund, minister. First Congregational Church Rev R. A. Beard, D. D., pastor. Sunday preaching services, 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. P. S. C. E. 6:30 p. m. mid-week meeting, Wednesday evening. 7:46 m. First Norwegian Evangelical Luther. an Church (United)—Robert street and Fourth avenue north. Morning services in Norwegian at 11 o'clock. Evening services in English at 7:30 o'clock. Sunday school in Norwegian and Eng lish at 9:45 a. m. Rev. E. R. Ander son, pastor. Parsonage, 711 Fourth ave nue north. Phone 2087. First Presbyterian Church—Immed lately west of the postofflce Morning service at 10:30 Sunday school at 12- P. S. C. E. at 6:30 evening service at 7:30. All seats are free Special music by the church quartette. Stran gers cordially welcome First Baptist Church—Corner First avenue and Eighth street south, Rev A. E. Peterson, pastor. Preaching serv ices at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Bible school at noon Young People's meet ing at 6:30 p. m. prayer meeting, Wed. nesday at 7:45 p. m. A cordial welcome* for all. tt •II1 s u J? i- prayer meetiag. Wednesday evening. You are cordially English Evangelical Lti- Church.-Corner Fourth nvenuo and Eighth street north. Graded Sun day school, 9:45 a. m. chief service 11 a. m.r vespers, :S0 p. m. Rev. W. S. Ul rioh, pastor. Parsonage, 714 Fourth aver.de north. Phone 2047. Norwegian Bapti«t Church,—Corner Pourth street and Second avenue north Sunday morning preaching, 10:45 a. m.i Sunday school, 12 m. Young People's meeting 6:30 p. m. preaching service 7:46 p. m. prayer meeting Wednesday 8 p. m. Everybody cordially invited, A. Melius, pastor. MOORHEAD CHURCH. NOTICES. St. John*a Episcopal Church—Rev. W. Hewton Ward, rector, residence 119 Fourth street south, services 8 a. m., celebration of holy communion: 10:30 a. m., morning prayer and sermon Sun day school at 11:46 a. m.: 7:30 o'clock, evening and prayer and sermon Sun invitation &wdit& all who desire to wor ship at this church. Phone 2676-J when pastoral services are needed. Trinity Lutheran Church Martin Anderson, pastor. Norwegian service in the morning at 10.30 English serv ice in the evening at 8 Sunday school at noon. Pastor's residence 210 Seventh street. Phone 2749. Moorhead Congregational Church H. A. Kernen, pastor. Morning service 10:30 o'clock Sunday school 11:46 meeting of Men's seminar at noon! Evening service 7:30 o'clock. Trinity Norwegian Lutheran Chnrch Norwegian services with holy com munion at 10 o'clock. Sunday school at 12 o'clock. English services with Young People's meeting at 7:30. Swedish Mlaalon Church.—Rev. Ed win Anderson, pastor. Morning serv ice, 10:30 a. m. Sunday school, 12 m.* evening service, 8 p. m. mid-week service, Wednesday evening, 8 d. m. All welcome. Swedish Lutheran Bethaeda Church—. Second avenue and Sixth street south. Moorhead. Rev. F. M. Eckman, pastor. Services every Sunday, except the first Sunday of each month, at 10:30 a. m., and 7:30 p, m. Sunday school 6V6ry Sunday at 12:16 pastor's residence 211 Sixth street south. Telephone 1829. St. Joseph's Catholic Chnrch—Low mass and sermon 8 a m., high mass mass and sermon at 10:00 a. m. Cate chism at 2:16 p. m. Vespers and bene diction at 3:00 p. m. Meeting of so cieties at 3:30 p. m.—Rev. Father Gerard, rector. Moorhead Presbyterian Church Bible study 11 a. m., Christian endeav or, 6:45 p. m. preaching service 7:30 p. m. Dilworth—preaching service 10:30 a. m. Bible school 12 o'clock. St. Elisabetha* Church, DUn-orth— Regular services the first and third Sunday of the month at 9:30 a. m. the second and fourth Sunday at 8:00 a. m. Regular evening services at 7:30 p. m! Rev. Father Otto, pastor. Grace Methodist Episcopal—Morning service at 10:30 o'clock evening '"serv ice 7:30^ Sunday school 11:36 a. m.: Ep worth league 6:45 p. m. Francis Boone pastor, ph«ne 3038. ®_— FOR STATE NEWS KWAD THE FORUM g. You'll be delighted with our new woolens which are now in.- MSpring|j and\ Summer weigfits—in all the latest weaves and shades. All our clothes are 'home-maSe, "with styie, fit and workmanship that satisfies. Step and look them over, i Jisk our new cutter, Mr. Scott, /i to show you Fargo Tailoring Co. 515 1st Avenue North oaday, Tuesday PRICES—Nigtils 10, 20 30c Matinee 10-20c pTf, 1 GRAKWM Sen. James Kennedy, Fargo's wide ly known contractor, returned home last evening from £.os Angeles with the biggest sewer contract that has ever been awarded in the west in his pocket. At the time Senator Kennedy was awarded this immense contract, th» story was published in The Forum. It was then expected the senator would be home within a day or so, but he was unable to start eastward until all the details in connection with this tremendous contract had been com pleted. "I have a splendid contract," said Mr. penedy today on his return. "It is perhaps the largest thing of the kind that has ever been let in Cali fornia. Contractors out there have ". Free Norwegian Lecture Do you know how and wlicn universal education will bo brought about? -. This, interesting, point.will be .covered-in^tlie fsee Norwegian lecture. The Great Hereafter by Mr. H, Finjord of Minneapolis, Sunday evening at .8 o'clook. .at the Bijou Theatre. No collection. All ar*« •welcome. ALSO AT MOORHEAD, KASSENBURG BLOCK, 3 P. M. (~AMUSEMBNTS I AMU SEME NTS ^RPHEUM MOMC «r VAUDEVILLE 3 HOWS MILY 2:30 .. 7:30 and 9:00 a }-mA. and Keyos Brook & Co. Comedy Sketch Entitled—But His Wife Came Back Miss Evelyn Dare Novelty Singer Tom and. Edith Almond Musical and Skate Dancing Novelty Geo. Wlsen Black. Face Comedian 6—CecelSan 1! 'Ui- lock Company THE FIRST HALF OF THE WEEK OF APRIL SIXTH A Play of To-Day "Tiff POWERS THAT BE" Full of Lauglis, Mystery, Melodrama and Thrills. THE LAST HALF OF THE WEEK 1111 RETURNED HOI i V. ADMISSION Maids—6 In a Classy Musical Specialty MOVING PICTURES COSCIO'S UNION ORCHESTRA r\ j\t,4 pi [r" S hi im-msmr The Weight of the World Is Lifted by Love and Laughs LADIES* UNION ORCHESTRA ik'ti frsik April 6 Matinee ....20« MgHit 10c, 29e and S0 2 Shows a Night 7:30 and 9:10 Matinee 2:30 been handicapped in handling such large jobs because they have not been fully equipped to take care of them. That would hardly seem possible in a great state like California, but it is a fact." All the biddei's on the Los Angeles contract for the installation of the big storm s«werage system there were all contractors from a distance. It was inded a rare compliment to Mr. Ken nedy and to the city of Fargo that he was the luckv man. The advertising that it will give the city of Fargo alone is something of inestimable value. The machinery that Mr. Kennedy wtfl install in Los An geles will be astonishing. Fargo la bor will directly benefit, as it is Mr. Kennedy's custom to take with him a great many of his lo^al employes on these big municipal jobs for tho prin cipal work. The city is glad to know that one of its leading contractors has landed over a half million contract in such a metropolis as Los Angeles, and that the city of Fkrgo and the state of North Dakota will so materially bene fit from it all in this respect. estment For any one working on a salary there is no better investment than a savings account where your surplus funds earn Interest on deposits left three months or loiiger. Deposit when you like. Withdraw when you please. $1.00 or more will open an account# v Fargo, N. 1 s Savings department open Saturday evening /. rr-r- "~r.