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Ae. Tneaday, May 19. Philharmonic concert, Oratorio St. Paul. Found Cur* for Rheumatism. "I suffered with rheumatism for two years and could not get my right hand to my mouth for tnat length of time," writes Lee L, Chapman, Mapleton. Iowa. "I suffered terrible pain so I could not sleep or lie still at night. Five years ago I began using Cham berlain's Liniment and in two months I was well and have not suffered with rheumatism since." For sale by all dealers.—Advt. WHAT'S SAID A. B. Taylor, Recorder: Stated Conclave of Auvergne Commandery this Tuesday evening at 7:30 o'clock. To those interested in a sys tematic plan of saving for the ultimate accumulation of A Thousand Dollars We invite attention to our Class "BB" Stock, earning 6 per cent annual dividends. A monthly saving of $7.50 gives you $1000 at the end of 103 months. New Series Begins May 1st File your application now The "Savings & Loan" An Institution for the Encouragement of Thrift No. 11 Broadway Fargo, N. D. EV: Tuesday, April 28. Miss Myrtle Johnson, graduate reci tal. First Methodist church. Yeomen dancing party, K. C. hall. April 29, 30 and Mar 1» Dakota Conservatory, complimentary May festival. Mar 5. Occidental-Oriental concert fly choir of First Presbyterian church. Sunday, May 10. Mother's Day. Opening services annual convocation Episcopal church of North Dakota. Monday, May 11, Business sessions Episcopal church convocation. Annual meeting State Woman's aux iliary, Gethsemane cathedral, 1:30 p. m. -"fry 7 /t THE WEATHER RAIIV OR SNOW. TEMPERATURE STATIONS- i s a k a a y Devils Lake Edmonton .. a v e u o n Medicine Hat Moorhead .. Qu 'Appelle .. St. Paul .. .. Willlston .. Winnipeg .. W) u gj o Z. ft a- 3 o1" e® ar "»cr OS a 4 cr JI. 2 26 34 .62 30 34 34 36 36 20 44 22 28 4 -10 1.00 6 4 1 .*24 -2 -10 .96 .02 .fct. K, uKAtitiK. dpeciui observer. Handbook of Great Exposition. A handsome illustrated handbook on the Panama-Pacific exposition may be obtained free from the office of the Remington Typewriter Co. in this city, by caling for it. The Remington company has been given the distribu tion of exposition literature, and this handbook is the first of the literature on the great fair to be distributed. A Bit Hasty. Life: Husband—Did that dress-suit case come? Wife—The one full of dreadful clothes from the office? Yes and they came just In time to give away to the missionary society. Husfoand (in a sepulchral voice)—It belonged to an Englishman I have in vited home to dinner. (Door bell rings.) Y' •AV.'V ^ii0m CITY IN BRIEF ,For good photos see Erickson.—Advt. ErJckson photographs everybody. —Advt* For sale—black dirt and clay. Bow ers Bros.—Advt. If you want quality and service, phone 212.—Advt. Find Keller, the hair cutter, at Met ropole Barber shop.—Advt. The complete shop, engraving, print ing, blank book. Knight Printing Co. —Advt. For sale, second hand Cadillac road ster at a bargain. Calkins & Murphy Auto Co.—Advt.. Engraved and embossed work of every d3Scription. Knight Printing Co. —Advt. Auction posters and other printing on short order, Ulsaker Printing M. N. Hatcher, state agent for the Great West Life association of Win nipeg, Can., received a telegram this morning that his company had reach ed the $ 100,000,(H)K mark in amount of "business written.—Advt. Dr. Charles Ryan Adams of Cham paign, 111., former pastor of the First Presbyterian cTiurch, will arrive in the city this evening to attend the instal lation ceremonies of Rev. Thomas J. Graham tomorrow evening. Mexico i the problem confronting President Wilson. What is your problem? If it happens to be printing, we can smooth out some of the rough spots with real service. Phone 212 and our representative will call and see you. Walkrr Bros. & Hardy.—Advt. H. M. Tucker of Courtenay, former chairman of the executive committee of the North Dakota Progressive league, who managed the presidential primary campaign for Senator La Follette in North Dakota in 1912, was a visitor in the city today. E. F. Buchholz, of the county audi tor's office, has returned from a two weeks' trip in Illinois and Minnesota. He went to Chicago to attend the graduation exercises of his son Clar ence at the College of Pharmacy of Northwestern university, and also vis ited with his eldest son Edwin in Peoria, 111., and with his brother in Lewiston, Minn. The Overworked Patriotism Gag. Decatur Democrat: Every taxpayer in this county owns, an interest in the Panama canal. Every citizen helped to bvfild it. Why then should a half dozen millionaires, ship lines, railroad companies or the steel corporation have free use of our property? It's the old question of making the rich man richer at the poor man's expense, and the patriotism gag is an old and overworked one, when the ordinary man has to pay all the expenses. ¥HB FABGd FORUM AND DAILY BEPTTBLICAtf, TUESDAY EVEMKG, APRIL 28, 1914. I Ccl, 316 Broadway. Phone 791.—Advt, A home-cooking dinner will be serv ed at noon on Tuesday, April 28, in the dining room of the First Methodist church. Price 35c.—Advt, The Young Ladles' Aid of the Pon toppldan Norwegian Lutheran church will give a concert at the church to morrow evening at 8 o'clock p. m. Mrs. O'Neil and her daughter, Miss Mae O'Neil of Oakes have leased a residence on North Broadway where they will make their home. Buy your wall paper, paints, brush es. mouldings and glass at Fred John son Co., 71 Fifth street north, and get green trading stamps.—Advt. Rummage sale. ERgert's market, 5 Broadway, Friday and Saturday, ijay 1 and 2, given by the St. Cecelia Guild of Gethsemane cathedral.—Advt. Miss Gladys Hatfield, representing the Manchester Biscuit Co. of Fargo is making demonstrations of the dain ties of her lirm under the auspices of the Civic Center leagues of Bismarck and Mandan. 5 8 I PROMINENT FARGO BANKER 1$ HOME FROM CONFERENCE OF BANKERS OF REGIONAL RE SERVE DISTRICT—MEMBER OF ORGANIZATION COMMITTEE. H. W. Gearey of the Merchants Na tional bank hat» returned from Minne apolis, where he has been attending the first conference of bankers of the new regional reserve bank of this dis trict which wag held there Monday. The recent conference Was one of considerable interest to all bankers, business men and farmers of the entire district. It was not called by anyone in particular, though the meeting was considered a good thing so as to effcct some sort of an organization for the promotion of the best interests of the district as well as for the bankers to familiarize themselves with the new laws governing the federal reserve banks. Mr. Gearey was named a member of a committee of six from North Dakota to work out the organization of the ro gional bank of this district in conjunc tion with the committees of the other states of the district. Associated with him on the commit tee are L. F. Crawford of Sentinel Butte, Carl J. Farup of Park River. P. C. Remington of Bismarck, j. e. piie lan of Bowman, and T. L. Beisciker of Fessenden. The states in this district comprise the northern peninsula of Michigan, the upper half of Wisconsin. Minneso ta, North anJ South Dakota, and Mon tana. This division brings into Min neapolis as a banning center many banks in Michigan and Wisconsin which have heretofore done business directly with Chicago. The change to them is something which they are go ing to feel, fhougii Mr. Gearey stated that all of them were quite agreeable to the arrangement and offered co-op eration in every manner. Nine directors will govern the re gional reserve bank. Three of these will be appointees of the president. The other six ara elected. Those will be chosen bv the banks of the entilrt-i district. They may all be chosen from one state or city or broadcast from the distric* INSTALL GRAHAM REV. THOMAS J. GRAHAM WII.I, BB FORMALLY INSTALLED PASTOR OF FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHI RCH TOMORROW NIGHT SEVERAL MINISTERS TAKE PART. Rev. Thomas J. Graham will be for mally Installed pastor of the First Presbyterian church tomorrow evening at 8 o'clock. The installation will be conducted with impressive ceremonica and in the presence of a large attendance that is expected both of the church member ship and many from other congrega tions. Taking part in the installation will be Dr. Charles Ryan Adams of cham paign, 111., former pastor of the First Presbyterian church in this citv, wUo left Fargo three years ago, Rev. Dr. Matthews of the First Presbyterian church of Grand Forks, and Bev. Mr. Simons, pastor of the Presbyterian church at Jamestown. Bitter Toward Gringoes. Aberdeen, S. D., April 28.—Aberdeen friends of R. A. Mills, a pioneer of the town and a former postmaster and prominent citizen, have received let ters from members of his family from Mexico City, where Mr. Mills and his family have resided for many years. The letters were dated April 13. "There is so little to do, and so many of our friends have gone away. Such lucky people! I wish we had gone be fore exchange had gone up,'' the letter of Mrs. Mills' daughter to Miss Goldie Jewell says. "Just imagine paying S3.65 to $3.85 for one of your dollars. We have to pay from $15 to $18 a pair for American shoes, and for butter we pay $1.30 a pound, and that Is made in the city. Vegetables, chickens and dif ferent fowls are all very high, but we are here and I guess we'll have to stay. "It is too dangerous to write any thing, and we hardly dare give out opinions. All I say is that I want peace, and for that way I am never caught by one side or the other. The feeling against A— (meaning America or Americans) is very strong and sometimes it hurts me to hear them talk about my people, but we live here and so we must put up with what is hera." Brid&eomania. Stephen Lacock in The Century Mag azine: He came across to me in the semi-silence room of the club. "I had rather a queer hand at 'bridge last night," he said. "Had you?'' I answered, and picked Up a newspaper. "Yes. It would have interested, you, I think," he went on. "Would it?" I said, and moved to another chair. "It was like this," he continued, following me. "I held the king of hearts—" "Half a minute," I said "I want to go and see what time it is." I went out and looked at the clock in the hall I came back. "And the queen and the ten—he Was saying. "Excuse me just a second I want to ring for a messenger." I did so. The waiter came and went "And the nine and two sma41 ones," he went on. "Two small what?" I awked. "Two small hearts," he said. "I don't remember which. Anyway, I re member very well, indeed, that I had the king and queen and the jack, and nine and two little ones." "Half a second," I said, "I want to mail a letter." When I came back to him lie was •till murmuring: "My partner held the ace of clubs and the queen. The jack was out, but I didn't know where th© king was—' "You didn't," I said in contempt. "Diamonds had gone round once, and spades twice, and so I suspected that my partner was leading- from, weak ness—" "I can well believe It,"-"Jt"1 said "sheer weakness." "Well," he said, "on the sixth round the lead came to me. Now, what •hould I have done? Finessed for the ace or led straight Into my op ponentponent—" "You want my advice," I said, "and you shall have it, openly and fairly. In such a case as you describe, where a man had led out at me repeatedly and with provocation, as I gather from what you say, though I myself do not Elay bridge, I should lead my whole and at him. I repeat, I do not play bridge. But in the circumstances I should think it the only thing to do." Cash and Credit. Pittsburgh Gazette-Times The Wholesaler In buying from the manu fatcurer, if it is within his resources, takes advantage of discounts for cash or of payment inside of a specified date. The thrifty retailer, when he purchases from a wholesale house, watches his bills and gets the benefit of discounts. But when the retailer cornera*. JW*. alaa^ M.. J&A RE ACE THE 4 SB ,Jn i L* Here's Another Host of Reasons Why 45 inch embroidered crepe, rice cloth, voile and Neigeux flouncings 27 inch embroider ed chiffon, Swiss, BatiBte, Crepe and Nei geux flouncings—Just the things you want if you are going to make your graduation gown a two or three tier effect. 1 lot 27 inch embroidered voile A p* flouncings, special, per yard xOC/ 45 inch colored and white allover embroidered crepe, per yard 3pJ.«ZjO 45 inch colored embroiderod flouncings in the newest patterns of black and white, new blue and white, rose and white and a batiste cloih In tan and white. These are the most up-to-date for reception gowns. White Goods 27 Inch embroidered crepe and Neigeux, ex cellent quality, per yard, from ,»Q $1.00 to #£.1/1/ 44 inch embroidered crepe and Neigeux, per yard tfO A A $1.25 to 45 inch nub crepe very fmo nrj quality, per yard Panacea*. Mi-. Kelly—An' how are ye this mornin', Mistress Flyn? Is yer rheu matiz any better? Mrs. Flyn—Well, yls, I think It Is, I thank ye koindly. The new doctor's treatment is doin' me a worl' av good, I belave. He advoises me to take queen ann eternally, and to rub anarchy on me j'inta. So I'm doln' It, an' I think it's hcipin' me wonderfully. TO DARKEN HAIR APPLY SAGE TEA A FEW APPLICATIONS OF 8AGE TEA AND SULPHUR BRING BACK ITS VIGOR, COLOR, GLOSS AND THICKNE88. Common garden sage brewed into a heavy tea with sulphur and alcohol added, will turn gray, streaked and faded hair beautifully dark and luxuri ant, remove every bit of dandruff, stop scalp itching and falling hair. Just a few applications will prove a revela tion if your hair Is fading, gray or dry, scraggly and thin. Mixing the Sage Tea and Sulphur recipe at home, though, is troublesome. An easier way is to get the ready-to-use tonic, cost ing about 50 cents a large bottle at drug stores, known as "Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Hair Remedy," thus avoiding a lot of muss. While wispy, gray, faded hair is not sinful, we all desire to retain our youthful appearance and attractive ness. By darkening your hair with Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur, no one can tell, because it does it so natural ly, so evenly. You Just dampen a sponge or soft brush with it and draw this through your hair, taking one small strand at a time by morning all gray hairs have disappeared, and, after another application or two, your hair becomes beautifully dark* gtagsyr 1 *JL.Oi 27 inch plain white crepe Neigeux, 25c to OOC/ 36 inch plain white Neigeux, very rvrv beautiful qualities, 50c to 40 inch plain whit© crepe, Af\ $1.00 to 44 inch plain white crepe, very AA fine material, per yard 44 and 48 inch mercerized batiste, per yard 35c to ...Oc/L/ 44 and 48 inch Persian and AA French lawns, per yard, 50c to ... 46 inch air line cloth this is a very new material and is of excellent OPC qualit call and see it, per yard ... .lP±,4uO Shoes Baby Doll pumps in white nubuck and white canvas—call and see them. ultimate consumer he lias one price only, whether the customer pays cash or takes his commodities on credit. The injustice of this practice is evi dent on its face. The cash customer supplies liquid capital for the grocer, merchant, butcher, tailor, etc., and is •penalized indirectly by making good the losses incurred In extension of credit to persons who either cannot or will not pay, or are painfully slow about it. No merchant will pay as much in cash for the same goods as is demanded of his neighbor who re quires time to meet, his obligations. Discounts are followed with vigilance, and properly so. Why, therefore, should the consumer who pays cash not be treated with equal considera tion? '.®.: & i' i Fargo's Shopping Center—Where Price and Quality Meet The Annual Showing of the Things You Need to Make Your Graduation Outfit Complete showing will be bigger this year than ever be fore. This is always a crowd bringing event—look- ed for and attended by all Graduates. A great shopping time, because so many things that you need at such a time are sold at low prices—the lowest for merchan dise of dependable quality. Every department contributes the best bargains that can be found, that's what makes it sucn a talked of shopping event, the irresistible force of Strong Value Giving. SEC WINDOW DISPLAYS HIGH SCHOOL INTER CLASS FIELD MEET If the weather permits the high school will have an inter-class and grade school track meet next Satur day at Dakota field. Both meetB will take place at the same time, the grade school event immediately after the high school event. The winners of the event in the high school inter-class meet vvill compose the track team of the high school this year, and any one wanting to get a lineup on the midgets ought to be present Saturday at this meet. Coach Wood of the A. C. will act as oflicial starter. On the side another contest will bo staged. This will be a loyalty contest, in which the classes of the high school and the different grade schools will contest for a banner, which will go to the class or school that shows the most spirit. A small admission will be charged In order to defray the team's expenses to Grand Forks and Valley City. GRAND FORKSWON FROM KEOKUK y« In Our Ready-to- Wear Depaatment You will find the following items of-grsat interest to you WHITE DRESSES—Voiles, crepes tier and ruffle and bustle effects dfl prices, each, $5.00 to FRFNCESS SOPS—Embroidery CA and lace trimmed, each, 75© to .. OU PEJTTDT'OATS—Shadow loces, em- djrt PCfk broideries and cluny, each, 59o to COMBINATION SUITS trimmed with linen laces, Swiss embroidery and ttO QO cluny, each, 25c to CORSET COVERS—Grope de Chines, Shad ow laces. Plain Net and CA Nainsook, each 25c to Camisole Lace, crepe and Swiss, 1 special lot, per yard Wellesley Swiss corset cover embroidery, per yard CLUB Keokuk, la, April 28.—The Grand Forks team, playing Its second game with the locals, yesterday, took the contest by a score of 6 to 4. The Keo kuk club made all of its scores in the first inning off Adams, a southpaw recruit whom Eddie Wheeler tried out. Adams began by walking two men and the next up drofre out a two bag ger, scoring two. Ho gave the next man a free pass to first and another double gave the locals two more. At this point, Davis, a promising young pitcher, was sent in and he had the Indian sign on Keokuk, for they were not able to circle the bases again. The boy is a wonderful pitcher, al lowing only three hits and striking out nine. Grand Forks scored two in tho first. McGraw and Foster went out on long flies, Flaherty got a walk and stole, second and third. Altman was hit and went first. Samson singled, bring ing Flaherty home Altman going third. The big Dutchman scored when Sampson stole second and Nifnicker flew out. In the second the visitors scored another run when Wheeler tripled and came in on Peter's long sacrifice fly. In the fifth Altman was again hit Hp hgJl /uu*t ^mniuijx dou ...57c ...65c Laces 9 to 24 inches wide In shadow and Oriental flouncings and rufCles. Glooes Kayser Niagara Maid Silk gloves, long and shOTt, also embroidered Bilk A A gloves, Up From ^«L«\/\J Real French kid gloves, 16 and 20 button prices $2.50, $3.00, $3.50 QQ Hosiery White silk hose—MoCallum. The Phoenix silk hose, guar anteed, per pair 75c We also canry a complete line of dress trimmings, etc., also beads, fancy pins, handkerchiefs, neckwear, ribbons, etc. bled, bringing him home. Nifnicker walked and Wheeler sacrificed him. Sampson then came in on a pass ball. In the eig'hth Flaherty tripled. Alt man and Sampson flew out. Nifniok re singled and scored Flaherty. Thl« ended the scoring. Nifnicker at nhort played like a cy clone, taking five hard chances without skip and he drove out two hits be sides getting a walk. Wheeler was OR third and though still bothered with a sore arm played a good game. At the bat he got a single, a triple and a sacrifice. Cosgriff is still in bed! with tonsilitis. i Kddie thought his team hit badly, yesterday, getting only ten safe ones. None of the locals tried to steal, lie- STILL CUTTING TEETH* i ing too well aware of the throwing] ability of Peters, tho big backstop for AGGIES TO PLAY NORMAL Ohio Man of 74 Grows His Third New Grinder While III. Flndlay Correspondent Cincinnati Enquirer: Cutting teeth at the age of 74 years is quite an unusual thing, but that is what Nathan Wirebaugh, a Fostoria janitor, has just accomplish ed. While suffering wltn typhoid pneumonia he felt a soreness around his gums for several days, and was surprised to know that when he re covered he had an extra tooth. When he was 62 years old he cut a double tooth, and ten years later another one, s the visitors. Wheeler is still looking for one more/, good pitcher to complete his staff. Wil son will be in the box today. The batteries yesterday were Adams, Davis and Peters Whittaker andH Harry. The Aggies baseball team will moet the normal school tomorrow afternoon at 4 o'clock, providing weather con ditions will allow tho game to be played. Both teams have been puttinfir in some good licks at training and will go after each other hard. The gam* will bo played on the normal grounds. Dreams He Is Alive. Baltimore Sun: Time was that when brains were out the man was dead, as was remarked several cen turies ago by a distinguished author ity. But now, as then, there are cases in which a man does what Charles I, is represented as having done in tile familiar catch-phrase—"walked and talked half an hour after his head was cut off." If any man was ever dead •politically, it is William Sulaer, whilom governor of New York. But! here he is talking about creating a "Suzer party" to bring about his nomination as independent candidate for governor. The ax but. he dreams that he is all1""