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V./ Bismarck, N. D., July 10.—Lieuten ant Governor Kraabel thinks he should receive pay as governor of the ttate of North Dakota during the ab sence of Governor Hanna from the Itate, and Attorney General Miller agrees with him, in an opinion given the state auditor yesterday afternoon. use Resinol Just put on de Lendrecie s a little of linerg Dep't Final Cleanup on Trimmed Hats Just 83 hats to be closed out at the ridiculously low price of Including black and the POPULAR WHITE HATS. Come early to get the best values. A new line of white felt arid corduroy hats, and all the new Outing Hats. WANTS L-VMV "fU C? that soothing, antiseptic Resinol Oint ment and the itching and burning stop at once. Soon all trace of eczema, prickly heat, poison-ivy, poison-oak, or other tormenting skin trouble is gone. Every druesrtat Bella Resinol Ointment and Resinol Soap. Prescribed by doctors /or 19 years. For free trial of each, write to Dept. 16-S, Resinol, Baltimore, Md. I I i I I I 'CAUt We have on hand over Three Hundred each of 5 Quart Aluminum Sauce Pans and Preserving Kettles. These are good regular $1.25 value. Friday and Saturday, your choice for only— Successor to M. R. O'Neill 67 BROADWAY FARGO, N. D. GIVEprove IeHF Governor Hanna is now In Norway, representing the state at the presenta tion of the Lincoln statue at the cen tenary there. When Kraabel received his check in payment of his salary as lieuten ant governor he returned it to Audi tor Jorgenson, with the statement that he was entitled to the governor's pay. Jorgenson asked Attorney Gen eral Miller about it, and was told it was right. It is understood that Jor genson will not deliver a warrant to Kraabel until the return of Governor Hanna to the state. Kraabel has been at the capitol two days during the absence of Governor Hanna, on the first occasion signing two requisitions and on the occasion of his last visit acting in the case in which City Magistrate Casselman was charged with misfeasance in office. "Quiet Smoke" Nearly Fatal. St. Paul, July 10.—E. La May, 35 years old, a farmer living near Center ville, Minn., is in a serious condition at Bethesda hospital, suffering from burns received last night in a fire that destroyed his barn. La May, according to Dr. J. E. E. Olander, was burned severely about the face, head, shoulders, arms and legs. The fire started when La May went to the barn for a quiet smoke. Neigh born saw the barn in flames and ran to the structure in time to save the farmer. Notice To Creditors. In the Matter of the Estate of Johan Gunerius Mikaelsen, Deceased. Notice is hereby given by the under signed, L. C. Johnson, Administrator of the.Estate of Johan Gunerius Mikael sen, late of the Township of Casselton, in the County of Cass and rrits Bobbie5^ the Robert Burns a chanc*. to its satisfying mildnete to you. Our newest shape—the "Invincible** —is especially recommended for its shape and free-smoking quality. sar -a Satisfying* MiMraess State n of North Dakota, deceased, to the credi tors of, and all persons having claims against, said deceased, to exhibit them with the necessary vouchers, within four months after the first publication of this notice, to said Administrator at his office at Room 6, N. P. Block, in the City of Fargo, In said Cass County Dated July 9tb, A. D. 1914. L. C. JOHNSON, Administrator. First publication on the 10th day of July, A. D. 1914. (July 10-17—24 and 81.) An extension of the river boulevard s planned by the park board, and vork upon the improvement probab ly will be commenced early in the fall, 't is planned to complete the drive in he spring so that it may be available lext summer. The new extension will continue THE WEATHER FAIR AKU COOliER. STATIONS- VVilliston 68 66 4 96 .08 §f|I! Winnipeg 68 1 64 1 -2 90 H. R. UKASSK. Special observer. Booth 47 has S68 for someone.—Advt. Try one of our 50-cent rooms. Hotel Tweeden.—Advt. The complete shop, engraving, print lng. blank book. Knight Printing Co. —Advt. Engraved and embossed work of every description. Knight Printing Co. —Advt. See A. V. Miller's Moorhead Con fectionery Co.'s ad for specials for Sunday.—Advt. For Sale—Wild upland hay in stacks four miles west of Fargo. Gilbert W. Haggart.—Advt. See A. V. Miller's Moorhead Con fectionery Co.'s ad for specials for Sunday.—Advt. It's there for some one $68 at booth 47, Merchants' Building, N. D. State Fair Grounds.—Advt. How would you like to be the lucky ope? For particulars see Booth 47, State Fair week.—Advt. Seventh'Day Adventists are making several improvements at their church, located at Eleventh street and Fourth avenue north. Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Kurke have gone to Minneapolis for a week's visit. Mr. Kurke is an architect in the office of County Surveyor Orabbe. For Sale: House, Moorhead, eight rooms and bath, modern except heat. Excellent location. Bargain. Address No. 177 care Forum.—Advt. Considering the fact that it is circus day, Chief of Police Bingham and his force maintained order with little dif ficulty, and no serious offense had been reported up to this afternoon. W. S. Hurly, former editor of The Forman Independent and Staples Headlight and now editor of several good Montana newspapers is spending the week in Fargo on business. The board of county commissioners, which has been in session since Tues day, will adjourn late today until next Tuesday morning, when it will resume its deliberations as a board of equali zation. Funeral services for the late Jasper O'Dair will be held at the home of his parents, 1534 First avenue south, to morrow at 2 p. m. Rev. J. M. Walters will officiate, and interment will be in Riverside cemetery. Deputy Sheriff A. M. Ross of Cas yelton left today for Bismarck with ornelius V. Donohue, who will begin .-erving a five year term for assaults nd attempted assaults upon women in local hotels. Next summer Fargo's splendid shade trees will receive greater attention with less effort. The park board has decided to purchase a high powered praying machine, which will help save ie trees and make Faxgo more beauti ful. Almost too hot to go to.-bed some of tftese nights, and the hotel chairs trung out in front of the hostelries are more popular than the best ventilated rooms. They are usually occupied until long after midnight during the very warm weather. Fargo's building activities are not onfined to any one locality this sum mer, but new houses are going up lapidly in all parts of the city. About a dozen new residences are being built in the Oak Grove district at the pres ent time, and they are "growing" like mushrooms. H. J. Sticken, sheriff of Adams ounty, came in from Hettinger today to see the circus and called upon Sher i if Ross at the courthouse. Sheriff sticken declares that business in his line is dull in Adams county, except tor the cattle rustlers, who lead him occasional chase. Persons who fail to pay their water accounts for the next quarter by to night will lose the benefit of a 10 per cent discount. A majority of patrons have taken advantage of the discount plan', and Auditor Watkins and his as sistants have been kept busy during the past few days. Poor kids! They don't have very much luck in finding unoccupied swings in Island park these days. They are mostly occupied by the grown-up boys and girls who have discovered a way to make a breeze even if the wind does lay down on the job. And the poor little kids have to wait. Many farmers have been in Fargo during the past few days procuring parts of mowers and buying grind stones and other equipment in antici pation of beginning in earnest to cut the new crop of hay. The heavy rains have contributed to a healthy growth, and there is plenty of hay and good pasture. Cupid is having a hard task in try ing to keep up with the hot weather. Only three marriage licenses have been issued this week. They were procured by John Trede and Helen Zanggel of Fargo C. B. Nelson of Moorhead and Emily Baker of Fargo, and Lloyd Clay ton Quinn and Alma Susanna, Mickel son of Fargo. B. L. Kimball, secretary: There will be a regular meeting of Fargo lodge No. 260, B. P. O. E., Saturday night, and a good attendance is desired. TTTTS FAT?GO FOBUM AND DAILY 'REPUBLICAN. FJilDAT EVENING, JULY 10, 1914. amous River Boulevard rive to Be TEMPERATURE *1 a 2.* tr3 01 Zxi a cr i QiT a wt r* rasl Tavre 50 58 2 92 pf? i Huron 68 66 ft 3*2 P§| 1 3ismarck .. ... 70 66 2 94 .20 ppf! i Calgary 56 54 6 80 Oevils Lake ... 68 66 -2 94 8§S 1 Edmonton .. .. 56 t4 74 0 0 O 94 pig' vledicine Hat .. 60 58 2 92 Pp 1 Vloorhead .. .. 74 70 8 94 Spl iu Appelle ... 62 60 4 82 it. Paul 72 70 6 88 around the hill from the present ter minus and back to the Crabb farm, forming a loop so that drivers will not have to turn around and double back in their tracks. The river boule vard is one of the prettiest drives along the Red river, and the improve ment planned will make it even more attractive. BUFFALO BILL LIKES FA GREAT INDIAN FIGHTER AND NOTED SCOUT GIVES HIS IM PRESSIONS OF FARQO PRE DICTS GREAT GROWTH FOR THE CITY. Buffalo Bill likes Fargo. And he has watched its growth and is proud of it, too. Seated on a blue painted box on the circus grounds, the doughty hero of many an Indian war and perhaps the most famous man in all America, Col. William F. Cody, as he is formally known, enthusiastically told of his pioneer life. His pure white hair and goatee, his clear eye, firm hand and erect carriage gave one clearly the impression of America"s grand old man. The fact that the circus was late, that hundreds of men were rushing to and fro in or der to get the "big top" up for the aft ernoon's performance made no differ ence to this cool-headed son of the plains. "What is your population now," was the first question Colonel Cody asked when confronted with the reporter. "The last time I was here," !.e contin ued. "it was 14.320." When told the last census had given Fargo a population in excess of 16,ono and that Fargo was now the large.st city in the two Dakotas, he burst forth enthusiastically, "I knew it. I knew it. Why, you are in the richest country possible, you have every advantage there is no reason why Fargo should not continue to gtow for many years. It has not yet reached its limit by any means. I have visited Fargo many times and each visit shows an im provement." When asked about his pioneer life Colonel Cody said that his work was west of the Missouri and in Kansas and Nebraska. "But I havfe watched the growth of all this country," said Colonel Cody. "I believe in it and in Nebraska. I erected the first irrigation ditch in the Big Horn basin long before a railroad had reached that point. But the pio neer does not make money. The men who follow take advantage of the op portunities he has made for them— they reap the benefit. Of course there are exceptions. There is Jim Hill. I consider him the greatest civilizing force in America. He is our greatest living pioneer. He came in advanee of civilization, built his railroad without government aid and made it possible for the settler to follow." "I am glad to have seen you," he concluded with a smile, "and I would like to tell you more and talk with some of your old settlers, but I guess they are waiting for me out there." And the idol of thousands of American boys.and the historian of the wild west took his place at the head of the par ade. SALOONSDOOMED IN IDAHO STATE Boise. Idaho, July 10.—Idaho has the distinction of having three prohibition parties in the field this year. Whether republicans, democrats or progressives carry the election in November, state wide prohibition is certain to come either at once through legislative en actment or eventually through con stitutional amendment. In any event, and whichever way the election goes, the licensed saloon seems doomed. Platform conventions were held by the four political parties, including the socialists, under the terms of the new primary election law. These conven tions were mode up of delegates from all the counties—three times as many as the number of legislators. They all met on the same day and all filed their platforms on the same day with the secretary of state. Excerpts From Platform*. On the liquor issue the republican convention indorsed the cause of na tional prohibition and then said: "We hereby declare in favor of state wide prohibition within the state of Idaho, and to that end favor the sub mission to the voters of this state by the next legislative assembly of a con stitutional amendment embodying that provision, and in the event of the fail ure of the republican party to secure the two-thirds vote in the legislature necessary to the passage of a resolu tion of submission, we pledge our members of the legislative to the pass age of a direct prohibition legislative enactment. The progressives interted this plank in their state platform: "We declare for state-wide prohibi tion of the liquor traffic to be secured, first by legislative enactment, and sec ond, by submission to the people for their approval of a constitutional amendment. We pledge our senators and representatives in congress to work and vote for national prohibi tion." In the democratic convention there was a hard fight for silence on the question. There was also a strong sentiment for a municipal unit plank. The following was finally adopted: "We favor the submission to the vot ers of the state of a constitutional amendment forever prohibiting the manufacture and sale of intoxicating liquors therein, and pledge our candi dates to the next legislature to the submission of such amendment in 1916." Why Democrats Have Chance. There is this distinction: While the republicans and progressives are pledged to the enactment of a lav/ as well as the submission of a constitu tional amendment, the democrats are pledged only to the submission of an amendment. For this reason it is thought there la strong likelihood of the election of a democratic legislature next fall. The "wets" are expected to favor the dem ocrats, for a democratic legislature would give them two years longer in which to transact business and more time to prepare to fight the constitu tional amendment. Would Tax Title HunteTf, Washington, July 10.—An annual 25 per cent income tax on cftizens of the United States who marry aliens bear ing title of nobility,.was proposed in a bill introduced bjrr Representative Bowdle of Ohio* Popular 200 dresses that we purchased much less than one-half the regular price, in every kind and style, including eponge and linen dresses, as well as a big assortment of all manner of other dresses. There are dresses in this lot worth to $7.98, which will be offered at the low cost of 50 of the prettiest wash suits that have ever been seen in Fargo, made of the beautiful striped eponge. These suits were sold to $19.98 and will be offered at the low price of BANKERS CONFER WITH PRESIDENT Washington, July 10.—Thirty-five members of the National Association of Supervisors of State Banks were received by President Wilson at the White House yesterday and had a con ference later at the treasury depart ment with Secretary McAdoo, Assist ant Secretary Hamlin and Comptroll er of the Currency Williams concern ing the new federal reserve banks and their co-operation with the banks of the various states. The bank supervisors were especial ly anxious to learn whether the new federal reserve banks will act as clear ing houses for banks which are not members of the federal reserve system. Comptroller Williams said the federal reserve board must decide that ques tion, but expressed the opinion that the new banks will clear for member banks only. President Wilson, in greeting the bankers, assured them of his desire that the new federal reserve banks and the banking systems of the var ious states, shall work in harmony. "I am sure that we can count on your assistance," he said, "and your assistance will be necessary to us if we are to put the banking of the coun try upon the proper relation to busi ness." Mr. McAdoo made a brief address to the supervisors in which he dis cussed the general financial conditona and expressed the belief that the coun try is about to experience a period of unprecedented prosperity. He said business conditions are sound and ex plained that recent movements of gold to Europe should cause no uneasiness as this country has an abundance of gold and can assist European coun tries in building up their reserve? without imperilling the gold supply of the United States. There was a discussion of uniform reports for state and national banks and a plan was outlined for an annual conference of national bank superin tendents with the federal reserve board that a more careful supervision LAC Over 1, WATCH US GROW EGINNING Saturday and while they last we shall offer the greatest dress bargains that have ever been seen in the west. Report of the Condition of Capital stock paid in The cost per cup of both kinds is about the same, ress STAT At Argusville, In the state of North Dakota, at the close of business June 30, 1914. Resource*. Loans and discounts $ 20,199.33 Warrants, stocks, tax certi ficates, claims, etc 8,059.60 Banking house, furniture and fixtures 3,000.00 Due from other banks $ 9 335.96 Cash 765..SO 10,101.76 Total $ 41,360.69 Liabilities. 150 newest voile and rice cloth dresses just ar rived all sizes in this lot dresses that are worth to $9.98, at the low cost of 100 newest long tunic linen and the latest awn ing stripe dresses will be offered—values to $10 —at the low cost of Middy suits with separate skirts in tan only will be offered while they last at the low cost —entire suit—for $ 10,000.09 Undivided profits, less ex penses and taxes paid 202.24 Individual deposits subject to cheek $25,302.82 Time certificates of deposit 5,356.03 Cashier's checks outstanding 499.60 31,158.45 Total $ 41,360.69 State of North Dakota, county of Cass, ss. I, Geo. H. Johnston, cashier of the above named bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true, to ohe best of my knowledge and belief. GEO. H. JOHNSTON, Cashier. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 9th day of July, 1914. FRANK R. SCOTT, (Seal) Notary Public. Notary Public, Cass Co., N. D. My commission expires March Z, 1920. Correct Attest: A. F. ERICKSON, W. L. DAY. H. A. GEAREY, Directors. of banks of all classes may be effect ed. The necessity for legislation in many states before state banks may become members of the reserve sys tem also was discussed and the super intendents expressed their willingness to aid in such legislation. Edward E. Doyle, of Michigan, president of the association, and Thomas J. Smith of Kentucky, presi dent-elect, were among the leaders of the delegation. The association com pleted its annual meeting in Atlantic City Wednesday. The secret is 5 112-114 Br'way Fargo No. 890. v of the Condition of t*tc MAPIETON STATE BANK at Mapleton, in the State of No^th Dakota, at the close of business June 30th, 1914. Resource*. Loans and discounts $23,083.85 Warrants, stocks, tax certi li'-ates, claims, etc 19,868.00 Banking house, furniture and fixtures 1,459.25 Due from other banks $10,409.92 Cash 1,723.77 12,133.69' Total $56,544.79 Liabilities, Capital stock paid in e Can Have A Good Time At Table without the usual cup of coffee, and feel a whole lot better between meals, too—free from that old "off color feeling"—biliousness, in «digestion, nervousness and heart flutter OST Try the change for a couple of weeks and observe two notice able things: You won't miss the old beverage, for Postum tastes much like rare old Java. Further, there's the brisk, alert feeling,—free from the logyness of a lazy liver and disturbed digestion. Thousands of people have made the change and know "There's a Reason Postum comes in two forms: Regular Postum—must be well boiled. 15c and 25c packages. Instant Postum—needs no boiling. A teaspoonful of the soluble powder stirred in a cup of hot water makes a delightful beverage in stantly. Add creapi and sugar to taste. 30c and 50c tins. $10,000.00 Undivided profits, less ex penses and taxes paid.... Individual deposits subject to check $28,949.90 Tltne certificates of deposit 16,623.73 Cashier's checks out standing 911.16 4fi,4S4.7!) Total $56,544.79 State of North Dakota, County of Cass, ss. I, Roy G. Froling, Cashier of the above named bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement ia true, to the beat of my knowl- dge and belief. ROY G. FROLING, Cashier., Subscribed and sworn to before n»«T this 3rd day of July, 1914. CHAS. FOOTER, Notary Public. (Seal) Notary Public, Cass county, Nort^|„ Dakota. My commission expires Jan. IS, 1915. Correct Attest: W. F. McINTYRE, FRANK R. SCOTT. Directors. Machinery Breaks at Sea. Queenstown, July 10.—The Allan lln® steamer Sicilian's machinery broke down when she was two days out from Havre, whence she sailed on July 3 for Montreal, and she has been forced to^ put back to this port. She has 250 passengers who are to be transferred to another Allan liner on the arrival of the Sicilian here. —instead of coffee. ft Grocers everywhere sell POSTUM.