(has E. Lewis & Co.
412-415 Chamber of Commerce,
MORTON BLOCK, FARGO
H. O. MOTT, Manager
The only resident member of the
NEW YORK STOCK EX
CHANGE Northwest of Chicago.
Cbaa. E. Lenla A Co., Grain and Stock
Brokern, Morton Block, ij-arjfO.
"a iV 4
7 8 V4 .86%
79 Vs -s0%
7 8 4
7 S '4
,72V2- 7 2 V*
.72% 1 Va
... 22.60 20 60
... 22.70 20.62
No. 1 northern
Xo. 2 northern
Minneapolis Cash Close.
No. 1 hard 1
No. 1 northern 8R%f« .90%
No. 1 northern, arri\e.. xs% 89
No. 1 northern, choi.. 89 !t 90
No. 2 northern frr 88
No. 2 Mont #t- 87
No. 3 northern SI
No. 1 durum .83%
No. 1 durum, to arrive .83%
No. 2 durum 81% ft. 82%
No. 3 yellow corn 65(jj.65%
No. 3 yellow corn, t- arrive 65
No. 4 corn t' fo 65
No. 4 corn, to arrive 64%
No. 3 white
No. 3 white oat.-, ti
No. 3 oats
Flax, tcr arrive
3 & 3
..vi to .51
.4 v to.50
4 5 to 4 8
43 to 45
1 59% to 1. 61
Ouluth Cash Close.
Jtye [email protected] .56
It ye. to arrive 5o(§.56
No. 1 hard 92%
No. 1 northern 91
No. 2 northern
Oats, ca.--h 34%
No. 1 durum
No. 2 durum
July Sept. Oct.
Close 1.61 1.63% 1.63%
No. 1 northern
No. 2 northern
No. 3 northern
No. 4 northern
Morning Grain Letter.
Chicago, July 10. Wheat: Hot and
dry weather in Canada and unfavor
able Russian conditions result in Liv
erpool cables coming to higher.
Weather northwest partly cloudy
while southwest is clear and warm
and favorable ofr the movement. Sales
made on rallies from these prices
should return profits.
Corn: Cables come higher due to
unfavorable American weather ad
vances. Weather here continues dry
and hot with no relief in sight. We
look for higher prices on September
and December corn.
Oats: This market to a certain ex
tent will follow corn. We look for
Jkifiher prices on September oats.
Finley Barrell & Co.
Le Count's Report.
Edgerton, Minn., July 10.—From
Mitchell to Sioux Falls, some fields
fair, others pood. From Sioux Falls
crop improves. This is not wheat ter
ritory, but" all fields examined in Rock
and Pipestone counties today are fine
and no trace of black rust at present,
infection seems to be confined to
southern South Dakota. Corn and oats
crop above average and never looked
better. Oat harvest started in south
ern South Dakota and spring wheat
will commence next week.
Chicago, July 10.—Hogs 15,000 left
over 2,856 strong to 5c higher light
[email protected]% mixed $8.20S8.90 heavy
[email protected] rough [email protected] cattle
L500. strong sheep 10,000, steady.
Kansas City, July 10.—Hogs 15,000
cattle 1,200 sheep 1,000.
Omaha, July 10.—Hogs 6,300 cattle
200 sheep 700.
Kansas City, St. Louis, Mexico—
Clear and hot.
Decatur. Springfield, Jacksonville—
Clear, hot, no rain.
Bloomlngton—Part cloudy, hot, no
Chas. E. Lewis & Co.
Liverpool, July 10.—Wheat: The
late rally in America yesterdav caused
ehorts to cover at the opening here
Ahd values to higher. Following
tfce opening there was further support
Hrhich resulted in an additional ad
yfance of to with the undertone
firm. Firmness in spot, less favorable
Russian reports, unfavorable weather
ilj Canada, firmness of Manitoba of-
1^1 do Rogers,
iinotatton* »y A
Fergu, ti. O.
"•Oct. 2*. 1»13— No. 1 No- a
fi. cured hides 9 14 I .IS
cured bull hide*. .12 ,|l
Green and frozen bides, 2o less than
Q. S. cure*? calf skins.. .18 .1#%
Hbeep pelt....... .§0 .J|
Si cured horse bides I.M 2.to
trs, apprehension of rust damage in
ie American spring wheat caused
•?sterday's sellers to turn buyers with
iTers light. At 1:30 p. m. prices to
higher. Corn opened firm higher
.ri American firmness and unfavorable
American weather reports. At 1JJ0 p.
Evening Grain Letter.
Minneapolis, Minn., July 10. In
:ite of higher cables and prospects of
i liny weather over the northwest and
attered black rust reports, the
market has been heavy all day. It
w as an effort to keep it to the previ
ous days close. Hedging sales are
heavy in the southwest and this pres
sure will be on the market all fall
Undoubtedly we will have upturns
from time to time, but we do not be
lieve they will be permanent. Liver
pool, in a private cable to us, states
that a decline in their market must be
expected unless American prices hold.
We continue to advise sales on all
Corn and oats—Have both held firm
today. The ^weather is not right
through the big states and the scarcity
of the old article is making itself felt.
There is no concentrated interest in
the market, but rather a, legitimate
demand for consumers. Should we get
som good rains, corn would have a
break, but we are friendly to it on
Chas. E. Lewis &
THE STATE FAIR
MM'IXG EXHIBITS WILL, ATTRACT
111(11 ATTENTION—MANY NEW
AND NOVEL INVENTIONS TO BE
SHOWN FOR THE FIRST TIME, AT
Inasmuch as Fargo is the second
largest distributor of farm machinery
in the world it seems entirely fitting
that a part of the state fair be given
over to the exhibit of agricultural ma
chinery. Not only will there be many
exhibits in machinery hall, but several
of the larger companies will have spec
Perhaps to the outsider there is a
sameness about machinery exhibits
that is uninteresting, but to the user
rf machinery the improved tool or a
new method of handling a marvelous
pit-ce of machinery is intensely inter
esting. At the state fair this year, the
exhibitors will have their displays so
arranged that they will be Interesting
As far as possible all of the machin
ery will be moving and practical dem
onstrations will be given as to the me
thod of operation. Dealers will make
every effort to greet old customers and
provide rest rooms for them.
Dallas News: A woman's idea of a
bargain is something marked from 30
down to 20, even if isn't woryi fif
Milady sings at her work. Tb
portable vacuum cleaner milor
keeps up with all the latest Improve
ments—gratefully eats up its dailyi
dust. The fireless cooker prepares the
meals "with a perfection and deli-j
ciousness unrealized in the old days.'l
A bas mother and the way she used)
to cook! But in serving these meal&
of a s hitherto unrealized perfection
and deliciouBnesB milord and milady
must needs chase each other between
kitchen and dining room. The gueetf
at dinner, if he is luckily accustomed,
to picnics, carries his own plate and.'
washes it afterward. I have myself
entertained many a guest In thia
fashion, and he has carried his own
plate, and, being that kind of a guest
or I wouldn't have invited him, he
has cheerfully helped wash the dishes,
wearing a borrowed apron. But it
would be absurd to claim that this
performance, indefinitely repeated,
is an improvement upon an orderly,
efficiently served dinner party. Con
versation at dinner Is more desirable!
than a foot-race between the courses
nor do I believe that life under such,
conditions can possibly "become so
alluring that one day the great ma
jority of us will choose It first of all."!
—From the Atlantic.
When railways were a novelty the
companies vigorously enforced theiii
anti-smoking laws. The Great West-)
ern company once caught a tartar,
says London Tit-Bits. The station
master at Dldcot r^noved a passengeil
from an "up" express train and handed
him over to the police on a charge 0$
smoking to the annoyance of a fellow-*
traveler. Next day the prisoner wa
brought before the magistrate, an
when asked what he had to say In an*
swer to the charge he replied:
"Gentlemen, the offense took place)
in the County of Wilts, whereas I amj
now charged in Berkshire. I am a so-f
licitor I was specially engaged in
case which I shall now miss, and
stall sue the company for detaining
me. I respectfully hold that you in,
this county have no jurisdiction oveii
what occurred in another county."
He was released, and he did sue thej
company and got £80 damages.
The first smoking-carriage was ln^
troduced on the Eastern Counties rail
way in September, 1846.
Value of a Wife.
The magistrate had asked all o
tbe customary questions about takin
"this man," or "this woman," for
lawful wedded companion and abou
"promising to love, honor and obey.
The ceremony was finished. The couj
pie were married. i
DISTRICT COURT BUSINESS
IS IN FULL SWING
The case of Emit T. Thysell, admin
istrator, vs. Henry T. McDonald, et al.
of Hawley was called for trial before
Judge Roeser in the district court this
morning with George W. Hammett of
Hawley as counsel for the plaintiff and
Mr. Dosland for the defendant.
The plaintiff brings action to cancel
a certain warranty deed which was a
transfer of a piece of land delivered by
Henry McDonald to his son, H. T. Mc
Donald and over which a dispute arose
among certain heirs.
In court yesterday on motion of the
county attorney the indictment against
O. E. Linderson, one of the criminal
potato cases was ordered nolle prosed.
Mr. Dosland said that a close examina
tion of the evidence against Linderson
it is found that there is nothing to
connect him with the alleged fraudu
lent potato transactions. While his sig
nature appeared on a number of these
transactions it is asserted that his rub
ber stamp signature had been used af
ter his departure from Barnesville and
that he himself was in no way involved
in the deals. J. M. Witherow was coun
sel for defendant.
It was also announced that the crim
inal case against J. W. Bernhardy of
Barnesville has been continued over
the term. The testimony in this case
and that of the Carey case is practical
ly the same and as an appeal has been
taken it was thought best to await the
decision of the higher court, and all or
(ho civil suits in connection with the
Barnesville potato association troubles
will be taken up at the fall term by
which time certain proceedings in
bankruptcy will have been decided and
upon those proceedings the merits of
the different actions pending rests to a
very material extent.
EXPERT IN MOORHEAD
A caller at the office of President
Welter of the Minnesota Red River
Valley Development association this
morning was Prof. C. C. Moore, potato
expert of the department of agriculture
at Washington, D. C. His visit to Moor
head was confined to a few hours, but
during that time there were one or two
In company with Mr. Welter Profes
sor Moore went to Crookston this aft
ernoon, where this evening there will
be conferences with Secretary Davies,
and Superintendent Selvig of agricultur
al school, this evening. This morning
Professor Moore was driven out to the
Henry Schroeder potato fields at Sabin
by Dwight Simmons of the N. J. Olsen
The bridegroom started to reach fori
his wallet. Then he stopped. 1
"Squire," he said, "I gott-a propo-J
sition to make to ye. I'll give you $2
now, or I'll wait six months and give]
you what I think my. wlle'm wort!
then, even if It's $200."
The magistrate looked at the bridej
for a moment "I believe I'll take the^
92 now," he said.—Louisville Times,
Cutting and Polfahlng.
The Rev. Holman Black was con*
gratulated in Denver by a reporter,
after an eloquent sermon, on his mas
tery of pulpit oratory.
"What Is your secret, sir?" the re
"Well," was Dr. Black's smiling an
swer, "a preacher should always re
member that while there are sermons
In stone, the more precious a stone
is, the more careful mprt opt
Joseph A. BJornstad, Hennepin
county and Mabel A. Skjonsby of
Wahpeton, Richland county, N. D.
James Cheyne and Margaret G. Mac
Laehlan, both of Jamestown, N. D.
Martin Waugen and Sina Bakker,
both of Cass county, N. D.
Anton Udland of Wrilliams county,
NT. D. and Fredricke Stenerson of Clay
James Cheyne and Margaret G.
Mac Lachlan. both of Stuttsman coun
Gus S. Torkeldson and Ethel R.
Barrow, both of Clay county.
Helmer V. Carlson and Hilda
Nelson, both of Barnes county, N.
Jens A. Wipjum of Norman county
and Torbjor E. Amundson, of Clay
Brynjulf C. Vik and Johanna K.
Muus, both of Clay county.
AT $85 AN ACRE.
Frank Schroeder Buys Eighty Acres of
Swanson Farm Near City.
A realty transfer a day or two ago
was a sale of eighty acres of the
fertile farm, three miles south of the
city sold to Frank Schroeder by heirs
of Mrs. Mary Swanson at Bemidji and
other places. The consideration was
$6,800 or about $85 per acre. The land
is minus any building improvements.
C. E. Bale, after six years service as
superintendent of the city schools at
Halstad has resigned to take a place
as chief instructor in English at the
Park Region Lutheran college at
Fergus Falls. It is said the promotion
is a merited one for Mr. Bale. The
board of education at Halstad will ap
point a successor at a meeting to be
held next week.
Burned By Gasoline Flatiron.
Mrs. Anton Neth of Barnesville, who
has been at the Wright hospital at
Fergus Falls for twelve days, returned
to her home Wednesday. Mrs. Neth
was severely burn?d by the explonon
of a gasoline flatiron. These flatirons
have a little reservoir of gasoline and
a torch which heats them, and this one
exploded while she was using it,
throwing burning gasoline all over her.
Her face, ears, neck, arms and hands
were all burned, but she has come out
in very good shape and will have few
if any scars.
WILL ENTER BODY HERE.
Undertakers Will Bury Remains of
August Byer Here at Suggestion
The remains of August Paul Frank
Byers, who was run over by an engine
in the Dilworth yards early last Mon
day morning and so badly Injured that
he died from his injuries at the North
western hospital two hours later will
be interred in one of the local ceme
teries, there being no means at the
disposal of the unfortunate man's
friends in Chicago»to pay transporta
tion to that city.
Undertakers Beck & Morrow received
a communication from the German con
sul at Chicago and an undertaker
there, today, advising that the body
of Byers be interred here as there was
no means available for extraordinary
expenses, the bereaved wife being
practically unprovided for. It is un
derstood that all the facts of the ac
cident will be supplied the man's
father in Germany so that he can de
cide for himself what he desires to do
with the remains. Beck & Morrow will
act according to suggestion as soon
Hottest Day Yesterday.
Mrs. Grasse of the weather bureau
reports that the temperature yesterday
was the hottest so far for the season,
93 degrees. At Huron, S. D., It regis
tered 94 degrees.
THE FAHGO FORUM AND DAILY REPUBLICAN, FRIDAY EVENING, JULY 10, 1914.
HWMllwmwoa II—•HHm nmm»
VIEWS OF THE CROPS.
S. B. Windlund, cashier First Nation
al bank of Hawley: We have the best
crops in our part of Clay county that I
have ever seen and I have been here a
good many seasons.
The drying up of the fields has been
accomplished during the past week and
farmers say that the absorption has
been remarkably rapid.
Register of Deeds Stalley: I made a
round trip drive of over 80 miles in an
automobile yesterday afternoon, cover
ing the Ulen country, going one way
out, another returning. After many
years residence I can say truthfully
that I never saw the crops so uniform
ly good as they are this year—if the
surplus of moisture did anything it
must have been good on the whole. Of
course it hurt in a few isolated spots,
but there will some big yields in all
of the fields. I did not meet discourag
ed farms in all of the journey.
deal of straw in the grain this year and
consequently more twine will be used
than last year.
Emil Van Houten: To my mind the
crop conditions in northern Minnesota
and North Dakota are faultless.
AT THE HOTELS.
The Comstock—William A. Steln
hoff, Little Falls, he is to be the new
night clerk at his hotel Alfred Ostby,
Crookston Mr, and Mrs. C. B. Perry,
Clarkston, Wash. James T. Hauser,
Shelly, Minn. Hans Palsstad, Clarks
fleld Peter A. Olson, Madison, Minn.
Paul B. Albert, Crookston W. H.
Lust, Waseca. Minn.
New Columbia—Adair Ash, Wendell
Peter Busch, Muskoda George Jacob
son, Perley, Henry M. Jansen, Emb
den, Mr. and Mrs. Jens Peterson,
Greenbush Herb Swanson, Rutland.
EAST SIDE NOTES
Court Reporter Hagen expects to re
ceive a visit from his brother. Ensign
Ole Hagen who will arrive at his home
in Crookston, next Sunday to spend a
thirty days' leave of absence granted
him by Secretary Daniels of the navy
department. Ensign Hagen will spend
several days with his brother in Moor
head. During the past year he has
been on the west coast doing duty on
Judge Nye is at St. Cloud hearing
cases In the district court for Judge
Roeser. Judge Parsons is taking a
much needed rest on the fishing banks,
a recreation which he dearly loves.
Atty. James Gordon Nye has con
cluded his vacation spent at his home
in this city and has gone to Minneapo
lis to take up his work in the office of
Excavations are being made along
the east end of First avenue south, near
Eighth street south, for the Installation
of conduits which aree to be used for
the undergroundigg of Northwestern
Telephone Exchange Co., wires and it
is desired to put in this section before
the paving is done.
Cashier Follett of the Sabin State
bank was among the visitors in' the
Sam M. Field of the Palace clothing
house has gone to New York on busi
Mrs. C. H. Slkes of 323 Sixth street
south was the hostess yesterday to
the past presidents of the Woman's Re
lief corps, auxiliary to John F. Rey
nolds Post G. A. R., of Fargo. A most
delightful afternoon was spent by the
P. J. Timlin has changed the exterior
color of the House of Lords from green
to dark cream.
EMPEROR'S BITTER CUP
INCIDENT8 THAT PRECEDED M*
POLEON'S EXILE TO ELBA.
Conqueror Would Have Resisted to,
the Last, But His Generals De
sorted Him—insisted on For
mer Leader's Abdication.
A hundred yeans ago one of tht
events of all history occurred. It was
the abdication of Napoleon as Em
peror of France and the signing away
of the rights of his family to the
throne of that fair land. The Bourbon
family was to be returned to power,
the Allies having entered Paris.
Napoleon, beset on every hand on
the downward slide from the crest of
power, had returned to Fontainebleau
at the beginning of April, too late, al
though he would not recognize defeat.
He was still bent on doing something.
On the night of April 2, Caulaincourt
returned from Paris with the news
that the senate had deposed the for
mer master. His reception of the newB
The following day was a busy one.
His officers were called.
have offered to the Emperor Alex
ander," said he, "a peace at the price
of great sacrifices. France with her
former frontiers. He has refused he
allows the troops to wear the white
cockade. I will attack Paris. I count
on you. Am I right?"
The appeal to their attachment was
great. The resourceful conqueror stood
"Vive l'Empereur! To Paris!" waa
the shout of assent that 'thundered
gratefully in his ears. i
"Tell your soldiers," he said briefi
The generals, however, stood aloof.
Ney was their leader. To them the
situation was not one that could be
cured by the imagination alone. Real
power was needed. He, Lefebvre and
Moncey entered Napoleon's study wlth^
out awaiting his will.
"Sire," said Ney, "it is time to end
this. Your situation is desperate. You
must make up your mind and abdicate
for the King of Rome."
Napoleon began to discuss the sitnaj
"It is impossible!" Ney exclaimed,
breaking in impatiently. "The army
will not follow you. You have lost its
"The army has still obedience
enough to punish your rebellion," rei
sponddd Napoleon, still the master as
their eyes met. Ney quailed before
Breakfast was served late the foli
lowing day, the hour being 11 o'clock.
The Emperor came to the meal with
a number of his generals, including
Ney. They ate heartily and then re«
tired to an adjoining room. Napoleon
stalked up and down for some min
utes, his eyes fixed upon the floor. Sud-i
denly he stopped before Cauialaoourtj
"I will abdicate."
"Sire," said Moncey. "you are sa"
After some discussion, Napoleoq
added: "I have desired the glory an^
happiness of France. I have not suc^
ceeded. I abdicate and retire."
On April 11 the formal act of abdi
cation wbb delivered to the Allies and
e treaty, generally known as tha
reaty of Fontainebleau, was signed
By this document Napoleon was made
monarch of the Island of Elba and the
l^tle of emperor was continued. Hi
renounced all the rights of his famil
to the sovereignty of the French Emi
plre, the Kingdom of Italy and all oil*
Buffalo Efitpress: "One hundred and
nine degrees* at Radcliflfe," was the
headline that greeted Mr. Fallguy's
Twine dealers say. there is a great like that?1
"Great Caesar's ghost," he exclaim
ed. "How can, people live in a, town
Because of a broken car the second
section of the Sells-Floto circus did
not reach here until nearly noon,
causing a delay in the day's program.
The parade was not held until 2:30
o'clock and the circus was given at 3.
All is in readiness, however, for the
performance this evening.
It was nearly 1 o'clock before the
"big top" was up but the machinery
used in the erection of this tent made
it possible to put it up very soon after
it arrived on the grounds.
In spite of the late hour, hundreds
of people lined the streets for the
First came a group of gorgeously
costumed girls, proclaiming with
blasts on their bugles the advance of
Col. W, F. Cody, who followed Im
mediately behind. The rest of the
cavalcade was made up of elephants,
caged wild animals, dromedaries, sa
cred cattle, and the rest of the beasts
which are accustomed to appear in
circus parades. The section represent
ing the circus proper was followed by
the performers, Buffalo Bill's wild
west show, cowboys and ranch girls,
U. S. artillerymen and Sioux braves.
The air was fairly saturated with mu
sic from ten bands and two calliopes,
one of which represents an innovation
In parade music.
One of me mosit notable features of
the procession was the unusually fine
display of horses. Besides scores of
BEATEN TO DEATH
Cincinnati, O., July 10.—The police
are puzzled over the finding of the
mutilated body of Edward Feagan, a
non-union carpenter foreman of Nor
wood, a suburb, in a sub-cellar of a
building here. The man had been
beaten to death but from appearances
he had put up a valiant fight for his
life. The authorities have no clew as
to who his assailents were or how he
came to be in the sub-cellar. A strike
of union carpenters has been in pro
gress here for three months. Ac
cording to fellow workmen, Feagan
was 76 years old, but very actiye for
REDEEM THE GANG"
AND SAVE THE BOY
Chicago, July 10.—"The 'gang' is the
key to all work with boys and the
gang' is a natural instinct of boy
hood and not an invention of the dev
il," said G. Walter Fiske, of Oberlin
university, before the Sunday school
institute at the University of Chicago.
"To redeem the boy it is necessary
to redeem the gang," he -continued,
for it is easier to save boys wholesale
than retail. Public opinion for the boy
is the gang, not his pious relatives nor
his father and mother. With his gang,
the boy is naturally on the square,
while with outsiders he may lie or
steal consistently: for the boy has one
code of ethics with his gang and an
other outside of it."
A large number of out of town peo
ple were in the city today to attend
the circus. It was noticeable that the
majority of farmers drove their own
The Sells-Floto circus will be in
Grand Forks tomorrow. So far, ac
cording to the management, business
has been very satisfactory.
The tiny baby elephant and the hy
neas, a cross between a mule and a
zebra, attracted unusual attention in*
the circus parade this afternoon.
handsome beasts which served as
mounts for the riders, there were
some magnificent animals to draw the
cages and band wagons. Four of th«
curious creatures which Uncle Sam
calls hynies appeared as a part of the
The performance this afternoon fea
tured a half dozen bits of human and
animal prowess that deserve special
mention. First is Capt. Dutch Ricardo,
the trainer of a splendid group of lions
and tigers. It is seldom thit a circus
carries a troupe of trained beasts such
as these, and the trainer's masterful
handling of his dangerous pupils was
very remarkable. Parallel with this
feature runs Mile Zora's herd of per
forming elephants. Every circus, of
course, has some traijied elephants, but
Mile. Zora is an exceptional trainer.
The horses were given a good chance
to exhibit their accomplishments in the
performance of the ioyal troupe of
terpsichorean horses, which have mas
tered the intricacies of the waltz, two
step and even the tango. The DeJemtad
troupe of living models gavo a good
representation of sculptural art and
the auto polo teams introduced a sport
which is somewhat new to this part of
the country. Finally, in conjunction
with the regular circus, there is Buffalo
Bill's company of wild west perform
ers, broncho busters, rejl fel lndTans,
cowboys and ranchers.
The show is all that was promised
in advance. It has become one of the
leading attractions of the nation and
there are many who believe it the most
entertaining circus on the road today.
Washington, July 10.—A campaign
pulblicity bill, amending and codifying
the present law regulating campaign
contributions and expenses, but making
few changes of importance, was passed
by the house *by a vote of 133 to 19.
Now the bill goes to the senate, where
it may be changed materially If it is
accepted at all.
The chief new feature of the meas
ure is a provision to limit the money a
political committee may use for cam
paign purposes in any state to an
amount not exceeding the aggregate
contributed to the committee by the ac
tual residents of the state. Expendi
tures for campaign literature and
speakers, however, would be exempted
from this limitation. Candidates for
the senate and house within from ten
to fifteen days of primaries or elec
tions would be required to fill itemized
reports of all things of value received
for their campaign.
In addition, every person, firm or as
sociation, including state and local po
litical committees, expending or prom
ising $50 or more for influencing an
election for senator or representative
would have to file statements, unless
their contribtions were listed in detail
ed reports required of national organ
izations of political parties. The party
statements would be filed within ten to
fifteen days prior to election, and "each,
six days thereafter until such election/'
a supplemental report, showing names
and addresses of contributors of $100
or more would have to be forthcoming.
YEGGS TAKEN TO THE
Bismarck, N. D„ July 10.—Two men,
named Fowler and Schmidt who sev
eral weeks ago, burglarized a hard
ware store at New Rockford, were con
victed of the crime and brought to the
penitentiary by Eddy county officials.
They were given five years each.
Had Gone Long Distance.
After the robbery the two men
went to Fargo and disposed of some
of the goods taken. Later the trail
was followed until the two were ap
prehended in Iowa and brought back
to this state for trial. When caught
one ha(J 30 cents in his pocket and
the other less than 10. Both are re
garded as particularly dangerous
THE CARTOONIST AT THE CIRCUS TODAY
by the large Cruising Steamships
"CINCINNATI", JAN. 16
"CLEVELAND", JAN. 31
Calling at the principal cities of the vrorM
including a visit to the San Diego (Cincinnati)
and the Panama Pacific (Cleveland Er.positional
Duration Each Cruise 135 Dayi
'nc'U£lnK all nccc8unn
v v w expenses aboard and
Write for Illuttrated Booklet
I N E
41-48 Broadway, N. Y. Or local attnlf
Men who want
good value in wear
as well as
They have the wear
quality. They are cut
to fit right, and come in
quiet colors and patterns.
soft collars attached or
detached and without collars
Look for the name. Sold at best
yeggs and now that they are in the
penitentiary the bankers' association
members will rest more easily.
Had Much Loot.
The robbery was one of the bold
est that has ever taken place in New
Rockford and a large amount of
knives, razors, revolvers and other
portable articles were taken. The
cash register defying all attempts to
open with ordinary meanS, waa
smashed to bits and the cash taken.
The work in rounding up the two
men is a credit to the officials of
Washington, July 10.—Crops of the
United States July 1 were in about 1.4?
per cent better condition than their
composite ten-year average on that
"Last year," said a departmAit of
agriculture bulletin yesterday, "the
July 1 condition of all crops was 1.7
per cent below the ten-year average,
but prospects declined as the season
advanced, the November or final re
ports last year being 6.7 per cent be
low the ten-year average. Conse
quently present conditions are about.
8.7 per cent better than the outturn
of crops last year."
The growing condition July 1 of
minor crops not announced in Wed
nesday's report, was made public yes
terday. Crops above the ten-year av
Pears, 10 per cent alfalfa, 6.6 per
cent lemons, 4.9 oranges, 4.6 grapes,
3.5 hops, 3.2 sugar beets, 3.1 broom
corn, 2.7 cantaloupes, 1.0 beans
(dry), 0.8 millet, 0.7 raspberries, 0.4.
Crops below the ten-year average
Peaches, 0.7 per cent cotton, 1.4
onions, 4.6 pastures, 6.3 peanuts, 6.5
cabbages, 6.7 sorghum, 6.7 blackber
ries, 8.2 sugar cane, 8.8 lima beans,
9.1 tomatoes, 10,7 hemp, 12.4 clover
-TROUPE OP UOMS-J
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