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The Fargo forum and daily republican. [volume] (Fargo, N.D.) 1894-1957, September 10, 1914, Image 7

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042224/1914-09-10/ed-1/seq-7/

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Fargo 1® a railroad center, conven
iently located. Its hospitable homes
will be opfM»e1 to delegates who will be
entertained for lodging and breakfast.
Visitors will find ample accommoda
tions in the various hotels and board
ing hoiwae.
On Thursday, Sept. 24, at 10 a. tn.,
the executive committee will meet in
the Preeb'yterian church, where all
sessions of the convention will be held.
Thursday evening-, at 7:30 o'clock, a
well appointed banquet will be served
in the commercial clubrooms. The state
president. Mrs. Elisabeth Preston An
derson, will be toast mistress abd
iota Conservatory
of Music
~J(6-24 Broadway,
Special offer for children
from 6 to 10 years of age.
tPianoaNormal Department
Term-af 20 Weefcs $730
Two-hour lessons each
.Investigate. our. private
Color System)
For children from 4 to 6
years of age.
W Broadway
6 South Terrace
Friday and Saturday—Last Two flavs
of Special School Shoe Sale
The White. Ribbon? Bulletin says: In
the beautiful, enterprising city of Far
go, the metropolis of the state, will bo
held Sept. 24-28, the 25th annual con
vention of the North Dakota Woman's
Christian Temperance union. The com
mercial cliub unites with 250 local
whlte-ribbbner3 in completing arrange
ments for .this notable gathering.
Save money on dependable footwear while the oppor
tunity is yours. Prices According To Age
3 1-2 to 8. ....$1.00
111-2 to 2 ....$1.59
Pla-Mate Shoes—Full range of sizes from child's size 5 to ladies'size 5.
FREE About 100 hard wood rulers left to be given to the first 100 children visiting our shoe department
A.L.Moody s Shoe Departm't
toasts of welcome wttt be given by-re
presentative citizens of Fargo, Gov. L.
B. Hanna extending a welcome for the
state. Fitting response will be made
by Mrs. N. C. Macdonald of Valley City.
Tickets will be 50 cents and those ex
pecting to attend Bhould notify Mrs. E.
C. Gearey, chairman of the banquet
Mrs. Walter R. Reed, musical director
for the state W. C. T. U., will be In
charge of the convention music. Fargo
musicians will contribute of their best,
to the occasion.
Friday morning, at 9 o'clock, the con
vention proper will open with a praise
service conducted by Mrs. L. L. Mulr,
of Hunter. At 11 o'clock a memorial
service for the late president of the
National W. C. T. U.. Mrs. Lillian M.
N. Stevens, will be conducted by Miss
Marie Danielson, of Hlllsboro, N\ D.. to
whom names of all promoted stat© com
rades should be sent. An anniversary
hour, including several Intereetlng fea
tures, will occur Friday afternoon. Fri
day evening, the annual address of the
state president, Mrs. Elizabeth Preston
Anderson, will be given. Rev. F. L.
Waitklna will apeak on Law Enforce
ment: Past, Present and Future.
Saturday afternoon, at Young Peo
ple's hour. Miss Anna Buck will give
an address on The Tragedy of Lost
Childhood. Miss Gladys Powell will
ppeak on Temperance Music, Its Mission
and Place, and Miss Ethel Halcrow will
tell of the work of the Y. P. B. at the
state university.
An Interesting feature of Saturday
afternoon'* program will be an address
on Pure Food Laws, by Frof. E. F.
badd, of the Agricultural college.
Saturday ovening, at a rousing plat
form meeting, short addresses will be
made by Mies Anna A. Gordon, acting
president of the National W. C. T. U.,
Mrs. Deborah Knox Livingston, super
intendent of Franchise and Judge Cnas.
A. Pollock, of Farg-o.
Sunday will be a red letter day. In
the afternoon Miss Gordon will preach
tho annual sermon. Ministers of the
city are expected to assist at the serv
ices. In the evening, Mrs. Livingston
I will deliver the principal address. Miss
Gordon will speak briefly. Special mus
lc will be furnished.
Monday morning will occur the elec
I tion of officers, also of delegates to
I National convention at Atlanta, Ga.
i Superintendents will explain the work
of their departments. Local presidents
will tell, In one sentence each. The
best thing we have done In the Suffrage
Campaign. The convention will close
Monday afternoon. Plan to attend the
greatest gathering In the history of
the state W. C. T. U. Entertainment
for delegates will begin Thursday
night Names should be sent early to
Mrs. R- M. Pollock, chairman of enter
tainment committee.
I Frank LeDuc visited relatives in
Devils Lake this week.
Arthur Schollander Is spending a
week with his parents at Jamestown.
I Mrs. Ernest McDonald of Hawley,
Minn., is shopping in the city today.
I Mrs. S. S. Lyon Is the guest of her
son, W. C. Lyon at Valley City for a
i short visit.
Miss Bests Reid of Detroit, is the
guest of Mrs. Reuben Turner of 364
Sixth avenue south.
Mrs. D. F. Lewis, assisted by Mls»
Anna Lewis will entertain tomorrow
afternoon at 5 o'clock.
The North club will meet tomorrow
afternoon with Mrs. C. K. Ilabener, of
403 Fourteenth street south.
The Yeomen have made arrangements
for a progreslve euchre party to be
given In their half. Tuesday evening,
Sept. 16.
Mrs. Frank Carlisle is entertaining
twelve young ladies at a thimble bee
this afternoon In honor of Miss Fannie
Charles C. Ladd of the railway mail
service, has moved his family from
New Rockford to 812 Fourth street
north, Fargo. ...
Mr. and Mrs. OaSV Monroe whb vrare
married In Crookston the first part of
the week are spending a part of their
hQneymogtn in Fargo.
Mrs. J. R. McLaren, of 107 SlXtlTave
nue north, left this morning for Lucka,
N. D., for a week's visit at the home
of Mrs. Fred Dahl.
Miss Hattie Andersgard of Comstock,
Minn., leaves Sunday night for the
university of Minnesota where she will
obtain her B. A. degree next spring.
The Florence Crittenden home *wlll
observe Tag day on Sept. 19. On Fri
day evening, Sept. 18, the-workers VlU
have dinner together at the Congrega
tional church where -they will make
plans for systematic work aij. they hope
to covtfr their w&ole field in One day.
urowera and Bhippa*a of CUT iLuWEKB, i^A-NTS,
•ta The largest facilities and best appointed service in
the West for handling out-of-town orders. Funeral
designs made up on short notice. Phone or write ua.
Night or Day. Established a auarter of a century.
Send for catalogue.
Ce&-Broadway iml Frret ft
i. i')»- 1-5,' 'V-"'
s i V
8 1-2 to 11 $1.49
2 1-2 to 6 ,. $1.69
i.--i win teams,
with ten workers to a team.
Miss Regne Lund leaves Friday af
ternoon for Beach, N. D., where she haa
accepted a position as fourth grade
teacher in the public schools, for the
coming year.
The Ladles' aid of the First Norwe
gian Lutheran church will be enter
tained by Mrs. E. NefT and Mrs. N. Oe
geraas, Friday afternoon at S o'clock
in the church parlors.
The approaching marriage of Miss
Laura MacKerracher to Edward Nelson
of Minneapolis, has been announced for
Oct. 6. The wedding will be a rather
quiet affair, after which the young peo
ple will leave for threir future home at
Princeton, Minn.
Miss Harriet Hunt, daughter of W. B.
Hunt, has been elected a member of
the Moorhead high school faculty, by
the board at education. She will teach
latin and history, succeeding Miss An
derson, who was forced to leave her
work by Illness.
Mrs. Jamep A Buchanan and daugh
ter, Miss Carr© Buchanan of Buchanan,
are visitors in Fargo for the latter part
of the week. Miss Buchanan will leave
Fargo Friday morning for Hannah,
where she Is to be the assistant prin
cipal of the high school.
The regular meeting of the W. C. T.
U., which was to have been held at the
home of Mrs. Hatcher, will be In the
parlors of the Y. W. C. A next Friday
afternoon at 3 o'clock. The new pro
grams will be ready for distribution
and each member Is requested to come
and get one.
Miss Josephine Schlunke, of Des
Moines, la., who haa been taking a post
graduate course for the past few
months In Chicago, is In the cltv for
a few days, as -the guest of Mrs. B. W.
Maurek. Miss Schlunke will return to
Des Moines, to attend her duties, in the
course of a week or ten days.
Jamestown Daily Alert: The James
town Woman's cluh members have re
ceived word from Governor Hanna that
he will able to address the State Fed
eration of club members at their an
nual convention which convene® at
Jamestown, Oct. 13 to 16. Governor
Hanna will probably speak at the opera
house Tuesday evening, Oct. 13.
Mrs. David deLendrecie opens her
school for dancing Sept. 11, with an in
formal dancing party. The children's
classes open Saturday, Sept. 12 at 2:30
p. m., and the classes for Misses and*
youth's opens the same day at 4 p. m.
Thero will be a delightful number of,
parties given each class during the sea-'
son, among which will be a real Hal
The Woman's auxiliary of the Geth
semane cathedral held their first meet
ing yesterday afternoon at the home of
Mrs. Haxby. The afternoon was spent
socially as a farewell in honor of Mrs.
E. M. Wright, a faithful member of the
auxiliary, who leaves soon for her fu
ture home in Montana: also as a wel
come to Mrs. Tyler, the bishops wife,
recently moved here. Needlework wee
•the diversion of the afternoon and a
luncheon was served.
The Ladies' Aid society of the St.
Paul's Lutheran church was agreeably
entertained yesterday afternoon at the
home of Mrs. Narura, of 523 Eighth.,
street south by Mrs. Narum and Mrs. C.
Carlson. The main part of the after-*
noon was spent in a business session
at which the ladies decided to have a
sale and supper, Oot. 2 at the Sons of
Norway hall. After the business sess
ion the afternoon was spent socially
and lunch was served About eighty
members were present.
Miss Emma Florine entertained at
her home on First avenue south last
evening in honor of Miss Florence
Koch. Sweet peas and ferns were used
as decorations throughout the house
with a large center piece of American
beauty roses In the dining room. Dur
ing the evening, music was furnished
by Miss Koch, with Miss Florine ac
companying, Miss Mary Driscoll played
several violin solos and Miss Sanda
Johnson gave readings. At the close of
the evening a buffet luncheon wai
The Scandinavian W. C. T. U.. waa
entertained Tuesday evening, by Mrs,
J. M. Johnson and Mrs. F. Frater at the
home of the former. A special musical
program was prepared by Mrs. John,
son to which Mrs. J. B. Bowman, Mrst.
H. H. Aaker, and the Misses Bernica
and Ruby Nupen and the Dyer slst.erf
of Moorhead contributed. Mr. Arnelj
gave a talk on the temperance work in
North Dakota, and delighted his aud
ience by singing several of his favorite
songs. The following ladles were ap.
pointed delegates to the state conven
tion to be held at the First Presbyter*
ian church In Fargo, Sept. 25 to 29j
Mrs. Julia Nelson, Mrs. H. H. Aaker,
Mrs. C. Ashland, Mrs. J. M. Johnson,
Mrs. O. S. Hadeland, Mrs. S. Slmoneon*
Mrs. P. G. Forsberg and Mrs. Lobben
At Williston, Thursday, Sept. 3, oc
curred the marriage of Martin S. Ordal
and Josephine Knutsen. Judge A.
Butler performed the ceremony. The
bridegroom has a position at the N. W.
Simon Tioga store as clerk, having ar
rived a few days ago from Sioux Falls,
S. D. The bride has been making her
home at Devils Lake during the sum
A pretty wadding took plaae on Wed
nesday afternoon at L»artmore when
Miss Edna Plfer of that city was united
In marriage to Dr. J. F. Ralston of
Cavalier. The marriage was solemniz
ed at 6:30 o'clock and Rev. Mr. Slayer,
pastor of the Methodist churcji, per
formed the ceremony.
On Sunday, Aug. 30, at the bride's
home at Egeland, William H. Rhoads
and Mrs. Minnie Hostedler, were mar
ried, Rev. J. R. Rhoads, a brother of
the bridegroom performed the cere
mony. They will make their home on
Mr. Rhoads fine farm sooth of town.
13. B.' Finneman, jeweler at Falrview,
N. D., and Miss May Samer of 0»h
kosta. Wis* were married in tfce living
rooms over Mr. Flnneman's place of
business on Ellery avenue, Monday
morning, Aug. 31, mass being served
with the double ring service by Rev.
Father. Maheusser. A few days pre
ceeding the wedding Mr. Ftnneman
quietly furnished the upper floor of his
building as a comfortable home and it
Is there that the happy couple will be
at home to their frlend3 after Sept. 20.
On Tuesday of last week at HI
o'clock a. m., a very pretty wedding
took place at the M. E. ehurch, at
Leeds, N. D., the contracting parties
being Miss Myrtle E. L. Burns, daugh
ter of Rev. and Mrs. William Burns,
former residents of Milton, and Walter
V. Schultz, of Blxby, Minn. Miss Edna
Mae Macl..schlan of Braddock was
bridesmaid and Rev. T. S. Brown of
Mampden was groomsman. Ruth Par
ker was flower girl and ring bearer.
Rev Mr. Burns, father of the bride,
read the liturgy. They will make their
home at Blxby, after Sept. IS.
At the Presbyterian manaa in Mlnet
at 3:30 o'clock Wednesday afternoon.
Sept. 2, occurred the marriage of Miss
Nettie S. Blanchard to Clarence A. Ron
ning. Rev. P. W. Erickson officiating.
Mr. Ronning is a son of Mr. and Mrs.
O. I. Ronning of Columbus and Is em
ployed In the mall service, his run be
ing from Flaxton to Ambrose and re
turn. They will make their home at
On Wednesday, Sept. 2. at 2 o'clock
at the German Evangelical church at
Taylor, N. D., occurred the nuptial
ceremony which united the lives of
Miss Esther Huland and Rev. Lewis
Denninghoff, Rev. A. Debus officiating.
More than ordinary interest is attach
ed to this wedding as the bridegroom
is pastor of the German Evangelical
church and the young couple will go to
housekeeping In the parsonage.
The marriage of Miss Josephine Lar
sen to H. N. Hem occurred at the Nor
wegian Lutheran church in Taylor,
Rev. Th. Larsen, father of the bride,
officiating. This bride is a graduate
from the normal at Valley City and a
number of years taught school. The
bridegroom was principal In the Taylor
school for two terms.
Thar* wag a meeting of Ufa direc
tors of the south division of the North
Dakota Meridian Road association at
the Fargo Commercial club today.
J. J. Keen of Wahpeton, president
of the south division, was present and
presided over the meeting. R. P.
Kingman of Hlllsboro is vice president
of the association. Sec, J. P. Hardy of
the Fargo Commercial club ia secre
tary of the board.
The other directors are Eli Mclntyre
of Gardner, .*nd Oi H. QrlswoJd of
Dwight. i
At their hearing late this afternoon
Arbuk Kalek and Mike Kalek, two
Greeks who were arrested on Monday
evening at Aksaraka on a charge of
having assaulted another Greek at that
place, were fined $5 andcosts In the
county court by Judge Hanson after
being found guilty of the charges pre
ferred against them. The costs in the
cage amounted to about $35 each.
Both paid their flnea and ware released
from custody.
City Cemmiasion Will Adopt Naur
olution Providing for New Levy .
to Make Budget Good. $
The city commission will adopt a
new levy resolution which will al
leviate all possible objection to the
budget ordinance recently passed.
City Attorney Shure held that the
budget as passed was valid but that
In order to be sure of all entangle
ments or disputes that might here
after arise, such a resolution might
well be in order.
Nothing else of any Importance waa
transacted at this morning's session.
0a!ly Fashion Hints
No. 6,733, Lady's Jacket.
Itilf Jacket eau be mad« of Bilk
aaa von with odd sklrta of many meter
ralv woHen hi:t also cotton Th# front
vita ffcft fuUnesB iaM lc p)«*.U. wbiit? the Yack
1b ccMiteWr iwBsar. with pe»el centra *«ti
pleats at tbt si2wi. A flti collar or a fiar#
ono may l«f ttic nwi end there tuo iw»
•tyles of finish aw ttm
Tbts coot pattern Xo. 0738. ie «nt la eizei 34
to 44 bwt Mi*u.'ir© irf«* r«aulr»a
yanjs oif 44 Inch
TMs pnttcrc s*n be obtuSaed hr men&iu:4.0
to tk* tffle* tHU SUMS.
The Forum Printing- Co.,
Fargo, N. D.
Enclosed find 10c^ for which
pi aaa e have sent to the following
address, ffea fffttera daeoribsd
Street or Bo* Number,
k i«* t-\ •. 4
Town and Btate»«*a«.»•••
The local coal situation ia largely
dependent on the Pennsylvania coal
statutes, says H. V. Williams of St.
Paul, one of the well known coal
sales-men of the Clarkson Coal & Dock
Co., of that city who la a frequent
visitor in Fargo.
The lawh of Pennsylvania, contend
ed Mr. Williams, have a good deal to
do with the grade of the coal. The
laws of that state allow the mixing of
coal. As this coal is mined, It is run
over the picking boards and the slate
and bone picked down to the following
Grate size, 2 per cent slate, 3 per
cent blue or bone egg slae, 3 per cent
elate, 4 per cent bone or blue coal
stove size, i per cent slate. 5 per cent
bone or blue coal chestnut size, 7 per
cent slate, 7 per cent bone or blue coal
pea size, 10 per cent slate, 12 per cent
bone or blue coal.
Of course this slate will not burn,
but the blue coal and bone will burn,
for in many cases, this coal contains a
large amount of carbon and will burn
to a fine ash or will burn flaky.
A large number of people think all
the dark coal they find in the coal they
buy Is slate. The blue coal and bone
is the grade, that runs near the out
side of the vein or from the wet part
of the mine. If one takes the trouble
to break open some of this dark coal
It will be found that it Is quite bright
and sometimes it will be joined with
a very bright seam of coal. A plecc
like this will burn flaky and the ash
will be light weight.
To test this, pick out a shovel full
of this dark coal and put it tn the Are
and see how it» burns. It is the dark
coal in the coal that holds the Are
and gives off the long-lasting heat.
Thtw &t'aduate Nuraaa Given .Dlpto
maa on Tuesday Evening at SL
John's Hospital
Tuesday evening three nuraea were
graduated from the school at St. John's
hospital In this city. The exercises
were held at the hospital, the diplomas
being presented to the graduates by
Rev. Father Ryan. There was a short
program followed by an informal re
ception and a Bocial time.
The graduates were Grace Harton,
Anna Schmidt and Margaret Krump.
Nels A. Nelson of Thief River Falls,
a railway mdil clerk, running between
that city and Kenmare, was tne city
today taking his regular semi-annual
case examination.
Paul G. Allen, a postal clerk with a
run between Minot and Sherwoodl witn
headquarters in Minot, was in Fargo
today taking hia case examinations.
This afternoon Officers Heffner and
Martinson interrupted a nice little
beer party that was being held under
the south bridge and eight men were
hauled in and taken to th® police sta
tion. The men were having a good
time carrying the growler from across
the river. *.
1 11
Nels Tofte, head waiter at the Vik
ing hotel, has returned from Norway
where he has been for the past four
months visiting his o'5 home. He had
considerable difficulty in getting back
to America and says that prices are
exceedingly high in Norway as the re
sult of the European war. He stated
that the entire Norwegian army has
been called out and is mobilized at
the seaport towns that all the
harbors in that country are heavily
Washington, Sept. 10. —, frreaident
Wilson has acceded t6 the request, of
the railwav executives who asked him
"to call the attention of the country
to the pressing necessity for support
of railway credits by the co-operative
and sympathetic support of the public
and aii gev*faj»6fet*l
u Iiii n. Ill .11111 .riiin
J. Roen & Co.
For Friday and Saturday
On all merchandise in south shelving of store. The purpose of this sale
is to introduce our new stock of dry goods to shoppers of Fargo and
surrounding country*
SILKS—Including all fancy stripes, moires, foulards, poplins,
canton crepe and crepe de chine in all colors.
WOOL DRESS GOODS—Including the new Rompoer Chuddah,
Gaberdine, Serge, Ottoman, Roman
Broadcloth and others. Stripe, Craquelle, Ponehonne,
DOMESTIC GOODS—Including ginghams, percales, outing flan
nels, ickings, calicos, linens, towelings and towels, bed spreads, blan
kets, comforters, sheeting and white goods of all kinds.
DRAPERY DEPT.—Including lace curtains, rugs, silkolines,
cretones and draperies.
All goods in Dry Goods Section on south side of store on sale.
This Sale for Friday and Saturday Only
E. A. Ricker Co., Successor
Naw York, sapt, 10.—Baaf packers
of the TTnited Stales are now in abso
lute control of the Argentine output of
beef, thus destroying the competition
of Argentine beef with native beef, ac
cording to testimony given before
Chief Magistrate McAdoo at the in
quiry into th«» advance In food prices
Jacob Bloch, member of a firm own
ing several meat markets In this cltv,
asserted that every pound of beef
from Argentina must now be bought
from the American packers.
The witness stated that at one time
beef hearts could be bought for 25
cents each. Wh«n the American
packers obtained control of the Ar
gentine output, he said, beef hearts
were put into cold storage, thus dimin
ishing the supply, so that today the
cost of these hearts is about $1.50
The packers have arranged the ter
ritory outside New York City so that
the smaU dealers are at their mercy,
Mr. Bloch testified. In a small town
incapable of supporting more than one
Argentine Beef Is
Absolutely Controlled
by U. S. Beef Packers®
Japs Entered War Only
After Long Deliberation
Tokyo, A'ig 18.—Japin's dP(*Is1on to
send an tilMmitum ro Ci'r*rran, and
thus extend the theatre of war from
Europe to Asia, was only reiched after
some discussion among the statesmen
of the empire. It was the Genra or
Elder statesmen who at first opposed
Japan's participation Extensive nego
tiations were necessary also between
Great Britain and Japan before an ac
cord was reached as to the sphere of
Japan's action.
As soon as war was declared between
England and Germany, Japan mobolli
ed her fleet In readiness for action and
very soon after that several army
corps were ordered in readiness for
quick mobilisation. The third Japan
ese squadron located at Shanghai was
reinforced by several warships from
the home fleet and a. patrol wag estab
lished In the hIf»tori- straits of Tshu
shlma. A flying squadron of sev-n
cruisers was organized at Yokosuka
with Prince Fushiml in command, while
the battleship wjuadron at Sasebo was
increased to eight big gunshlps Includ
ing the dreadnought Kongo snd the
new dreadnough Htyel.
Meantime Japan began to feel heavily
the results of the war. Rhippinn was
tied up and as many as a. hundred
steamers of different nationalities were
unable to leave port. Foreign com
mercial exchange practically ceased be
tween Japan and China and Japan and
Europe, bringing business to a stand
still while business with America was
greatlv affected.
All this tim* active negotiation# were
going on between Japan and England
Suddenly on Aug. 11, when everybody
in Japan had been prepared for a com
munication from the government re-
New York Times: Before the 6,000
and odd explanations of why the Euro
pean war began, first prize leaps forth
to pin Itself on the breast of an estim
able press agent, of this city, who thus
manifolded to the glory of his kind:
Is there any remote, profound, psy
chological connection between the mad.
universal passion for dancing which
has animated the civilized world for
the last two years and the present mad
universal passion for war"*
It is a well recognized fact that when
a tribe of North American Indians
takes to dancing the white men in the
vicinity prepare for trouble. The same
Is true In Africa. Every violent out
break or intertribal war there is pre
faced by a wild orgy of dancing. The
sound of the rhythmic throb of the na
tive drums reverberating through those
tropical Jungles always tells the Euro
peans within earshot that the dusky
warriors are dancing in strange wild
circles of shuffling, leaping, reeking
masses of black humanity, and the ex
perienced foreigners know what Is like
ly to follow.
Perhaps, say we In all reverence. But
not so that one can notice It. l^acklng
the remote and profound imagination
of a press agent, we can only observe
things a® they are. In our eyes, when
the sound of the rhythmic throb of the
native drums begins to beat along
Broadway It Is the call for a more
sedate and pious all night's entertain
ment than ever was known before. The
warriors do shuffle a little, and they
trot much In the gardens and palaces
of dance. But there they stop. Sober,
and discreet are the words.
There have been in the history of the.
town violent outbreaks of intertribal*
war following orgies of one" kind or
another. But not after modern danc
ing, which has lent to th« small hours
In S Hours
good sized eatabllahment, ona packing
concern Is located and the butehertv
are forced to buy from that one pack
er. In large places the business
split up.
Asked to explain the cause of th£
present shortage of beef, the witness
said a shortage had existed for thir
teen years. In that time, he said, thrf
supply of cattle in this country had
fallen short of the demand by 15,000,
000 and the shortaga was growing
more pronounced.
As remedies for the present condi
tions he offered the following suggest
ions for action by oongTess:
An export duty should be placed on
heef the government lands of the
west should be thrown open for graz
ing killing of any female calf under
8 or r» years old, or of any calf weigh
ing less than 150 pounds, should be
prohibited 10% of the income tax
should be used for fostering the rais
ing of cattle public slaughter houses,
like those in England, should be es
1 tabiished by the government.
gnrdlng her partleipstlon In the hosti
lities, a halt came in the general ac
This was explained as due first to a
hitch In the negotiations between
Japan and England concerning the
fnpo of Japan's action and being also
due t° Great Britain's desire to calm
f*ar* that might exist in China and tn
America, that Japan had any designs
upon the integrity of China. Grest
Britain was doHiroun thst the world
Khould not Imagine that with the en
trance of Japan into the conflict, a
violent and limitless war wag to be car
ried on in the Pacific ocean.
Some discussion, it Is said, also waa
held upon the question of Japan's sta
tus in the peace congress of Europe to
be held after the conclusion of the
Another Important factor In the sit
uation was that the Japanese them
selves were not In harmony a* to Jap
an's attitude but after a serlou* of de
liberations they reached unanimity.
Something of a flurry was caused In
Tokio by a rumor that the United
States had sent a communication to
Japan either requesting some assurance
as to the Integrity of China or paving
th» way for intervention bv thf United
States. Official# were kept busy deny
ing such rumors, but thes^ reports gave
an opportunity to some sensational
newspapers to say things against the
United States and voice anger at Am
erica's reported attitude. This hss en
tirely passed.
Japanese do not regsrd the reduction
of Kiao-Chow as an easy matter. They
realist*- that during the long delay ths
Germans have strongly fortified the
port of Tislng-Tau.
of the morning a new and almost pain*
ful propriety and calm.
For quick results uae Forgo Forttn
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ye*n known Best.
ajwttys Re!t*W»

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