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the Fargo Forum
And Ptly IR-cjabHcan. IFORUM PUBLISHING COMPANY. •S* Ita tared at pout office second oiua matter. VOLUME XXXVII, NO. 209. The Fargo Forum and Republican ii •Oblishfid every evening except Sunday The iforum Building, corner of First ATenuo and Fifth street north, Fargo, j. Subscription—The Pargo Forum and Dally Republican, by carrier, 16c per Week, or 40 per month, in advance $4 Ptr jrear. The Fargo Forum and Weekly Republican, 1 per year. Sin le oopiea, 6c. Subscriber wMl find lie date to which they have paid Printed opposite their namei on the jwidrfeaa Blips. k Address all communications to The fForum Publishing Co., Fargo, N. D. FRIDAY, 8EPT. 25, 1914. THE WAR. I V »The fighting in France eeemg to Iptve reached almost a deadlock. The i Mxniea of France and England on the one side and of Germany on the other, •re apparently so evenly balanced In numbers, effectiveness and in leader ship that every mile that is gained is lion only after the most terrific and deadly fighting. f, The preliminary skirmishes are over. Both sides have had time to get sol idly prepared, and from now on the contest promises to settle into a gruel lag, deadly grind. The German cen tgr seems to be holding like a stone MfAll. On the other hand every at tempt by the Germans to pierce the IFfeench center has been hurled back. -The allies have tried desperately to ttti-n the German right wing under General Von Kluck. This German leader has put up a magnificent de fensive battle, however, and although the English and French have sent a powerful battering ram against his ffftnk, they have been only able to fdrce it back a few miles, and have xaftde no effective turning movement ail yet. j.The Germans tried a counter turn ing movement oa the other end of the 'battle line and while they have made some gains, this attempt at flanking was not any more successful than the by the alllea. In the other main seat of war, the ilRkissians seem to be slowly but sure ^1/ forcing their way to Crocaw, from where they hope to be ab!e to make a direct attack on Berlin. The Aus trian armies which were badly beat 'fcn around Lemberg have had time to reform and are waging a stubborn re mittance, but they do not seem to be IB.match for the Russian hosts. The Russian attempt to enter Prus »la, seems to have been thrown back 'by the Germans, but Russia claims to •te marshaling another and more for midable army of invasion on the Prus sian border and may soon re-enter Germany to give battle to the Ger mans' eastern army. At the present tiipe there is a lull, in the fighting in both centers, presaging another and re terrible storm to break soon. NSW RAILROAD RECORDS. |^he Safety First idea has grown so Rapidly in favor among the American railroads that it has become a policy, •rather than a slogan. "there is a general indication that jse?eral things now come before speed lin the plans of the managers, though '«afety Is the chief consideration, and (means of Insuring safety, both to the kpublic and to employee, can be traced dn all the rules of the new science of IrMlroadlng. No better pftoof ot this statement pan be found than is contained In a I report Just issued by the New York f.Central & Hudson River railroad. A perusal of this report, shows jthct since Feb. 1, 1911, not a passenger been killed on the company's lines 'In any train accident, though during •£he period mentioned, 126,«64 passenger Cperated 1 nd 819,513 freight trains have been over the system in question. The pasesnger trains, oarried 186, H&198S persons, which means that the •company's work was equivalent to Fwecond carrying every person in the United tates once, and every E third person a time—a record which is con siderably beyond the mental grasp of «nost people. The New York Central's record, as as the improved records of other s, suggests that the government, lie persons of the interstate com pnerce commission, would not run the frisk of antognising the public, as it fsnight have done in an earlier day, if jftt were to give even a more favorable pecision than it did in its recent re port, relative to the application of the sallroads for the right to increase their frates in proportion to their BOW needs, j»nd their new standards. THE RETURNING AMERICANS. Six thousand Americans left Great Britain in six steamers on Saturday. JThe total of American departures last week was 16,000. Since Aug. 6, the ^American relief committee in London has noted the departure of 87,000 Am ericans, and of that number about one-tenth were assisted by the com mit tee. How many more Americans are there in Europe, awaiting an oppor tunity to take their departure, or pre ferring to remain where they are un til the war is over? How many Am ericans, lately returned or now re turning, »ee their own country for the flriit time in years? How many of them had almost forgotten that they were Americans until the outbreak of the war'reminded them that, after all, there is no place like home? One statistics estimates that- ere the cexly fall ends, 100,000 Americans jwill Have entered the Atlantic ports trovn Europe, after long and short yisits to the other side. Next summer should be an excellent one for American resorts. Europe, Under the best possible conditions, will 0- not he attractive for thosi tourists who desire to travel in luxury and rest and comfort. Perhaps in the next ft# years large number of Americans who have never seen their own country will make an effort to do so. It will be a good thing for them and for their country. And, In that respect, at least, the San Francisco exposition should profit through the war. HORRIFYING COLD FIGURES. St. Paul Dispatch: Everything goes by relation, In this world. An event is great or little only as it compares with some other event. Nothing impresses this so much as contemplation of the features of the great war in progress. Two years ago the world was thrill ed with ineffable horror at the loss of life when the Titanic went down. Th* sudden blotting out of 1,600 lives sent through creation a shudder of dismay. Just a year ago the shudder was re newed when Are licked up the Voltur no and terminated ten score of lives. Those were accidents. But how trivial they seem in the face of the de struction of life by the design of war. Yesterday it was announced by Ber lin that the Germans had destroyed 160,000 Russians, but notwithstanding the newspaper headlines in which such an event was made known, compare the sensation of the world compared with that produced by the Titanic dis aster. The loss of life Is multiplied by 1,000, yet the Announcement creates scarcely a thrill. The other day the European news sources said the German loss was rat ed at 3,200 a day In the battling along the line in France. Assuming the loss on the other side at the same rate and we have a death rate of 200,000 a month. Think of the situation the war has created when such ghastly and appalling loss of life figures down chiefly to an arithmetical problem. And yet authorities seem to agree that we are only at tht beginning of the titanic struggle. WHAT OTHERS THINK Bismarck Tribune: Bismarck's dream—will Jt come true? His hope was to make Germany the mightiest nntion in history and he left as a legacy to the rising generation a prophecy of great things for the Vat-, crland. Under the leadership of Prussia, Germany became a nation in 1871, just forty-three years ago. No nation has shown greater progress in less than haif a century. The imperial power has grown not aJone through militar ism but also through paths of com merce and culture. It is mere twfffldle to say that civil ization will secede if Germany is vic torius. There will be merely a mighty shift in the balance of power and the lamps of progress will burn ss bright ly as before. The spirit of' Bismarck has largely been the momentum behind Germany's progress. German education has sub ordinated everything to the practical. It has turned out scholars capable of making commercial as well as literary triumphs. Therq has been a mighty co-opera tion between industrial, academic and military Germany. These units in the empire have worked effectively to bring about a realization of Bismarck's dream. Kenmare News: Crowded down into an obscure corner by the news from war-torn Europe comes the •tory of a little band of Americans, who are invading China, not to de stroy life and property, but rather to save it. Their's is the task to show how "The River of Sorrow", China's great wandering stream, may be kept with in its banks and made useful and safe to man. But recently another Ameri can died after building a railway into the heart of the Andes mountains agninst physical and financial difficul ties of the gravest sort. It is well to keep such incidents as these in mind, and to remember that by such means do men move Xwward the standards of civilisation. Valley City Times-Record: There is a vast army of rats now infesting Valely City, that are doing thousands of dollars in damage, as well as being a danger and menace to the public health. A town in Ohio recently be came so overrun with the pests that one day was set apart to destroy the rats, and resulted in the destruction of over 20,000 in a few hours by an organized army of men and boys. Per haps there are not so many in Valley City as this Ohio town had, but there is a sufficiently large number so that something ought to be done toward destroying them, as they are a peat that has not one single redeeming feature. WAR AND WOMEN. and strain tiwir The women wait eyes ahead, One hand upon their eater sons in dread. Is there no other way that leads to light? Must blood and darkness be the door to right Nor nations treat until mora lads lie dead? The women do not speak. In silence still They bear the constant old yoke of men's will. They who have given life must watch it tossed A sop to war the gift they gave so, lost, Thus old dark rules these later days fulfill. The women weep alone. They do not know The way to give their wishes words. For slow Are bonds to break But when, hand clasped in hand, The weakened women sure and strong ly stand In new-found freedom, will these things be so? Will they who know the cost of life obey The old tradition? send, for war to slay. The sons that hold the future in their bands Of all the races, all the earth's wide lands, Or war's grim power Da broken in that day? —Mary Carolyn Davis in The Surrey. Obliging Conduotor. Cincinnati Inquirer: The fussy lady had noticed that the rude man sitting beside her on the street car had ex pectorated on the floor. The fussy lady immediately signaled the conductor and that official came In to see what was wanted. "Do you allow spitting in this air?" demanded the fussy lady. "Well, no," replied the conductor. "But you can come out on the platform if you want to, lady." For quick results use Fargo Forum Want columns. v North Dakota Kernels A new elevator Is nearing completion at Shields. The Elma hospital has been opened at Arnegard. A big dance opened the new school house at Leith. A new hardware store wttlbe op ened at Taylor. Larimore Is to haw works locate there. The schoolhotiM was sold at auction. at Sykeeton There was a small railroad wreck in the vicinity of Tolna. An entire family at KennoiM Buffering with smallpox. is Christ Beldin of Taylor, an aged man, han an arm broken by a horse. A new Presbyterian church will be dedicated at Blanchard on October 4. E. H. Cummings haa retired from the Frybum Mercantile Co., at Fry burg. An Evangelical Lutheran church will be dedicated at Wishek on Octo ber 4. The Stark County Industrial exhibit which has been on at Dickinson, will close today. There is a movement on at Loraine to have all the buildings In the town painted white. The suffrage women of Taylor held an enthusiastic and well attended meeting there. A temporary school building ffi fete lng erected in Bowman to take ear* of the enrollment. A restaurant at SykestOtt was brok en into and all the coin in a slot ma chine was stolen. Beach is organizing a football eleven. There is reported to be some very good material at that place. Mrs. Clara G. Steele is the new post* roaster at Raleigh. She succeeds E. I* Phelps, who resigned. A domestio science department has been added to the course of study in the St. Thomas schools. given to raise funds for the purchase of a piano for the schools. B. J. Nichols of Loraine was arrect ed by the sheriff on a charge of selling liquor without a license. The Barnes County Corn and Alfal fa show will be held in Valley City on November 18, 19 and 20. A livery barn at Calio owned by Tom Thompson was burned to the ground and three horses perished. Charlos Boggs of Raleigh, had a collar bone broken when he was thrown from a gasoline speeder. The storehouse of the mill at Me dina is being flixed up and will be used. &r storing potatoes this win ter. At Niagara a child was thrown in front of a train by the suction caused by its rapid speed, but fortunately was saved. Andrew Bye of Hallidan Was thrown from a horse into a barbed wire fence and suffered a painful injury to one o: his hands. A harvest hand at Hansboro found, six hard boiled eggs among several doeen he purchased. It was probably a good thing. A negro employed in Da7ey as a cook in a restaurant became demented and was taken to Valley City and ad judged insane. The Northern 'Pacific railroad is putting in a number of ooncrete side walks and crossings On Its right-of way at Dasey. The village board at Sherwood will Install five ights at the Main street install five lights at the Main street candle power each. Carl Maulsby of* near Sykeston raised a splendid crop of musk mel ons that were equal to anything grown at Rocky Ford. A gasoline engine has been instated in the farmers' elevator at Deering. The old engine was unable to supply the necessary power. A pelican was captured fn'7 the vi citity of Des Lacs and was brought to that town. It measures about eight feet from tip to tip. Wheat in the vicinity of Des Lacs is yielding all the way from fourteen to thirty bushels per acre, according to threshing reports, Henry Belding, a farm hand who was w?rklng at a farm near Hansboro, was found dead in his bed. Heart failure was probably the cause. There was a rain at Leith t)tft reached the proportions of a cloud burst. Some damage was done to the railroad tracks by the flod.o Thirteen of the original business men who w^|it to Sherwood when the town started some ten years ago are still doing business in the town. A number of towns over the state report that there is a great demand for renting houses. It is an indication of the -growth North Dakota is mak ing. Attractive premium listir are out for the fourth annual North Dakota Industrial exposition to be held in Bismarck on October 13 to ii inclu sive. The premium lists are out for. the Richland county fair to be held in Wahpeton on Sept. 2#, 30 and Oct. 1 and 2. Some splendid premiums are offered. Mearl Craig of near Dee' threshed forty-elgHt bushels of Mar quis wheat from one acre of land. The ground had been planted to corn last yoar. Louis KeUerman, living near Sher wood, suffered a hemorrhage of the stomach caused by the burating of a blood vessel For a time his life was* dispairad of. At Wales someone broke Into a house and stole thirty-five ducks and chickens that hunters living there had shot A new way of telling how good a shot you are. Two Flnlanders, employed on a threshing rig in the vicinity of Peters burg, attempted to put a third native of that country out of existence by the ae of a large knife. i (THE FARGO FORUM AND DAILY REPUBLICAN, FRIDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 25, 1914. Story O a monument The Michigan Arena ha# oelebrated its tenth birthday. The Fish WILL WITHDRAW D.S. DEPOSITS TUtBdHs A Ne* H, yes, they dor said daddy. "Too needn't laaghT "But how can a fish build without any hands?" asked "Why, he uses his mouth to collect small sticks, swimming hack and forth and here and there in the stream. These sticks farm the framework of the nest, and then be fills the crevices with leaves, gluing them in with a gtaa which Mother Nature has given him tor tbis very purpose. "The nest making Ash is the stickleback, aad when his nest is completed It looks Just like mamma's bis muff, and it has a front and rear door, the openings In the direction of the current "After his house is furnished Mr. Stickleback (called stickleback because of the sharp spines on his back) rounds up Mrs. Stickleback and numerous of her relatives and drives them into the new home whether they lika It or not "Then they prepare for a large Increase in the Stickleback family. "Papa Stickleback is a wary old fish, and he doesn't mean to let any one interfere with bis home and family, so he swims around and around the nest be has made and the wife he has driven inty it and the babies that are go ing to be hatched. "For, you see, stickleback eggs and baby sticklebacks are a delicacy for •ome looters. "Another queer thing about lfr. Stickleback and Mrs. Stickleback and the little Stickleback babies Is their abillty^to change color. Naturally very dark when they are scared by some bullying big flsh, they actually turn pale with fright" "I Chink it must be some Job, daddy, to build a nest in running water," •aid Jack thoughtfully. "I s'pose that glue stuff keeps it from floating away, doesn't it?" "I suppose that la so," said daddy, Chinese Claim Jap Mand ought to go to bed." "Isn't it funny, daddy, that there are fish that do the same things that birds do. sing and fly and build nests, 'cause I've beard some one speak of flying fishes." "Yes," said daddy, "but that will be another story. Some nlgnt of a story I'll read you a poem by Mr. Kipling, in which be tells us about the flying fishes playing and many other things also. But good night now. It is growing late for small boys and girls and, besides, daddy must read about the terrible war." .,v. Continued from 1^age One." ssee continues to find bankers un willing to renew a $1,400,000 loan, he himself will take up the task of find-* ing banks who will make such a loan. It was understood that a list of banks which are piling up reserves or hoarding money will be made public soon and that as anonunced the prac tice will be kept up as long as there is occasion for it. Mr. McAdoo's telegram to the state banking superintendents follows: "Reports now being received bv the comptroller of the currency from na tional banks throughout the country indicate that a money scarcity is being occasioned in large measures becaube of the hoarding of funds by many na tional banks, which are carrying re serve, in some cases, two or three times as great as. required by law and also that credits are being restricted and excessive rates of interest are be ing charged to customers. There is at this time more currency in ths country than at any time ia its previ ous history, there having been issued tember number of The Pennant, a through the treasury department since Aug. 4 more than $300,000,000 of ad ditional national bank currency, which, together with the relaxation in busi ness should create an abundance of loanable funds. This department will withdraw government deposits from banks found to be hoarding money and charging excessive rates of interest and will re-deposit them with banKS whose funds are being loaned at rea sonable rates, to meet the legitimate demands of business for moving the crops. "This department would like very much to have your co-operation in Us efforts to remedy the unsatisfactory conditions, and respectfully asks if It would not be possible for you o secure from all state banks and trust companies in1 your state statements which will show their cash reserves as of a recent rate, the rates of interest which they are charging on existing loans, and the rates which they are demanding for new accommodations, and givti this department tha benefit of the Information disclosed by this That awful sourness, belching of acid and foul gases that pain in the pit of the stomach, the* heartburn, nervousness, nausea, bloating after eating, feeling of fullness, dizziness and sick headache, means your stom ach is sour—your liver is torpid—your bowels constipated. It isn't CATHARTIC yAv Papa Sticklebaok Is a Wary Old Fish. now I know two kiddiea who Army Mi-Treated Chinese Citizens Pekin, China, Sept. 25. The cor-[tack by the Japanese, or after they respondent here of the Associated had been so attacked. Press has received a letter from The various Japanese proclamations Charles A. Leonard of the American jwsted in the war zone, declaring Southern Baptist mission at Lai-chow, friendship to the Chinese people and Shan-tung province, in which Chinese republic, explain the necessity of term- At Bowdon an entertainment will be i11 treatment of the local inating Germany's military and naval the inhabitants by Japanese troops in country are reported. Mr. Leonard relates the passage of the western section of the Japanese army, which he says was about 5,000 strong, composed of cavalry, infantry! and artillery and which went through these proclamations continue. "All Lai-chow. The advance guard of the boats, carts, cattle, horses, fuel, grain cavalry did not molest the Chinese:and meat required must immediately population and compensated them for be supplied to our army, which will what provender they took. But when compensate for these goods at equit the larger detachments arrived torren- able valuations." tial rains were falling. For this rea- Continuing his letter Mr. Leonard son the Japanese did not pitch their said that military notes are being is tents, but entered the best Chinese sued as in the Russo-Japanese' war, and homes and compelled local merchants i that the redemption of these notes be and other Chinese to work for them, gan at Lungkow, Sept 4. In many cases they dried their wet clothes by making fires of the furniture in the middle of the room. The men fed their horses on the ripening crops, and the soldiers killed chickens and cattle for their own use, frequently with inadequate or no compensation. Continuing, Mr. Leonard declares that the Chinese women, terrorized, desert ed their homes. Five, he said, com mitted suicide cither to escape at- activities in the orient and exhort the people to continue their vocations un alarmed. "But any one daring to interfere with our troops will immediately be arrested and punished without mcrcy," "If the people were compensated it would not be po bad," Mr. Leonard writes, "but although I made many in quiries, 1 was unable to learn of com pensation for chickcns, grain and food obtained in Chinese homes for fuel and furniture burned, or for the oc cupation of houses." In concluding his letter Mr. Leonard says that the same stories come from the surrounding countrysides. report. It is confidently believed that if all baflks can be rrsuaded to use the resources intelligently and con siderably and at reasonable rates of interest to meet the legitimate demands in their respective communities, the whole situation can be greatly re lieved and business restored to a satis factory, if not an entirely normal basis. Kindjy answer." COMMUNICATION Bisma»ck. N. D., Sept. 2§.-»-To The Forum: "Great is truth and it pre vails." About a year ago, Jn a letter to the president of the state board of health, which was published in your paper, the writer called the attention of the atate board to the excessive death rate of many cities in this state and also said that the board was pub lishing incorrect and misleading vital statistics. Dr. J. Grassick, former state health officer, replied in an interview, which was also published in your paper, and said that the figures given by me, con cerning the death rate in North Dako ta cities were not based on facts. Now comes Dr. Grassick in the Sep- number of Journal published in the interest of good health, and, speaking of the ap propriation for the public health de partment and bureau of vital statis tics. says: "Is it any wonder that the department is lacking in influence and efficiency, that the morbidity and mor tality rates are higher than they should be or that we have incomplete, incorrect and unsatisfactory vital sta tistics?" Although Dr. Grassick has been rather tardy in finding out the facts in connection with public health condi tions in this state, we must at least give him credit for also discovering a remedy. The enthusiastic doctor as sures us that if we had woman suf frage the public health machinery of our state would soon be on a plane of practical service and efficiency. Unfortunately the doctor gives no facts on which to base his glittering views. Modern and successful public health Wfflt is based on facts, not theorifs. V 1 Respectfully, v CASCARETS FOR COSTIVE BOWELS.' SOUR STOMACH. COLD OR HEADACHE F. R. Smyth, City Health Officer, Bismarck. stomach's fault—it isn't indigestion— it's biliousness and constipation. Try Cascarets they sweeten the. stomach, remove the sour, fermenting -food and foul gases take bile from the liver and carry ofE the constipated waste matter from the bowels. Then your stomach trouble, headache, bad cold and all such misery ends. your PRICE CENTS UARETS WORK WHILE YOU SLEER ,*» i y,. s v vA e.' /, 1 i Appetite F#!!®ws Geod Digestion Nearly everyone indulges their appetite and the digestive organs, arc abused, resulting ift a congestion of poisonous waste that clogs the bowels and causes much misery and distress. The most effective remedy to cor rect this condition is the combina tion of simple laxative herbs with pepsin known as Dr. Caldwell's! Syrup Pepsin. This is a natural, pleasant-tasting remedy, gentle yet] positive in action, and quickly re lieves indigestion, constipation, sick headache, belching ,etc. Drug stores sell Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin at] fifty cents and one dollar a bottle, and in thousands of homes it is the indispensable family remedy. For a free trial bottle write Dr. W. B. Caldwell, 461 Washington St, Mon ticello, 111. JAPS MAY BUiLD AJiAILROAD Continued From Page One, den railway which became ultimately a permanent broad guide line. Reports received at the capital from Lungkow say t!,at the Japanese landed the railway material from the trans ports which brought the Japanese army to the Chinese coast Eki Hioki, the Japanese minister at Peking, intimated to the Chinese foreign office a few days ago the necs sity of Japan constructing such a rail way, the minister explaining that siege artillery could not be transported over the Chinese roads. The foreign office replied that the government hoped the Japanese would respect the sovereignty of China. Reports received here from Canton say that the Chinese there desire to institute a boycott against Japanese goods, but that the government, which already has suppressed a newspaper for writing anti-Japanese articles, is capable of preventing the boycott. There have been extensive move ments of Chinese troops in the cosat province but the war department an nounces that they are designed against possible revolutionary outbreaks and to prevent anti-foreign demonstrations. From the province of Shan-Tung It is reported that the Chinese are as sociating all foreigners with Japanese, because they learned that the British, French and Russian are their allies. The government is restricting the travel of foreigners in the interior of China and is especially instructing the provincial authorities to protect miss ionaries and other allies established in the Interior. The German authorities, it is report ed, have been making efforts to trans fer the Tslng Tau Tsinan railway to the Chinese, but the Peking govern ment is unwilling to take over the road fearing to complicate matters with the Japanese. The Chinese rail way officials and empoves are now conducting a line between Kiao Chow City and Tsinan, which section ia be ing guarded by Chinese troops. Japanese newspaper correspondents are accompanying the Japanese army on its march to Kiao Chow. The troops are commanded by Lieutenant General Kamlo. An undated German official report received in Peking says: "Governor Meyer Waldre of Kiao Chow reports, that the Japanese out posts have crossed the frontier of the German leased territory. The Ger mans have maintained their positions. In the skirmishes between the advance guards the Japanese despite their su perior numbers suffered great losses." A Lame Back—Kidney LAST STEP TO RAISE The bankers reported a recommen dation that the funds be handled by a resident committee in New York. Each clearing house association is asked to appoint a committee of its own to secure the pledges for the quota to be raised from the .national and state banks in its territory. In accord with the bankers' recommenda tion, only $25,000,000 of the total is to be paid down at Present, but the whole The original plan was tor the de» posit of the $25,000,000 in the branch of the Bank of England in Ottawa, but the present Intention is to keep the •i Vi, DfUXMMitl, Osteopath, .Resident graduat® of th© Nationa-k. Schooi of Chicago. President ofr Fargo Sanitarium. 'Phone No. 610' Address 1220 Third Office Ave. So. Dr. A. P. JOHNSON DENTIST Office—707 North Broadway Bali Wafc & Oleson PK^TISTS, Over 1st Nat. Bank. DRS. DARROW Troubl« Caueee It. It don't take long for kidney and bladder trouble to give you a lame back, and even worse if not checked. Mrs. H. T. Straynge, Gainesville, Ga., was fairly down on her back with kid ney trouble and inflamed bladder. She says: "I took Foley Kidney Pills and now my back is stronger than in years, and kidney trouble and painful blad der sensation have entirely gone." Good druggists are glad to sell Foley Kidney Pills because they always help. They contain no habit-formiu® drugs. Fout & Porterfield.—Artvt GOLD POOL Continued From Pa*e One also the report made by the bankers' committee, which recommended the pool plan. "The board," the circular says, "has carefully considered the committee's report and concurs in its conclusion and recommendations. The board is convinced of the necessity of an ade quate plan of national co-operation to meet a situation which is of national fibrin i intern- Ex£re..:::::7^ therefore, in giving its approval to the plan proposed by your committee, and recommends your earnest co-opera tion. The board shares the committed belief that the creation of a large gold fund at this juncture will have a far reaching effect for good, and will prove an effective factor in restoring con fidence, in bringing relief, in protect ing and strengthening the country's credit and In facilitating the exporta tion of our products." 1 JPhona 863«Lw hours it to Office 11 and S &. closed Saturday afternoons aad Sundays, Phone MI. NOSK AND THKO i. EL Rindlaubt M, U, BUsabeth RindUub, If. O, Martin P. RindiMUb. It, IX) DKS. RIN9LAU8, Sptciiliik JYB. BAR. NOSE AND HI? OAT. 4cL«i|red« Blk., Op. W, P. Dtfut! IVargo, North ftskota. DR. STEN HANSON, Osteopath OradoatA under founder 0f Osteopathy. Ptoaeer Lifr RnlMhis. DR. H. W. A r- ALIEN, OSTEGPATri Graduate of the American school osteopathy, Ktrksvilla, Mo. AouteSi and chronic diseases successfully? treated. Spinal injuries and irr«gu-': lsritles a specialty. No. 21-11 dt- I.endrecie Blk. 1 Phone B1L fiUMK J* JkKDKKtt Civil ikU*4U«»|i,. City HalL DVTBCTIVB AGINCY. Y YLU SECRET SERVICE ACEN CY—Thoroughly experienced detec tives in all Phones Aces Douglas Budding, lit Broa way. Fargo. ACCoujrrAjm WALTER Publio 1 i a lines of investigation. T-S. 819 JN. W. 1767. 314 Wldlund Bid*. Grand Forks. N. D. ARtwreacrs. HANCOCK BROS., AKCHICSSCrS, O! THOMSON CERTIFIES Phone S8». lift accountant Third avenue south, Fargro Phone 708. n. N. BKAl'TV P.ViaORS. I MSXIN*S CHIROPODY PARLOR®, Fuperfinous hair removed: electrla scalp treatment 105 Broadway. PHYSICIANS. e DRS. BROWN, BURTON & QRONVOLA Physicians and Surgeons, 10 to It K" m.. 2 to 6 and 8 to 9 p. nL |U«rn Building. Office*" Phooe 1TS-K* Parfftt DR. J. O. DILLON, HOM EGO PATHJ$ Physician. deLendreci® Block. I F. H. BAILEY & KACHJELMACH- ER. Specialists, eye, ear. nose throat. Olflce hours: to IS ani' 1:36 to 5. Offices Jn Htesn Block. WEIBLE, deLENTj?"' reoie Block. Office hou#« from 3 toNI p. m. DBS. WILLIAM C. NICHOLS ATfrf"' thur A. Nichols, Physicians amd sul«M geona, 606 Froat street DSL 3. Burgeon I* SAVAGE, PHY8TCIAN on, 8u8 Front street. J. W. VIDAL, U. D.. Physician and pRailr+a4 HOMEOPATHIC Hurgeon. Bdwardi Block, Farg-o, N. D. P1AKO TUN»R AW© TEACHER. 1 Prof. Wm. Klimmek, 714 tth Ave. Master tuning and repairing. mi-L. PhatfcflT Time Table MORTHERN PACOTC. In Bfleet Jane T, 1914. Tndsi A»ri*iif From the But Wo. 1. North Coast Limited. .1:47 p. SB. No. 3, Nor. Pac. Express 6:40 a. s*. No. 7, Western Express 7:30 a. ffi. No. 9, Minnesota local 1:42 p. m. No. 118. 'Staples local 9:16 a. ife. Trains Arriving Front tke West. No. S, North Coast limited.. .IS:S9 a. m,'! No. 4, Atlantic Express 3:40 p. i% No. 8, ••Eaatern Mxpreas... .10:45 p. m. No. 140 'Southwestern 7:00 p. n. No. 138 "Caisiiftlton branch... .6:00 p. m. No. 18S, *Jaro«etown local ..8:60 a. SB, TrnU&a Gnikcc Ettt No. S, North Coast Limited.. .1:0# a. m. No. 4, Atlantic Express 3:50 p. m. No. 8, Bckuiein Express 10:46 p. m. No. 10,"Minnesota uucai, 9:00 a. dk' NO, U4, •Htaplee local 1:10 p. OL Train* West. No. 1. North Coast ^united. .6:64 p. No. t, Nor. Pac. Kxpr»*s 6:47 a. xa. No. IS®, "Southweatarn 8:~40 a. SO. A. O. 187, •CHsselton branch.. .10:06 nj. 136, •Jamestown looa4.«.fjH 9. •Daily except Sunday, ••Sleeper op an 9 p. m. GREAT NORTBBRM In Bfleet Nor. 9 ms. East Bonnd Tralaa. Wo. lit Grand Forks local..tOiSt JJo. i Oriental Limited via Bracken ridge 11:15 p. Ife! No. 4, Oregonian via Fergus Fails 8:10 p. •No. 131 Moorhead Northern 6:80 Ok •No. 14. Local SC. Paul No. via Breckenrldge ..7:46 a. aL Mo. 12, Local St. Paul vi» Fergus Falls 7:86 a. rife No. 10. Local via Break 10:00 p. ds. No. 80, Red River Ko. Limited via Fergus Falls lf:30 a. im Past mail 8:05 a. i^-. M, Fast mail 5:05 Wt»t a. Banal Train*. Mlnot local amount is to be pledged. To facilitate 20, Red River LAnrlted the transfer of gold or gold cer lo cates to New York by contributing banks, they are to be permitted to de posit their contributions with the near est sub-treasury. The New York com mittee will have authority to call for installments of the total after the first 25 per cent is paid. The bankers' committee had this to say in its re report: "This committee is of the opinion that the continuance of the high credit of this country abroad will be demon strated, and that'normal conditions of the foreign exchange market will best be re-established by the prompt crea tion of a large gold fund for export if necessary, as suggested in our for mer report. We propose to arrange the details of the plan of administra tion with the New York committee so that the repuirements of all parts of the United States for foreign exchange will be fairly and impartially dealt with and we suggest, in the event of any complaint on the part of any contrib utor to the fund in connection with the distribution or use thereof, your board shall appoint a committee of bankers to pass upon any such ques tion, whose decision, under such rules and regulations as you may prescribe, shall be final." Grand Forks «:10 a. m. |No. Ill, Grand Forfes local..t:40 p. 1, Oriental Limited vi* Grand Forks :1S TOO. 185, Fargo p. Surrey line I and Aneta .7:00 a. fljk |*No. 841, Mixed Portland Branch 8:00 a. i|l K«. 27, Past Mall ...8:84 p. q|, Train* AnMng. (Tie up ever night.) Anitt »mI|- P* Uo. 11, St. Paul-Fargo local .fc:80 p. vl •No. 13, St. Paul-Fargo lo cal Via BrecKearidge 493 UJt p. tx«A Train 6:46 p. a, TrAUw (Mag DM! No. 408 7:19 p. m.'," (Mixed f(99 a. fund in New York, and have the com* mittee there conduct the' exchange transactions, either direct or through Ottawa. v? Artificial turquoise is being made Europe by soaking ivory which sho*» no grain in a saturated solution ammomacal copper oxide until the de»' sired shape is reaclied. ""rr 'V4 V. 8:20 p. •Ko. 180, Noyes-Fargo local 9:30 •No. 342, Portland p. m,. Branch.. .fetS p. •Except Sunday. CHICAGO, MtWAIlian ST. PAVV TrakM Arxlvtag &*•» Aut Eo.