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The Fargo Forum
Ami Delly HcpdJlcuk FORUM PUBLISHING COMPANY. Sintered at postoffioe ss second class matter. WMII I ..111 I. VOLUME XXXVII, NO. 270. Fargo Forum and Republican 14 InThe mbltshed every evening except Sunday The Forum Building, corner of First Avenue and Fifth street north. Fargo, H. D. I Subscription—The Fargo Forum ana Dally Republican, by carrier, 16o per Week, or 40 per month, In advance 24 per year. The Fargo Forum and Weekly Republican, $1 per year. Sn ale copies, io. Subscribers will And I tho date to which they have paid I printed opposite their name# on the add resa Blips. Address all communications to The I Verum Publishing Co.. Fargo, N. O. 8ATURDAY, SEPT. 26, 1914. THE FLYING SQUADRON. Fargo Is to get a taste of war. It is Tin the path of the Flying Squadron of America, and Is to be bombarded with [arguments in favor of national prohi bition. The bombardment will last for three days, and there will be at jtacks from three sets of "flyer*". The dates are Nov. 5, 0 and 7. The following official statement of I purpose and article* of agreement jliave "been issued: "We. the undersigned, agree to I associate ourselves together In an I organization to be known as 'The Flying Squadron of America'. Our Immediate and sole object is the Inauguration and execution of a jreat forward movement for the National destruction of the liquor traffic. "We are impelled to take this step because of a profound con viction that the time is ripe for a united effort in harmony with the expressed sentiment of the beet citizenship of America. This movement shall bo without preju dice to, or interference with, the fundamental principles or policies Of any organization now in the field we shall not represent any particular party, society or special ®rrup of workers, hut we shall en deavor to crystallize into concrete action the ever-increasing senti ment of all who ar© opposed to this great enemy of mankind. "Our object and purpose Is to visit the capitals of the several States, the national capital at Washington, D. C., and others of the largest cities of tho nation to the approximate number of i50, including the great university cit ies. We shall hold a three days' meeting of two sessions each day, In each of said cities, to educate ARd arouse patriotic men and •women to the Immediate national abolition of the liquor traffic. "We confidently assert the righteousness 0f our -ause, and to the accomplishment of the end herein declared, we severally and mutually agree to band ourselves together, knowing no other Inter on than this great issue. To this high task, relying upon Divine Ifrovidence, we dedicate ourselves in the name of our common hu manity, and for the honor of tho nation's flag. "We stand for the national pro hibition of the liquor traffic. "Whenever a politician or an executive officer, or a political •ftrty, prefers the liquor traffic above the public morals, such men must be get aside and such parties ^abandoned. To the accomplish ment. of this high purpose we ded icate ourselves and Invite all who are with us agreed to enroll in this army by signing this pledge of •erviee." It's a mighty big proposition and it I will undoubtedly have big results. At (any rate Fargo is fortunate in being in the path of this rapid-flre bunch Wnd will probably pack the auditorium Wo hear them. COMING IMMIGRATION. The New York World, in a recent editorial, called attention to the follow ing facts regarding immigration: "For the three months ending Aug. 8t, only 133,429 immigrants reached New York, asrainst 347.(572 last year. For August alone, immigration was but *21 per cent of last year's figures, and In the meantime many thousands of re servists have sailed for Europe. "Of what will happen when the war H» over, the past gives us warning. The -two years after the Franco-Prussian war brought us a record-breaking total. Two years after the Russo-Japanese -war, 1906-7, brought 473,000 immigrants *rom Russia alone, which In the three "years before tho war, 1901-3, bad sent 'but 328,000. "These were wars of two nations only. What will happen after the close ot the war of the eight nations, when In the home lands of hundreds of mil lions of people industry lies prostrate, -when property to the value of billions has been destroyed and when financial resources shrunken by the war are no longer adequate to employ labor? We «et our greatest immigration now from Teglons that are undercapitalized. After the war all Europe will be undercapi talized, and if we do not then fael the most tremendous pressure of Immigra tion in our history, precedent is a blind guide. "When that pressure comes, the ptTnlted States must be ready to direct fit, to utilise it, and where necessary to •restrict it." The Forum believes that this is a matter of considerable importance to North Dakota. The state has room for thousands of new citizens. It has vast Strctches of untilltd lands that could be made to produce millions of dollars worth cf wealth annually At The World suggests, It Is probable that there will be a vast wave of im migration following the war and the people who will come will be a hardy type of peasant from central and northern Knrope. It is a type to wel come to this forming country. Why not make plans for a systematic effort to induce the best of these newcomers to keep on coming until they reach the prairie farms of North Dakota. WHY WAR 18 HELL. Afcout twenty years ago, says Til* Wall Street Journal, a young German who had invented a valuable process for the manufacture of certain chemi cals came to this country to be nearer his chief markets. Business prosper jji, tho money flowed la and the young German chose a wife from the people Of his foster-land. Last July he took his wife across the ocean on a vacation trip, and chiefly so that their first child might be born in the fatherland. He expect ed to bo back in America by now with his wife and new baby, but the Iron finger of war reached out and tapped him on the shoulder. Within a few days after the child was born the gov ernment's military emissary stopped at the German's door and notified him that his services were required in the armies of the kaiser. There was no escape. He had neglected to tako out American naturalization papers. His wife has not heard from her husband since the day she kissed him in a heartbroken farewell. For all sho knows he ltes *lx feet deep in th# hastily dug trcnches before Liege or stark on the plains of Charlerol. The business which ho built up in this country with such cheerful pains is rapidly going to ruin in the hands of an ihexperienced ahd distracted rela tive. 1 WATERLOO. There was a .sound of revelry by night, And Belgium's capital had gathered then Her Beauty and her Chivalry, and bright The lamps shown o'er fair woman and brave men A thousand hearts beat happily and when Music arose with its volumptuous swell, Soft eyes look'd lOVe to eyes which spake again, And all went merry as a marriage bell But hush !hark! a deep sound strikes like a rising knell! Did ye not hear it? No 'twas but the wind, Or the car rattling o'er the stony street On with the danoe! let Joy be uncen flned No sleep till morn, when Youth and Pleasure meet. To chase the glowing hours with fly ing feet— But hark that heavy sound breaks in once more As if the clouds its echo would re peat, And nearer, clearer, deadlier than be fore. Arm! Arm! it it—It is—the cannon's opening roar! Within a window'd niche of that high hall Bat Brunswick's fated chieftain he did hear That sound the first among the festi val. And caught its tone with death's pro phetic ear And. when he smiled because he deem'd it near. His heart mort truly knew that peal too well Which stretch'd his father on a bloody bier. And roused the vengeance blood alone could quell He rush'd into the field, and, foremost fighting, felL Ah, then and there was hurrying to and fro, And gathering tears and tremblings of distress, And cheeks all pale, which but an hour ago Blushed at the praise of their own loveliness And there were sudden partings such as press The life from out young hearts, and choking sighs Which ne'er might be repeated who could guess If ever more should meet those mutual eyes. Since upon night so sweet such awful morn should rise! And there was mounting in hot haste the steed, The mustering squadron, and the clat tering car Went pouring forward with Impetuous speed. And swiftly forming in the ranks of war And the deep thunder peal on peal afar And near, the beat of the alarming drum Roused up the soldiers ere the morn ing star While thronged the citizens with terror dumb. Or whispering, with white lips—"The foe, Last noon beheld them full of lusty life They come, they come." Last eve in Beauty's cirole proudly gay. The midnight brought the signal sound of strife, The morn the marshaling in arms— the day Battle's magnificently stern array! The thunder-clouds close o'er it, which when rent The earth is cover'd thick with other clay, Which her own clay shall cover, heap'd and pent, Rider and horse—friend, foe—in one red burial blent. —Lord Byron. A Brilliant Record. Harper's Weekly: It may well be doubted whether any secretary of the treasury since Alexander Hamilton has acquitted himself more brilliantly than William G. McAdoo. He has had a series of intricate, novel, pressing and momentous problems crowded up on him. To him fell many of the tar iff and income tax difficulties. On him came much of the organization of the new currency system, both in plan and in personnel. It was one of his duties so to use the government funds as to meet a sudden and unexpected crisis. In all of these emergencies his conduct has been masterly. In the present shipping situation he also has an important part, and we may be sure he and his associates will meet it wisely. It is widely believed in Wall street that one of the great banking houses hopes to induce the government to enter into partnership with it in byying a certain steamship line. Such are the relations of the two interests that this step would be equivalent to entering into partnership with the line itself. The ships in ques tion are now useless until the end of the war. If they are bought they should be bought at a price which takes full account of that diminuation in value. There must be no possible excuse for a criticism of tho govern ment. With such men at the helm as the president, Mr. McAdoo, Mr. Lane, Mr. Houston and the rest of a singu larly powerful and well balanced cab inet, we are wholly sure that this sus picion in Wall street is groundless. Diarrhoea Quickly Cured. "I was taken with diarrhoea and Mr. Yorks, the merchant here, persuaded me to try a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. After taking one dose of it I was cured. It also cured others that 1 gave it to," writes M. E. Gebhart, Oriole, Pa. That is not at all unusual. An ordinary attack of diarrhoea can almost Invariably be cured by one or two doses of this remedy «e^a by all dealers.—Advt, North Dakota Kernels A cigaret caused a near Minot, The $1,500 on Pekln a farm Improvement league getting active. is The Great Northern has put la tiro wells at Alexander. The Golden West hotel at GHenburn has changed hands. An effort Is being made to re*t*e the commercial club at ftourls. The Congregational church at Mc Henry held a harvest festival. The fiheyenne Telephone Co. is ex tending its lines west of Pekln. The candidates are beginning to get their pictures in the weekly press. Botton Bros, at Williston are going to build an extension to their store at that place. The last payroll of the WashTmrn Lignite coal mine at Wilton amounted to 115,000. Material has begun to arrive at Marlon for the new bank building at that place. It is reported that Rildeer will be the division point on the hew Stanton extension. Cashier Ouyer of the Hamilton bank had his wrist broken while cranking a Ford automobile. Sentinel Butte entertained the an nual Sunday Sdhool convention of Golden Valley county, Three men at Flaxton held up a har vest hand and vamoosed with $25 they secured from the harvester. A man and a woman were arrested at Minot charged with having kidnap ped a little girl from Omemee. A new elevator company has been incorporated at Van Hook and the stockholders have held a meeting. Myrtle Jacobson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Jacobson, died at the home of her parents In Osnabrock. Courtenay expects to keep in touch 1th the movies this winter. It is re ported that a picture show will be started there. Orlando Brown, a farmer of near Minot, has 7,000 ears of seed corn hung up for eighty acres he expects to plant next year. The Improvement club at New Sa lem opened its winter work by a so cial gathering. The club will promote Red Cross benefit fund. A football team has been organise# at Mott. There are a number of old timers In the lineup and something good will be expected of the eleven. Charles Bruschwein, a pioneer of the Marion vicinity, died suddenly at that place. While at work in his gar den he dropped dead of heart failure. Joe Finger, a bus driver at Williston, was arrested on a charge of making a leak in the prohibition lid at that plaoe. He was bound over on 1300 bond. Lightning, oomlng in on telephone wires, set fire to the KSflf of the Od# Fellow building at Wilton. The flro was extinguished befoTe much damage was done. A big dredge is making rapid pro gress in deepening the river at West hope In order to drain the flat lands. The work expecte to be completed next summer. It Is said that the activity of the state's attorney caused a general exo dus of alleged bootleggers from Dun seith. They hit the trail, while the hitting was good. A good flow of gas was struck on the farm of H. L. Lassman, living near Westhope, at a depth of 160 feet. Mr. Lassman is going to pipe his house and barn for gas. The store of R. S. Oium A Co., at Tolna was broken Into but nothing was missed and it is believed the burglar was frightened away before he had time to secure anything. Sheriff H, A. Kasper of Dunn county was unfortunate enough to have his automobile burned. He had just filled the machine and it Is thought the fluid was ignited by the heat of the engine^ The case of Bert Palmer versus the Northern Pacific railroad has been started at Beach. The case involve* the right-of-way of the road through the Palmer farm for the south branch. Fred West, living near McClusky,: has a horseradish farm. He has ped^ died horseradish over the northwesji for fourteen years and has gained the name of "Horseradish Bill" and ha* made good too. George H. Stone, a pioneer attorney of Hettinger county, will sever hie connection with the law firm of Stone & Crane at Mott and will leave about Dec. 1 for San Diego, Cal., where he will make his home. should S An I. W. W. at Flaxton hit the head by a brakeman and kicke several times after he was down, but it is noticeable that the wear.v one would not swear out a complaint against the railroad man. Dr. Hagen of Williston has forty acres of excellent corn on his farm near that place. It is northwestern dent and is very uniform and of ex cellent quality. He has been thrn»„ years developing the strain. Nick Held of Williston was severely injured when the motorcycle he was riding struck a dog. His head and face were badly bruised and his neck was severely sprained. It would not be learned what happened to the dog. A. F, Delta & Sons, hardware deal ers at New Salem, sold their stock t# S. H. Ashley of Grand Forks. DeitS & Sons will continue to operate the implement establishment in connection with which the hardware store was riin. While dTTrtrtg down a steep hffl near Beach, Wallace Lovell, a young man, lost control of the team he was driv ing and the wagon ran into a telephone pole. The boy was thrown against the pole and both bones in his farearm were broken. Henry Hanson, a young boy near Alexander, received a full charge from a shot- gun in one hand and had to have one finger amputated. He wai plowing and carried the gun for a coyote he has seen. The gun was die charged by accident. Mrs. W. J. Gibbs of Brinsmade be came lost on the prairie near the town one night while looking for her cow. There was a heavy fog and she only reached home after wandering around for a long time by running into a fence which sho followed t# a fopy/Hr where she got tier bearing*^ x±Us FARGO FORUM AND DAILY REPUBLICAN, SATURDAY EVENING. SEPTEMBER 2fl, 1514. Jumped From Top e# the Pool Into the Water. have had, 120 feet deep. This well is, ef dus LandriV?' W«L a* Thar. Oct. !, Sat. 10, Sun. 11, Mon. 12 Sun. 11, Mon. 12, Tues. II Mon. la, Tues. 13, Wed. 14 I?,Ur ft Tues. 1, Wed. 2, Thur. 8 Wed. 2, Thur. 3, Fri. 4 .. Thur. 3. Fri. 4, Sat. 6 ... Washington, Sept 26.—Telegraphic reports from the state department agents throughout Europe received here yesterday indicated there has been general improvement in finan cial, commercial and industrial con ditions in the war zone. American refugees still remain in considerable numbers at various points, but more or less regular train and steamship Daddy's Bedtime pUT. daddy, ahetfM tMnk that where 4Mcfe faction is would be the center of tho world for that person," said Jack thoughtfully la reply v%' to something daddy had, Just said. "Well, a certain king of Delhi, In India, thought he knew where tt was," replied daddy. "About 700 miles northeast of Bombay and the same distance northwest of Calcutta stands the ancient city of Delhi. "Its walls, gates, palaces, tombs and other great works are wonderful for and beauty of architecture. The city once contained 2^000,000 Inhabitants. "Just a few miles from this ancient Indian city stands A very tall tower. The Brahmins say that it marks the center of the world, and the story they tell about it is quite interesting. "Once upon a time a certain king of Delhi wee very anxious to reign a long time and leave the throne to his family. So he called a council of pious Brahmins, and these plong roon told him that near Delhi was the center of the earth and that If the king would drive down an iron rod into the earth near that point it would enter the head of the big serpent which the pious men said supported the earth at that point. Then a tower must be built over the rod. This would insure the king ef a long reign and a sure Inheritance for his children. "The king did as the pious Brahmins advised, the serpent was transfixed. But the king hadn't as much faith Hon. J. B. Lwls, Boston, Mass., treasurer. Three great, musical directors have been secured: E O E*e«ll nf Chicago, Everett R. Naftzger of Indianapolis and Frederick Butler Yonkers, N. Y„ who will take entire charge ofthrmusic With eaoh will b« a soloist and a The Cent** Of the World. and then they pianiat The Itinerary. ™u!. s.f J. !™a« Sat. 3, Sun. 4, Mon. 5 Kansas City, Mo. Sun. 4, Mon. 5. Tues. 8 Mon. 5, Tues 6, Wed. 7 ":»v. Tues. 6, Wed. 7, Thur. 8 (afternoon only) Wed. 7, Thur. 8 ,Fri. 9 Thur. 8, Fri. 9, Sat. 10 ifpjioSii Fri. 9, Sat. 10, Sun. 11 Tucson, Arix. T^ed' ... Pasadena, Cal. Wed. 14, Thur. 15, Fri. 16 San Jose Cal Thur. 15, Fri. 16, Sat. 17 ..... Oakland c£ 1 Fri. 1«, Sat. 17, Sun. 18 San Francisco C5 Sat. 17. Sun. 18. Mon. 19.. S?o-kton Cal Sun. 18 Mon. 19 Tues.20 *SacramentS cii &:!:!!! Tues. 29o,^t2i° Sur: & Thur. 22 Fri 23 (evenin, December. e Fri. 4, Sat. 5, €Sun. Brooklyn, N, T, Sat. 5, Sun. 6, Mon. 7 Sun. 6, Mon. 7. Tues. S Mon. 7, Tues. 8, Wed. 9 ..... Tues. 8, Wed. 9, Thur. 10 Wed. 9, Thur. 10, Fri. 11 Thur. 10, Fri. 11, Sat. 12..,. Fri. 11, Sat. 12, Sun. 18 ..... Sat. 12, Sun. 13, Mon. 14 ..., Sun. 13, Mon. 14, Tues. 15 .. Mon. 14, Tues. 15, Wed. 16 .. Tues. 15, Wed. 16, Thur. it Wed. 16, Thur. 17, Fri. 18 Thur. 17, Fri. 18, Sat. 19 .... Fri. 18, Sat. 19, Sun. 20 ..... e e e .«•».«.•. o o e e e s e e e e V I General Improvement in Conditions in War Zone told because after the pious men had gone away he went and pulled up the rod. "The rod was ali bloody, so he knew the pious men were right and that he had found the center of the earth and the serpent's head. But. perhaps be came he pnlled the rod out all sorts of disasters followed htm. Enemies beset him, and he not only lost his throne, but his heed in the bargain, so the story goes. Of course no one really knows why that tower was built "But all the Brahmins believe that under this tower the serpent still lives and supports the world on its head. "Not far from the tower is a wonderful welt It make rather a queer use of It "You see, many vifrttors are attracted by the fame of the tower at Delhi, SO the Hindus of the village make capital of their well. "For a few pennies they will jump from the top of the pool Into the wa ter. It would be like Jack jumping off PERSONNEL AND ITINERARY OF THE FLYING SQUADRON Following is the personnel and the itinerary of the Flying Squad ron, the famous organisation that is coming to Fargo Nov 5 6 and 7 to conduct a whirlwind campaign in the interests of national pro niDition: The personnel: J. Frank Hanly, Indiana, former state senator, member of congress and governor of Indiana. uSt?d "It^SsChafin' ArIzon*' twie® canflidate Oliver W. Stewart, Illinois, former member legislature. Clinton N. Howard, "The Little Giant," New York. America's elo quent platform advocate of civic righteousness. Daniel A. Poling, Massachusetts, president of the National Coun cil of One Hundred, a vice president of the National Anti-Saloon league national superintendent of Temperance and Christian Citizen ship of the United Society of Christian Endeavor him that as he possibly ie thirty feet square and course, for drinking purposes, hot the natives a six story building. But these Hin do It without any fear whatever. Xhren old men take jumpe occasionally for president of the Tennessee, president of the late international T. M. C. A. convention, president of Ward-Belmont college Nashville and member of the state board of trustees of the 'Anti-Saloon league of Tennessee. Dr. Wilbur F. Sheridan, Illinois, general secretary of the Enworth leagues of America. Dr. Charles M. Sheldon, Topeka, Kan., author and Dreachaa. Wichita, Kan. Offlahoma City, Okla, For$ Worth, Texas ....... Abilene, Texas San Bernardino, Cal. Los Angeles, Cal. San Diego, Cal. !T!I Cfkraon^l' ogfly \Jtn,24 Sun 25 .«..Roseburg, Ore. Fri. 23, Sat. 24, Sun. 25 Portland, Ore. Sat. 24, Sun. *5, Mon. 26 Salem. Ore. ®un- Mon. 2(5, Tues. 27 Seattle, Wash. Mon. 26, Tues. 2, Wed. -8.. Everett Wash Tues. 27, Wed. 28, Thur. 29 Olvmnia wSh 29isI?'31, 1o,30'cSatNov, *ed Bluff, cE -^i *4 North Yakima, Wash. Fri. 30, Sat. Sun. 1 Spokane Wuh Sat. 31, Sun. Nov, 1, Mon. Nov. 2.... November. Sun. 1, Mon. 2, Tues. 8 Butte Mont Mon. 2, Tues. 3. Wed. 4 Tues. 3. Wed. 4. Thurs. 6 (forenoon and afternoon only) Billings Mont. Wed. 4, Thurs. 5. Fri. 6 (forenoon and afternoon only) Bismarck N. D. Fargo, N. D. ..Minneapolis, Minn. «».... Duiuth, Minn. «.. St. Paul, Minn. •.. Aberdeen, S. D. Thur. 5, Fri. 6, Sat. 7 (evening only) Fri. 6, Sat. 7, Sun. 8 Sat. 7, Sun. 8, Mon. 0 Sun. 8, Mon. 9, Tues. 10 Mon. 9, Tues. 10, Wed. 11 4 Tues. 10, Wed. 11, Thurs. It........T ........ Wed. 11, Thurs. 12, Fri. 18 Thur. 12, Fri. 13, Sat. 14 Fri. 13. Sat. 14, Sun. 15 Sat. 14, Sun. 15. Mon. 16, Sun, 15, Mon. 16, Tues. 17........... Council Bluffs, Iowa Mon. 16, Tues. 17, TVod. 18 Cedar Rapids, Iowa Tues. 17, Wed 18, Thur. 19 ....v.. Joliet, Ill» Wed. 18, Thur. 19, Fri. 20 «'».^«. Aurora, 111. Thur. 19, Fri. 20, Sat. 21 .....«*.*».,»!Elf?ln, 111. Fri. 20, Sat. 21, Sun. 22 Chicago, III. Sat 21, Sun. 22, Mon. 23 ...........J..Grand Rapids, Mich! Sun. 22, Mon. 23, Tues. 24 Detroit, Mich. Mon. 23, Tues. 24, Wed. 25 *v-.i. Toledo, Ohio Tues. 24, Wed, 25, Thur. 29 Erie, Ph. Wed. 25, Thur. 26, Fri. 27.................,......... Rochester, N. Y. Thur. 26, Fri. 27. Sat. 28 ........................ Troy, N. Y. Fri. 27, Sat. 28, Sun. 29.. r.Boston, Mass. S a 2 8 S u n 2 9 !Mon. 30. •«, *. ... ,^.,4..,., v. t... Lynn, Mass. Sun. 29, Mon. 30. Tues. Dec. 1. Lowell, Maes. Mon. 80, Tues. Dec. 1, Wed. 2 Manchester, N. H. Bozeman. Mont. Pierre, S. D. .. Sioux Falls, S. D. ..•.Sioux City, Iowa Omaha, Neb. Lincoln Neb. a v e i u s »'e,a Providence, R. I. New Haven, Conn. Ipaterson, N, j„ Newark, N, Jf. Yonkers, N. Y. Waterbury, Conn. e e a e e *4 e i e i i e e e e 4 1 Bridgeport, Conn. Chester, Pa, Philadelphia, Pa. Washington, D. C. ». Baltimore, Md. Annapolis, Md. ,. ^rohnstown, Pa. Sreensburg, Pa. Wheeling, W. Va. Cincinnati, Ohio service is now within reach ef prac tically an. The following summary of the re ports was issued by the state depart ment last night. "The minister at. Berne telegraphs there are 913 Americans in Switzer land, Fifty-eight of these expect to leave in September, 271 in October, and eighty-one in November, The TURN HAIR DARK WITH SAGE TEA IF MIXED WITH SULPHUR IT DARKENS SO NATURALLY NO BODY CAN TELfc. The old-time mixture of Sage Tea and Sulphur for darkening gray, streaked and faded hair is grandmoth er's treatment, and folks are again us ing it to keep their hair a good, even color, which is quite sensible, as we are living in an age when a youthful appearance is of tho greatest advan tage. Nowadays, though, we don't have the troublesome task of gathering the sage and the mussy mixing at home. All drug stores sell the ready-to-use prod uct called "Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Compound'' for about 50 cents a bottle. Tt is very popular because nobody can discover it has been applied. Simply moisten your comb or a soft brush with it and draw this through your hair, taking one small strand at a time by morning the gray hair disappears, but what delights the ladJes with Wveth's Sage and Sulphur is that, besides beau tifully darkening the hair after a few applications, It. also produces that soft lustre and appearance of abundance which is so attractive besides, pre vents dandTuff, itching scalp and fall ing hair.—Advt. movements of the remaining 603, which includes many permanent real dents ,are indefinite. Those remain ing are scattered all over Switzerland and about 70 per cent are women. "The minister at The Hague cables that train service on the continent is somewhat irregular, but that trans portation to England is easy. Steam ers for the United tSateS are booked up until October 15. "The ambassador at Rome tele graphs that the steamer Tomasso di SayC/ia has sailed from Genoa with 384 passengers. Small numbers of Amer icans are reaching Genoa daily from Trieste. Two ships sailing September 21 and 27 will be able to take all the Americans in that part of Italy who desire to leave. "The consul at Naples reports that a few stranded Americans arrive there daily, mostly from the Balkans and the Near East, and that needed assist ance is being furnished. "In Milan there still are about 161 Americans and in Turin sixty-four, most of whom are. residents and in business. "Florence reports there are 537 Americans there, mostly residents. "In Venice there are sixty-eight, of whom thirteen will leave during Sep tember. "In Leghorn there are ninety-eight, of whom sixteen will leave in Septem ber. "In Palermo there are thirty-one, Including a number of naturalised cit izens in outlying towns. "In Catania there are about 100 Americans. "In Rome there are about 570, in cluding 120 students at the American Catholic college, and twenty students at the American academy. Ships now scheduled to sail are adequate for transportation of all Americans de siring to go home. "The minister at Copenhagen tele graphs that practically all Americans desiring repatriation have been pro vided for. "From Berlin it is reported that Americans remaining in Breslau are twenty-eight, Coburg fifteen, Stutt gart. twelve, Kehl fifteen, Munich few, Nuremberg five, Dresden two. Trans portation facilities to England are ample. One vessel a week leaves from Rotterdam for the United States. "Ambassador Herrick at Paris re ports that it is difficult to estimate the number of Americans in Paris be cause they are constantly moving about without notifying embassy, but he believes there are approximately 1,000 there, mostly permanent resi dents, and very few tourists. Consul at Bordeaux reports 150 to 200 Amer icans in his district Bayonne 100, Ca lais sixty, BouIogne-sur-Mer twenty. Cognac four, Grenoble seventy, Havre 170, Cherbourg one, Limoges three, Lyon twenty-eight, Dijon six, Mar seilles seventy, Cetts, tw£ Nantes 100, registered at Nice 140, Roubiax fif teen, Dunkirk eight, Rouen fourteen, Dieppe twelve and St. Etiennp eleven. The steamer Espagne sailed Septem ber 19 La France sails September 26, and still has first and second class cabins available. The Rochambe.au is expected to sail October 3, Touraine October 10, Chicago October 17. Amer icans still are proceeding to England for embarkatiori. "The minister at Stockholm reports that within the past two days eighty destitute Americans have been sent to the United States via Hverpool and that none now remain in Stockholm, though possibly there may be a small number in the country districts." Were Not Vegetarians. Brockton Enterprise: The subject of vegetarianism lias been the chief topic of discussion among the members of a Pleasant street family lately, and the head of the family has been trying to Impress it upon the younger fry that It is better for them not to eat much meat during the warm season. A few days ago some of he young sters were out after blueberries and one of the little lads took his stand on a small knoll which was inhabited by a colony of ants. Soon after his sister noticed that he CLASS OF SALTS CLEANS KIDNEYS IF YOUR BACK HURTS OR BLAD DER BOTHERS YOU, DRINK LOT8 OF WATER. When your kidneys huTt and your back feels sore, don't get scared and proceed to load your stomach with a lot of drugs that excite the kidneys and irritate the entire urinary tract. Keep your kidneys clean like you keep your bowels clean, by flushing them with a mild, harmless salts which re moves the body's urinous waste and stimulates them to their normal ac tivity. The function of the kidneys is to filter the blood, In 24 hours they strain from it 500 grains of acid and waste, so we can readily understand the vital importance of keeping the kidneys active. Drink lots of water—you can't drink too much also get from any pharma cist about four ounces of Jad Salts take a tablespoonful in a glass of water before breakfast each morning for a few days and your kidneys will act fine. This famous salts is made from the acid of grapes and lemon juice, combined with lithia, and has been used for generations to clean and stimulate clogged kidneys also to neutralize the acids in urine so it no longer is a source of irritation, thus ending bladder weakness. Jad Salts is inexpensive cannot in jure makes a delightful effervescent lithia-water drink which everyone should take now and then to keep their kidneys clean and active. Try this, also keep up the water drinking, and no doubt you will wonder what became of your kidney ttaufei* and backache.—Advt, ., as Professional Cards DR. J.E. CAVANAGH, Osteopith Resident graduate of the National School of Chicago. President Of Fargo Sanitarium. 'Phone No. M# Address 1839 Third Ara So. Dr. A. P. JOHNSON DENTIST Office—707 North Brosdwsy Ball, Wailaci & Gleson DENTISTS, Orer 1st Nat. Bank, fhou 863-Li' Office hours: to 18 ana t» & Office closed Saturday afternoons and Sundays. Phone tSS. 0K. JL W. CAMPBILl Speofnllat, EYE, BAR, NOStt AND Kdnnrdi Bldcr, XHKOVT" Purer4!. S. D. 3. H. Rlndlaub, M. D, SUcabeth Rindl*ub, M. D, Martin J'. Kin.1..iuo. M. A DRS. R1NBLAUB, Sptdifiitt JT.YE. KAR. NOSE A No THPOAlV, deLenrirecie Blk., Oy. N, P. Oep«*i Wmrgo, j\orti. itikuta. DR. STEN HANSON, Oattopith tiradviatf. under founder Of Ost^op.^thv 1 Pioneer Mf* HnlMlite. DR. HllL^SIEOPATrt Graduate oI the American school «.f osteopathy, Kirksville. Mo. Acute and chronic diseases successfully treated. Spinal injuriea and irregui* l&rities a specialty. No. 321-2S de» l.endr^cie Blk. Phone 811. .f-KAJNK U AKDJfiRd Ovu JiitigiueM. City Halt OETECriVE AGENCY. MYRTLE SECRET SERVICE AG KN OT—Thoroughly experienced deteo« tivea In all lines of investigation. Phonea T-S. 319 N. W. 1757. *14 Widlund P.ldg. Grand Forks. N. D. jULCHITKCTl. BAT7COCTC BROa. ARCH1WCT& OflT flees Pouglas Building, 111 Brottd* way, Fargo. ACCOUNTAJNT* WALTER THOMSON CERTIFIED Publlo accountant. Phone ##9. 1U| Third avenue south, Fargo, N. D. BEAUTY PARLORS. MELIN*S CHIROPODY PARXXMUL Superfluous ha it NBOWd: clectrio Bcalp treatment 145 Broadway. Phone 70S. FHY81CIAWS. DBS. BROWN. HCKTi'N tit GRONVOTJX Physicians and Surgeons, 10 to 12 D3tS' WILLIAM C. NICHOLS geons, 606 Front street. No. 7. OHEAT NO 4 a. m.. 2 to 6 and 8 to S p. m. Offloei Stern Building. Phone .1TI-L, Parget N. D. DR. J. Q. DILLON, HOMEOPATHIC Physician. deLendrecle Block. DRS. F. H. BAILEY & KACHELMACH EH. Specialists, eye, ear, nose throat Office hours: 9 to 19 and 1:35 to 5. Cllicea In Storn Block. DRS. DARROW A WEIBLE, deLBND* recie Block. Office hours from 3 to 4 p. m. 4k A2U thur A Nichols, Physicians and si DR. J. 1. SAVAGE. PHYSICIAN AMD Surgeon, 60s Front street. J. W. VIDAU M. D.. HOMEOPATHIC Physicia-ti and Surgeon. EdwaiPdS Block, Fargo, If. D. PIANO TUNER AND TEACHER. Prof. Wm. Klimmek, 714 9th Ave. go. Master tuning and repairing. Phone 1141-Lh Railroad Tisne Table NORTHERN PACIFIC. la Bfleei Jane 7, 1114, Trains Arriving From tlfce But No. 1, North Const Limited. .6:47 p. Mi No. 3, Nor. Pac. Express 6:40 a. B. No. 7, Western Express 7:30 a. m. No. 9, Minnesota looal........6:42 p. jn. No. 113, 'Staples lucal 8:16 a. OL Train• Arrlvftig Kron* the Weit. No. 2, North Coast limited.. .11:59 a. m. No. 4, Atlantic Express 2:40 p. m. No. 8, ••Eastern Kxpreu*. .. .10:46 p. No. 14# •Southwestern T:00 p. m. No. 13S •Caeaelton branch... .1:00 p. m. No. ISA, 'Jamestown local ..2:60 a. a. Trnlas Oolng Rust, No. 2, North Count Limited.. .1:09 a. in. No. 4, Atlantic Express 2:60 p. m. No. s. Eastern Express 10:46 p. m. No. 10,*Minticsuiu. LAJcai......#:i)0 a. a. No. IM, Staples local i« n jn Trakua Uttlng VVeK. Nortti Coatu i-unttea. .6:64 p. iior. Pao. Express 6:47 a. Jn. Western Expreas 7:60 a. Jn. No. 189, •Southwestern 8:40 a. m. Nc. 127, •Cass«lton branch.. .10:06 a- m. No. 135, •JameBtown local...4:15 p, ja, •Dally except Sunday. ''Sleeper open 8 p. ra. Is Meet Now 1*13 •taMK Bmd Tisha. No, 112 Grand Forks local, .lfjfft-a. No. 2, Oriental Limited via Breckenrld«e 11:16 p. No. 4, Oregonlan via Fergus Falls l^e p. •No. 121 Moorbead Northern fr:29 a. •No. 14. Local St. Paul via Ureckenridge 7:46 |Mo. 12, Local St. Paul via Fergus Falls 7 8| «. No. 10, Local via Breck 10:00 p. No. SO, Red Kiver Limited Via. Fergus Falls lklt «. No. M, Fast mail 6:05 a. We»t Boesi Trains, No. 9, Minot local 4:M «. No. 39, Red River Limited Grand Forks ..6:10 a. No. Ill, Grand Forks local. .2:40 n. jNo. 1, Oriental Limited via Grand Forks f*No. 196, Fargo Surrey lino and An«ta T:99 a. •No. 341, Mixed Portland Brartrh ......2:00 No. 17, Vwt Mall 2:24 J". Trains AnMag, (Tie up over night.) •No. IK Minot-Surrey and m. u. A»eta 7:4f No. 11, St. Paul-Fargo local .6KM n. •No. IS, St. Paul-Fargo lo cal via Breekenridge 8:20 p. •No. 180, Noyea-Farjfo local 9:20 p, •No. S42, Portland Branch.. .4:85 n, •Except Sunday. m. m. M. CH1CA04, MU.WACTOM IT, KAOfc, Trafeta AsatiAaar »a East. Ne. 492 12:10 p. m* Mixed Twain 6:46 Tvalas (Msg Baa*. 'No. 406 ....-.«••• .7.10 pu 'Ml «.jgu seemed to be decidedly uncomfortable: to say the least. J* "What's the matter?" she called n»»1 to him. u "Oh, notbin'," waji the reply "Qolr them ants ain't vegetarians.*' ^4 IV* quick results' use Farce Vtoru* Want Columns.