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Wear a suit like this
YOU'LLcommandthe respect of the people around you if you re dressed carefully. No tice the clean-cut ap pearance of the young man. This is the sort of style Hart Schaffner & Marx put into their clothes there's noth ing"trickey about such models, yet they're ex tremely youthful the work of artist designers and master tailors. These wide rolling lapels the snug fit through the waist trim, straight hang ing trousers are all fea tures for fall. Let us show you there's economy in clothes these at such prices— $18 and up. like J.F.Holmes&Co. Thia store is the home of Hart Schaffner & Marx clothes ANOTHER BANKER. Cashier Ellwein of Merchants Stat -bank of New Salem asked for a goo] 'bank man and Earl Helms has jus: i been sent to the position, making the second Dakota Business college boy with the bank. Prospective pupils should observe that the best firms in all l'nes hire D, B. C. help—publicity. Better Bo Safe Than Sorry For Safety Drink Pokegama Spring Water Sold by THE FARQO-DETROIT ICE CO Phone 1549 OUR SANITARY WAGONS w u i- v o n n R3I6SSKI Beginning Next Week at the Feature pictures using the Paramount Pictures See page 55, Saturday Evening Post, this week. House of six rooms, full basement, furnace, laundry, tubs, gas range, elec tric lights, bath, hardwood floors, Bleeping porch, garage with cement floor, nice lot on Second avenue. South, on car line and pavement. 12,800. No. 2049. $1,800 will buy a six-room house on Tenth street South, near car line, brick foundation, sewer, water, lights, gas, nice lot, 60x140, east front Easy terms. No. 2521. W. L. Lane Fire insurance, money to loan. First National Bank Building. IBM He said that this great northwest country appealed to him In many ways but especially In that it is the great pioneer section of the country. "It takes a great deal of bravery and fortitude tot go into an unclaimed land and there build up a great civili zation, and there is something about this that appeals to me fore it Is hard to break away from the older lands and move to the new and untried," said the speaker. "And I realize that you people of North Dakota have just begun to scratch the soil. The pioneer agricul ture Is a great agriculture and there is not a greater agriculture in the world, despite the vaunted intensive agriculture of Europe, tbat produces as much per man as right here in the northwest. "But there is something of still greater importance—something of su preme importance that we should al ways have in mind and that is the vertllity of the soij is the most preci ous thing that you posses. And here is the trouble, the trouble of getting the farmers to benefit by the experi ences of the older countries. When the Illinois country was settled it was believed that the fertility of that soil was inexhaustible. But now they are using lime and rock phosphates there today to build up the vertility. have its agricultural college where knowledge of the proper methods of farming are gained, but it is the big gest problem that all have to face Is to get that knowledge translated into practice. With the farmers at a distance and very busy it is hard to reach them with the necessary knowledge by having them come for DEMOCRATIC RALLY SONS OF NORWAY HALL Sat. Eve., Oct. 3 8:00 P.M. Speakers as follows: Col. M. A. Hildreth, John G. Pfeffer, candidate for district attorney Ernest Mares, candidate for county treasurer John F. Mc Grann, candidate for representative, Ninth legisla tive district Tim Francis, candidate for state's at torney. u.,. 4 All that kre interested in "ftte present campaign are urged to be present. Ladies especially invited. By order Cass County Democratic Committee. M' w Copyright Hart Ljchalfner & Marx Knapp Urges Business Men to Help Farmers tTrglng the business men to stand bark of the agricultural college and tho extension work of the state and tot do everything in their power to "translate the knowledge and science of agriculture gained by these insti tutions, into practice," was the theme Tuning all through the address of Hon. Bradford Knapp at the commer cial club supper last evening. A large number of business men of the city and many quests were present to hear Mr. Knapp speak and i here were none that went away dis appointed in the least. That he knows what he is talking about 1b evident ami he had many things, brought from fits work In the south, that can well be adapted tot the work of improving the agricultural conditions In the northwest. lie said that there is hardly a lo cation in the country that Is not urg ing the farmers to product more, but he pointed out In a very decided man ner that mere urging will not bring the desired results—that only getting out and showing the farmer, and in some cases forcing him, how to pro duce more and better things on his farm. Help tilizers. There is not a state that does not wise headed, shrewd business men and bankers can wield a wonderful In fluence in building up the agricultural resources of North Dakota." 12 THE FARGO FORUM AND DAILY REPUBLICAN,. FRIDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 2, 1914. Themselves it and consequently some machinery had to be devised to reach them. I am glad to state that I had some little part In furnishing this machinery to he northwest and in North Dakota. I met a 'arge number of business men in Minneapolis and told them of the work that was being done with bet ter farming methods in the south and I am pleased to see that the Idea has been adopted with organized move ment In this direction. "Ten years ago this movement start ed in the south and at the present time there is hardly a county that has not its county agent and his organi zation Is the field machinery of the agv rlcultural colleges and the depart® ment of agriculture. "In getting the farmer to produce more It Is not the solution to tell the farmer to produce more. The problem is to establish a prosperous and suc cessful agriculture and this cannot be obtained by the simple asking for more production. The farmer is liable to take 'a. gambling chance and don't farm on a certainty but on a guess and it is up to the levelheaded business man to help teach him the safe and certain method. And this is not a one crop method but a careful selection of things that he can produce and pu:t on the markets and use himself. In South Carolina the cotton crop amount ed to $89,0u0.000 but out of that amount the planters spent $80,000,000 for mules, horses, hay, corn, oats, meat, vegetables and canned fruits and fer All this, with perhaps the cost of fertalizer, could have been sav ed by a change in the methods. And I am glad to say that already under the proper education a change for the bet ter is quite noticeable. "The business man and bankers have the greatest opportunity In helping the farmer learn how to help himself. This has been found to work out splendidly. In western Texas and Oklahoma the farmers had been raising an almost exclusive corn crop for years. These were comparative wet years. But a series of dry yea.ro came, as the agri cultural department records showed that they would come, and the crop was almost if not altogether an abso lute failure. This continued until the farmers were unable to borrow money for the banks would not loan on any of their prospects. So after some work among the bankers and business man It was decided to make loans to men who would plant crops that it was known would stand that climate and all the newspapers carried advertise ments and notices saying that a farm er that would put in a certain amount of Kafir corn or milo maize could float a loan. The result is that nearly all the farmers there are raising a good crop of these products and things are in a prosperous condition. "And ir. this and other ways the Mr. Knapp also spoke on the neces sity for standardization of products a* a big boon to t'oe farmers and pointed out what Is being done in other parts of this and in ether countries along this line. He also pleaded for a change In ethics and a broader, fairer, squarer dealing between men. He said that there Is too much of the old "David Harum" spirit of "doing the other fel low before he has a chance to do you." The address was given aiter a splen did supper served by the club in honor of Mr. Knapp and attended by a larg number of the members of the clul, aKricultnral college faculty members, field men and others, all of whom ex hibited xreat interest in the talk. REMOVAL NOTICE To friends and the public generally, I hereby give notice that on or before Oct. 1, 1914, we will remove to 405 Kig-hth street south, and in the fu ture we will be known as The Nelson Sanitarium in place of our present name. Yours very truly, The Nelson Naturopathic Institute. —Advt. D. B. C. NIGHT 8CH00L Rpeflns Monday. It costs less that iMif the day school rate. The wa v you spend your evenings now decide what you will be ten ^ears hence, Fiv managers of Fargo concerns prepare their first clerical positions at Da kufa Business college evening school publicity. MONEY JO LEND On first mortgages on. improved Fargo property and farms in Cum-and adioinmsr counted,. J. B. tfOLSOM CO. i 618 Front St. Farcro, 1ST BYERLY IS OFf THE DEM. TW OWING TO FACT THAt BE AWAY FROM STATE GREAT ER PART OF COMING WINTER HAS NAME STRICKEN FROM BALLOT—ANDERSON NAMED. Stating- that he expected-to 'to* am of the state for the greater part of t*t coming winter and that for thin re eon he would be unable to All the or flee of secretary of state to hia entlr satisfaction, if elected. W, E. Byerl of Velva asked that his name stricken from the democratic ticket at the coming elections. Mr. Byer was nominated on the democrat ticket In the June primaries. His resignation of the place on t'eket has been accepted at democrat lc headquarters and the executive-, committee has named William J. Ar derson, now of Fargo but formerly o Rugby, as the party's candidate for secretary of state at the coming elec tions. Mr. Anderson was nominated on the bull moose ticket but It is understock that he will declare In favor of the democratic ticket and will receive the support of the bull moosers as well. He was formerly deputy to former Sec. of State Pat D. Norton and serv ed one year under Secretary of State Hall, the present incumbent. VALUATION OF CITY RECEIVED RETURNS FROM THE STATE BOARD ON CfTY VALUATIONS SHOW IF STATE AND COUNTY VALUATIONS ARE SAME A8 LAST YEAR LEVY WILL BE 41.1 MILLS. City Auditor Watkins this morning received the city valuation from the state board, showing that there has been an Increase in valuations all along the line over the valuations of last year. Mr. Watkins said that the real prop erty of Fargo is placed at $4,733,899 personal, 51,827,192, and corporations, $225,932. The last year valuations were: Real, 14,394,032 personal, $1, 765,690, and corporations, $225,745. Th e"'c 1 ty "au it o r' said1t'hat**assuming that the state and county valuations were, the same as last year the levy Jicture8 Last year the levy was 87 mills and in 1912 it was 41.1 mills. Wanted to buy men's worn ments. Phone 2363-J.—Advt. CHARGE OF VIOLATING NEU TRALITY OF HOLLOW—COM PLAINTS FILJED IN COURT. Martha A. Hart (alias Gyp Moore) and Freda Moran were rounded up this morning by Officer Charlie An derson at the old Massey house In the hollow on a charge of having tilted the lid, and they will face the county court on such a charge. Two men were taken in charge at the same time and gave testimony that seriously im plicated both women. In the case of Gyp Moore it is prob able that she will have two sentences to serve as she has an old one still unserved. On Oct. 28, 1913, she'was assessed a fine and sentenced to serve a time in the county jail, but the court suspended the jail part of the sen tence. This morning State's Atty. Art Fowler appeared before Judge Hanson in the county court with the two men above mentioned and Officer Anderson and after listening to their testimony the court Issued a bench warrant for Gyp with the intention of having her serve her old sentence. The testimony of the two men and of Officer Anderson was so conclusive that State's Attorney Fowler flled a complaint against both jwomen and they will both have to stiuid trial on the charges against them. Stop Those Early Bronchial Coughs. They hang on all winter if not checked, and pave the way for serious throat and lung diseases. Get a bottle of Foley's Honey and Tar Compound, and take it freely. Stops coughs and colds, heals raw inflamed throat, loosens the phlegm and is mildly laxa tive. Best for children and grown per sons. No opiates. Fout & Porterfield. —Advt. Though petroleum exists In Slam and has been used In a crude way by the natives for lighting ,no attempts have been made to develop the depos its. i Dakota w. o 211-215 Broadway BIJOU MAKES ARRANGES TO U8E PARAMOUNT PICTURES IN THE FUTURE— BIG PRODUCTIONS OF FAMOUS AUTHORS WILL BE SHOWN. Manager Treat of the Bijou has made a contract that will be of inter est to all lovers of the best In moving pictures and his house will begin on Monday to produce the famous Para mount pictures. These pictures will depict the novels of the following famous authors: Hall for this year would be 41.1 mills on the pi„v»„ rv* Tho t»«h« t. dollar. Cf course at the present time It is not known what the state and county returns will be. «*r- CHARGED WITH TILTING LID GYP MOORE AND FREDA MORAN ARRESTED THIS MOANING ON Cain. George London, George Randolph Chester, and other of the world's best writers. wi i, be produced by The Lasky Co., and the Bosworth Co., Daniel Frohman. David Belasco, Hen ry W. Savage. For this combination the greatest actors will appear, such as H. B. Warner, Dust in Farnam, Henrietta Crosman. Edward Abeles. Mary Pickford, Max Figman, Bertha Kalich, Marguerite Clark, Robert Ed ison, Macklyn Arbuckel. John Barry more, etc.. etc. The first production under the new contract will be the famous Lasky feature, The Call of the North, which will be given on Monday of next week. The Paramount Co. have perfected an organization that will give the best In moving pictures and Manager Treat will be able to announce from time to time the best program possible for any picture house to procure.—Advt. Helpless. Hardford Times: The colonel "hopes" that he won't have to run for president in 1916. But, of course, he can't tell when some one will take him by the neck and ram a third cup of coffee down his throat. You Can Borrow Lots of Things, But You Cant Borrow Eyes Be good, therefore, to the ones you have. To neglect and abuse them is inexcusable fol- ly- If you are experienc ing optic trouble and need scientific assist ance, bring your eyes to us, that we may quickly rectify the errors. We have confidence in our ability and be lieve ye can conclusive ly prove our efficiency to your absolute satis faction. 1 F.W.PetersonCo. Jewelers and Opticians. 118Bdwy. Fargo, N. D. NIGHT SCHOOL N .. The best and most economical davenport. No other can compare with the Kindel* When you compare it with others you'll see the reason. The KINDEL PARLOR BEDS have the simplest mech anism, the easiest movement, the most comfortable seat as a davenport and the most luxurious bed, besides the great con venience of the wardrobe. It requires only one movement to convert it from an elegant davenport to a full sized bed. Complete stock of Kindel Parlor Beds and Diavenettes "in fumed oak, golden oak and mahogany. At all prices ftom $44.00 to $115.00. FURNITURE COMPANY FARGO BAGGAGE A TRANSFER CO. Ii P. Coleman, Prop. W. T. Hutchens, Nicholson, Ga., had a severe attack of rheumatism. His feet, ankles and joints were swoolen, and moving about was very painful. He was certainly In a bad way when he started to take Foley's Kidney Pills. He says, "Just a few doses made me feel better, and now my pains and rheumatism are all gone and I sleep all night long."—Fout & Porterfield.— Advt. mmsmMmMmmammmmsiMgmm HOUSE SNAPS 7-room house, Trntpr, lights, cellar lot :»walks, trees. Easy terms The Kindell 'We want rm to see the Kinder' HOLSTEIN CATTLE FOR SALE Forty head heifers, cows anfl 'hull Cows and heifers to freshen this fe and winter. Prices and terms reasor able. Grosvenor Farms, Casselton, D. Phon* 139-4.—Advt. THE BEST EVIDENCE. Every day this week some gradual of Aaker's Business college has secur ed a good position. This Is the be,- evidence that A. B. C. graduates ar in demand because they made goo Now is a good time to join the lar| number who are making arrangements to take a course. Fargo or Grand Forks.—Advt. KODAKS viwfjuiy ana Printing At lowest prices, best work and prompt service, write us for price list. We want your mail orders and guarantee sat isfaction. FARGO DRUG CO. 608 Front St.. Farg-o. riioae For Dray or Express Wag on quick, responsible service. $2200 New house—7 rooms, full base ment, furnace bent- naif ftnleh sewer, water, ba «Joud ]oti tion. Price $3750 Corner property, extra large lot, 8-room house, practically new: basement, furna ?nnsi sewer, water, s bath, garage ....«p^|Ovv Your owh terms. See our window for more snaps. HODGSON REALTY CO. Phone 1?5. Opp. Pci.foffice. Where you spend your evenings now decides what you will be ten years hence. You can learn while you earn. It is a pleasure to study under the inspiration D. B. C. teachers, Bring $25 and begin Oct 5. Fluff# Potatoes, per bushel .. .43c 2-bushel sack ......85c Have several hundred lniBhels for sale. Apples, Jonathans, box.....$1.25 62-lb. bushel boxes. Btyre several hundred boxes for sale Bargain prices on all varieties of fruit. All guaranteed prime condition. Idelkope Bros. 316 Broadway 710 Front 8t. PHONE 3031-W. The— Rusk Auto House ALL METAL, Made In all Slaaa Cm* Call .and see on* erected at our •y or send for a circular. TIE FARGO t'ORMCE & ORNAMBN!? COMPANY. -3-4 Front Fargo, If. J|f Sl'HF IAN OR Si 4'0 MAN Who. says can't save/' generally means they don't try to. It's the hustling Am erican, born or adopted, who gets there by start inga savings account. Our savings depart ment and 5 per cent in terest are for you. NORTHERN SAVINGS BANK tAiGO. is. MM* Offlcan. F. V. Grant, Pres. H. P. Beck with, V. Pres. H. J. Rusch, V. Pres. B. Keating, Treas. Savings Department open gator* day Kvenlnga.