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The Fargo Forum And Eel!v ^Lcpobllcon. FORUM PUBLISHING COMPANY. Entered at postofllee as second class otttar. VOLUME XXXVII, NO. 293. To® Fargo Forum and Republican I* Mbllf-hed every evening except Sunday ID The Forum Building, corner of First w«nu« And Fifth street north, Farga, W. D. Subscription—The Fargo Forum ana Dally Republican, by carrier, 16o par Week, or 40 per menth, In advance 84 par year. The Fargo Forum ana weekly Republican, $1 per year. 81 n Kle coplea, 6c, Subscribe! s will find tbe date to which they have paid printed opposite their names on tha address slips* Address all communications to Tha Forum Publishing Co.. Fargo, N. D» FRIDAY, OCT. 23,1914. RIDING ON WALKS. Itt this issue appears a communi cation that The Forum Is glad to publish. It is In regard to the pro posed ordinance allowing: the riding of bicycles on "the sidewalks. The Forum believes that this is a matter which should be thoroughly thresh ed out, and any person who desires to make public his views for or against the ordinance will find the columns of The Forum open for his enmmuni ration. There is undoubtedly cmui irqu ment on both sides. To ask a labor ing man to keep off the sidewalks when the roads in the outlying dis tricts of the city are muddy and im passable to bicycles, scorns to The Fo rum to be something an uncalled for hardahip. That is the way it appeared to Commissioner Jordan, who fathered the ordinance. It means that often a hard work ing citizen of Fargo must either trudge for miles, if he is working at one end of the city and lives at the opposite end, trundling his bicycle part of the way, when he is already tired from his day's work, or break the law. if the road is muddy or filled with ruts he cannot ride on it with bis bicycle and If he cannot use the walks, he may have to tramp for several blocks be fore he strikes a paved street. Generally such men are carefcl and considerate nnd do not imperil pedes trians. Sometimes there is an ex ception to thig rule, as in the instance of the little girl who was knocked down and badly cut by two work men not long since, !mt usually the person who causes ii most annoy ance is a reckless youth who is riding on the walk at breakneck speed for the fun of it. Mr. Jordan proposed to have very Strict regulations that will allow the usage of the walks only after the payment of a license fee. Those who use (he walks can only do so where there is no paved streets and they must dismount whenever they are about to meet a pedestrian. Undoubtedly the commissioners would like to know Just how the pub lic feels about this matter. Let's have some more communications. AWARDING THE BRAVE. Dispatches from the war frequent ly mention the fact that the !rrman emperor has conferred the crder of the Iron Cross on some member of his army who hag distinguished him self for bravery, in fact the emperor has showered iron crosses on his sol diers, officers and men alike. The Iron Cross was established by Frederick William III., kin* of Prus sia, in 1813, as a reward for bravery in the war with Napoleon. It consisted of an iron cross of the form known as "cross patte," with a border of silver suspended by a black ribbon with two white stripes, in the center of the 'cross WKs a spray of three oak leaves !«nd above it was a crown with the ini 'tials "F. W." and the date 1813. I When the Franco- Prussian war be- (gan Emperor William I. revived the jorder, which had languished. The only change In the cross wag that the jinitial became a "W." and the date was changed to 1870. Since the Franco-Prussian war no iron crosses have been awarded, the order being strictly a military one and the awards being made for deeds of daring in battle. Generally the em peror tosses the ribbon around the neck of the happy recipient, but. ac cording to the dispatches, he is toss ing the crosses about with such a tree hand these days that he is award ing them by mall or at times by bear- i*r* There are many German orders, dat ing from the feudal days, when the •Teuton barons awarded to their lieges 'various marks of favor. These orders, however, are mainly jconferred by the rulers of the various kingdoms and principalities constitut ling the empire, and many of them are •for terms of military service or for distinguished work in devising mili ttary weapons. The Victoria Cross of Great Britain, [widely known and probably the most 'highly prized of all honors, was es tablished in- 1S54S. It 1s awarded only for "conspicuous bravery in the face of the enemy," and to gain a Victoria Cross is indeed to accomplish a deed 0t honor for a Briton. It is a bronze eross surmounted by a bronze lion and 'bearing a scroll, "For Valor." Frenchmen, of course, covet the Legion of Honor, awarded to all men, France thinks have done some great 'deed, no matter In what walk of life, lit was founded by Napoleon in 1802 land was first known as the Order of the Eagle. The Russians, for military 'hravery, decorate with the Order of !?t. George, which was established by 'ISmpress Catherine II, in 1789. Servia has the Order.of Takova and 'Austria has two purely military or flers. Japan has the Order of the Golden Kite, the newest of all of the decorations for valor. It lished in 1891. WSs hi'jttlifif iiiiifn Yii.iviiTnrrrnr.i^ Franklin, vice president of the Guaranty Trust Co., of New York calls attention to a possible silver lining to the European war cloud. Mr. Frank lin was discussing the effect of the war on prices of American bonds. He believes that if the war results In per manent disarmament in Europe, it will bring about such a relief from the burdens of keeping prepared for war that Europe and the entire world will actually benefit from the war. Mr. Franklin, speaking of the destructiveness of war, calls attention to the fact that the destruction of capital, does not actually take place when a fort is raised to the ground or a $10,000,000 battleship is sunk. The actual destruction of the capital oc curred when that fort or battleship was built. He says: It Is usual to allude to the tre mendous loss which will take place if a super-dreadnought, costing upwards of 10,000,000, is destroy ed. The loss has taken place, but not then. The date of the loss from an economic standpoint Was the data on which her builders turned her over a completed engine of destruction. She has never pro duced or helped to produce a single dollar of wealth, she has been a onstant drain on the resources of her owner to keep her running and her destruction is a gain rather than a loss to man kind in general. He also shows that the actual cost of war is not all waste. He says: Neither is the feeding and cloth ing of an army a waste of capital, as these men must be fed and clothed even in times of peace. The enormous loss in capital which is taking place comes from negelcted harvest fields, idle fac tories, deserted mines and wasted towns and villages, and in the kill ing and maiming of hundreds of thousands of citizens who have heretofore been producers, and many of whom through wounds and illness are destined to become charges upon the commonwealth. And here's the silver lining that Mr. Lewis finds in the probable outcome of the conflict: During the first fiscal year for which figures are available the estimated expenditures of the principal nations of Europe for military purposes amounted to the huge total of $2,000,000,000. Im agine, if you can, what It would mean if this sum were to be di verted from the support of the destructive forces and used in the development of the natural re sources of the world. Such a sum added to the present amount avail able annually for investment would mean an abundance of capital for industrial development, both here and abroad, lower interest rates and probably lower cost of living. Add to this the transfer of some 4,r,00.000 men which make up the standing armies of Europe on a peace footing, from a life of economic waste to productive pur suits, and it is not hard to believe that Europe would require very few years to recover from the ravages of war and enter upon a long period of prosperity from which he would bo one of the greatest beneficiaries. Under such conditions, capital would accumu late with surprising rapidity, and Europe would Boon be a heavy buyer of our securities, and we would witness In the country an era of expansion and prosperity such as we liave never before ex perienced. If disarmament can be accomplished, the outlook is in deed bright, but under no other conditions can I feel that there is anything to look forward to ex cept a long period of retrenchment, lack of capital, high interest rates and general business depression in which Europe will be the princi pal sufferer, but in which America is bound to share. WHAT OTHERS THINK Grafton Record: It is seldom that a political party goes into a state campaign condemning the nominees of the opposition for economy in the expenditure of public funds, yet that is just what the democrats are doing this fall in relation to Governor Han na The publicity bureau of the dem ocratic state committee is sending out plate matter condemning the governor for reducing the tax levy this year be cause it is going to cripple the educa tional institutions, and the guberna torial nominee of the democratic par ty is following the same course on the stump. As a matter of favt, everyone wants economy in public expendi tures. Governor Hanna and his ofll cial advisors, all of whom are repub licans, have decided that the needs of the state for the coming year can be taken care of with the tax levy made. To be sure, it is a lowering of taxes and will save the people many thou sands of dollars, but why should the voters of the state oppose the ejection of a man who is endeavoring to run the state departments as he would those of a private business concern so that the greatest possible result^ will accrue from the smallest possible expenditure? When the tax levy is reduced it naturally hits the educa tional institutions along with the rest but no one will charge that any of our sate educational institutions are going to be closed because the governor in sists on economy. When John Burke was governor he vetoed many items from the appropriations of our educa tional institutions which totaled thousands of estab THE 8ILVER LINING. '•'Zift a recent excellent article la The Bail*** Ago Gazette, Lewi# B. dollars, and the demo crats paraded the fact as an evidence of his right for re-election. By the same token Governor Hanna is enti tled to re-eelction. The fact is the democrats have no real issue In th£ campaign to urge against Governor Hanna and so have to manufacture this cry that his economical adminis tration is going to cripple our educa tional institutions. A man who saves money for the taxpayers is a good man to tie to, and we expect the cry of the democrats against Governor Hanna will result in giving him a largely increased majority. Willow City Eagle: The democratic spellbinders do not seem to be making much headway with their attack up on the administration of Governor Hanna. What's the use of wasting so much good hot air, fellows? You couldn't beat Hanna with a club, and you know it. Might just as well kill that fatted crow now before he gets thin laughing at you. Flasher Hustler Frank O. Hellstrom. democratic candidate for governor spoke on the streets here on Tuesday, on the important subject of why he should be governor of North Dakota. Like his friend Aaker—who would also like to be governor—he gained few if any friends, or votes for that matter, by his calamity wall against Governor Hanna's administra tion of the state, claiming in his ad dress that the state is in poor financial condition and poorly manag ed—but if the "dear people" Will elect him everything will be different— when he is governor. We are not pos ing as a prophet., but the sign in the poiitioal heaven is that Nov. 3 will see "Jiell" knocked ou| of JBeilatrom. North Dakota Kernels Medina Is going to hold a corn show on Nov. 6. A transient at Hllisboro was robbed of $50 and a watch while he was asleep. Rolette citizens are discussing the possibility of organizing a band at that place. W. L. Davis is the new manager of the Great Northern hotel at New Rockford. The Great Western elevator at Brinsmade was torn down and will be rebuilt Hesper. The brick work on the basement of the new Methodist church at Edgeley is being rushed. A new auto trail was blazed out of Carrington. -It Is the Blue trail from that place to Sykeston. A demented transient was picked up In the vicinity of Deering Ity iff and taken to Towner. the sher E. H. Fuller Is buyer for the Farm ers' elevator at Dunn Center. Mr. Fuller is from Carrington. The school board at Larimore has decided to purchase another teacher for the schools at that place. School district No. 49 voted to erect a $1,400 school building. The bonds carried by a vote of 11 to 0. Carpenters have been busy putting the new floor in the pool room side of the St. Charles hotel at Dickinson. Mike Cernick of Hazen Is now in charge of the lumber yard of the Man dan Mercantile Co. at Dunne Center. A building is being constructed at Brinsmade which will be occupied by the telephone exchange when complet ed, The interior of the meat market at Wing has been remodeled and the owner has installed a line of grocer ies. At Binford the nature study club met in the depot. It must be true that there is not much civilisation around a depot. No clues have been discovered in re gard to the mail pouch that was stolen from the Great Northern platform at Larlmore. e At Niagara the town board has purchased the barber shop buildlni? and will convert it into a city hall and fire station. The postofllee at Brinsmade was moved Into the drugstore at that place. J. L. Windle will have charge of the office. Forty cans of black bass were plac ed in Fish lake. An effort will be made to continue the process for three consecutive years. Julius Thorn has purchased the Binford meat market of Henry Peter son and will operate it in the future. Mr. Thorn Is from Jessie. The Northern Pacific depot at Dick ey has been painted. The Reporter says it has taken on a "much finer air". Usually depots need the air renovated. A Masonic lodge was Instituted at Flasher. It Is Flasher lodge No. 106, A. F. A A. M. Many Masons from various parts of the state were pres ent for the ceremonies. While riding In an automobile Law rence Larson of Bowbellg had his nose broken when he was bounced against the top of the machine when it went over a "hump" in the road. Fire destroyed the buildings on the old Brown farm near Knox and occu pied by Mrs. Tom Hanson. The build ings were a mass of flames before as sistance could be secured. The Norwegian Lutheran church board at Mohall has contracted to re model the old Emanuel church build ing at that place into a parsonage for the use of the resident pastor. John Bird, a victim of intoxicants who has been in the county jail at Wllliston since July, was taken to his home in Washington state, where he will be cared for by the authorities. J. J. Mark, in the vicinity of New burgh, Is erecting two large cisterns that he expects will supply his stock with water for three months. The wells In is vicinity cannot be depend ed on. Richard Zehrfeld. a farmer living In the vicinity of New Rockford, raised 500 bushels of potatoes from a two acre patch. At 50 cents a bushel, this is not a bad income from that amount of land. Sparks from a locomotive are be lieved to have started a prairie fire In the vicinity of Carrington that de stroyed fifty tons of hay for Ralph Hall. About a section of land was burned over. An explosion of a gasoline sad iron in the Winger tailor shop at Maddock blew out the windows and literally lifted the roof off the building. Mr. Winger was burned somewhat about the arms and face. The Loyal Order of Moose are plan ning on erecting a lodge building in New Rockofrd. The building will be 25x180 feet and two stories and full basement. It is planned to make It one of the best buildings In New Rockford. W. L. Kiser of near New Rockford reports that he has an enormous yield of corn this year. He estimated that* it will go from sixty to seventy bush els to the acre. Mr. Kiser Is an Indi ana man and knows how to estimate as well as raise corn. While hunting with Irwin Bttllock, Fred Berger of Woodworth was acci dentally shot In the arm when Bul lock's gun was discharged. The charge hit the stock of the gun Berger was carrying, shattering it and inflicting a dangerous wound in the man's arm. A four-horse team, belonging to W. L. Forster, ran away with a wagon load of potatoes at Hillsboro and crashed Into an automobile belonging to Lars Oine of Buxton. The lead horses jumped clear over the machine but the wheel horses were not so for tunate. The auto looked as though it had been through a Kansas cyclone. When Wllhelm Arrivss. London Sketch: Master—Eliza, I'm Ured out with all this newspaper read ing. Don't let any one disturb me for the next half-hour, even if it's the German einperor! Eliza—No, sir but I should ag* 'im to wait? Cold Proposition. Pittsburgh Post: "My bank Is mean, I think." "How so, girlie?" "I have taken hundreds of checks to that bank and they always count me out the exact amount, just so much and no more. All the other business men with whom I deal throw in a little Occasionally for food will.'" Si THE FARGO FORUM 'AND DAILY REPUBLICAN, FRIDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 23, 1914, He Was Se rve UrvMl Geiden Oistoee. London. Oct. If.—-London has pro duced the meanest crowd of swindlers on record Bince the English troops got into the fighting line in France. Every day the London papers are filled with appeals from the wives, mothers and sisters of missing officers, seeking information as to their fate. Hundreds of officers are not accounted for who are not known to be dead. Swindlers have taken advantage of the women distracted by failure to get news of their relatives and are con stantly preying on them. The mother of a young officer who has not been heard from since the battle of Mons was recently approach ed by a swindler who represented himself as a valet and said he had seen the missing officer in Brussels and expected to return there the next day. The swindler was short of cash Bad Colds, Purred Tongue, Indiges tion, Sallow Skin and Miserable Headaches come from a torpid liver and clogged constipated bowels, which cause your stomach to become filled with undigested food, which sours and ferments like garbage in a swill barrel. That's the first step to untold misery—foul gases, bad breatfc Daddy's Bedtime ADDT. you promised us another IngoldKby Legend."" Mid Jack as the children scampered to daddy for the evening story. /ft' "Very well," said daddy. "I'll tell you about Sir Rupert the Fear less, a German prince. "He was a very gallant young fellow, bot was somewhat inclined to spend more money than he could afford and at lsst got lnto^tronble. "He didn't know bow to pay his debts, so he concluded to drown himself. "Then he went out to the Rhine river, where a skiff was moored. The noon was shining brightly, and Sir Rupert the Fearless embarked jauntily. "As his skiff floated down the river in the moonlight he heard sweet music. It was a woman's voice, accompanied by a tinkling guitar. Looking about him, Sir Rupert espied a beautiful maiden Heating upon the stream. "Then she began to sink and pretty soon was out of sight under the wa ter. Sir Rupert plunged in after her and sank down forty fathoms or mere. "But a wonderful sight met his eyes as he gradually collected his senses from his deep plunge. It was a glittering hall In which were a great many beautiful girls and among them the one he bad first seen. 'This beautiful girl came toward him and said: 'I am Queen Lurline. "Won't you tell me who you are?' "Sir Rupert told her and was asked to dine. Ho was •erred upon golden dishes, and the thought would intrude that if he could have some of those dishes to turn into money he could pay his debts. "These things he told to the lovely Queen Lurline, also telling her that he loved her. The queen gave him gold and pearls, and he ascended to th« top Of ^tae stream and soon reached his castle. "After paying his debts he promised to return to marry the qneen. "But he must have forgotten his promise to her since he wooed a land Maiden who bad caught bis fancy. "The day came for the wedding. It began to thunder and lightning, and the rain descended in torrents. The little bride was frightened, but Sir Kupert the Fearless told her not to be frightened he would protect her. "They reached the church, and the ceremony was abont to be performed when into the church door rolled a great wave of water. Biding proudly on Its crest, very beautiful in her anper, was Queen Lurline. "Why. every one in that little church was drowned except a little old woman who opened the pews. She was bcrne away by the flood, but got stuck In a tree, and that is how the story was told to me," ended daddy in rime, aad the children scampered away to bed. Associated Press Letters From the War Zone (Correspondence of th The Haffue, Oct 14.—The tragedy of war is pictured in the letter of an un named first lieutenant which appeared in the Cologne Gazette of recent date. "The woman in whose house I am quartered, and whose husband is in the field," he writes, "told me in tears this morning: "Since two months no news. We'do not know where my husband is. "The woman and her family do not even know in what regiment the man serves. That is terrible! The woman wanted to know how many French had been killed. I tried to console her by telling her that many had been made prisoners of war. And now she has fastened every hope upon this. "When I hear that at home children go to school and that everything pro gresses more or less in the regular channels, I am compelled to say a prayer of thanksgiving that our coun try has been spared. You ought to see the disorder here. The countryside is overcrowded with troops, there is no administration, the crops are still in the fields, and famine threatens. The people are Irresolute and dejected. "It is now eight days since the fight ing in the forest of I think of the event with a shudder. It is dif ferent when you are fighting out in the open, but to fight in the woods—in the deep dark forest—is awful. The ex plosions of the shell reverberated through the forest and the heavy bombs cut lanes through the trees. We did not even know most of the time where the shells came from. It was impossible to return the fire. In the morning we saw the Frcnch cook their breakfast, but we could do nothing be cause we had to conceal our position. "There is one picture I will never forget. On Sept. 1 we shot down a patrol of chasseurs: two men who wer® In cover were taken prisoners. When the skirmish was over I went with one of the chasseurs to where the officer in charge of the patrol had fallen. "I saw immediately that the man died from a shot through the heart. But the chasseur who accompanied me, and who evidently was very fond of tn» officer, asked me, with great concern In his voice: "Does my officer live? "I shook my head, saying: 'No, he is dead.' "And then a very touching thing occurred. The soldier fell to his knees beside the dead officer and prayed for a long time. A gripping picture. On the ground, in a flood of sunlight, lay four dead horses. My men stood about them In a ring, and in this circle rest ed the dead officer with the private praying at his side. We were silent— the silence of death was upon us but through it we heard the steps of death, who may gather us tomorrow. "I, too, said a prayer for the bravo enemy, the dead comrade—Lieutenant of Reserve Gaston Forgues of Bor deaux." i What Happened^ ~To Sir Rupert lThe Fearless. e Associated Press.) through the failure to get a remittance and asked for money which he would promptly return upon his arrival at Brussels. The money was supplied and letters to the missing son were entrusted to the sympathetic courier who was never heard of again. These men have even represented that they saw wounded officers in cer tain hospitals near the fighting zone and have delivered fictitious requests for funds to supply delicacies to the injured. Epernay, France, Oct. 13.—Some idea of the trials and troubles of the civil authorities while a town is in the pos session of an invading army is given by the mayor, Maurice Pol Roger, of this city, which was in the hands of the Germans for a week. When the Germans entered the town late in the afternoon the mayor was summoned before the commandant, General von Plettenberg. This first In terview, accordlnR to the mayor, was marked by courtesy on both sides, but that evening the mayor received a violently worded protest from the gen eral who complained that the water, gas and electric supply had been cut off. The mayor was told that if these were not restored at once he would be hanged. This arose because the in habitants leaving their houses had shut off the gas, water and electricity. The mayor gave the necessary orders to have the services restored, but with other town officials he was arrested and held in the town hall as a hostage, and when a flre broke out that night the general sent word that if a second outbreak occurred he would have the mayor sho-t. The next day a food requisition was made and when it was not raised in time the town was fined 176,560 francs. Then to add to his troubles the mayor was summoned to explain the shooting of a German soldier, who had been wounded in the leg by a revolver shot, and, when the town's chief executive declared that the accident took place on a different street from that given in the German report, he was accused of having: concealed the fact that a second German had been wounded and made way with. After this incident was cleared the mayor was tak^n be fore a group of German officers includ ing Prince Adelbert, son of the Ger man emperor, and accused of having replaced the German flag on the sta tion with a French tricolor. When threatened with a heavy war Indemnity on the town because of thts incident the mayor protested that the railway station was private property and there fore the town had nothing to do with any flag that might have been placed there. The mayor was then ordered to make a German flap: and unfurl it from the town hall. He was told that if this flag was touched he would be shot and the town burned and looted. Tho mayor manufactured a German flag by using part of a French flag for the white and blue, and the black apron of the town hall housekeeper for the black stripe. This flag evident ly^ i7«t«Aan# COLDS, HEADACHES, CONSTIPATION, REGULATE YOUR BOWELS! 10 CENTS CAN rCATHARTi&^y^ Cra 8,00(1 feelin&- 'or the 176,550 franc* fine was repaid to the town by the Prussians, who stated that they did so out of gratitude for the kindly manner in which their wounded had been treated. Rome, Oct. 8.—Recognition Is given German discipline by Luig! Barzlni, war correspondent with the French of the Roman Corriere Delia Sera, In a recent article on the fighting about Chambry. "Along- the road of Chambry a story of a combat of man agln&t man was told by the dead," wrote Mr. Barzlni. "A troop of Germans who had been left behind to guard the rear had taken cover In the ditch along the road, from where they had replied to the flre of the enemy. "The Germans offered resistance to the very last—the last dead French man lay three meters from the ditch. Then the storm passed over them and killed the last one. Stabbed through and through with the bayonet, the German soldiers lay against the em bankment in a row. Bent bayonets and broken rifles spoke of the violence of the desperate struggle. "The first in the row was the sergeant who had left part of the small yellow skin, severe colds, everything that is horrible and nauseating. A Cascaret to-night will straighten you out by morning—a 10-cent box from \our druggist will keep your Liver active, Bowels clean, Stomach sweet, head clear, and make you feel bully months. Don't forget the children. —Advt. PRICE CENTS CARfcTSr WGR K.Whl Lfc .YCUJMbUl force. It seemed that even in death he still uttered commands. Anoth i group of dead lay about the body ot the officer who had been in commarm. The similarity of expression on the faces of the dead wan striking. the unifrom told the private from the officer. There was a sort of fraternity among them even in death. "The dead Germans still had their knapscks on their hacks, were splen didly dressed, and appeared to be ready lor parade." COMMUNICATION To The Forum: In Wednesday nights Issue there was a statement to the effect that 250 bicyclists were about to, or had peti tioned to be licensed to ride on the sidewalks subject to limitations. Some times we see things about us that we condone but make no protest, but I cannot resist making a protest and trust that I voice the sentiment of the majority. If we had no little chil dren, no old people, no blind or nearly blind, or deaf people, it might make little dlfferense, but we have these and to license danger for the.se for whom we need to exercise the greatest care seems to me criminal. What "limita tions" would control boys who now, in defiance of law, still ride on the walks without ringing a bell? Respectfully, Mrs. J. M. Binder. HE WILL LIVE IN A I GOTHAM BUNGAHIGH. I New York Tribune: Cliff dwelling has always been regarded as a relic of the stone age, and the fact that there are indications of a return to it might be taken to indicate that the world is retrograding. Modern civil ization is saved that stigma, however, by the fact that New Tork, in adopting the ways of the ancients, has improv ed on them considerably. Following several false alarms, the roof of a skyscraper is to be used for living quarters. Donald Brian, the ac tor, is going to have a bungalow twen ty stories above the turmoil of Forty second street—although, perhaps, it should be called a bungahigh. At any rate he's going to have it. Mr. Brian's quarters, according to announcement by the real estate agents, will consist of five rooms and a summer gaTden—the whole to be known as a "bungalow apartment"—• on the roof of the office building at 18 East Forty-first street. His example, it is hoped, will encourage others to do likewise, and possibly make New York city difficult to reach by method other than aeroplane. THE EASIEST WAY TO END DANDRUFF STOP FALLING HAIR AND ITCH ING SCALP. There Is one sure way that never fails to remove dandruff completely and that is to dissolve It. This de stroys it entirely. To do this, just get about four ounces of plain, ordinary liquid arvon apply It at night when retiring use enough to moisten the scalp and rub it in gently with the finger tips. By morning most, if not all, of your dandruff will be gone, and three or four more applications will completely dis solve and entirely destroy, every single sign and trace of it, no matter how much dandruff you may have. You will find, too, that all Itching and digging of the scalp will stop in stantly, and your hair will be fluffy, lustrous, glossy, silky and soft, an*, look and feel a hundred times bet ter. If "ou want to keep your hair look ing rich, do by all means get rid dandruff, for nothing destroys the halt so quickly. It not only starves the hair and makes it fall out, but it makes it stringy, straggly, dull, dry, brittle and lifeless, and everybody notices It. It Is inexpensive, and four ounces Is all you will need. This simple remedy has never been known to fail.—Advt. Professional Cards DR. i. E. CAVANAtiH, Osteopath Resident graduate o( the Nauou&i ftcbool of Chicago. Presid«at ot Fargo Sanitarium. 'Phons No. MV. Address 1829 Third Ave. Sa Dr. A. P. JOHNSON DENTIST Oflleo—70? North Broadway Bill Wallace & Olesoa UENCUmt Over lsr Nat. iuuk. Phone 861-1* Office bours: it to IS and 40 tm Office closed Saturday and tiundays. Phone Bft. ML JL W. CAMPIIKl EYE, BAR. WOdisi AND THKO \T Udvrnrda Bid*. FaffT", X. D. .7! J, H. Rlndlaub, M. D. Elisabeth RmdUuD, 1C. O. Martin Rm M. O. DRS. RINtLAUB, SptcUlisti J5TElf BAR, NOSE AN.. THPOAT. dtLcadrrcle BIk., Op. W. P. irargn, Onkuta. DR. STEN HANSON, Oitwpath GradaatM under founder ot Osteopathy Pioneer Lifr Buildlnc. DR. H. W.ALLEii OSTtOPATH Graduate of the American school of osteopathy, Klrksville, Mo. Acute and chronic diseases successfully treated. Spinal Injuries and Irregu larities a specialty. No. 806806 de» Londrecle Blk. Phone 611. CHIROPRACTOR O. B. SMIS IIA It. 417-18-19 deiLendrecia Blk., PerffO, N. D. Phone 536-J. Dentlat. (Formerly Graves FRANK I* ANDERS Civil Engineer City Hall. DETECTIVE AGENCY. AIYRTLJE SECRET SERVICE AGEN CY—Thoroughly experienced detec tives in all lines of Investigation. Phones T-S. 818 N. W. 1757. S14 Widlund Bldg. Grand Forks. N. ft *9 -v.5^ GRSAT NORTH BR* la »R*et Not.B, 18U East Bowa* Tfalsa. *i HERE AT HOME Fargo Citizens Gladly Testigy end Con* fidently Recommend Doan't Kidney Pills. It is testimony like the following that has placcd Doan's Kidney Pills so far above competitors. When people right here at home raise their voice praise there is no room left for doutyt. Read the public statement of a Fargo citizen: A. S. Anderson, instructor In black smithing in N. D. Agricultural college. 1102 N. Seventh St., Fargo, says: "My work is heavy and my kidneys often get out of order. The greatest trouble I have, is pains In my sides. Often tney are so severe that 1 can hardly "vork. jan's Kidney Puis always remove these troubles and make nae feel fine. I highly recommend Doans Kidney Pills to all those suffering from kidney complaint." Price 50c, at all dealers. Don't simply ask for a kidney remedy—get Doan's Kidney Pills—the same that Mr. Anderson had. Foster-MHbuAn Co., Props., Buffalo. N. Y.—Advt. Attachments for automobiles have been invented by an Illinois man that permit their rear wheels to be lifted and their power conveyed by a chain to any other vehicle which It may be desired to tow. ARCHITECTS. HANCOCK BROS., ARCHITECTS, OF flces Douglas Building, lis Broad way, Fargo. ACCOUNTANT. WALTER THOMSON CERTIFIED Public accountant. Phone 399. 1120 Third avenue south, Fargo. N. BEAUTY PARLORS. MELIN'S CHIROPODY PARLORS Superfluous hair removed electric scalp treatment 108 Broadway. Phone 708. PHYSICIANS. DRS. BROWN. BURTON A: GRONVOLU Physicians and Surgeons, 10 to 12 m„ 2 to 6 and 8 to 9 o. m. Offlco- Stern Building. Phone 173-L, Far«o" N. D. DR. J. G. DILI.ON, HO&T ROI'ATH I Physician ft Surgeon, deLendrecle Block. DRS. F. H. BAILEY & KACHKL.M AC h ER. Specialists, eye, ear. nose and throat Office hours: 9 to 12 and 1:35 to 5. Offices in Stern Block. DRS. DARHOW & WE1BLE deLENL recie Block. Office hours from 2 to 4 p. m. DRS. WILLIAM C. NICHOLS A A R thur A. Nichols, Physicians and sur geons, 606 Front street. DR. J. L. SAVAGE, PHYSICIAN AND Surgeon. 60S Front street J. W. VIDAL. M. D., HOMEOPATHIC Physicinri rtini Surgeon. Edwards Block, Fargo, N. D. PIANO TUNER AND TEACHER. Prof. Wm. Klimmek, 7! 4 9th Avt. So. Master tuning and repairing. Phone 1341-L. Railroad Time Table SVHTHKH a Bflect Jan* 7. Tratu Arrlviac From tke Bast. No. 1. North Coast Limited. .6:47 p. m. No. 8, Nor. Pac. Express 6:40 a m. No. T, Western Express 7:30 a m. No. t, Minnesota local .6:42 p. m. No. 113. 'Staples local 9:15 a. m. Tralma Arriving From tke Weet. No. 2, North Coast limited.. .12:59 a. m, No. 4, Atlantic Exprees 1:40 p. ra. No. 8, ••Eastern Express... .10:46 p. m. No. 140 "Southwestern 7:00 p. i£ No. 188 "Casselton branch.... 6:00 p. (ft. No. 188, 'Jamestown local ..8:50 a. OS. Trains (iolng East No. t. North Coast Limited... 1:09 a. m* No. i, Atlantic Express 8:50 ra. No. «, Eastern Express 10:46 p. m. No. 10, Minnesota uocal ®:yo a. ra. No. 114. "Staples local TraiBo WHt Now 1. North Cuasi Lnnlud. .6:64 n, m. No. Z, Nor. Pac. Express 6:47 a m. No. T, Western Express 7:60 a in. No. 1S9, 'Southwestern 8:40 a. m. No. 187, 'CasscJton branch.. .10:06 &. ia. No. 185, 'Jamestown local...6:16 p. m. •Dally except Sunday, ••Slasper open 9 p. m. No. 118 Grand Forks local..10:9# ft. m* No. S, Oriental Limited via Breckenrldge 11:8# p, n, No. 4. Oregonian via Fergus Falls 8:10 p. nh •No. 131 Moorhead Northern 6:8# a. Ok •No. 14, Local St. Paul via Breckenrldge «.*T:4S a. m. No. 12, Local St. Paul via Fergus Falls .....T:86 a. tQ. No. 10, Local via Breck 10:00 n. na No. 80, Red River Limited via Fergus Falls 18:80 a. ra* No. 88. Fast mail 6:01 a. Weat Bound Tralaa. No. •, Jflnot looal 4:M a. m. No. 89, Red River Limited Grand Forks 8:10 a, m. No. Ill, Grand Forks local..2:40 p. m. No. 1, Oriental Limited via Grand Forks •••ftlf m. m. ••No. 196, Fargo Surrey line and Aneta ...7:00 a a. •No. 3 41, Mixed Portland Branch 8:00 a. m. No. 87. Fast Mall S:84 4 1 S" V s, 4 p. m. Tralaa AnMag. (Tie up over night.) •No. 186 Mlnot-Suxrey and Aneta 7:48 a. a. No. 11, St. Paul-Fargo local .1:60 y. m. •No. 18, St. Paul-Fargo lo« oal via Breckenridge 8:20 p. m. •No. 130, Noyes-Fargo local 8:80 p. itt. •No. 842, Portland Branch...0:86 9b Ofc •Except Sunday. OBXOAOO, MMUWAUKIBB MP. KAUfc Trstss A**tvbac-Visas East. •. Ko. 408 .18:80 pb m. KM Train 6:46 p. a, Tndaa CMig last N e 4 7 1 0 iflaed Traia-^~».w„~-7:00 a. REPUBLICAN COUNTY TICK IT-. COUNTY. Auditor Addison Leech Sheriff John C. Road Treasurer John Martlri Clerk of District Court E. CJ. Gearey, Jrj Register of Deeds Q. A. Frae^ij State'# Attorney.. A. W. Fowl-jf County Ju4ge.ii(V.,.t...A. G. Hanso* Coroner .Samuel Mitchell Surveyor i..7.Samuel F. Crabbd County Commissioner* 1st District JJ. H. Holt* 2nd District.... R. B. Boy4 4th District......Thoa. C. Hockrid^i Constable J. K. Bingham D. A. McLaren Matt Murphy, Page Benj. Stewart, Wheatlani JoaMcei ef the Peace— I H. F. Miller A. A. Walker Robt. Wad ©son. Alice W J. Fredrick, Towc. C!t^ ftftfltbera, House of Rep., 9th District L. L. Twichel? B. V. Moore J. T. Purcell Members, House of Rep., lAili £l*+Yiol Treadwell Twichell Bernt N. SandbeBk Mot-, House of Rep., ttifcJMfttriel William Watt Herman Boyce 7 fenator, 10th District it v y.. H. J. Rowe ,5 i Senator, 11th District 1. H. MiUftiufe.