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The Fargo forum and daily republican. [volume] (Fargo, N.D.) 1894-1957, February 19, 1915, Image 4

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The Fargo Forum
And DtlJv R'
~abllcuii
fCRUM PUBLISHING COMPANY.
Rot«r«i at poaromc© a* second olaai
matter.
VOLUME XXXVII, NO. 81,
Fargo Forum and Republican 1B
E1The
nbllahed every evening except Sunday
The Forum Building, corner of First
•vsnue and Fifth street north, Fargo,
K D.
Subscription—The Fargo Forum and
Dally Republican, by carrier, 16c per
week, or 40c per month, in advance 14
per year. The Fargo Forum and
Weekly Republican. $1 per year. Sin
gle coplea. 5c. Subscribers will find
the date to which they have paid
printed opposite their names on the
Mdreii slips.
_Addres« all communications to The
Forum Publishing Cow Fargo, N. D.
FRIDAY, FEB. 19, 1915,
NO MORE "BUM CHECKS,"
One of the commendable pieces of
legislation enacted at the present ses
Bton at Bismarck, is the measure which
1$ popularly known by the classical
sobriquet, "the bum check bill." This
measure is not aimed at forged checks,
or checks that have been tampered
V4th, as might be inferred from the
words "bum checks," but it prohibits
the use of checks when the owner has
tip funds in the bank.
-An amendment, which was added in
tile senate, provides that if the writer
of the check has made an arrangement
with his banker to take care of tho
over-draft, the check may be used.
Tjiis amendment, however, does not
Impair the principle of the bill which
was designed to protect the pub
He.
As soon aft the bill becomes effective
It will be a felony to issue a check, on
a bank in which the writer has no
funds, or if the check is for a greater
amount than the writer's bank balance,
unless the person who issued the check
|has made arrangements with the bank
'$6 take care of the amount.
Over-drawing bank accounts has be
come a public nuisance in North Da
ffcota as any one who has done an ex
pensive business In the state will
testify. It Is a shiftless, unbusiness
like procedure, to say the least, and it
fig time the evil was corrccted.
THE DEMONSTRATION FARMS.
The Forum is in receipt of the fol
lowing Interesting letter:
McLeod, N. D., Feb. 15.—I came
^to McLeod from Minnesota in the
spring of 1912 with tho intention
Of looking over land with the view
of purchasing some land and farm
ing it. I went r.Ver the MeLcod
•tato demonstration farm. I saw
the fine grove of trees starting, the
I flno garden and potato crop, saw
how well the corn and oats produc-
1
«d. the alfalfa was very fine and
this induced me to buy land and
Jpjild upon it near the demonstra
tion farm.
I have learned many valuable
ratlings from this farm and I know
good many mrre people who
treat
ave had the same experience as
have had. I think it would be a
mistake to discontinue this
farm as your paper stated a few
^Jflays ago. It would be far better
*jto increase Hie scope of the dem
onstration form rather than discon
tinue them at a time when the
ktate is changtng from wheat rats
ig to diversified farming.
«lin
I
E. W. GRIQOS.
^The Forum reproduces this letter
ftijfas prominently because it expresses
concisely the views of many other
farmers, as given to The Forum either
visrbally or by letter. The farmers of
jINorth Dakota as a whole are very
^rtuch in favor of retaining the demon
stration farms.
The Forum commends this letter to
flegislature.
le
attention of the members of the
4, THE POTATO.
The extensive potato growing indus
try In the northwest can well be Inter
red. In the baking experiments now
being undertaken by the United States
(department of agriculture's bureau of
(chemistry for baking bread from pota
5.to-meal mixed with flour.
This is to test the possibilities of the
|otato in the same manner as Ger
many and Austria arc now advising
itheir people to do.
The increased cost of living through
(out the world has emphasized the fact
Ihai flour made of other substances
Ithasn wheat, or of those substances
mixed with wheat, might provide peo
ple with healthful food quite as nutri
tions as the pure wheat flour, and. at
the same time cheaper.
Austrian bakers are now compelled
]1»y law to use at least 30 per cent po
Ltato-meaJ in making their bread. Tho
ibureau of chemistry's potato-meal
[bread has been baked with from 25 to
jfc per cent potato-meal and the remain
ing percentage wheat. The most satis
factory loaves in combining economy
f&nd appearance were those made with
the minimum percentage allowed in
Austria or less. The loaves made with
more than 30 per cent potato-meal
were not so satisfactory as they were
heavier and less attractive in form.
The bread has a rather coarse texture
and dark appearance, but possesses a
distinctive and agreeable flavor. It al
so retains moisture for a much longer
period than ordinary wheat bread.
THE BOY 8COUT8.
Boy Scout troops all over the coun
try have Just been celebrating the
lifth anniversary of the founding of
the order. Although the Bcouts were
organized, in this country but five
years ago this month, they already
Include over 300,000 members In the
.United States alone. No organization
lor boys ever saw such a rapid
growth.
There are hundreds of other move
ments for interesting and inspiring
boys, but most of them seem to be al
ways trying to get the boys to do
what the grown-ups think they ought
to. The Boy Scout movement has
been an effort to find out the kind of
^thlng that boys like, and then organ
Using them to do those things.
Wild life and outdoor sport* inter
i*8t boys more than anything else.
|Camping out experiences, cooking out
doors, swimming, setting of traps, the
i learning the ways of wild creatures
S&m*# ike A§art pi
real boy than anything else. A nor
mal boy takes to Indian and frontier
life like a fish to his native element.
Don't expect live boys will sit still*
long listening to lectures on good con
duct. After you have talked about
five minutes they are hiding each oth
er's caps and sticking pins into each
other's arms. Get them out of doors
following the woodland trail and dis
order disappears.
A boy may not be willing to work
five minutes piling up wood for the
kitchen fire. But he will grub around
for hours collecting dry sticks for a
camp fire, lugging water and cooking
bacon and eggs. The meal of his own
cooking may be smoky and burned,
but it tastes better than the best home
dinner. Incidentally on the hike and
in the camp, the principles of manli
ness, generosity and truthfulness can
be taught.
NEW BILLS IN
LOWER HOUSE
Bismarck, X. D., Feb. 19.—The fol
lowing are new measures introduced
Into the lower house of the legislature
Wednesday
H. B.
So.
477.—Lathrop Committee:
For an act creating the state historian
and museum department and yrescrlb
iiiK the duties and powers thereof,
and repealing sections 380, 382, 383.
884 and 385 of the compiled laws of
.Vorth Dakota for the year 1913.
Would appropriate $10,518. Appro
priation.
H. B. No. 478.—Lathrop Committee:
For an act providing for the prepara
tion of the state budget: creating a
state budget board, prescribing its
powers and duties making an appro
priation ta defray the expenses of said
board, and repealing sections 70S, 709
and 710 of the compiled laws of North
Dakota for the year 1913. Would ap
propriate Jl',000, to carry out provi
sions of this act. Budget hoard shall
be composed of seven members, gov
ernor, lieutenant governor, speaker of
house, chairman of committees on ap
propriation of house and senate of
preceding session, state auditor and
attorney general. Appropriation.
H. B. No. 479.—Lathrop Committee:
For an act making an appropriation
for the per diem and expenses of the
board of experts and parol officers of
the North Dakota state pcnltenltary.
Would appropriate $5,000. Appropria
tions.
H. B. No. 480.—Lathrop Committee:
For an act to amend and re-enact
section 18120 of the compiled laws of
North Dakota relating to flags upon
public institutions and to provide for
an appropriation therefor. Would
appropriate $92. Flag shail be dis
played on all state institutions be
tween the hours of 9 a, m. and 4
p. m. Appropriations.
H. B. No. 481—Lathrop Committee:
For an a^t to amend and re-enact
section 11302 of the compiled laws
of 1913, relating to the payment of
expenses and inqueRts and burial of
deceased convicts and providing an
appropriation therefor. Would ap
propriate $400. Appropriations.
H. B. No. 482.—Lathrop Committee:
For an act to appropriate $8,142.51
to pay the account of The Bismarck
Tribune Co, for printing and furnish
ing copies of the records of ihe Cowan
impeachment proceedings. Appropri
ations.
H. B. No. 483.—Lathrop Committee:
For an act appropriating money for
the listing of any taxable land as re
quired by law. Would appropriate
$H09 for 1915 and the same for 1916,
for listing lands as required by sec
tion 2222 of compiled laws of 1913.
Appropriations.
H. B. No. 484.—Lathrop Committee:
For. an act to repeal section 1417
of the compiled laws of 1913, as
amended by chapter 148 of the laws
of 1913, and to amend section 1415
of the compiled laws of 1913, and sec
tions 1416, 1418 and 1419 of the com
piled laws of 1913 as amended by
chapter 148 of the lawB of 1913. re
lating to maintenance of state educa
tional institutions, and commonly
known as the mill tax. Would in
clude Minot normal school with
others in section 1415, in section 1416
would substitute the sum $347,880 for
the one mill tax in section 1418
would substitute in lieu of specific
fractions of a mill, certain sums for
each of the schools. Appropriations.
H. B. No. 485.—Lathrop Committee:
Providing an appropriation of $440
for the burial of deceased soldiers
and erection of headstones. Appro
priations.
H. B. No. 486.—Lathrop Committee:
Abolishing annual appropriation of
$12,000 for demonstration farms.
H. B. No. 487.—Lathrop Committee:
State budget for the executive. Judi
cial and legislative branches of gov
ernment, and the educational institu
tions.
H. B. No. 488.—Lathrop Committee:
Relating to the duties of the state
board of equalization with Tespect to
the wolf bounty fund and repealing
all acts and parts of acts in conflict
therewith. Would change levy of
one-tenth of mill to slated sum of
$50,000 for 1915 and $20,000 for 1916.
H. B. No, 489.—Lathrop Committee:
Appropriating $32,500 for public print
ing not property chargeable to the
several departments of the state gov
ernment. Committee on public print
ing.
H. B. No. 490.—Lathrop Committee:
Would give the board of trustees of
public property the right to sell
lease or convey the state trolley line.
State affairs committee.
H. B. No. 491.—lathrop Committee:
Appropriating $5,700 to reimburse
common school fund for loss occasion
ed through purchase of illegal bonds.
Appropriations.
H. B, No. 492.—Lathrop Committee:
Repealing mill tax for terminal ele
vator and appropriating $38,600. Ap
propriation committee.
H. B. No. 493.—Lathrop Committee:
Appropriating $1,600 for Rock Island
military reservation in Ramsey coun
ty.
H. B. No. 494.—Lathrop Committee:
Appropriating $1,000 for Wallhalla
old settlers and historial park. Ap
propriations.
H. B. No. 495.—Lathrop Committee:
Appropriating $87,000 for capitol
building, executive mansion and re
pair trolley line. Appropriations.
H. B. No. 496.—Lathrop Committee:
Appropriating $50,000 to replace sum
taken for construction of capital trol
ley line, sinking of wells and buildintr
of standpipe, from the capitol build
ing fund.
H. B. No. 497.—Lathrop Committee:
Appropriation for the maintenance
of inmates or patients of the asylum
for the insane.
Disappointment at F«*o«t.
Tit-Bits: The malls from home had
Just been received by a certain regi
ment. Not only were there, letters, but
many parcels from relatives and
friends at home for lucky soldiers. One
of the Tommies received a large box
addressed to himself, and with a tri
umphant yell he rushed off to hia com
pany's lines and gathered them around
him to share in the eagerly anticipated
contents of his box.
"Smokes, lads!" he cried, as he undid
the wrapping, "From the old man. I
knows it. An' there's sure to be a bot
tle or two of Scotch."
He opened the box, gave one look at
the contents, and collapsed In a heap.
"What is It?" cried his comrades,
pressing around.
"It's from old Auntie Mary," groanpd
the disappointed warrior. "Bandages
an* ointment an' embrocation
splints, an' a book on
own, jsurgiflT-
North Dakota
Kernels
Ambrose has a dramatic clubw
A fanners' club will be organised
Hamlet in Williams county.
The livery barn at Halliday is being
operated by a new owner.
The pupils of the Lankin school en
tertained the people of that town with
a play.
A lot of North Dakotans ore staying
away from all places of amusement
nowadays.
Wolves have been
roosts in the vicinity
Richland county.
both
of
The M, I. Rlglcr i
Taylor has been sold
Singer of Dickinson.
Peter Hansen,
a
*orm#fr Ambrose
merchant, who is now located at
Whitetail, Mont., suffered a stroke of
paralysis.
The Implement business of John
Wolff & Son at Forbes has been sold
to H. C. Baer of Bowdie, g. D., and
A. J, Koenlg.
Alfred Pease of Ambrose suffered
the amputation of one of his to«s as
a result of a freezing the member sus
tained recently.
The schools at Chaseley, In Wells
county, have been closed on account
of a case of diphtheria that mado its
appearance there.
As the Norwegian Lutheran church
at Halliday is being paid for as it is
being built, the congregation has
started
a
campaign for more funds.
The council of Mllnor has been ask*
ed for a franchise granting David
Vail and others the privilege of In
stalling an electric light plant at that
place.
It Is rather confusing some times.
Editor on sen of the Sheridan Post
speaks of his sanctum as the post of
fice. Why not combine and call it
Postum?
The new United Norwegian Luther
an church at Ambrose is now being
lathed and it is expected that the
building will be ready for occupancy
by spring.
At Ambrose a large pile of "boxes
were placed near the school house and
set on fire and the school children and
firemen were given a fire drill with
real flames.
Work of preparing the lion*** build
ing at Mandan for the installation of
the plant of the Mandan Creamery &
Produce Co., is now being rushed to
completion.
The Standing Rock hotel at Mcin
tosh, recently destroyed with all con
tents at a total loss of $30,000, will be
rebuilt, according to statement of local
business men.
J. E. Glessner, living northwest of
Bowden, had to have one of hfs eyes
removed as the result of complications
caused by a piece of steel getting into
the member.
A large granary on the Andreas
Ahlmer farm. In the vicinity of Good
rich, was completely destroyed by fire,
the owner losing all his feed in the
conflagration.
At a meeting at the Irutheran
church in Wildrose a law and order
league was organized. There will
probably be an effort made to tame
Rose down a bit.
Deputy Sheriff Oscar Olson of Man
dan went to Almont, where he placed
under arrest John Koka and Mrs.
Morse. They are charged with unlaw
ful co-habitation.
Vinton Heaton of McKenzie had to
have a valuable horse shot. The ani
mal had rolled on a sharp splinter or
other substance In such a way as to
puncture its stomach.
The Northland elevator at Alsen, in
Cavalier county, was burned to the
ground with a considerable amount of
grain. A coal shed near the building
and three or four cars of coal were
also burned.
The Northern Pacific depot at Han
naford came near being burned. Fire
had started in a box filled with saw
dust and had burned through the roof
and ceiling before water could be
turned on It.
Fire did considerable damage on the
William Hubbard farm near Tuttle,
destroying a hog house, a lumber wa
gon and damaging a feed mill and
granary. Three hogs and 23 pigs were
also burned.
A mass meeting will be held at For
tuna for the purpose of finding out
how many people of that town and
vicinity are willing to do what they
can for the organization of an English
speaking church.
George Morris of Halliday, through
relatives here, has Just received five
books which have been handed down
through generations. One is a Bible
over 250 years old, and the ethers
Bible story books, two of which are
115 and 152 years old.
Some of the business men in Man
dan are making bets 'as to when the
Missouri river will break up. Accord
ing to advices received from farther
up the river, high water may be ex
pected. The Yellowstone territory will,
it is claimed, see bad floods this spring.
A Remedy
For All Pain
"The efficiency of any drug" says Dr. O. P.
Rohblna, "is known to us by the results we
obtain from its use. If we are able to con
trol pain and disease by means of any pre
paration, we certainly are warranted In its
use. One of the principal symptoms of all
dUeases is pain, and tliis Is what the patient
most often applies to us for, 1. e. something
to relieve his pain. If we can arrest this
promptly, the patient Is most liable to trust
la us for the other remedies which will effect
a permanent cure. One remedy which 1
have used largely in my practice is Antl
kamnia Tablets. Many and varied are their
use*. I have put them to the test on many
occasions, and have never been disappoint
ed. 1 found them especially valuable for
headaches of malarial origin, where quinine
was being taken. They appear to prevent
the bad after-effects of the quinine. Antl
kamnla Tablets are also excellent for the
headaches from Improper digestion also
for headaches of a neuralgic origin, and es
pecially for women subject, to pain s at certain
limes. Two Antl-kamnla Tablets give
prompt relief,
and In a short time the patient
is able to go about as usual." These tablets
ihrnrntlnn an' .maybe obtained at all druggists. Ask lor
•A™ hi Tablets. They are also unexcelled lor
to De yer 1 headaches, neuralgia and all yala*.
THE FARGO FORUM AND DAILY REPUBLICAN, FRIDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 19, 1915.
herlng 1
sarair.
hen
in
reneral store at
to Schwartz A
The McKenzle Odd Fellows lodge
entertained the members and their
families at an annual banquet.
The fans of Tuttle held a meeting
and organized and will put a fast team
In the field this coming season.
The business of tho Wildrose Cloth
ing Co. at Wildrose, Is being conducted
by a new firm, Knutfton & Mohler.
A new orchestra has been organized
at Wyndmere. Editor Slevest of tho
Pioneer is at the head of the new or
ganisation.
Daddys Bedtime
tte "Bitd of
Freedom" That
This pernicious enemy doesn't march
with bands of music nor flying flags,
but it assails the human race from a
thousand angles. It attacks the h^lp
le*s baby in Its crib, liudges the elbow
of almost every school boy and girl,
crouches over the desk of over half
the workers, stands with poised weap
on over a large portion of factory and
mill hands, and ev^n crowds in beside
•you as you lounge in your easiest chair
before the evening Are.
"Three minutes with its face toward
th* bright sun may easily impair a
baby's ryes for life," said Mr. Bond,
who is a soldier in that army I have
mentioned.
The foe this army Jg flghting is bad
lighting and unnecessary glare—the
glare of glased paper, polished desks,
smooth tabletops, unshaded lamps in
fact, it Is flghting too much as well as
too little light, but, most of all, poorly
placed light. This army that is doing
the flghting it technically knruvn as
the Illuminating Engineering society.
Business men can measure exactly
the value of good llahts. The AVest
inghouse & General Electric Co. proved
that the wages paid to a man for six
minutes each day is sufficient to pay
for efficient lighting for him to work
by. Yet in these very plants—my in
formation comes from one of their own
engineers—under the old system of
poor lights men would waste the equiv
alent of an hour's labor every day.
H»ncc the result: Bad lights cost the
employer one hour's wages, while good
lights cost the employer only six min
utes in wages. In one big plant poor
lighting cost $10,000 a month, until a
young engineer showed how good
lights would stop that leak.
"Properly placed lights and properly
shaded lights," Mr. Horner of the New
York Shipbuilding Co. in Camden told
me, "are of immense service in this
safety first campaign. A treacherous
ROUTINE IN THE
Bismarck, N. D., Feb. 19.—A large
amount of routine was transacted by
the house at its session yesterday, a
number of bills being put on third
reading. Following are the bills on
third reading and the reports of the
house committee:
Third Reading House BNIs......
H. B. No. 438—Committee on Edu
cation: Relating to high school, in
spectator and making appropriation for
state aid high schools of $25,000. Put
over until Saturday.
H. B. No. 383—Thompson of Sargent:
Repealing section of laws providing
for sinking fund for twine plant.
Passed.
H. B. No. 411—Petterson: Relating
to the verification of bills, claim, ac
counts and demands against the coun
ty. Passed.
H. B. No. 463—Turner and Westdal:
Designating glandered horse fund as
including dourine claims. Passed.
II. B. No. 384—Thompson of Sargent:
Relating to filing and numbering of
vouchers and warrants. Passed.
H. B. No. 407—Thompson of Sargent:
Relating to membership and duties of
state board of auditors and providing
that work of checking up state trea
surer semi-annually shall be done by
state examiner. Passed.
H. B. No. 421—Converse: Providing
for full assessment of property In
school districts. Passed 66 ayes, 24
Furred tongue, Bad Colds, Indiges
tion, Sallow Skin and Miserable Head
aches come from a torpid liver and
constipated bowels, which cause your
stomach to become filled with undi
gested food, which sours and ferments
like garbage In a swill barrel. That's
the first step to untold misery—indi
gestion, i! bad breath, yellow
yr
A
Rivals the Eagle. with
HE eagle Is our national bird. Isn't he?" asked Jack ai the children
came to daddy for tbe evening story.
"Ho certainly is," replied claddjr, "and he is a glorious old bird."
"Why do they call the eagle the •bird of freedomrM asked Eve
lyn in her torn.
"Why," replied daddy, "I suppose It is because he Is such a wild, free, won
derful creature and lord of the air. But I have in mind a bird that is a likely
rival to the eagle as the 'bird of freedom.'"
"What's that, daddy?" asked Jack eagerly. "A condor7*
"You silly!" cried Evelyn in disgnst. "Why, a condor is an awful Mfd!"
"The vulture is not exactly a lordly bird," commented daddy, "though he's
bfpr enough, and he's about king of the roost down on the Andes mountains in
South America. But I have in mind the seagull.
"Somehow I don't know of a freer, more splendid bird in some respects
than the seagull. He Is very small beside tbe eagle, yet the little fellow files
splendidly. Tbe eagle is very popular from a romantic standpoint. He builds
his eyrie upon some Jutting crag high above the clouds and thinks nothing of
swooping down and bearing homo in his talons a little lamb for the eaglets'
dinner.
"The eagle is a fierce bird, but there is nothing fierce aboat tbe little gray
seagull, though he can fly so fast. Passengers on the fast liners walk the
decks and watch clouds of these gulls following tbe ship, fast as it is, with
as much ease as if it were a little sailboat. They feed upon the scraps of
food which are thre*vn from the ships, and when they are satisfied they utter
strange, harsh cries and dart ahead like the wind and soon leave the big, fast
liner away behind as they wing for the shore so far away.
"Occasionally one will see them diving for fish. It is great sport They
awoop down like a flash and soon reappear with wriggling fishes in their bills."
"Don't they ever rest, daddy?" asked Evelyn.
"Ob, yes! You will see them on any of our beaches, hopping along the
sand and eating little shellfish which have been washed up. They will let
you come quite near them. Then they will rise lazily and fly for a moment,
no faster than a hen. Then away they go like a shot, bound for somewhere
or other.
"Good night, now, kiddles.**
"Good night, daddy.**
THE FOE THAT ROBS
US OF OUR EYESIGHT
Philadelphia lHiWie Ledger: I met
and dined the other evening with one
corps of a grand army of engineers.
This particular section of the army is
fighting a foe that stealthily robs from
us our eyesight.
8iin
Fish In Its Bill.
shadow and a dangerous corner make
a fine combination for an accident."
The illuminating engineers in this
town do not stop with their work in
office and factory. School buildings,
the home, the church, the club and the
printing press are all fields for their
activity.
"If a light is so bright," one of these
experts explained, "that after looking
at it and when you close your eyes the
impression remains there, your eye has
been injured to some extent. Tt has
been proved that such an imprint of
the sun may continue half a day, prov
ing the terrible peril in exposing chil
dren's eyes to that direct glare."
Count the men and women wearing
glasses and the number appalls you.
Too highly glazed pages of books, un
shaded lamps and unprotected electric
lights in cars, homes and schools have
aided enormously the business of the
optician. But among the illuminating
engineers who are flghting the glare
foe I find some distinguished oculists
and eye specialists.
If these men thought only of their
own purse they would advise all of us
to go ahead In the old and badly-light
ed fashion.
It requires exactly 100 typewritten
pages to transcribe the Pennsylvania
laws dealing with the question of light.
Not one word in those 100 pages about
a standard of light.
We are told to have this and that
and the other "properly" illuminated,
but we are not told how good or bad
"properly" may be. If an ignoramus
school board wishes to ruin the eyes of
forty pupils with misplaced windows
there is no law to check it.
It is easy to get too much light. Mr.
Markle, the Willow Grove electrician,
says that 8-candle power were substi
tuted for 16-candle power lamps for
decorative purposes at that park. The
bigger lamps made too much light.
Better to have double the number of
smaller ones.
And Mr. Markle must know, for he
has to look after more than 40,000
lights at Willow drove. Yes, these il
luminating engineers are doing a fine,
bier job. 1 suggest for them the motto:
Save the Eye!
nays and 22 absent and not voting.
H. B. 287—Committee on Education:
Relating to compulsory attendance,
school age and the transportation of
hool children. Passed.
H. B. No. 369—Peterson: Providing
that territory with twenty-four town
ships and valuation of $3,500,000 may
organize into counties on vote of per
sons in said district. Defeated.
H. B. No. 328—Dean: Relating to
the payment of highway taxes. Pass
ed.
H. B. No. 238—Leonard: Relating
to the powers of park commissions.
Passed.
CONSTIPATION, COLDS. HEADACHES.
REGULATE YOUR BOWELS! 10 CENTS
H. B. No. 278—Hendrlckson: Pro
viding that permanent insanity be in
eluded in the causes for divorce. De
feated on account of lack of constitu
tionality majority. Thompson of Ward,
served notice that he would move for
reconsideration at 2:30 this afternoon
for the reason that there were twenty
five members absent at time vote was
taken. Vote was 48 ayes, 23 nays and
25 absent and not voting.
H. B. No. 273—Committee on Edu
cation: Providing that state board of
education bo made up of seven mem
bcrs including state superintendent of
public instruction, three school work
ers and three laymen and latter all
to be appointed by the governor. Pass
ed.
H. B. No. 266—Johnspn: Relating
to the organization of new common
school districts. Passed,
H. B. No. 260—St ringer: Providing
that owners of stock brands must
furnish the commissioner of agricul
ture and labor with exact fac simile
of their brands by March 1, 1916.
H. B. No. 146—Homan: To provide
for a commission form of government
in cities and providing that elections
for commission form may be held ono
year after defeat of question instead
skin, severe colds, everything that is
horrible and nauseating. A Cascaret
tonight will surely straighten you out
by morning—a 10-cent box will keep
your head clear, stomach sweet, liver
and bowels regular and make you feel
cheerful and bully for months.
Don't forget the children—their lit
tle insides need a good, gentle, cleans
ing. too. occasionally.
CANOV CAVHABTte^
•ffttiKMnfli PIT*
10 C£WT &9XC! -A v
.0
K
WHILE
YOU ST
of four years as at present. Passed.
House Committee Reports.
S. B. No. 212—Thoreson: Providing
for bounty on crows and rabbits. Com
mittee indefinitely postponed hut
house reconsidered vote by which re
port was a4opted and bill was re
referred to committee on state affairs.
S. B. No. 104—HoversOn: Relating
to notice or rates of taxation and time
of payment. Killed.
H. B. No. 3(34—O'Keefe: Relating
to raising assessed valuation of
property In independent school dis
tricts, Killed.
H. B. No. 444—Hiokle: Providing
that farm improvements be assessed
at six mills one mill to go to the state
and the balance to county. Killed.
II. B. No. 329—Twiehell, L. L.:
Creating tax levy commission In cltied
of 10,000 and over. Do pass.
H. B. No. 419—Jacobson: Exempt
ing farm improvements from taxation.
Killed.
H. B. No. 12—Harris: Providing for
tax on foreign corporations for stnte
purposes. Recommended to the com
mittee of the whole without report.
H. B. No. 335—Leonard: Relating
to notice of county auditor of
levy. Do pass.
II. B. No. 381—Williams: Ttelating
to county road funds. Referred to the
committee of the whole without rec
ommendation.
H. B. No. 26—Pendray: Relating to
the taxation of railroads by the state
and the pro-rating of counties there
after. Amended and do pass.
H. B. No. H06—Torson: Relating to
sale of state trolley line putting mini
mum price at $20,000 and IflVlhg: city
of Bismarck option of ninety days. Do
pass.
H. B. No. 210—Smith of Ward: Re
lating to emergency board and its pow
ers. Majority report for indefinite
postponement, minority amend and do
pass.
Concurrent resolution relating to the
sale of school lands coal deposits. Ma
jority report for passage, minority in
definite postponement.
H. B. No. 230—Purcell: Providing
for the appointment of a commission
to inquire into the causes of crime.
Amended and recommended for pas
sage.
H. B. No. 340—L. L. Twiehell: Pro
hibiting twisting nnd rebating by in
surance agents. Majority for amend
ment and passage, and minority for
Indefinite postponement.
S. B. No. 17»—Allen: Relating to
the legalizing of certain assessment
life insurance companies that liavo
been doing business in the stftte. Mi
nority report for passage and majority
for indefinite postponement.
H. B. 69—Hoghaug: Relating to the
care 'and treatment of drug fiends.
Amended and recommended for
passage.
H. B. No. 366—I^athrop: Providing
that twelve senators constitute court
of impeachment. Killed.
H. B. No. .171—Haraldson: Congres
sional reapportionment. Divided re
port.
H. B. 471—lathrop Committee: Re
lating to the charge of tuition in mod
el schools in normals and universities.
Amended and recommended for &ass
age.
II. B. No. 216—Smith of Ward: Kx
cessive expenditures of appropriations
prohibited. Referred to committee of
the whole without recommendation.
H. B. No.367—L. Ij. Twiehell: Re
lating tt) special assessments. Refer
red to committee of the A'hole with
out recommendation.
H. B. No. 406—Wiley: Providing
that insurance companies must !nvest
certain per cent of money collected
in the state in North Dakota, Killed.
H. B. No. 306—Bratton: Anti
twisting and rebating bill. Killed.
H. B. No. 462—Wanner: Creating
state fire insurance department. Kill
ed.
H. B. No. 469—Lathrop Committee:
Repealing law appropriating money for
county treasurer as payment for mak
ing collection of Interest on school and
university lands. Io pass.
H. B. No. 467—Lathrop Committee:
Reducing state treasurer's bond to
$100,000. Pass.
H. B. No. 466—Lathrop Committee:
Providing that only one officer be sent
after fugitives from justice outside of
state. Do pass.
II. B. No. 470—Lathrop Committee:
Providing that agent from penitenti
urv shall go after men sentenced to
serve time in penitentiary and inmates
of insane asylum. Do pass.
H. B. No. 472—I^athrop Committee.
Repeal insurance commissioners' con
tingent fund of $500 per annum. Dr
pass.
H. B. No. 476—T^throp committee:
Providing for an appropriation for the
librarv commission. Referred to com
mittee on appropriations.
H. B. No. 372—Blanchard: Providing
for regulation of telephone rates and
prohibiting discrimination between
certain points. Killed.
H. B. No. 245—Grow: Relating to ab
solute exemptions. Killed.
H. B. No. 261—Grow: Providing for
th» recall of citv commissioners. Dead.
H. B. No. 252—Turner: Regulating
places of amusement. Amend and do
PaH8'B.
No. 3C9—Praser and Dickinson:
Do pass.
H. B. No. 451—Relners: Providing
for election of state and county con
ventions. Dead.
H. B. No. 464—Bass: Relating to the
election of school officers. Killed.
H. B. No. 402—Sinclair: Providing
for non-partisan election of county
judges In counties having increased
Jurisdiction. Killed.
S. B. No. 96—Kretschamar: Oil in
spection bill. Do pass.
H. No 264—Leonard: Relating to
examination before trial. Killed.
H. B. No. 367—Jacobson: Encourag
ing the purchase and breeding of pure
bred stock in the state. Do pass.
H. B. No. 455—Converse: Relating
to exceptions by defendant to under
taking in claims and delivery action.
Amended and do pass.
H. B. No. 404—Torson: Relating to
terms of court In Ninth district.
Amend.
H. B. No. 418—McClellan: Relating
to slander and providing a penalty. Do
paK.i.
H. B. No. 303—Hjort: Employers'
liability law. Killed. Committee ex
plained that the report was made on
account of the fact that the, bill came
In so late that it was impossible to give
It the attention that it should have be
fore a report wan made upon it.
H. B. No. 422—Converse: Relating to
the recall of state officers. Referred
to the committee of the whole without
recommendation.
H. No. 452—Twiehell, L. L.: Pro
viding for constitutional convention.
Referred to the committee of the whole
without recommendation.
Rfronildrrattu,
H. B. No. 345—Whic provides for In
creased levy in special districts was re
considered and rereferred to commit
tee after having been Killed In the
committee once.
8. B. No. 212—Providing for the
bounty on crows and rabbits, which
was killed in committee, was reconsid
ered and rereferred.
H. R. No. 374—Relating to expenses
of district judges was up for reconsid
tration but lost out.
H. B. No. 431—Relating to fees for
Justices of the peace was up for recon
sideration but was lost.
H. No. 309— Which provides for
the retention of fees by clerks of court
in naturalization cases was reconsider
ed after having been lost in the com
mittee.
A LUCKY COMBINATION.
The city farmer stepped Inside
And threw his hat upon a peg,
And to his wife he gladly cried:
"our thirteen hens have laid an egg."
—Detroit Free Press.
A machine has been invented that
registers passengers as they enter a
street car and shows the number of
uncollected fares until the conductor
gets the money.
Chile is irriRatinpr more than L'.SOO,
000 acres of land and has nearly as
inuiy mors available for. irrigation,
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
DR. 1. CAVAN A6H, Osteopath
Resident radii ate of the Nation^
a1 Bnhool of Chicago. PreslUeat
Fargo Sanitarium. 'Phone No.
,Address 1339 Third S*
Dr. A. P.
JOHNSON
DENTIST
Office—70? North Broadway
BALI, WALLACE & OLESON
DENTISTS,
Over 1st Nat. Bank. PfcoiM ttt*I*
Office hours: 9 to 11 and I to i.
Office closed Saturday afternoosui
and Sundays.
Phone 861.
DR* J. CAMPBBLl*
||Mlall*t,
#Tif,
UAH,
NOSE AND
THROAT.
B4ir«r«s Bide. Vttrffo, B.
J. H. Rlndlaub, M. D.
Elizabeth Rlndlaub, K, D.
Martin Rlndlaub. K. ft
BRS. RINDLAUB, SpecitliiU
JCTU, BAR, NOSE AND THROAT.
icLOKtrrflf Blk., Of. 1*. P. Dep*t»
F*rgo, Kortk Dakota.
BR. STEN HANSON, Osteopatk
Graduate under founder ot
Osteopath y.
Pioneer Life Boilding.
DR. H. W. ALLEN, OSTEOPATH
Graduate of the American school ot
osteopathy, Klrksvllle, Mo. Acuts
and chronio diseases successfully
treated. Bpinal injuries and irregu
laritles a specialty. No. S0&-80C de
Lendrecie Blk. Phone 611.
CHIROPRACTOR
O. B. SMBBAK.
417*11-19 deLendrecle Blk.. Twrro,
N. £. Phone 5S6-J.
DK. J. L. GRAVES,
OfStUt
f*OB Street. riirgo, H. Q,
(Formerly Ba11 Graves.)
*RAK L. ANDERS CWIl Engineer,!
CSty HalL 'I
ARCHITECTS.
BAKCOCK BROS, ARCHITECTS, Of
fices Douglas Building, :ig Broad*
way, Fargo.
ACCOUNTANT.
WALTER THOMSON
CERTIFIBT*
Public accountant. PhOns 899. iltt
Third avenue south, Fariro. N.
BEAUTY 1'AllLOiW.
KLIN"
8 CHIROPODY PARLORS,
Superfluous hair removed: electrlo
•calp treatment 10* Broadwtfu
Phone 701.
PHYSICIANS.
BROWN, HUH I o.s Or GRONVOLDu
Ph^lclans and Surgeons, 10 to IS
m, 2 to 6 and 8 to 9 p. m. Oftioei
Btern Building. Phone 173-L* Farga^
DR. J. O. DILLON. HOMEOPATHIC
Physician A Burgeon. diLendreikls
Block.
JRS F. H. BAILEY A KACHELMACH
-EK. Specialists, eye, ear, none and
throat. Office hours: 9 to 12 a&4
S5 to S. Olfices In Stern Block.
DRS DARROW A WKIBLE deLENX
recle Block. Office hours from 2 to
p. m.
JDR. J. L. SAVAGE, ~PHYSICIAN AND
Surgfeon, 608 Front street.
3. W. V1DAJU M. t.. HOMEOIWTHJO
Physician and Sursreon. Edwar4a
Blook, FnrffO, N. D.
PIANO TI'XEH AND TEACHKR.
•rot nrm. Klimmek, 714 9th Ave. 00*
Master tuning and repairing. PbaAtt
is*ijL i
J. F. HOFFMAN
Publlo Accountant, Auditing ft
County Offlccs and Financial Insti
tutions a specialty. Address Minot*
N. D.
Railroad lime l&bie
NORTHERN PACIFIO.
la Effect Nov. 32, 1014.
Tral» Arriving Krom the East.
No. 1, North OoaBt Limited.. 1:47 p.
No. 3, Nor. I'ac. Express .... 6:40 a.
No. 7, Western Express .... 7:3U a.
No. 9, Minnesota local S:42 p.
No. 113, 'Stapli-a local 10:00 a.
Trains Vnlvisg From the West.
No. 2, North Coast Limited. .12:69 a.
No. 4, Atlantie Express 11:40 p.
No. 8, **Eastern Express ... ®:20 p.
No. 140, *Southwestern ..... 7:00 p.
No. 138, *Casselton branch.. 6:00 p.
No. 1S6, 'Jamestown local .. S 3S a.
m,
m.
m.
UK
m.
m.
m.
m.
AW
Trnlna Ciolng Kaet.
No. 2, North Coast Limited.. 1:09 a.
No. 4, Atlantic Express 8:50 p.
No. 8, ••Eastern Express ... .10:45 p.
No. 10, Minnesota local }t 00 a.
No. 114, ^Staples local l:lu p.
m.
m.
m.
Trains Going Writ.
No. 1, North ('oast Limited.. 5:54 p.
No. 8, Nor. Pac, Express .... 6:47 a.
No. 7, Western Express .... 7:50 a.
No. 139, *Southwestern 8:40 a.
No. 137, *Cas»elton branch. .10:05 a.
No. 135, 'Jamestown local. 6:15 p.
•Daily except Sunday,
••Sleeper open 9 p. m.
m.
m,
m.
GREAT NORTfttHf#.
la Effect Nov. 32, 1014.
Eaet Bound Trains.
No. 11^, Grand Forks local.. 10:
No. 2, Oriental Limited via
Breckenridge 11:
No. 4, Oregonian via Fergus
Falls 12
•No. 131, Moorhead Northern &:
•No. 14, Local St. Paul via
Breckenridge 7:
•No. 12, Local St. Paul via
Fergus Falls 7:
•No. 10, Local via Breck, ...10:
No. 28, Fast mall 6:
m.
m.
m.
m,
m.
West Bound Trains.
60 a. m*
No. 9. Minot local 4:
No. 3, Oregonian, Grand
Forks 6
No. Ill, Grand Forks local.. 2:
No. 1, Oriental Limited via
Breck., Fargo and Grand
Forks 6
•No. 195, Fargo-Surrey line
and Aneta 7
•No. 341, Mixed Portland
branch 8:
No. 27, Fast mail 2
•No. 196, Mlnot-Surrey and
Atl6t& 11
*No. 11, St. Paul-Fargo local 5:
•No. 13, St. Paul-Fargo lo
cal via Breckenridge 8:
•No. 130, Noyes-Fargo local 9:
•No. 342, Portland branch .. 6:
•Except Sunday.
m.
Train* Arriving.
(Tie-up over night.)
m,
m.
m.
m..
m.'.
CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE A ST. PA^
xr .J/"1"" AiHirliiff From East.
12:30 p. m.
Mixed train 6:45 p. m.
».T Trnlas Going East. 1
No. 406 7 oo p, tni
It*!* x»*Ajna

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