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the Far go Forum And 8.-« lt*f ?l.nafcllc8n. FORUM PUBLISHING COMPANY. Sutarod at posioma* aa second elaaa matter. VOLUME XXXVII, NO. 124. .» The Fargo Forum and Republican la In Hiblliibed every evening except Sunday The Forum Building, corner of First •venue and Fifth street north. Fargo, N. D. Subscription—The Fargo Forum and Dally Republican, by carrier, 16c per Week, or 40c per month. In advance $4 per year. Tho Fargo Forum and weekly Republican. II per year. Sin gle copies. Be. Subscribers will find the date to which they have paid printed opposite their names on tfe« address slips. Address all communications to The Forum Publishing Co. Fargo, N. D. SATURDAY, APRIL 10, 1915. THE OUTLOOK ROSY. 2? Fargo is going to be a busy place S&Hs summer. Elsewhere In this issue The Forum presents some Interesting Information regarding the building and construction prospects for the 1915 season. The most interesting phase of this resume is the fact that there will be an unprecedentad number of resi liences built. It li the surest sign of the substan tial growth of a city to see Its people building homes in large numbers. Last year a new record was set for home construction in one season. This year that record promises to be far sur passed, and the finest thing about it is that these residences 'are being built by the people who expect to live in them. Fargo people own their homes 1© & very unusual degree. But home building is not tho only way in which Fargo will expand this Summer. There will be several busi ness buildings, a large amount of pav ing and other improvements. There will be plenty of work for all citizens tit Fargo, money will be plentiful and the city should have prosperous bus iness year. There are signs that the confidence, which has not left the northwest at any time during the period of depression that has hung over parts of the coun try since the beginning of the Euro pean war, is coming back to the na tion as a whole. The story In The Forum yesterday regarding the reports of national bank examiners, which showed that there is marked improvement in almost all lines of business throughout the na tion. is a strong indication of the com ing period of confidence and expansion. Another story, in tonight's issue, re garding the advances in the stock mar ket yesterday, shows how rapidly this ^jnderourrent of optimism is advanc ing and taking hold of the business World. In its last Issue The Saturday Post, commenting on the unusual 'amount of national advertising carried by that magazine In the last two months, made the statement that It Indicated that the business men of the nation have confidence in the future and feel that now is the time for an aggressive campaign for new business. This should be especially true In the northwest. There Is plenty of money In the states of Minnesota, North and South Dakota and Montana, there Is the best prospect for a good crop in years, there is a feeling of supreme confidence In the future. It is a com bination of circumstances and condi tions hard to beat, and the business man who has foresight will prepare to handle big business In the Immediate future. CLEAN UP. Yesterday the governor of North Dakota set aside the week of May 3 to May 8 as clean-up week in North Dakota. It's an excellent Idea and it has been suggested that Fargo get into the game. Secretary Hardy of Ahe commercial club in hi* budget, Just issued says: This year of all years. It be hooves Fargo to put on its best TA bib and tucker. Thousands of visitors will pass through and the Impression gained, at the best a hasty one, will be measured large it ly by the general appearance of .**' our streets and buildings. So let i* Us take a week—rake, pick up, scrub, paint, plant and generally beautify. T". L*t us clean the lamps on the White Way, rake our lawns, -r boulevards, clean up the streets and alleys. Consign tin cans and 7 waste paper to the dumping .1 grounds, paint our store fronts and houses, plant flowers and sow grass seed and quit cutting cor ners on boulevards. Who will take •. the lead? The Forum suggests that the new Community club could find no more suitable job on which to exercise its "first activities than the task of organ izing the city for a thorough and v/orkman-llke clean-up. How about It? AMERICAN COFFEE DRINKERS. In the matter of the consumption of feoffee, the people of the United States, also lead the world. More than that, the per capita consumption of coffee In this country is increasing all the time. It is now something over ten pounds a year for every man, wo man and child. And this makes the adult consumption considerably larg er, as children, as a rule, and the younger ones especially, drink very little. In 1894 the per capita con sumption was 8.3 pounds In 1884 it tvas 7.3 pounds In 1874, 6.8 pounds, and In 1864, 3.76 pounds. Germany stands n^xt to the United States among the nations in the list of the world's largest coffee con sumers, and the Netherlands, France, Belgium and Austria-Hungary fol low in the order named. Some inter esting government statistics concern ing the coffee imported into this coun try follows Coffee imported Into the United States in the calendar year 1#14 ex ceeded 1,000,000,000 pounds, a record made only twice before in the his tory of American foreign trade—in 1904, when the total was 1,113,000,000 pounds, and in 1909, 1,140,000,000. The i 000, or $25,000,000 less than in 1912. when an unusually high import price. In conjunction with an Increase in quantity, brought the total up t* the highest value ever recorded. Brazil is the chief source of supply of the coffee imported into the Uni ted States. Out of 1,011,000,000 Pounds imported from foreign coun tries last year, 726,000,000 pounds were from Brazil, 89,000,000 from Colombia, 60,000,000 from Venezuela, 45,000,000 from the Central American States and British Honduras, 44,000, 000 from Mexico, and 37,000,000 from other parts of the world, chiefly South America, Java and other Dutch pos sessions In the East Indies. Brazilian coffee has a little more than held Its own In the proportion of the total Colombian coffee has increased from less than 3,000,000 to nearly 100,000,000 pounds in the last twenty years. WHAT OTHERS THINK Casselton Reporter: Attorney Divet. of Wahpeton, who was a member of the logislature, comes out boldly in an attack on the initiative and referen dum law, and takes the ground that it will not stand in court. He claims several fatal defects in its course of adoption, one bring that it never had a regular course of procedure an other that the wording of the act in the second legislature differed so much from that of the first legislature as to raise a serious question as to being the same resolution and that the validity of it is impaired broause it. involves two separate questions, contrary to constitutional regulations. Seeing that referendum petitions are already out to bring a dozen laws of the last legislature to a vote of the people, several of them very Important measures affecting public funds and the school regents, it is possible that a derision on the initiative and refer endum amendment may be a short cut in disposing of what seems to be a sort of wholesale attempt to undo legislative action. The Hannah Moon Truly there are the days of prohibition. No Vodka in Russia, no absenthe in France, no sourkraut in Germany, no Derby in England, no law in Mexico, no ship purchase bill In congress, no hang ing in North Dakota—no nothing. Should Not Feel Discouraged. So many people troubled with In digestion and constipation have been benefited by taking Chamberlain's Tablets that no one should feel dis couraged who has not given them a trial. They contain no pepsin or other digestive ferments but strengthen the stomach and enable it to perform its functions naturally. Obtainable every where. FARGO COLLEGE NOTES School, opened Thursday April 8. after the Easter recess. President Hansel and Dean Robinson, who wero out of the city, during a part of the vacation, have returned. The Girls' Glee club, by special permission, did not return until Saturday. They en joyed a very successful trip to several North Dakota cities. President Hansel Bpoke briefly to the students at the opening chapel service. Miss Etihe Marsh of Fairmount and Miss Lois Dart of Northwnod and Axel Aronson of the University of North Dakota arc among the alumni who visited their Alma Mater during their spring vacation. Miss Marsh was the guest of Miss Minnie Kohlor of the class of 1912. who has just been appointed to ft place on the Bismarck high school faculty. The freshman issue of The Blue and Gold, an annual feature, seems to be somewhat delayed, but everyone Is eagerly looking ahead to its arrival. The number following this will be partly in the hands of the graduating class of the academy. Principal Musburger of the academy has been the recipient of a number of offers of positions recent ly, and has not yet announced his decision as to whether he will remain with the college. Mr. Musburger has done splendid work, and it is to be hoped the college will be so fortunate as to retain him. The chapel speaker of Friday morn ing was Rev. A. M. Bean, who Is in the city working at present with Rev. Mr. McCracken of the Glad Tidings mis sion. He gave an interesting message. Professor Freeman of the biology department, whose courses in bird study have proven so popular, is mak ing a number of new slides of birds for his lectures, and many of these are now being colored by Miss Alice Sarg ent (1907) librarian of the college. These slides, in the natural color of the subject, arc a decided help in the work. "Ungdommens Ven" a Norwegian bi weekly of Minneapolis, has Just issued its quarter century jubilee number. In an article entitled "Americans who are working for Norse Culture," by Prof. Maren Michilet, the work of Professor Vowles of Fargo college is mentioned In some detail. After a discussion of the Norwegian work at the college, the writer concludes with a portion of the Fram's critique of the staging in 1912 by the Norwegian classes of Holberg'a 'Den Stundes lose." THE CRY OF THE DREAMER. I am tired of plann'.r.g and tolling In the crowded hve.i of men Heart-weary of building and spoil!*#. And spoiling and building again. And I long for the dear old river, Where I dreamed my youth away For a dreamer lives forever. And a toiler dies In a day. I am sick of the showy seeming Of a life that is half a lie Of the faces lined with scheming In the throng that hurries by, From the sleepless thoughts' endeavor. I would go where the children play For a dreamer lives forever, And a thinker dies in a dftjr*. I can feel no pride, but pity For the burdens the rich endure]! There is nothing sweet in the city But the patient lives of the poor* Oh, the little hands too skillful, And the chlld-mlnd choked with weeds, The daughter's heart grown willful. And the father's heart that bleeds. No. no from the street's rude bustle, From trophies of mart and stare, I would fly to the woods' low rustle And the meadow's kindly page. Let me dream as of old by the river And be loved for the dream al^yay For a dreamer lives forever. And a toiler dies in a day. —John lioyle O'Retllv. YOUR REWARD for co-operation ach, Liver value of last year's coffee imports WlflMvIl Dl I I blld from Xoreif* countries WM I105,000»^J it helps Nature in way, with tl.e Stom and ter Bowel* will be North Dakota Kernels Langdon haa a new real estate firm. The boys of the Langdon hig school have their track team orr*nia ed. The first spring rain was hailed with delight in nearly every part of the state. Jack Cooney of Casselton had a teg and a hand quite badly hurt In a run away, A Presbyterian church hM been dedicated at Jeanette, in the Ryder vicinity. The prairie fires, started by loco motives and from other causes, have begun to be quite numerous. The barn belonging to Rev. Mr. Graham near Ryder was burned, to gether with a mow full of h'ay. The Buffalo Express says: "Peace is at last In sight—in heaven." But just suppose that one didn't get to heaven! Clarence Shockman, a young boy of Berlin, was thrown from a horse and suffered the, fracture of. one of his arme. The First Infantry band of Wahpe ton took up a collection and got the Willard-Johnson fight by rounds over the W. U. lines. Fifty Valley citizens have petitioned the city council for the removal of the stock yafds from near the car line to a new location. Already $85 has been subscribed for the ball team at Havana, "although the proposition has just been taken up by the fans there. A splendid new pipe organ has been installed in the Lutheran church at Cooperstown. The Instrument was donated by Andrew Carnegie. Tower City thinks she can play baseball just as well as she can basketball. If she can other towns in the state won't have much chance. Electric light wires have been strung in the residence section of Arnegard and it will not be a gr»at while until the homes of the town will be lighted with juice. George White, section foreman for the Northern Pacific railroad at Shel don, had two bones of his right hand broken while he was loading tics near the Soo crossing. The Mandan chautauqua for 1915 will start on Sunday, July 4, and a program the equal of any yet present ed by this association, will be offered the public this year. Cje Nelson of the Sheldon wlclnlty was severely injured In a runaway near that town. Four of his ribs were broken and one side of his facc was badly cut as a result of the mixup. Thomas Heaton, a farm hand on a farm near Sheldon, had two bones in his ankle and his leg broken in a runaway. The team that did the in ning was hltchcd to a grain drill. There seems to be an organized band of chicken thieves in Casselton and vicinity. Many people have lost large numbers of birds, but so far there is no clue as to who is doing the work. There are stx members of the Qjf' A. R. at Tower City who took part in the battles just prior to the surrender of Lee, fifty years ago, and who are among thpse who. were present at the surrender. It has been several years since Hampden, in Ramsey county, lias had a ball team, but the citizens are busy this spring on the proposition and in tend to enjoy some sport during the coming summer. Charles Mulford Robinson, the city plan expert, will make a study of Grand Forks conditions, will arrive In that city on April 18, and will spend the. succeeding weeks or ten days en gaged in there work. Although Gov. L. B. i^anna will be invited to attend the dedication of the Grand Forks county courthouBe, which is to take place May 20, the chief ad dress of the day will probably be made by a Grand Forks man. J. W. Lowe, chief of police of Grand Forks, has warned bicyclists and auto mobilists to keep out of the way of the fire apparatus when it is on the way to a blaze. On several occasions recently accidents have been narrowly cscapfed. The buildings 'at the Max Becker place In the vicinity of Sheldon came very near being burned when a spark from the house chimney set fire to dry grass surrounding the building and started a prairie fire thit requlr ed hard work to extinguish. A small son of Charles Linderman of Oakes was accidentally shot In the forehead while he and some other boys were shooting at a mark. The boy ran in front of the gun, which was in the hands of one of the other lads, just in time to stop the bullet. He was not seyerely injured. As a result of taking a BuSck auto mobile from the Sims garage at Grand Forks, running it to Crookston and then leaving the machine in a corn field near East Grand Forks, Clifford Wentz, Walter Glockner and Vernon McHaffle were fined and given sus pended sentences by Judge Phil Mc Loughlin. Splendid for Rheumatism. think Chamberlain's Liniment is Just splendid for rheumatism," writes Mrs. Dunburgh, Eldridge, N. Y. "It has been used by myself and other members of my family time and time again during the past six years and has always given the best of satisfac tion." The quick relief from pain which Chamberlain's Liniment affords is alone worth many times the cost. Obtainable everywhere.—Advt. Adequate bet appetite, improved digestion and freedom from Headache, Bloating, Constipation and Bil iousness. To bring about this eon* dition try HOSTETTEITS CTHMAHU RITTPRC Frankfort, Ky., Journal: The phrase "adequate preparedness" is on every body's lips as a result of the contro versy In congress and elsewhere about armament. We can point to a case of adequate preparedness in private af fairs which should take the cake. A North Carolinan, one George Macallister, living near the Tennessee line, had a quarrel. He felt that to work off the grudge would cost some body's life, maybe his. So he went to Johnson City, Tenn., where he bought a coffin that suited his taste, and had it shipped home. Then he recruited hia supply of ammunition and oiled up his shooting irons, and returned in the smoker on the train whiqh bore hia eolfin in the baggage coach ahead. He called on three men with whom he had differed, found two away from home, but "got" the third. He then killed himself and is now occupying the coffin, which will be permanently "located" In a quiet woodland cemetery not far from the late Macallfster's home. George was a man, evidently, who believed in doing things thoroughly. "We marvel that he left undone the other. witta whom fee 4*1* f«r«4. THE FARGO FORUM 'ANS DAILY REPUBLICAN, SATURDAY BVEMim, APRIL 10, WIS. That He Would Eat Out of Har Hand. I Daddy' MT7BT tell you kiddles tonight about the path through the green woods," aald daddy, "and how Betty used to love to follow It and about the many dear little woods creatures she saw on her journeys. "Betty was a little girl who loved the outdoors in the summer, and she loved particularly the path through the gTeen woods. It was Just a small bit of woods, so her mamma used to let her follow the path alone. "It was nice and cool and green through tbo woods, and the shadow* lay soft and comfy at the foot of the great trees, and the sunshine streamed through the branches just dimly, making a mellow radiance. And the path wound lu and out among the trees, and it was brown and springy, and along Its edges there grew pretty ferns and some wild flowers which Betty used to love to pluck and fetch home to her mamma. "But it was the little live creatures that she met In the woods that Betty was most interested In. She had some funny experiences too. "One day she was walking along the path, and she heard from somewhere above her head something say, 'Who, who!' And she looked np In the branches of a great oak tree and saw two yellow eyes staring at her, and she was not in the least frightened, for she knew it was only an owl, a funny little hoot owl that says 'Who!' Just like it was talking to you. "Another time she heard something coming with a queer little thud through the brush, and the next minute out hopped a rabbit upon the brown path. Betty stopped still and looked at him, and he sat right up on his haunches and looked at her. And his funny little nose went twitch, twitch, and his long ears were pricked up in the most inquiring way. And his eyes were big and round, and he looked at l*etty as if he bad never seen her before, which, of coarse, be hadn't. And by and by off he went hopping into the woods again. "But I think Betty loved the squirrels she met in the woods better than anything else. They would chatter to her as she tripped along, and sha would look up and smile to see their bright and beady eyes, which looked real saucy, and their waving, bushy tails, and they would scamper playfully along the limbs of the trees. "The squirrels seemed to like Betty and hare confidence la her. She learned to bring good things for them to eat, and then they became very friendly. They would run almost up to her when she wm feeding them, and one of them became so tame before the summer was over that he would eat right out of her hand. "Don't you think Betty was lucky to have that path through the woods?" i ft* V* hP r.! k: HISTORICAL LETTER NO, 30 Mapleton, April 10.—To The Forum: Letter "No. 19" of Jan. 9, gives the proceedings of the "Territorial con vention when the North Dakota Sun day School association was organized. The first convention of our state was held in the Presbyterian church in Grand Forks May 27, 28 and 29, 1890, of which the late Hon. Martin N. John son of Petersburg, was president, E. E. Saunders of Jamestown, secretary and treasurer and Rev. E. H. Stickney of Fargo, was re-elected field secretary. National Field Worker Wm. Reynolds of Peoria, 111 and Henry Plant of Minneapolis, both of whom have since passed to their reward, gave inspira tion and interest to the sessions, as did also Sunday School Missionaries D. H. Mason and S. N. Millard of Minnesota and Rev. Hugh Pedley of Winnipeg. One hundred and nine delegates and visitors made the convention a success. Seventy delegates attended our second convention in Lisbon, May 26-28, 1891. The late Hon. H. J. Mallory of Ludden was chosen president, W. J. Lane of Fargo, secretary and Rev. E. H. Stick ney was again re-elected field secre tary. No workers from outside the state were present, but a good conven tion was enjoyed. Fargo entertained the third convention in the First Con gregational church, June 3-5, 1892. At the opening of said convention the offi cers were Hon. H. J. Mallory, president and W. W. Mcllvaln, of Sheldon, Hon. M. N. Johnson, and W. P. McKinstry of Fargo, all of whom have since pass ed away, were Vice Presidents W, J. Lane was recording secretary, Rev. E. H. Stickney was state superintendent and E. E. Saunders of Jamestown, was chairman of the executive committee and treasurer. The executive com mittee representing districts from one to fifteen inclusive, were Rev J. W. Are you going to have any painting, paper hanging or calsomlning done this spring? Get my estimate, and save money. guaranteed. Phone 779 or drop a postal ta WALTER E. TREMAIN A. 0. U. W. BUILDING. FARGO. The Path Through the Green Woods. i i s i a Raymond Swoboda, Accused As Spy by French. 1 i-i k 7 v i v i- si. Raymond Swoboda, a mysterious character, who may be an American, a Germnn, or a Fronchman, is now under arrest in Paris on the charge of having tried ro scuttle the liner Touraine, which caught flre off the Irish coast on a trip from New York to France. He and his Iriends maintain that $35K.' i he is an American and that he has been selling goods bought in the United States to French contractors, who are supplying the army. His case will be taken up by the state department at Washington just as soon as he shall have made protest against the action of the French authorities. «re- Luke, ©f Wahpeton, George F. Clarke of Tower City, Charles G. Boise of Belleveria, Rev. c. H. Phtllips of Cum- rnings Rev. S. M. Wilcox, Grand forks Rev. W. H. Hunter, Park River J. W. Wylle, Drayton T. W Millham, Ellendale Rev. E. W. Day] Lisbon Rev. Wm. Ewing, Jamestown Cnow of Boston, Mass.) Hon. H. M. Clark, New Rockford Hon. M. N Johnson, Petersburg E. N. Dickinson, Cando A. F. Avery, Bismarck Dr. s! T. King, Mandan. At large, E. E. Saunders, Jamestown and Rev. J. McFarland of St. Thomas. Rev. W. m! Spoor of Lisbon conducted the devo tional service and Rev. J. B. Bollman of Lakota the song service. Mayor Emerson H. Smith welcomed the dele gates and President Mallory responde d. Rev. James A. Wordon, D. D., of Philadelphia, gave a fine address on The Return of the Prodigal, and con ducted the "Query Box.' The pro-, gram was replete with helpfully sug gestive topics, including, Temperance Work by Messers E. N. Dickinson of Cando and M. H. Kiff, of Tower City Dr. S. T. Satterthwaite and Henry Amerland of Fargo and B. F. Warren of Emerando, told how to make our Sunday school better. How can busi ness men be interested in Sunday school work was discussed by W. D. Brown of Lisbon, W. W. Mcllvain of Sheldon, A. L. Wall of Fargo and H. M. Garnett of St. Thomas. (The question is still open for discussion.) Rev. E. W. Day of Lisbon, later of Fargo, and now of Wheeling, W. Va., told of Sun day School Pillars, and Rev. C. H. Phillips, of Cummings gave an address on Inductive Methods. The Sunday School Teacher's Reward was ably discussed by Rev. P. W. Longfellow, of Grand Forks. There were ninety was chairman of the entertainment committee. The writer had good sized •boils on his neck and the other dele gates seemed happy. W. W. Mcllvain wes elected president, Rev. W. M. Spoor, secretary, and Rev. C. H. Hol doh, field secretary. The fourth convention was held at Devils Lake in connection with the chautauqua association. The attend ance of delegates were few. Prof. H. M, Hammell, an Interna tional field worker was tjie life of the convention, but was ably assisted by Rev. J. H. Kelley and C. H. Holdon, Capt. James Thompson and others. The delightful shade on the grounds was refreshing but financially it was "hard sledding" Rev. J. H. Kelley was elected lield secretary, but as he could not live on "lake breeses," and funds were not forthcoming he could not carry the association, and the work lagged. Up to this time were the days of small things, as is usual during the formative period of such work. A new lease of life, however, was experienced when the fifth con vention met in Valley City in 1894. A few enthusiastic workers Including R. B. Griffith of Grand Forks, W. J. Lane of Fargo, George Wright and Rev. E. M. Atwood and others should ered the responsibility, financially, and otherwise. Hugh Cork, now on the international force of field work ers who was then the representative of the American Sunday school union, with headquarters at Grand Forks, was secured for two years as field secretary, Mr. Treisted, his co-laborer in the union work, did efficient ser vice, especially among the Scandina vians. Mr. B. F. Jacobs of Chicago, who was the first and only chairman of the international executive com mittee from 1881 at Toronto, until his death in Chicago June 23, 1902, was present and enthused the convention beyond measure. Since this conven tion new and advanced methods have been employed, and new departments of efficient service have been adopted and successfully worked. Our sixth convention was held In Grand Forks and the systematic plans inaugurated by Mr. Cork bore fruit in good measure. Rev. Wayland Hoyt. D. D., a prominent Baptist minister from Minneapolis, since gone to his reward, gave zest and his most de lightful spirit to the gathering of earnest workers. Casselton entertained our seventh convention. Brother Cork having ac cepted a call to Minnesota, resigned as field secretary, but Rev. John Or chard of Fargo was chosen to succeed him. dividing his time between Min nesota, Montana and this state, for a short period. The ensuing fifteen years under Brother Orchard's man agement the various interests of the association were well cared for. The hearty expressions of appreciation of his work, culminating in the pres entation to him of a beautiful gold watch, upon his retirement from his position as general secretary, by the delegates, and his expressions of ap preciation of this event were most happy features of the great conven tion at the capital city. The new gen eral secretary. Rev. Walter A. Snow and his estimable wife, as elimentary superintendent, also started out with a "watch" as a motto: "Watch Us Grow!" and there has been growth in extending the work to a large ex tent of new territory and in effici ency and progress ever since. The new bible study syllabus which was approved by the state high school hoard of the state and published in August 1912, whereby a high school student by successfully passing an examination on this syllabus can be awarded one half credit, on his or her high school course, is perhaps the most advanced scheme in efficiency. It is worth while to say that in this method of enlisting our high school pupils, whether Protestant of Ca tholic, in the study of bible history, the North Dakota Sunday School as sociation was the pioneer. There seems to be no limit to standarlzation and other new schemes to promote growth and efficiency in organisa tion and study plans. The magic city of Minot is mak ing elaborate plans for entertaining the s'lver anniversary convention June 15, 16 and 17 next. State Presi dent A. L. Bishop of Fargo, and his co-laborers are bound to make It the best ever held in the state. Let us lend a hand. E. E. SAUNDERS. Taking Care of the Children. No parent would consciously be careless of the children. Joe A. Roz marin, Clarkson, Nebr., uses Foley's Honey and Tar for his two children for croup, coughs and colds. He says, "We are never without Foley's Honey and Tar in the house." A distressing cough, sleepless nights, and raw, in flamed throat lead to a run-down con dition in which the child Is not able to resist contagious or infectious dis eases. Foley's Honey and Tar is truly healing and prompt in action. It re lieves coughs, colds, croup and whoop iag ooiifh.—Advt. The Very Idoa. Kansas City Journal: "Tea, papa. I saw a play." "What was the name of It?" "Uncle Tom's Bungalow." "Doesn't she mean cabin?" inquired the father, appealing to his wife. 'Of course not, Charles. What doe® our aristocratic child know of cabins?" Summoas. State of North Dakota, County of Cass. In District Court, Third Judicial District. Theda Land, plaintiff, vs. George W. Land, defendant. The State of North Dakota to th« above named defendant: You are herbey summoned to answer the complaint in the above entitled ac tion, which will be filed in the office of the Clerk of the District Court of the Third Judicial District, in and for the County of Cass and State of North Da kota, and to serve a copy of your an swer to. the said complaint on the sub scribers at their office in Fargo, in said county and state, within thirty days after the service of this summons upon you, exclusive of the day of such serv ice, and In case of your failure to ap pear or answer, judgment will be tak en against you by default for the rer lief demanded in the complaint. Dated March 18, 1916. LAWRENCE & MURPHY, Plaintiff's Attorney, Fargo, N. Sealed bids will dele gates and visitors, Dr. Satterthwaite be by ny, received at the City Auditor's office, Lemmon, S. D., up to 2 P. M.. April 21st, for the construc tion of about 8,000 ft. of water main extensions, together with all materials, labor, tools, equipment, etc., all accord ing to plans and specifications as p-f pared Charles L. Pillsbury Compa Engineers, Metropolitan Life build ing, Minneapolis. A deposit of 16.00 is required which will be refunded upon return of plans and specifications. Plans are on file at the builders' ex change of Minneapolis and St. Paul, also the City Auditor's office, Lemmon, S. D. Bds must be accompanied by a certi fied check in the Bum of 10 per cent of bid payable to the City Auditor and to be forfeited to the city in case the suc cessful bidder falls to enter into con tract and furnish satisfactory bond within ten days after the acceptance of his bid. The Board of Commissioners of Lem mon, S. D., reserves the right te reje.-st any or all bids. Bids to be sealed arfi -marked "Pro posals for Water Main Extensions" and addressed to City Audi^r. Bids will be received on labor and material separ ately and combined. Propositions to accept the city's bonds in payment fof labor and material will be considered, as well as cash payments. By order of the Board of Commis sioners. Lemmon, 8. D.. March 30th, 1915. ELMER F. SHEETS, City AudltOfc (April S to 20, inc.) PROFESSIONAL CARDS DR. J. CAVANAGH, Osteopath Resident graduate of the Nation al School of Chicago. President of Fargo Sanitarium. 'Phone No. 130. Address 1339 Third Ave. So. Dr. A. P. JOHNSON DENTIST OfRoe—70? North Broadway BALL, WALLACE & OLESON DENTISTS* Over 1st Nat. Bank. Phone 893-1* Office hours:. 9 to 13 and 2 to 6. Office closed Saturday afternoons and Sundays. Phone 363. 1MR. J. W. CAMPBELL, Specialist, »*», BAR, NOSE AND THROAT. Edwards Bids. Fargo, Jr. D. J. H. Rindlaub, M. D. Elizabeth Rindlaub, M. D. Martin P. Rindlaub, M. B. DRS. RINDLAUB, Specialists EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT. deLeadrede Blk„ Op. N. P. Depot, Fargo, North Dakota. DR. STEN HANSON, Osteopath Graduate \mder founder of Osteopathy. Pioneer Life Building. DR. H. W.ALLEN, OSTEOPATH Graduate of the American school of osteopathy, Kirksville, Mo. Acute and chronic diseases successfully treated. Spinal Injuries and irregu larities a specialty. No. 305-306 d« Lendrecie Blk. Phone 611. CHIROPRACTOR O. B. SMKBAK. 417*11-19 deLendrecie Blk., Vmtmo, N. D. Phone 636-J. DR. J. L. GRAVES. Dentist. 608 Frost Street. Farvo, K, D, (Formerly Ball Graves.) FRANK L. ANDERS, Civil Engineer, City Hall. ARCHITECTS. HANCOCK BROS., ARCHITECTS, OF flces Douglas Building, 11S Broad way, Fargo. ACCOUNTANT. WALTER THOMSON CERTIFIED Public accountant. Phone 399. 1120 Third avenue south, Fargo, N. D. BKAVTY PARLORS. MELIN'S CHIROPODY PARLORS. Superfluous hair removed electric scalp treatment 106 Broadway. Phone 708. PHYSICIANS. DRS. BROWN, BURTON Physicians and m., 3 & GRONVOLD. Surgeons, to 6 and 10 to 12 a. ft to 9 p. m. Office Stern Building. Phone 173-L, Fargo, N. D. DR. J. G. DILLON, HOMEOPATHIC Physician and Surgeon, deLendrecie Block. DRS. F. H. BAILEY A KACHELMACH ER. Specialists, eye, ear, nose and throat. Office hours: 9 to 12 and 1:36 to 6. Offices in Stern Block. DRS. DARROW ft WEIBLE, deLend recie Block. Office hours from 2 to 4 p. m. DR. J. L. SAVAGE, PHYSICIAN AND 8urgeon, 608 Front street. J. W. VIDAL, M. D., Physician and 1841—W. HOMEOPATHIO Surgeon. Edwardt Block, Fargo, N. D. PIAMO TIMER AND TEACHER. Prof. Wm. Kltmmek, 714 8th Ave. So, Master tuning and repairing. Phone J. T. HOFFMAN Public Accountant, Auditing df County Offices and Financial Insti tutions a specialty. Address Minot, N. D. Railroad Time lable NORTHERN PACIFIC. In Effect N«t. 32. 1814. Tralss Arriving From tke Eaet. Ko. 1, North Coast Limited.. 6:47 p. No. 3, Nor. Pac. Express .. No. 7, Western Express .. No. 2. No. 138, 'Casselton No! 137, 6:40 a. m, 7:30 a. m. 6:42 p. North Coast Limited. No. 4, Atlantic No. 8, ro. m. .10:00 9, Minnesota local ... No. 113, 'Staples local ... Trains Arrtvin* F*osn tke Weat. No. m. m. m. m, m. m. .12:69 a. Express 3:40 p. ••Eastern No. 140, Kxprees ... 8:20 p. •Southwestern 7:00 p. branch.. 6:00 p. Xo. 136, "Jamestown local .. S:35 a. Trains Going EsSt Wo. 2, North Coast Limited.. 1:0» a. No. 4, Atlantic Express 3:50 p. No 8, ••Eastern •Staples •Casselton D. (April 3-10-17-24, May 1-8.) WATKK MAIN EXTENSION*. liBM MON, S. D. Notice to Bidder*. m. m, m. m. m. Expreas ...10:46 p. No! 10, Minnesota local 8:00 a. JJo. 114, local 1:10 p. Trains Gains Weat. No. 1, North Coast Limited.. 6:64 p. m. No. 3, Nor. Pac. Express .... 5:47 S. m. No. 7, Western Express .... 7:50 a. m. No. 139, •Southwestern 8:40 a. m. branch. .10:06 a. m, *jo! 136*, 'Jamestown local., #:16 p. m* •Dally except 8unday. ••Sleeper open 3 p. m. GREAT NORTHERN. v In Kffeet Nov. 32» 1814. East Bound Train*. No. 112, Grand Forks local. .i0:6i 4* £No. Oriental Limited via Breckenridge 11:35 p. m. No 4, Oregonian via Fergus Falls 13:30 a. m. •No. 131, Moorhead Northern 6:30 a. m. •No. 14, Local St. Paul via Breckenridge T:4t a. OU •No. 12, Local St. Paul via Fergus Falls 7:66 a. tt. •No. 10, Local via Breck. ...10:00 p. m. No. 38, Fast mail 6:06 a. m. Wwt Bound Trains. 4:60 a. m« No. 8, Minot local No. 3, Oregonian, Forks No. Ill, Grand Forks local.. No. 1, Oriental Limited via Grand 1:37 3:40 Breck., Fargo and Grand Forks m. m. 9- *a« a. •:66 •No. 196, Fargo-Surrey line and Aneta 7:00 •No. 341, Mixed Portland branch 8:00 tn. No. 27, Fast mail l:S4.i, m. Breckenridge m. Trains Arriving. (Tie-up over night.) •No. 196, Mlnot-Surrey and Aneta 7:46 p. •No. 11, St. Paul-Fargo local 6:60 p. m. •No. 13, St. Paul-Fargo lo cal via 8:20 p. m. •No. 130, Noyes-P'argo local 9:30 p. m, •No. 342, Portland branch .. 6:86 p. m. •Except Sunday. 1 CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE 41 »*. PAV1« Trains Arriving From Das*. No. 403 12:8# m. Mixed train 6:45 p. m, Trains Going Bant. No. 40* 7:00 p. ftllxed train .«»•»,.... 7:00 a. m, m.