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Shop at flicker's.—-Advt.
Joseph Dierriert of Sanborn la aPar .fco visitor today. O. A. Johnson of Fintey registered Ijfct th© Elliott last night.. Bridgework $5 per tooth* Electro Stainless Dentists.—Advt, J. E. Officer of Marian wm a guest fit the Webster last night. Medical fittings a specialty In corset fiepartment. IUckerB.—Advt. Eastedge is represented in the city fthis afternoon by G. L. Larson. A. O. Erickson of Breckenridge re ported at the Prescott last night. Matt L/arson of McVille spent the ttight as a visitor at the Annex. R. E. Martin and wife of Goodrich Heere gate city visitors last evening. C. D. Biggs arrived in Fargo from "Argusvllle for a short business visit. H. W, Dazier of Casselton spent sev eral hours in Fargo last night on busl-r aess. H. A. Crowe of Minneota was a Min nesota visitor at the Dacotah last evening. Twenty-nine men took advantage of the free lodging at the police statioi*. last night. For complete office equipment, why of course you go to Walker Bros. & Hardy.—Advt. A. H. Beckley of Pillsbury numbered among the Surrey line arrivals in the city last night. For first class elevator painting at reasonable prices write Bolmeter Bros.. Erie. N. D.—Advt S. P. Bunn of Mayville was a Traill county citizen registered at the Wal dorf last night. James C. Moug, one of the prominent farmers near Ayr, is transacting busi ness in the city today. Mr. and Mrs. Alf. O. Nelson of Dunn Center were western visitors In the gate city yesterday. I. P. Batchelder of Bemidjl was an across-the-river visitor registered at the Prescott last night. H. G. Bundy of Velva reported in Fargo as a business visitor last night. He registered 'at the Waldorf. R. H. Jones of Glyiidon was a Min nesota visitor in Fargo last night. He was registered as a gue»t at the Web ster. New Rockford was represented in Fargo last night by Geo. H. Manning, who made the Metropole his head quarters. L. Christlanson, the Cooperstown grain buyer, was among the Fargo business arrivals to register at the Metropole last night. C. M. Lyons, a representative of the La Salle Extension university of Chi cago, is a visitor in the city and a guest at the Gardner. O. A. Th. Solem of Halstead was n prominent Minnesota resident to take In the celebration ceremonies at the Sons of Norway hall last night. F. A. Wolsfleld of Oriska made the Annex his headquarters while trans acting business in the gate city last night. He returned home this morn ing. Ed. Coltom, the Hatton contractor, was a gate city 'business visitor yes terday. He was a guest at the New Viking for his stay and returned to Hatton this morning. Jack Lang, former manager of the Maxwell Motor Co.'s branch in the city, was among the Fargo visitors yester day. He spent the day transacting business and greeting friends. Two bicycle riders were arraigned In police court this morning and were faeh assessed $1. Both were arrested #everal days ago *nd when they failed to show up as per agreement an officer vas sent for them. Bertha Terry, the colored lady who shot Gilmore Hayes during a quarrel In the colored section of the city sever al weeks ago, was dismissed from cus tody yesterday afternoon. When sho appeared in court to answer to the charge of assault with a deadly weap on, Hayes failed to make his appear encc and it later developed that he had left town sometime Saturday. As sistant States Attorney Green asked the court to dismiss the charge. Owing to a mistake In last night's issue of The Forum, it was stated that during the address of Abel Ericksen he stated that Norway freed Itself from Sweden in 1814. This was a mis take from a historical standpoint as It was from Denmark that that Norway freed Itself in that year. In Novem ber following the May. In which free dom was obtained from Denmark, an alliance was formed between Norway and Sweden which continued in force to the year 1905 when this alliance was abandoned. This is the way that Mr. Ericksen stated the historical facts at the Wergeland celebration held Sun day afternoon in Island park. Daily Bathing! tVltft v KIRK'S JAP ROSE Soap Is a health giving habit which you will enjoy. Because this pyre soap lathers and rinses so quickly* only a few moments are needed to Start the Day Right" you enjoy your break fast and "feel fit" for the day's work. Try it for a week. You'll see* Your Dealer Sells (t vi'H Herbst's for hosiery.—Advt. Gold crowns $5. Electro Painless Dentists, 602 Front St.—Advt. W. E. Taplin of Hope made a short business visit in the city last night. C. W. Tausan* of Mayville made the Powers his headquarters while in the. city last evening. E. S. Ferguson of Tioga was a north western part of the state visitor at the Powers yesterday. Mrs. B. A. Holt, wife of Merchant A. B. Holt of Blabon, visited with friends in the city last evening. Lewis Pederson of ComBtock num bered among the across-the-river guests at the Powers last night. Mrs. J. G. Gunderson, wife of Banker J. G. Gunderson of Aneta, was a northwest visitor at the Gardner last night. O. H. Olson and H. H. Olson, both of New Rockford. were Fargo arrivals last night and are visiting In the city today. John A. Stolt and E. A. Bowman, both of Kulm, were Fargo business visitors headquartered at the Gardner last night. Dr. N. Troness is rejoicing today in the birth of a healthy baby daughter at St. Luke's hospital. Mother and child doing nicely. C. O. Swenson, O. O. Swenson and H. Bjerke, all of Northwood, compos ed a party of Grand Forks county visitors at the New Viking last night. R. W. Kean of Minneapolis, district traffic supervisor of the Western Union Telegraph Co., is in the city today on businss conncted with the company. Atty. Francis J. Murphy and Henry J. Linde were prominent Burleigh county arrivals In the city yesterday and last night. They were registered from Bismarck and were headquarter ed at the Gardner. P. O. Sathre and A. T. Strandness, both of Finley, were prominent north west arrivals in Fargo last night. They attended the big joint meeting of the Scandinavian societies in their cele bration of May 17 at the Sons of Nor way hall last night. Jn the account given in last evening's edition of the ceremonies held in Ihe park on Sunday afternoon by the Sons of Norway, there was an error madi in stating that a speech on Wergeland was delivered by Harry Lashkowitz. The address on the life and work of Henri Wergeland was made by Atty. N. Lesk, on behalf of the Independent Order of B'nai Brith. Owing to Werge land's great work on behalf of the Jews of Norway, the local order has participated in the ceremonies that have been held in front of the monu ment, on the 17th of May, and last year at the celebration of the 100th anni versary of the adoption of the consti tution of Norway Mr. Lesk also repre sented the B'nai Br^th and delivered an eulogy on the life of Wergeland. PATSJI® J. P. Johnson. Secretary: McKlnley lodge No. 922. Modern Brotherhood of America, will meet Wednesday evening at the Sons of Norway hall The meet ing will be called to order promptly ut 8 o'clock for a short business session, after which a social dance will be giv en for members and their friends. O. E. McCracken I would like the friends of our work in the city to bear in mind the fact that we are not giv ing meals and lodging to transient men and have not since March 1. We say this because a number of men have been sent to us the past few days by citizens with the request we care for them. If any one wants to sup ply men with a meal or night's lodging and will send a card with the men to that effect, we can get a meal for 25 cents and bed for 15 cents, and the resident party can settle with us for same. We have plenty of men for day or season work in town or country. Phone 358-W. Mrs. L. L. Schooley. Secretary: The last meeting in the month, of the Yeo men will be held this evening at 8 o'clock at the A. O. U. W. hall. There will bo initiation of new members this evening. A. B. Taylor, Recorder: Auvergne Commandery K. T. confers the Order of the Red Cross this Tuesday evening at 7:30 o'clock at Masonic temple. CASS CO. S. S. MEET TOMORROW LARGE8T DELEGATION WILL GO TO TOWER CITY FROM FARGO— LI8T OF PREMIUMS TO BE AWARDED IS ANNOUNCED BY PRESIDENT BOISE. Tomorrow the annual convention of the Cass County Sunday School asso ciation will be opened at Tower City. A large delegation will go from Fargo and many will pass through here en route to the meetings which will be held in the Federated church at Tower City. The following list of premiums to be awarded Cass County Sunday Schools at this convention has been announced by President Boise: Highest award, International Stand ard ribbons. First, second, third and fourth premiums for each item fol lowing: 1. Largest cradle roll M* proportion to size of school. 2. Largest number of school in teacher training classes. 3. Largest number in organized classes in proportion to size of school. 4. Largest number in home depart ment in proportion to Bize of school. 6. Largest average attendance In proportion to size of school. 6. Largest number bringing Bibles In proportion to size of school. 7. Largest per cent of enrollment signing the pledge during the year. 8. Largest per capita gift to mis sions. 9. Largest per capita school gift to county and state work. 10. Largest per cent of enrollment uniting with the church on confession during the year. 11. Largest number of enrollment using graded lessons. 12. Greatest total mileage of dele gates attending this convention. 13. Best exhibit of graded and hand work. «. Willi Ml P.'-" "SATAN SANDEftSOH'* Picturized in Five Acts AT THE ISIS Wednesday and Thursday $1.00 Silk Hosiery All sizes a good line of color!. Sale price— 69c 50c Women's Lisle Hose— "Gordon"—3 pairs for— White Fabrics I :ace cloths, madras, waistings, voiles, crepes. Values to 39c. Sale price— 5c mm. 49c Seed Voiles and White Fancy Voiles—40 in. wide. Sale price— 85c Colored Voiles and Print ed Fabrics—40 in. Value to 39c. Sale price— 21c Eipplettes—27 in. wide all colors 15c grade— 9c aw4?l&—Vikl- i-jcyrji^s ULuvicit ue 10 cents— 7c it arge size— 23c in. 15 cents— 9e v, EXTEND POSTAL BANK SERVICE ANY PERSON IN UNITED STATES OVER 10 YEARS OF AGE CAN OPEN ACCOUNT AFTER JULY 1. ACCOUNTS MAY BE OPENED BY MAIL. Every person in the United States 10 years old or over may open an ac count in a postal savings bank after July 1, according to an instructive leatiet on the Postal Savings System just issued by Postmaster General Bur leson. This important extension of the service will be made possible by permitting persons living in communi ties so sparsely settled as not to jus tify the designation of their local post offices as regular postal savings banks to open accounts by mail. Governor Dockery, third assistant postmaster general, who has direct su pervision of postal savings, was so im pressed by appeals from all over the country to open posta 1 savings ac counts by mail that he took up the task some weeks ago of working out a feasible and safe method for meeting a demand well illustrated in a letter from a Saline county Missourlan, who resides many miles from a postal sav ings bank. "Having a few hundred dollars sav ed from fifty years of hard and assid uous labor and skimping economy on the part of my wife and myself, we concluded to deposit it in the postal savings bank of We wrote to the postmaster at that place and re ceived reply to the effect that none but patrons of that office could deposit in that office, which is very disappoint ing news to us. Our little farm is not large, enough to support us and land is so high that It is impossible for us to buy more with what little we have saved and we are so old that we can't labor much now and we would be so glad to lay by at least enouugh to put us away in decency." Under the plan adapoted by the postmaster general for opening ac counts toy mail an intending depositor, residing where there is no regularly designated postal savings bank, will apply.to his local postmaster, who will see that necessary identification data is prepared and forwarded to a near by postofflce authorized to "accept de posits. The intending depositor will then be given permission to forward his first and subsquent deposits by money order or registered mail direct to the postmaster at the banking point for which receipts or certificates will be Issued. He may withdraw all or any part of his postal savings by mail and on demand together with any in terest that may be due him. The new leaflet points out that any person 10 years old or over may open an account in his or her own name that an account may be opened by a married woman free from any controi or interference by her husband that postofflce official* araforbiddea to U»- FAKUO FOKUM AKD DAILY REPUBLICAN, TUESDAY EVENING, MAY 18, 1915. 112114 Bd'way. HUNDREDS Great Suit Sale 100 Suits are offered in two lots, rep resenting every color and size at— $S.98—$14.50 close to any person, except the deposi tor, the amount of any deposits, that withdrawals may be made without previous notice and that the govern ment guarantees to repay all deposits on demand with accrued interest. The leaflet will soon be printed in twenty-two foreign languages for dis tribution through local oostofflces. The foreign-born citizen has taken very kindly to postal savings, and literature in his own language will be of great assistance to him. In a recent article, Postmaster General Burleson, com mented on the foreign-born depositor as follows: "Upwards of 500,000 depositors now have accounts in the postal savings system and they represent every na tionality on the earth. They also rep resent almost every known occupa tion—professional men, theatrical peo ple, mechanics, laborers, fishermen, pack peddler, etc. But the majority are wage-earners, and of this class the /oreign-born largely predominate. A census of depositors taken by the post office department shows that approxi mately 40 per cent (200,000) of the de positors are foreign-born citizens and they own more than 60 per cent of the deposits—splendid evidence of the confidence of our newly acquired citi zens in the ability and good faith of their adopted country to fulfill its ob ligations. J. •••OirtiSc! Beginning Wednesday WATCH US GROW of garments to choose from, as our stock is not in the least broken. Here is where you can find what you want at the price you want. While lots last you can buy your needs at these prices Fargo's Only Cash Readg-to- Wear & Dry Goods Store Creaf Press Sale Scores of garments are offered in these lots at prices much lower than cost of material. Party Dresses, Silk Dresses, Crepe Dresses, Wool Dresses. Wonderful Hew Skirt Ski wing By actual count this morning, we have 650 Skirts in stock. Never have we seen a more varied and better Sine. 'Never at such low cost. Any size from the smallest to the largest. $4.98 $6.98 "There is 'another reason which led immigrants, unfamiliar with our lan guage and business methods, to turn to the government to safeguard their humble savings and that reason is the disastrous experiences many of them have had by the failures of bogus "private banks" officered by swindlers of their own tongue who have preyed mercilessly upon their loneliness and credulity." Postal savings receipts have broken all records the past year. During the eight months prior to April 1, there was a net gain in deposits of $19,000, 000, as against a gain of $8,000,000^ for the same months the year before. Thousands of new accounts have been opend 'and the millions made up largely of hidden savings, have been turned back into the channels of trade just at a time when there was press ing demand for every dollar. P0MPEIAN OLIVE OIL Another Battleship Sunk in the Dardanelles The Goliath. The British battleship Goliath went down In the Dardanelles from a torpedo. The loss of life was heavy. The Goliath was a pre-dreadnought battleship of 12,950 tons, completed In 1900 at a cost of $4,330,000. was of the same class as the Ocean, sunk inside the strait on March 18, on the same day that the British battle ship Irresistible and the French battleship Bouvet were sunk. The Goliath was 418 feet in length over all and seventy-four feet at her beam. She carried four 12-inch ijnuut aAd twelve 6-inch yuna and waa considered a fOrmidable warship. ssoaie Fargo, N. D. Great Coat Sale 90 Coats are put on sale at these low prices, all values much higher. Why go without a Coat? $4.95—$9.95 i I SHOT DEAD London, via Paris, May 18.—Senator Freitas, who shot and dangerously wounded Joao Chagas, the president of the new cabinet, was slain at the Entrocamento railway station by a soldier who witnessed the attack. The assassin's body is still lying on the station platform. An improvement Is shown In the condition of Joao Chagas, the new president of the cabinet, who was shot and dangerously wounded while aboard a train. The examination showed a bullet entered his forehead 8 $1.26 Combination Suits— ace and embroidery trim med a great bargain at— 79c 1.00 Muslin Gowns—lace tid embroidery trimmed 69c Petticoats—Very fine qua tv, with embroidery flouncing and neatly trim med, values to $1.25— mmm 98c Corset Covers Very lainty and prettily trim med with lace and em broidery. Value 69c. Sale 49c mm mm Boys' Blouses—From ears to 14 special— 2§c Princess Saps—Values to rl.98, on sale at— 50c wi. -LOO ty special, 4 for— 2Sc values— 95e •ial sale— $l.: '0 and came out near the right parietal bone. It is feared that Senor Chagas may lose the sight of the right eye. Lisbon has again resumed its normal appearance except that no street cars are running. Business is conducted as usual. w Steaming Up the Columbia. Philadelphia Record: While tlMT Columbia river is a mighty stream, it has hitherto been navigable for a dis tance of only a little over 100 miles from its mouth. The opening of the Dallesceltlo canal on Wednesday, last, around the rapids at Big Eddy, Ore., will permit steamboat traffic up the main river to Priest Rapids, in tht A piquant touch of style mf is in place on the tennis courts of the country club. Even in shoes for sport wear, it is possible. to distinguish yourself from those less careful about their appearance. This tan oxford with the rubber sole preserves a smart appearance—and is unexcelled for service^ It is only one of our neir Cousinstnfiewyork'^Shoesmade^9 tor women Among them you will find just the right foot wear for every occasion. They represent tlie choice of New York's fashionable set. A pair of our shoes must .jit you before you can take them away. Hall-Allen Shoe Co, Dependable Footwear-