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The Fargo Forum and Daily Republican from Fargo, North Dakota • 2

Location:
Fargo, North Dakota
Issue Date:
Page:
2
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

THE FARGO FORUM, MONDAY EVENING, JULY 29, 1918. RAIN BENEFITS OUTWEIGH LOSS BY HAIL STORMS Tremendous benefts have resulted from the widespread rains of Saturday, culminating during the evening in severe electrical storms that swept cver a vast territory. While hail wreaked, havoc in some sections, notably Stutsman county, the benefits accruing from the moissupply are declared far in excano, of feed the crop losses outlook sustained. is greatly improved by virtue heavy rains, while late grains will be benefited to some extent. The Saturday night storm in Fargo was one of the most intense electrical storms experienced in several A bolt that hit at the Northyears.

ern Pacific depot rendered Fred Lattenberg, express messenger, unconscious, and stunned R. M. Graves, messenger, for several minutes. They standing at the door of the express depot when the bolt hit. Several guests at the Waldorf hotel felt the effects of the bolt, as did others in the district.

Polk Hard Hit. Crookston, July Prospects for a bumper crop in Polk county were marred by a heavy hall and rain storm laying some fields flat Saturday. While the hail storm Saturday night was of short duration, it fell SO fast that heads of ripening grain were cut off and it is estimated by farmers that some fields lost ten bushels to the acre, Vocalists to Feature Bill of the special acts at the icrona theater for the first half Vic- of the week is the appearance of tor La Sale and Lorette. The folflowing clipping regarding their work taken from The Chicago Show World: "Brought into the bill in a hurry, this act went over very big. They both have good voices, make fine and the act has class appearances stamped all over it.

They open with duet, after which Miss Loretta presents a high class operatic ballad, and Mr. La Salle arrives next in Italian character for a gong. Then, they go in for the Miserere duet on in fine style, scoring big. In closfrom "TI Trovator" a which they put ing they use a lively western song, full pep and dash." The Beatrice Morvelle Sextette, composed of high class singers have place on the program and Strinler Hyde will present comedy sicit, A Nestor comedy, "The Pursuing Package" and a western feature, "Quick Triggers," will round out the program. These acts are off the Pantages circuit.

Fargoan to Chicago Meet W. J. Patterson, 1005 Broadway, special Inspector for the interstate commerce commission, will leave this evening for Chicago, where he will attend 8. meeting, called by the railroad section of the fuel administration, for the purpose of considering railroad fuel conservation. The meetting convenes on Wednesday, July 31, and probably will continue several days.

Leo Kossick Robbed of $200 safe in Leo Kossick's store at 21 Fourth street south, Moorhead, was robbed of $200 on Saturday night. It Is thought that the robbery was.committed by someone familiar with the place, a.8 the safe was opened by working the combination. Entrance to the store was effected by breaking through the rear door. A suspect, who Was taken into custody, was released after investigation of the robbery. $500 to Red Cross From K.

P. Lodge The Moorhead rechapter of the Red Cross has received from Mystic Lodge No. 20, Knights of Pythias, of Moorhead. This donation was decided upon some time ago and the securities delivered to Pres. J.

A. Aasgaard on Saturday. The donation consists of four Liberty Loan bonds of $50 each, and three War Savings certificates of $100 each. For Quick Results Use Forum Want Ads, I LIBERTY TODAY AND TOMORROW Baby Marie Osborne By Proxy" A pleasing comedy drama in five parts. -AlsoSCREEN TELEGRAM And BILLIE RHODES COMEDY A WORLD PICTURE CARLYLE BLACKWELL JUNE ELVIDGE MONTAGU LOVE "The CAST INCLUDING JOHN BOWERS GEORGE MACQUARRIE "Directed by BHARLEY KNOLES What sort of girls are the girls who sing and dance in cabarets? Are they nice girls? Why do they perform this way in public? You'll see the answers to this question flashed before your eyes on the screen you see the presentation of the new World Picture, "The CabCarlyle Blackwell and an all-star cast, including June Elvidge, Monaret," today tomorrow at the Strand theater.

Love, Bowers and George MacQuarrie, all appear in this tagu picture. U.S. CASUALTY LISTS (By Associated Press.) Washington, July -The army casualty list today shows: Killed in action, 47; died of wounds, 17; died of disease, four; died of accident and other causes, 11; wounded severely, 93; wounded, degree undetermined, seven; missing, 20; total, 199. The list includes: Died of Wounds. Lieutenant Colonel: Russell C.

Hand, Sioux City, Ia. Died of Disease, Private: Murle McNulty, Roy, Mont, Wounded Severely, Captaina: Hugh H. Barber, Minneapolis; Lewis C. Coleman, St. Paul, "Sergeant: Hanning G.

Johnson, Minneapolis. Privates: Charles J. Benson, Duluth, Harold J. Lee, Minneapolis, George B. Reid, Minneapolis; Norton Risedorph, St.

Paul. Wounded, Degree Undetermined. Privates: Earl E. Newman, Twin Valley, William J. Otto, Milwaukee, Wis.

Race Rioting In The Quaker City (By Associated Press.) (Philadelphin, July negro was shot and killed today in south Philadelphia, where a succession of race riots have occurred since Saturday. This makes three deaths as a result of the disorders, two men, one of them a policeman, having been shot dead yesterday. More than three score persons have been in-! jured, some of them seriously enough to be sent to hospitals. BANK CELEBRATES. Hav Each' Child In Berlin a Passo Book New York Showing -Every One child Mark in Deposit.

Berlin is to receive a pass-book showing a deposit of one mark, according to a plan announced by the Berlin City Council and the Berlin Savings bank, a municipal institution. This method was adopted as a means of celebrating the one anniof ahundredthe bank on June 15. The annual birth rate of Berlin is 40,000. MYERS RECOVERS. Claude B.

Myers, former Fargowho was wounded in an engagement several weeks ago in France, has been discharged from the hospital, according to advices received in Fargo and rumors that he was appear to have been unfounded. Mr. "gassed" in a a recent engagement Myers will soon return to active duty. ALL HAVE TO WORK. Amsterdam, July Bavarian minister of war has issued an order in all towns and villages of Bavaria, directing that "every person capable of work, irrespective of rank, or sex, shall be compelled to aid the harvest on the order of the local authorities." COMPANY DENIES GUILT.

New York, July Western Union Telegraph company pleaded not guilty here today to indictments charging violation of the criminal statutes which forbid the establishment of private express service and the transmission of mail in competition with the government. The company was given one week in which to demur or otherwise alter today's plea. ACTOR IS BANKRUPT. (By Associated Press.) New York, July receiver for the property and effects of Nat C. Goodwin, actor, was appointed in the city court here today.

Goodwin was described in the papers as "stock promoter, theatrical manager, moving picture actor in legitimate drama, etc.ar SLACKER GETS 15 YEARS. (By Associated Press.) Rockford, July years in a federal prison is the punishment fixed for Brent Dow Allinson, Chicago slacker. A court-martial at Camp Grant found Allinson guilty of violation of the 85th article of war. The technical crime of which he was convicted was that of deserting military duty." A GOOD SHOW- -LET'S GOI GRAND HIGH CLASS VAUDEVILLE--BIG TIME ACTS TODAY, TOMORROW AND WEDNESDAY BEATRICE MORVELLE SEXTET 6--ARTISTS-6 6-ARTISTS-6 Singing and Instrumental. Special scenery and electrical effects.

STRINLEE AND Victor La Salle HYDE And Loretta America's most versatile Comedy Skit. Fifteen min- vocalists. Character comutes of laughter. edy, opera, ragtime. PURSUING -Nestor Comedy, "QUICK TRIGGERS" Thrilling Western Feature.

GRAND ORCHESTRA- Matinee Evening 7:30 and 9. SOIL EXPERTS OF SEVEN STATES IN CONFERENCE HERE The national research council committe on the use of fertilizer a and manure to produce more food during the war, began a session in Fargo today, the meeting to be attended by the soil men with the experiment gtations of North and South Dakota, Minnesota, Iowa, Wisconsin, Kansas and Montana. Oswald Shriner of the department of agriculture, Washington, here for the conference, will spend the entire week in the Red river valley and during the period will 1 visit the stations at Fargo, Edgeley, N. and Crookston and Morris, Minn. The purpose of the conference is to aid in the general movement for Increased crop production.

DILWORTH RACE WAR AGAIN ON; ONE IS JAILED The Dilworth race war, involving members of the Italian and Greek colony of that little town, has broken out again, with Rosa Stella holding a prominent part in the proceedings. Last week, it is alleged, John and Mike Kondolis reported Stella to Sheriff McDonald as not obeying the work or fight order. When the sheriff investigated he found the report to be untrue, but the Kondolis then claimed that Stella had robbed them and one Economus of $51, early on the morning Sunday, July 20. Stella is an Italian a and the Kondolis and Economus are Greeks. When Stella heard of the complaint made to Sheriff McDonald and the burglary charge, he came to Moorhead and instituted slander suit against his accusers, claiming: $5,000 damages.

The suit by Attorney James A. Garrity and the papers were served the Kondolis on Friday. The' next attack was a warrant against Stella, issued on the complaint of the Kondolis, alleging the burglary of their home in the night time and the unlawful taking of $51 from their sleeping apartment. was arrested and brought before stellar tice L. D.

Evans at Moorhead on Saturday evening. The case was continued until 10 o'clock Wednesto go upon his own recognizance, alday morning and Stella, was allowed though he was accompanied by friends, who were prepared to furnish bail. The complainants claim that Stella drew a revolver and made threats before he retired from their sleeping apartment on the occasion of the alleged invasion. GOOD LUNGS ARE AVIATOR'S NEED Must Be Able To Take In More Oxygen Than The Ordinary Man London, June of the Associated -Good lungs of are the most important requirement an airman, declared Maj. Martin Flack, head of the air ministry's department.

"Keen sight, good hearing, and good hands, are all important to pilot," he said, "but the most important thing of all is lungs. The successful pilot is generally a deep breather, who can take in more oxygen than the ordinary man and is able to hold his breath longer. He is thus able to withstand the strain of an atmosphere where oxygen is getting rare." Asked whether there was such thing as the "flying Major Flack said: "Yes, I think there is, and it will to a certain extent overcome physical disability. One of the most famous British airmen is a man of diminutive stature, who had considerable difficulty in passing the ordinary physical Constantly repeated medical examinations of airmen are required in the British serivee, he said, "Our medical officers," he explained, "are expeoted to look upon the pilots under their charge as human machines, to say whether they are fit to take the air, and to take steps constantly to keep them up to top form and to remove the causes of mental or physical distress. "We keep insisting on hardening exercises, for there is no doubt that a man 80 hardened, sitting in light clothing, uses much less oxygen than one who has not undergone these hardening exercises.

Careful watching is necessary over what the airman eats, drinks and smokes, and we attach the highest importance to providing the men with mental distraction. One of the best furms of mental distraction for airmen appears to be gardening." TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY. ELDERLY MAN to run elevator at Gardner Hotel. class roominghouse in live North WANTED TO BI BUY OR RENT--First Dakota town. Address No.

264, Forum, FOR SALE--Series 16 Studebaker 7-passenger, in good condition. Schas Auto Co, FOR SALE--Gray Davis self-starter and generator for Ford car; $25 cash, Phone BALED HAY--Clean, fine color, best grade for feeding, 60c to 80c per bale; special low price in ton lots. THE GRAHAM MOORHEAD, MINN. Phone 854-W. The Globe-Gazette Printing Company THE SOCIETY THE HOUSE AND HOUSE COMMERCIAL STATIONERY The Very Finest Writing Paper That is on the market today is that made by Eaton, Crane Pike.

We have a most beautiful assortment of this paper in the latest designs. Come in and see it. 110 Broadway Phone 2626 ARCTIC RUSSIA REVOLTS AGAINST RULE OF BOLSHEVIKI; JOINS ENTENTE SCALE so 100 2.00 MIES: CT. KOLA PERINSOLA ULER SORG ARCHANGEL PETROGRAD The population of the man coast (on the Kola peninsula, bordering the White sea 'and the Arctic) has broken with Russia and Joined the entente, according to reports from Scandinavian sources. The photo Murman coast, east of Finland, where the revolt is said to have taken place.

A hostile Finnish -German force is known to have threatened the region for many weeks. Leaders among the people in northern Russia recently appealed to the American and allied consuls at Kola for protection, the Bolsheviki failing to resist the penetration of the enemy. With British, French and American naval forces guarding the huge stores of war supplies at Kola, which were sold to the defunct provisional government but never moved following their delivery at the far northern port, it is held likely that organized action already has taken place to resist further German aggressions. If it is considered advisable to -establish the eastern front, allied forces may land in numbers at Kola, which is a year-round ice free port. New England Division Wins the Highest Praise From French Commander Washington, July trib-, ute to the military skill of "magnificent audacity" of an American division, probably the 26th (New England) as it is described as boing composed largely of Massachusetts troops, is in an official report from the commissioner of the French army to which the Americans are attached.

An abstract of the report received here today shows that from July 18 to 25 in the region north of Chateau Thierry this division had advanced 7.7 kilometfighting day and night with a zeal that had to be restrained at times. "On July the report said, "In order to free Monthieres and the Petret wood, still strongly occupied by the Germans severe combats were delivered by the French troops on the left. To ralieve them the Americans on the evening of the 20th delivered a flanking movement RECONSTRUCTION DELAYED. Ruins Caused Rebellion Yet Rebuilt. rebuilding of the houses in Dublin ruined during the Faster, slowly.

rebellion More of 1916 than is 200 proceeding houses were destroyed, and not more than 24 have so far been rebuilt. In the main street devastated by the fires, O'Connel street, only one house has yet been finished. The main cause of the delay has been the greatly increased cost of materials, and the difficulty of procuring them, especially timber. Five years from the date of destruction was estimated as the period necessary for completen renewal, but little done in the past two years the term is likely to be greatly exceeded. The postoffice still remains ruined.

TRIED RECIPES. Luncheon tomatoes, about breadcrumbs, one News. About Town REALTY TRANSFERS. Bowers Bros. (by A.

Bowers) to A. T. Peterson, lot 7 blk 6 D's ad; $3,000. William Crooks to William P. all Greuel 33-142-55; and wife $1.

to Nels pt se 28-137-52; $2,000. Today, year ago, BANK A CLEARINGS. 667.32. DEATHS. Rodwick MacDonald, 78, fair grounds, of old age, July 29.

BIRTHS (from the records). Mr. and Mrs. Ibey Ignatius Barnes, 711 Seventh street north, daughter, July 5. BIRTHS, Mr.

and Mrs. Wm. M. Billings, 1123 Third avenue north, daughter, MARRIAGE LICENSES. Oden Olsen, Buffalo, N.

and Emma Satter, Pelican Rapids, July 26. TUOKER STILL ON COAST. Mrs. W. R.

Tucker, who went to' Vancouver, about six weeks ago, expecting that her son, Sergt. John Tucker, was about to leave for France, has returned home. Although the Fargo soldier and members of his contingent have been issued full overseas equipment, their departure still 1s being delayed. GEORGE MERRILL HERE. George D.

Merrill, stationed at Long Island, N. who has a ten day furlough, is visiting with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. D.

Merrill, 346 Seventh street south. He is connected with the naval aviation corps at Montauk, Long Island, Daily Market Report LOWER PRICES IN CORN MARKET Chicago, July weather conditions, especially rain in Kansas, brought about lower prices today for corn. Liberal receipts and continued successes against the Germans tended also to favor the bears. Besides, it was said the crop this season was now three weeks nearer to maturity than was the case a year ago. Opening prices, which varied from the same as Saturday's finish to cents lower, with August $1.55 and September to $1.56, were followed by a material setback all around.

Oats paralleled the action of corn. Trade was of moderate volume. After opening to cent down, with August the market underwent a further sag. Upturns in the value of hogs strengthened provisions, The day's range of prices follows: Corn- Open. High, Low.

Close. Aug. 165 Sept. 155 156 OatsAug. 70 Sept.

69 PorkJuly 45.25 Sept. 45.30 45.25 45.25 LardJuly 26.75 26.70 26.72 Sept. 26.46 26.50 26.42 26.47 RibsJuly 24.65 24.50 24.50 Sept. 24:90 24.90 24.75 24.75 MINNEAPOLIS GRAIN. Minneapolis, July unchanged; shipments 83,915 barrels.

Barley $1.07. Rye $1.83 Bran $24.45. Wheat, receipts 190 cars, compared with 191 cars a year ago. Corn, No. 3 yellow $1.60 Oats, No.

3 white 71 72. Flax $4.62 CHICAGO PRODUCE. Chicago, July steady; receipts 13,103 tubs; creamery extra firsts seconds Cheese, steady; daisies 25; twins 23 Americas long horns September and October twins 25 cents; brick cents. Eggs, steady; receipts 13,621 cases; firsts ordinary firsts 35 at mark, cases included, Potatoes, unsettled; receipts 46 cars; Virginia barrels $5.50 Kentucky cobblers $2.50 Minnesota Ohio $2.25 Illinois Ohio Kansas and Missouri $2.25 2.50. Poultry, alive, higher; fowls springs CHICAGO CASH MARKET.

Chicago, July Corn, No. 2 yellow $1.70 No. 3 yellow 1.71; No. 4 yellow $1.55 Oats, No. 3 white standard 77.

Rye, No. 2, Barley Timothy $5.00 Clover and pork, nominal. Lard 26.72. Ribs $24.00 24.75. Livestock Chicago, S.

Bureau of CHICAGO, LIVESTOCK. Markets.) Hogs, receipts strong; mostly 10 cents higher; big packers slow to take hold; butchers $18.60 light $18.75 packing rough 17.35; bulk $17.90 pigs good and choice Cattle, receipts generally steady to higher on beef and butcher stock; calves steady at Friday's close. Sheep, receipts lambs slow, mostly 50 cents on killing classes; choice Washington wethers $14.40. ST. PAUL LIVESTOCK, South St.

Paul, July Hogs, receipts 3,600: steady; range $18.00 bulk Cattle, receipts killers steady; steers $7.50 cows and heifers $8.00 veal calves 50 cents lower, $6.00 stockers and feeders steady, Sheep, receipts 350; 50 cents lower; lambs wethers 12.50; ewes New York, July on the stock market fell into a rut this morning, the market becoming, more irregular on the heaviness of high priced specialties. Sumatra tobacco broke and Lorrilard tobacco lost 10 points on a single sale. Western Union forfeited another point and American Telephone a large fraction. U. S.

Steel was the only leader to show any activity but gave no intimation of tomorrow's dividend action. General Electric, pressed steel car, People's Gas and Burns Brothers' Coal embraced the few strong issues. STOCK MARKET IS STAGNANT Food Saving Film at Isis To housewife interested in food conservation, the program at the Isis today and Tuesday will be of special interest. "Food Conservation" is the title of a special film being shown by the management, which depicts the growing and handling of fruits and vegetables in the west under the most scientific prooess. Dehydrated fruits and vegetables have been brought to the attention of the publio recently and this feature is gone into thoroughly.

Lynn, July thousand employes of the General Electric company who had been on strike here two weeks went back to work today upon invitation of the company. Crowds gathered at the plant and when strike pickets tried to persuade the men not to return, several encounters resulted. The police were obliged to use clubs in several instances and one man was so severely injured that he was taken to a hospital. Industries Meet In Fargo Tuesday STRIKE ENDED. The regional war industries board of St.

Paul has issued a request for a meeting of the secretaries of commercial organizations, and large employers of labor to organize a subdivision of the war industries board in North Dakota. Up to the present time, this state has not rendered any particular industrial service to the government, and object of this movement is to look over the situation, and see what industrial possibilities North Dakota has, and to place these resources at the disposal of the federal government. J. P. Hardy, secretary of the Fargo Commercial club, announces that either E.

M. McMahon, secretary, or Don R. Cotton, director of the Regional Industries board, will be in Fargo on Tuesday, July 30th, at! 10 o'clock, at the Commercial club rooms, and all Commercial secretaries representatives of industry and employers of labor, are requested to attend. This meeting will result in closer co-operation between the state and the federal government, and will benefit the state as well as the naenabling us to secure fuel and labor through the assistance of the other boards, and will place us in position to aid other states and communities as well as the federal government. GERMAN FACTORIES COSED.

Many Factories Shut Because of War Forming Union, Washington. German factories which have been forced by the war to shut down are forming trade associations unique in the economic history of the world. Consular dispatches received here tell of the organization of the "Association of Closed-down Cotton Weaving Faotories" with headquarters in Dresden, which is being joined by many important concerns. The association hopes to obtain for the idle corporations a representation proportionate to their number and importance in the war economic organs, SO that questions affecting their whole existence shall not be decidtd exclusively under the influence of the going concerns, Government officials said the reply of the German government would be one of the most interesting economic phases of the war, as indicating what plans are in the making for safeguarding industry at large for the rehabilitation of the country after the war. AMATEUR GOLF TOURNEY.

Splendid Competition Promised For Meet at Interlachen Country Club. Minneapolis, July players and promising youngsters participate in the 18th annual state golf tournament which is to begin on Monday and close on Saturday. The tournament will be held on the links of the Interlachen country club. It is for amateurs. Although a great of Minnesota's best golfers are serving their country, the entry list indicates splendid competition.

Recent matches. at Interlachen produced many low. scores. The Thrift Stamp contests have proved extremely popular. For Quick Results Use Forum Want Ads.

which fully gucceeded. With magnificent audacity they rushed forward with a single bound, up to the level of Etrepilly, the Gonettrie farm and Laval-Mardier. "It was a most sudden attack, which disclosed all the American barrage and machine gun emplacefearlessness. In spite them severe ments in which the enemy were sheltering, two kilometers in depth were gained. They also captured three cannon, do large tuye werfer and machine guns.

Besides 200 prisoners fell into the hands of the Americans. "It could not have done better under circumstances with the best troops," declared the French General De Goutte on hearing of the fine success of our alies. "The Germans then found themselves in such a precarious position at Monthieres that they had to begin to retreat." fat, two teaspoonfuls salt, pepper and paprika to taste. Strain the tomato, and put pulpy part a stewpan. Place over fire, and when heated through, stir in as many breadcrumbs as the tomato will absorb.

Add the butter, salt and other seasoning. Remove from fire and allow to cool. form into balls and saute until brown on both sides. Serve with tomato sauce macho as cupful follows: tomato juice, one tablespoonful flour, one tablespoonful fat, salt, Melt the fat, and add the flour gradually. Cook until it beging to bubble.

Add the tomato Juice, a little at a time, stirring constantly until thickened. Season to taste. Grind raisins, figs or dates, and mix with icing made of egg and sugar. Spread on reception wafers or crackers. Stewed prunes or apricots can be used instead of raisins, 80 these sandwiches can be made in great variety.

For quick results use The Forum Want Ads. NEW YORK STOCK LIST. (Last sale.) American Beet Sugar 47 68 American Can American Car Foundry American Locomotive American Linseed American Smelting Refining. 77 American Sugar, 109B American Anaconda Copper 661 Atchison 85 Gulf W. Indies Baldwin Locomotive Baltimore Ohio 55 Bethlehem Steel 83 Canadian Pacific Central Leather 67 Chesapeake Ohio Chicago, Mil.

St. Paul Chicago, R. I. Pac. 24 Chino Copper Colorado Fuel Iron Corn Products Crucible Steel 67 Cuba Cane Sugar 29 Erie General Electric 145 General Motors 143 Great Northern Pfd.

90B Great Northern Ore Ctfs. 311 Illinois Central Inspiration Copper 53 Int. Mer. Marine Int. Mer.

Marine Pra. International Paper Kennecott Copper Louisville Nashville 113 Maxwell Motors 29 Mexican Petroleum Miami Copper 291 Midvale Steel 523 Missouri Pacific 23 New York Central Norfolk Western 103B Northern Pacific Ohio Cities Gas Pennsylvania Pittsburgh Coal 50B Ray Consolidated Copper 24 Reading Rep. Iron Steel Sinclair Oil Refining 301 Southern Pacific 84 Southern Railway 23 Studebaker Corporation 45 Tennessee Copper 19 Texas 1401 Tobacco "Products Union Pacific United Cigar Stores 101 U. S. Ind.

Alcohol 128 United Rubber 62 United States Steel Utah Copper 81 Wabash Pfd. Westinghouse Electric Willys Overland New Haven 40 FARGO PRODUCE MARKET. Prices here given represent average prices being paid by Fargo produce dealers for shipments from outside dealers in less than car lots and subject to usual grading. Dairy, Butterfat--churning cream 470 Butter--packing stock 330 Eggs. No.

1 fresh, loss off. $9.76 FARGO GRAIN MARKET. Oats 75 Rye $1.73 Barley 80 Flax $4.52 4.55 Tomato cupfuls soft Cakes- Three four cupfuls tablespoonful FRED KRUSE COFinal Reductions Summer Dresses Tuesday and Wednesday $7 $9 $12 Values to Values to Values to $15.00 $19.50 $25.00 Voiles Ginghams Organdies Linens Tissues Madras Crepes A wonderful selection All sizes All colors Priced so low you will buy two or three instead of one. WAIST SPECIALS FINAL STOCK-TAKING PRICES Waists $1.25 EXTRA SPECIAL! Waists $3.00 Values up to $2.50. Just received a job lot of Shetland Values up to $5.95 Sweaters, on sale, at $3.95 Waists $2.00 Values to $10.00.

Waists $5.00 Colors- -Salmon, Corn, Rose, Pink, Green, Copen and Nile. Values up to $8.95 Values up to $11.50 FRED KRUSE CO The Newest Store and That Best For Always The Gives Money, The.

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About The Fargo Forum and Daily Republican Archive

Pages Available:
50,410
Years Available:
1903-1950