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The Fargo forum and daily republican. [volume] (Fargo, N.D.) 1894-1957, October 12, 1903, Image 12

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042224/1903-10-12/ed-1/seq-12/

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V
N spfeaking of a well
dressed man you say:
"Well-cussed from
head to foot."
You begin at the head,
don't you
GORDON hats cost
$2 less than the $5 hats,
but they have just as
much style and quality as
the more expensive kinds.
How do you know
that?
r*
Because the hit b^ifcs
the name of GORDON.
For Sale in Fargo only by
I
J. F. Holmes & Co.
CHICHESTER'S PILLS
Oriifinitl and Otilr (ionnhir.
A Man«lu''*! Kom«'ly, .-»'i 1 f"f yroM.
10,000 I i: TUiMii :i!.-. L&ilirn, n.sk DnigrfNt
for ll!( HrTKirK I.MiUmi i*
UKI) and UoM '". talJi Uw, si'uU-l witt*
i«:m" ril.bc", Take no other. Kcfuw
S il-( Itutlon-H Mul I inltHtloriK. yout
u.vr M'h'l cent* iii -itmnpH for I'ar*
titular*, Tt'ftt Imouiulft an-l itooklcd
for hndU'Kt iv return MhII. SoM
17* If you
or send us 25
quest om
catalogue
of
the best
books on
o u o o
sport.
Address
!$r
by
alt
lruggi*t«. (hieluwUr C'homloal Co^,
MadUoti Squnrc* 1'IIILA., I'A*
Shooting
like to
i* 1£t)f f) read of the ex
periences of
fy
a
sportsmen
tamping
Nature Study
llf*1
9ff
dealer
lor
men
o
wild Lite xrp
"FOREST AND STREAM"
cents
lor four
trip. A large
weeks'
year,
$2
list of our
handsome
premium en
gravings.
This moose
picture (12
19 inches) is
one
of them.
We
trial
illustrated weekly
of shooting,
journal
fishing, natural history, yacht­
ing. $4 a
tor six months. Senflfor
send
free on
re­
-SOREST AND STREAM PUB. CO.
346 Broadway, New York.
Trains: Daily
FROM
ST. PAUL AND MINNEAPOLIS
FOR
Milwaukee, Chicago and all Eastarn
and Southern Polnta.
VIA-
Wisconsin
Central Kailway
For Further Information Ak Your
Nearest Ticket Agent, orWrfte
JAS. G. POND,
G. P. A., Milwaukee, Wit*
Genuine
Comfort
assured in the luxurious L$
brary-Buffet-Club Cars and the
roomy Compartment Sleeping
Cars on the
I?- Norths
Western
I® 'Limited
,, "The Train for Comfort**
fo'-i'- £1
every night betweeu Minneapolis,
St. P»*l and Chicago via
l^i'y
Before starting on a trip—«#o
matter where—write for interest
ing information about comfort
able traveling.
a
f. V.
TIASfiAU
•MMiilfMt.
AlL,
g|
Wt- FWk.
Mm
MM
pii* V|i'if""1
mm
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•foirA
NORTH DAKOTA KERNELS
'The Pink Paper is feriiinst slang.
1
St. Thomas defeated Minto at foot
ball.
"Many creameries have shut down for
Winter.
s
Editor Voigt of Leeds ba*. returned
from a Montana trip.
The people of Abercrombie want bet
ter drainage for that burg.
The Milton Globe intends to enlarge
to an eight page publication.
The Kensal people are taking active
steps regarding the creamery.
Postmaster Stinson of Kensal is to
be succeeded by Harvey Hoover.
The children of Joe Devine were
poisoned by eating canned meats.
A couple of Ellendale men scrapped
and one was fined in police court.
Two separators were destroyed by
fire in Ramsey County in one
Week.
The coal dealers have begun to spec
ulate on the site of their bank rolls.
The newspaper boys"have done a
good turn by the irrigation meeting.
The Minot Reporter has revived the
story of Pepke and his diamonds.
The Grand Forks Herald boasts of
some of the bulls it has recently made.
A sneak thief at Harvey got thirty
days for attempting to steal an over
coat.
The Sawyer people rejofce over the
promise of a bridge across the river
there.
A Granville woman is accused of
blowing out the gas at a Grand Forks
hotel.
Youngsters at Grand Forks have a
bad habit of firing guns within the city
limits.
According to The Independent a
Michigan City phycisal instructor came
to grief.
The Minot papers can't understand
how so many visitors to that town se
cure booze. 1
Jamestown is to build a new hose
tower so the fire hose can be properly
eared for.
The Devils Lake Inter-Ocean and
The Pink Paper are discussing trusts—
and things.
A board bill jumper from New Rock
ford was rounded up at Jimtown and
made to settle.
High water on the Mouse River has
caused some damage by backing up un
der haystacks.
Three more alleged blind piggers
have been arrested in ex-Congressman
Johnson's town.
Editor Thurston of Braddock has
transferred his plant to Hazelton—with
the new railroad.
Atty. J. C. Adamson q^ Dtevils Lake,
forjner secretary to Congressman Mar
shall, was recently wed.
More trains have been running on
the McIIenry branch of the N. P. this
fall than ever before.
There has been but little grain mar
keted recently because of the terrible
condition of the roads.
The question of the payment of de
linquent taxes is creating a lot of dis
cussion at Devils Lake.
The Journal rather enticipates that
some of the blind pigs at Kensal will
be out of business p. d. q.
Frank Frazier, who suicided at
Tloople, was one time located at Graf
ton as a photographer.
The Tower City Topics wonders if
The Hunter Herald is kept on file at
the state U. reading room.
The Optic deplores the fact- tiiaf, a
tough gang of people are making
Minot headquarters this fall.
"Darning bees" are all the £0'in
some towns in the state, presumably
for the benfit of the bachelors.
Editor McClure announces his Minot
Optic is for sale to the first man that
happens along with enough wind.
Clerk of Court Morck of Morton
County died with his boots on and at
his post—in his office at Mandan.
There iB a revival of the talk of ex
tending the long distance telephone
lines from Jamestown to Mandan.
The bids for the new jail at Minot
were not properly advertised and the
prison will not be built till next spring.
The color line was drawn at New
Rockford where a negro claimed to be
unable to secure a haircut and a shave.
Every piece of state school lands in
Richland County, offered for lease, was
taken. The price ranged from $16 to
$160.
The number and the size of the ele
vators at Kulm indicates the promi
nence of that town as a primary wtoeat
market.
A man in the northwestern part of
the state was denied naturalization pa
pers because he was unable to tell who
was governor
Some of the opposition papers s|pm
Grand Forks Herald's attack on Siite
Treasurer McMillan.
The fields are so thoroughly soared
that it is extremely difficult to tqpVe
separators and i engines over thetn,
which may result in some of the thrash*
ing being left undone till spring.
With a son of General McCleiUn
running forttfayft in New York atwa
son of Henri Wattetson being ad
vanced bjr Tammany—it seems to b&a
good thing to have a. distinguished
THE BILLIARD TOURNAMENT.
Some Orrat Quwi
V
Vegetable thieves .fere reported at
Coopers town.
Minncwaukan see&a fco ^Ne. ionip on
blind piggers. V'.**
The. band at Ray ownf itsoWn bttSld
itlg and dancc hall.
.r*v-
An
The tournament will consist of
twenty games, each man playing each
of his opponets twice, or eight games
for each mail Five matches will be
played in Fargo, Nov. 2, 3, and 4 five
in Duluth. Nov. 4, 5, and 6, and ten in
Minneapolis, Nov. 9, 10, 11, 12 and 13.
The handsome championship trophy
offered by the Brunswick-Balke-Collen
der Co.. and the cash prizes, will be
awarded according to the percentage of
games won and lost. There is a cash
purse of $500 to be divided 50, 30 and
20 per cent.
At present the championship of the
northwest is held by W. F. Hatley, who
won the title and the trophy of the
Brunswick-Balke-Callender Co., at the
tournament held two years ago, in
which Hatley, Peterson, Spears and
Charles Clow of St. Paul competed,
Spears taking second money and Pet
erson third. This trophy is now Hat
ley's personal property, but a new em
blem has been offered for the tourna
ment this month.
The advance in the standar4 of bil
liards in the northwest is shown by the
fact that Hatley won the champion
ship two years ago w"ith a grand av
erage approximating ten, whereas last
year lie won one of the special tuorna
ments, in which he, Spears, Ferris and
Peterson competed, with an average
approximating twenty. Hatley is ex
pected to take a high rank in the com
ing contest. Ferris, the youngest of
the five contestants, has been making
averages of twenty right along in prac
tice. and is practically certain to get a
slice of the money. Among the local
billiard enthusiasts he is a favorite for
the championship. Peterson is playing
a high grade of billiards,, and should be
well up at the finish. Spears has been
more successful in match games than
in tuornaments, but he will probably be
well up in the summary at the close.
General Daniel E. Sickles will be
present at the unveiling of the Sher
man Statue at Washington in October
as a representative of the army of the
Potomac. He is one of the few sur
viving general officers of that organiza
tion.
MAY BE HER BROTHER.
State's Attorney Wineman of Grand
Forks is in receipt of a letter from Miss
Georgiana Jensen, of Velva, who asks
for information regarding the suicide of
Peter Jensen, at the Jacobson farm near
Manvel, nearly six weeks ago. Miss
Jensen thinks that perhaps the man
was her brother, who was last heard of
at Bemidji. She says that her father,
lives near Reynolds and that her broth
er's name was Peter Jensen, the same
name as the suicide.
SOME TROUBLES.!*
An exchange tells of a mlft 'Who
mortgaged his farm to buy his wife a
pair of diamond earrings. The wife
took in washing to pay the interest on
the mortgage, but the first job she lost
one of the "sparklers" in the suds
whereupon she tried to hang herself in
the barn, but the rope broke and she
fell on a Jersey eow worth $150 and
broke its back. Her husband under
took to shoot the cow to end its mis
ery. but thp gun burst and destroyed
his eyes, and his wife ran away with
a lightning rpd peddler. The mortgage
is still on the farm.
DIRECT CONNECTIONS'
TOT FARGO flCmUH AHD fcAILY BEPUBLICAN, -MONDAY 1% 1908.
Promise^ lor the North*
western Billiard ToiirMy.
The billiard tournament which is 'to
be held in Fargo, Duluth and Minne
apolis next month for the champion
shio of the northwest promises to be
one of the most successful ever seen
in the United States, outside of nation
al championship events. The entry
list includes Charles Peterson of Far
go, W. F. Hatley of Duluth, and
Charles Ferris, George Spears and
Frank Billitcr of Minneapolis. All five
of these *rnen have been playing bil
liards of a class which entitles them to
rank with the best shortstops in the
country. It is probable that the win
ner will have to make a grand average
of over fifteen, since all of the quintet
are going well above ten in practice,
and some of them have made grand av
erages as high as twenty in tourna
ments or match games.
At
Union depots are made at St. Paul and
Minneapolis by all trains from Pacific
coast and northwestern ooints with the
Wisconsin Central Railway, thus af
fording a comfortable and convenient
journey to Manitowoc, Milwaukee, Chi
cago and eastern and southern cities
via two modern trains leaving daily.
For further information apply to your
nearest ticket agent
Jai. C. Pond, G. P. A..
Milwaukee, Wis.
Give 1 genuine WclsT*
bach mantle ordinary
n care and you won't care
2 for the ordinary mantle.
25# 30, 35 centte
ThU Shlald I»
Vf/fiim
iii
is*
ttw ftlnyfr
iftftvv
Fargo PlumlH^ jHeating qq,
112 B?Q*d*&7
attdHot Water
.^Electric Fix
tures,
MILLERS' PRESIDENT IS OUT.
The Head of the Millers' Union Resigned Be
cause He Couldn't Control.
St,
Paul Pioneer Preiii president
John M. Finley of the International
Flour and Cereal Mill Workers' Union
tendered his resignation of that posi
tion to the executive board yesterday
and late yesterday afternoon that body
accepted it.
Not one of the board would talk be
yond saying that Mr. Finley's resigna
tion was "acepted at onc6."
In a letter to the board Mr. Finley
stated that he had no excuses to make
and 110 apology to offer.
,"My one desire," said Finley, "was
in doing the greatest good for the
greatest number. M^ only hope for a
victory and the only hope the men have
is in keeping the ranks intact. When I
saw that many men were deserting the
union and many more contemplating it
I advised the three local unions to call
the strike off and return to work.
"My only regret is that some of the
members have questioned my personal
honor. I am fully aware that a certain
element is anxious to have me asked
for my resignation. That is unneces
sary. I hereby tender it, and I wish
the members all the success in the
world."
Secretary Kellington of the interna*
tional union will no doubt direct the
strike for the next few days.
Finley was the first president of the
union, and is a young man. A bright
career in the labor world had been pre
dicted for him, and he has many friends
among the unions in the city and state
who regret that he has found it neces
sary to resign.
The prevalent opinion in Minneapolis
is that Finley has the matter sized up
right, and that there is litfte hope,for
the strikers. The men, however, will
fight it out to the end, they say, and the
present affair will only serve as an im
petus in the matter.
John Washburn said yesterday: "If
any of the old men want to come back
to work in the mills they will have to
do it before the end of next week.
There are at the present time 1.200 men
at work in the mills, and allowing from
losses through incompetency and dis-i
satisfaction there will be about 1,000
who will remain at work. By the end
of the week the places will all be filled,
as we expect to secure ttoo men before
next Saturday night."
Secretary Killington is authority for
the statement that the strikers will now
declare a boycott. He also declares
that the taking of the vote Friday and
the determination of the men to stand
by the strike was the best thing that
could have happened.
The packers and nailers declare that
they hold the key to the situation. Not
one of their number voted to go back,
and it is said that they will stand by
this vote.
There have been a few reports of vio
lence. but when chased down none of
them amounted to much. The police
detail in the milling district has been
increased, however.
The executive board of the Interna
tional Flour and Cereal Workers' Un
ion met. last night and elected A. E.
Kellington, formerly secretary of the
organization, to succeed President
John M. Finley.
It was stated after Mr. Finley's resig
nation had been accepted that the elec
tion would not be held for three or
four days, but the strikers evidently did
not care to be without a leader, so
elected Kellington, who lias been sec
retary for some time.
Hereafter all the sessions of the board
will be executive and no information
will be given to the public as to the
plans pf the union in the strik$?
SHOT SOME WOLvikv^
Dickinson Press: The first of the
week Paul Kosh was compelled to
shoot two pet grey wolves belonging
to a neighbor. They bad been prowl
ing around his ranch nights for some
time and one day Mr. Koch caught one
them and notified the Owner, W. A.
Beck, who came and got his wolf. This
Week both of the wolves came oyer- in
the day time and were chasing tfye
sheep when one of itbei K6ch boys took
down his rifle and lfibt them. The wolf
is. sure td be wcUftsn ey*n| after
b«en twaied( aBul *h j» r»i£h«*s
uMy
Mvtiwt
or satiiiiftctory to have ar
premises. i
1 '.111*/
JAILY BEPUBLICAN. MONDAY EyEmNG^OCTGBEfi 1& 1903. .V1 v* *,
1
1
'HP''i u" »n "«rfi
For State News $e«d Tbe Foniip:
e&re you buy It— V
v
you know it by the band.'
After you try it—
jrem know it by the quality.
The Largest Selling Brand
of Cigars in the World.
Th§ Band is th§ Smoker's Protection.
E
0
AMU SEMENS.
Oct. 15.—King Dodo.
Oct. 17.—Mr. Clay Gement.
Oct. 19.—The Burgomaster.
"King Dodo", which has been played
over i,coo trmes and which is making
an extended tour of the country with a
cast of exceptional ability headed by
Richard Golden, contains more pretty
and catchy musical numbers tha.n any
entertainment of its kind which has
been produced in recent years.
All
told there are twenty-one of them and,
from the time the first one is sung until
the last one is finished there is not a
moment when the ear is not delighted.
The "Bumble Bee" song which is sung
in the second act is possibly the most
catchy of all, but "Dr. Fizz," Look in
the Book and See," "Diana,' "I'll Do
or Die," "The Jolly Old Potentate"
and "In the Spring," are all most tune
ful and well calculated to please the
most musicianly of the hearers. In the
second act of the opera there is intro
duced a march which is executed by
the prettiest girls that have graced the
stage in many a day. Of late years
these spectacular marches have been
eliminated from comic operas and the
return is most gratifying. "King Dodo'
carries its own orchestra.
The production is a very elaborate
one. Richard Golden is exceptionally
funny as the decrepit old king.
$22.00 IS THE RATE
Froitt St. Paul and Minneapolis to
Salt Lake City and Ogden, Utah Po
catcllo, Idaho and Denver, Colorado
Springs, Pueblo, Grand Tunction and
Glenwood, Col. via Chicago Great
Western railway. Tickets on sale daily
up to November 30 inclusive. Super
ior service and unequalled equipment.
Full information on application to any
Chicago Great Western agent, ot to J.
P. Elmer, G. P. A„ Chicago, III.
ROSE VALLEY.
Rose Valley, N. D., Oct. io.-^Tf The
Forum: The late rain stopped thresh
ing for some time.
Messrs. H. Heath, B. Sincock and E.
H. Lincoln are on the sick list this
week.
October 6 occurrcd the death of the
baby of Mr. and Mrs. Moire -of this
vicinity. They came here from Wis
consin about two months ago, and Mr.
Moire has been working.for N. McKay
Our school has been in session about
a month, but so far we have had a very
•hlporwt
i
That new 5*room cottage cjn the cor
ner of Eleventh Street and Fourth
Avenue North?
Are furnishing the money for this
fouilding. They will do as much for
fou.
D«Wltt Raisin
y s V i -ii~
a!
fsmall attendance. There are about five
in the A. room and about thirteen in the
'B room.
i:
Wc ar.: glad to be congratulated
on.
having such a first-class teacher for
!the higher department of the Rose Val
ley school as Professor Ferguson this
year.
We have three high school pupils.
They are as follows: Paul McConne
hey, who is in the Tenth Grade Frank
Sincock and Herbert Lincoln, who fin
ished both Seventh and Eighth Grades
last year, are in the Ninth Grade. As
they are all exceptionally bright boys
we expect to have fine work done in
the high school department this year.
Miss Helmer Heath left Monday to
attend the A. C. this year. Cor. R.
THE IRRIGATION MEETING.
Bismarck WtU Olve the Vlsttlna Dele cat***
T:.': Eiarbecae.
Bisitiarck Tribune At a meeting of
citizens of the city last night an execu
tive committee was appointed to manage
the forthcoming irrigation 'meeting to be
held in Bismarck. The business men
present subscribed the necessary funds
for the entertained of the delegates and
the incidental expenses of the meeting
and took the preliminary steps to make
the meeting one of the most interesting
and successful ever held in the state.
E. H. Wilson was made treasurer of
the committee and checks for an amount
sufficient to cover expenses were handed
to him at the meeting. The matter of
an entertainment programme was dis
cussed and some of the details mapped
out. The meeting will be held at the
capital. A barbecue will be one of the
entertainment features for the visiting
delegates and it will be the most scien
tifically conducted affair of the kind ever
pulled off in the northwest. Messrs.
Patterson and McGillivray contributed
a couple of fat steers for the event.
John iloman offered to furnish the nec
essary bread for the event, and other
liberal contributions of funds and aid
were made.
Reports received from all parts of
the state indicate the general interest
that is being taken in the irrigation
meeting. All counties are appointing'
delegates and the probabilities are that
it will be the most representative gath
ering of men ever held in the state.
The executive committee appointed
pursuant to authority given by last
night's meeting consists of M. H. Jew
ell, I. P. Baker, E. G. Patterson, F. H.
Register, A. T. Patterson, Joseph Hare
and R. D. Hoskins. ,•
Wilt you let t^fpl^ Investigate
GENERAL AGENTf.
Room 5 N. P. Btk., BiDltNtity,
WOOD! WOOD* WOOD!!
•}'.¥
i iff 1 '4
mrm
"mj",. .V
.parti* k»*ring wood for prompt or deferred
requcated to jygfto me lor price*,
I
"if
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