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JARDNER. N. D.
RGUSVILLE, N. D. IARWOOD, N. D. 1APLETON, N. D. HORACE, N. O. EONARD, N. D. HELDON, N. D. I ij* #sf' i MMiiil Established 1873.<p></p>WHITE ioonw 8 to 12, Smith Block. Telephone363 L. Or. H. L. Starling, Dentist Office: Room .1. ln Lnudrccie Mock, Comer Front itinl 7th Streets So FarjfO. Frenette (EL BricKor D«ntists 18 Briatway, avor Chriit ansen's Dreg Iters JAMES W. VIDAL, M. D. Homeopathic Physician and SurgeM 4til Ki^hth St. So., Fargo. N. D. Office Hours: I-'roni 9 i. m. to ." p.m. Private Hospital. DR. CHRISTIANSEN, |j n —DENTIST— Third Floor, Bdwards Building. Par so. OR. WHEELER. DR. CARPENTER. Physicians *nd Surgeons. Office, Eil wards Building. Fargo, N. D. AUGEN UNO OHBEX KRANHEITEN OOOX MCflnR HJCKDOMER DR. BEAUDOUX I SPECIALIST EYE, EAR, ftOSL A.Mi THROAT Hours 9 to 12 and 2 to 5. .Over Elliott Hotel. Fargo, N. D. Dr. C. L. Rose E N I S I ^Drcdain filling, porcelain crown and bridge woik a specialty. Office over Herbst Department Store* DR. F. H. BAILEY DR. C. KACHELMACHER Practice limited to diseases of the EYE, EAR, NOSE and THROAT Stern Block, over Font & Pbrterfleld's Drug Store. Dr. H*lan d«L*ndr«ci* Dr. Edward E. Baaya Osteopathic Physicians All curable diseases, acute or cbronie, successfully treated without drugs. Osteopathic Building, 101 Eighth St. So. Telephone 85a. Fargo, N. D. V AD1ES! $1 to will make your soiled party gown as good as new. Let uslscml for it. We guarantee satis faction. Ghe Pantorium* Phone 658. 10" Broadway. IT. O. Rockwell, Mgr. CALL IS FOR -HACKS or *s Nirfit. Da or COUPES Jeff Young & Co. Baggage Delivered at All Hours *HEAVY WORK HORSES FOR SALE Sixty head from Morton County. Weight from liooto 1500. Dn Holcoxnb, Washington House Feed and Sale Stable DON'T BE FOOLED^ Genuine ROCKY MOUNTAIN TEA Is put up in white packages, manufactured exclusively by the fifadison Mcdicin* Co., Madison, Wis. Sells at 35 cents a package. All others are rank imitations and substitutes, don't risk your health by taking them ThfiGENUINE makes sick people Well, Keens you Well. All Honest Dealers sell the Genuine. HOLLISTER DRUG CO, Madison, Wis 50 YEAR8* EXPERIENCE PATENTS RAOE RIAmV DESIGNS ConmoHTt Ac. sending a sketch and description may ascertain our opinion free whether an probably patentable. Commonlcs confidentutl. HANDBOOK on Patents •tat iftmcrfo_ jten tntoaab Huna 1, wttboat charge, la patents. Co. recti re nc JflttiKait. If illustrated weekly Largest oir Terms. $& i frWfifcVW w: BUTTZVILLE, N. D. LISEON, N. D. DWIGHT, N. D. WILD RICE, N. D. HICKSON, N. D. WAHPET0N, N. O. FARMINGTON, N. D. )r. F. E. Ball. Dr. J. L, Graves Orders taken at the General Office in Fargo for all of the above yards. E N I S S I09h v v v w Incorporated 1899. I.I LUMBER CO. Paid up Capital and Surplus, $150,000.00 GENERAL OmCE AT FARGO--RETAIL, YARDS AT MOORETC-', N. D. PARNEY. "I. D. PERLEY. .ilNN. GEORGETOWN, MINN ELMER, MINN. COMSTOCK, MINN. WQLVERTON, MINN. AND DAILY REPUBLICAN. THE FORUM PRINTING CO, A. V. Edwards, Editor. H. C. Pfumley, Manager. VOLUME XXVI, No 279. Entered at Postofflce as second class matter The Fargo Fornm and Republican is pub lished every eveniug except Sunday in the Loyul Knights Temple, First Avenue North, Fargo, N. D. Subscription—The Fargo Forum and Dally Republican, by carrier, loc per week, or 40c per month, iu advance $0 per year. The Farpio Fornm and Weekly Republican $1 per yen.-. The Furgo Forum and Satur day Republican, $2 per year. Single copies 5c. Subscribers "will tind the date to wfiicb they have paid, printed opposite their names on their address slips. Address all communication* t« The Fo rum, Fargo, N. D. MONDAY. OCT. 12, 1903. OFFICIAL PAPER OF CASS COUNTY^ FORUM TELEPHONE CALLS. Business Office 504L Composing Room 504H Editorial Room 639L Local Reporters and News Room.... 639M FARGO TIME TADLB. Trains Arrive. N. P.—From east, 5:15 p. m. 5:40 a. m. 6 p. m. N. I'.—From west, 7:00 a. m., 9:25 p. 10:55 p. m. F. A S. W.—From west, 7:05 p. m. C., M. & St. P.—From south, 11:00 a. Q. and i:W) p. in. G. N.—From east, 5:10 a. ffl., 5:45, 7:35 p. ni., 5:20 p. in. G. N.-From west, 3:44, 10:32 p. m., 8:40 a. m. Moorhead Northern arrives 10:10 p. m. Trains Depart. N. P.—Going east, 7:10, 8:00 a. m., 9:40 and 11:10 p. m. N. 1'.—Going west, 6:00, 7:30 a. m., 5:25 p. m. P. A S. W.—Going west, 8:30 a. m. ij., M. & St. P.—Going soutJi, 7:00 a. #. and 7:40 p. m. O. N'.~iolng east, 3:44, 7:30 a. m., 8:40 a. ni., I0:.",u p. in. G. N.—Going west, 5:10 a. m. and 5:45 p. in., 5:ao p. m. Moorlieuil Northern derjarta C:00 a. m. Does not history say that for five hundred years there was not a divorce in the Roman republic? In those days every Roman citizen was a land holder, every citizen had a home to provide for, a family to cherish and- honor was uppermost in his heart. The chiefest citizen owned and cultivated his parcel of land and deemed it an honor to be allowed to till the soil. Virtue was at a premium. Divorce courts were not in existence. Wealth and luxurious life were unknown among the people. With the spoils of war that poured in as the fruit of numerous victories over the barbarians came not only riches but all the evils that sooner or later attend the life of luxurious ease. Then divorce courts became common, the republic decayed and was followed by a more corrupt empire. The divorce court was not the cause of the downfall of the republic but the .• conditions which brought the court into existence were. It appears that divorces are becoming more common in the United States every year,, marriage with some classes is a farce,-a move in a game, divorce being another one, both being mere incidents in the existence of the class referred. Of course that is the ex treme of divorces, but it is that sort which is becoming so common. It is said the Indians in som'e parts of our country, those people, who until the white man came knew no divorces and who could give the- pale faces lessons in matrimanial Conduct, the Indians look upon divorce as a means to enable them to marry an unlimited number of times, a sort of polygamy, except that only one wife at a time is permitted. They use the divorce for that purpose, the white man's method of revoking marriage. Cardinal Gibbons is said to be opposed to divorces, believing them subversive,of the best social conditions, making it easier to be unfaithful to marital vows, tending to increase un happiness and sapping the very basis of the family, which is the unit of the republic and the foundation of true na tional life. The heathen can teach so called Christian natives lessons in some things and not the least among them is virtue. Love of home must be prim ary. Without it love of country is im possible. That which destroys the home is the enemy of liberty, of virtue and of country. ''.fj f- Republicans could ask for rtof bettlr Registered Rams Write for prices Wheatland I^if n I rill *.? v*~ We'll send• jfofc a rampl# tae«p0ti Truest. SCOTT & BOWNE, ,m l*'v4 11 OIL FOR THE BODY That's the reason Scott's Emulsion is so successful in all wasting diseases. It feeds, nourishes and strengthens when ordinary food won't. Doctors say Scott's Emul sion is the best nourishment for those who are not as well as they should be—young or old. 409 There is some doubt akMo J. P. Morgan's ownership of the world. John D. Rockefeller is thought to be among the doubters. •. j.'* Sir Thomas Lipton is vefcy generate to Americans. lie proposes to put lip a $2,000 cup for international1 races across the Atlantic. San Francisco voters turned down* a proposition for the municipal owner sliip of street railways. The bond is sue clause seemed hoodoo..*4 A blind pig is said to have been dis covered on lower Front Street, only a block from Moorhead, but no fears Mre entertained that it will escape. Investigation cif ^graft* clfirf^eS In Chicago seems to have unearthed enough sensation to provide the press of that city with some very interesting reading matter, which ought' to'lessen the antioathy of the newspapqp^ciwiard the mayorv ,' :4N The control of th^ tMited^"Sro^s^n ate is said to be a pipe dream of the Mormons. They hope to control Col orado, Nevada, Wyoming, Idaho, Mon tana, Arizona, Utah, New Mexico and Oklahoma, thinking thus to gain a b?l ance of power. They will be^r watch ing-. It is said eastern delegates to the Grain Dealers' National Association are opposed to national inspection. It is the west that complains of unfair treat ment under existing conditions. In view of the controversy between the two sections over such a vital matter it would seem that grain inspection ought to be under feuerat supervision. 1 4 Will Tillman's twelve attorneys be able to clear him of the charge of murdef? Apparently that number of lawyers working in harmony, ought to fix up a case that would convince al most any jury that the prisoner is a very much wronged man, if there was not so much direct evidence bearing on the case. The president is said to re cipient of all kinds of advice how to protect himself from would-be assas sins, which must be very annoying to a man who feels able to look alter himself. But cranks will doubtless ex ist as long as the world lasts and no one can be prepared for all of them, so that it is reasonable to see that the president is properly protected. TH E FARGO FORUM AND DAILY BEPUBLICi^MONDAYS)EVENIiSFO, OCTOBER, 1% 1903/ 7 You can't lose an atom without feeling it. The body is like an engine, a watch, a machine must be kept in good order to run right. Pearl Street, New Vorlc. campaign issue next year than the merits of the present protective tariff. If gold becomes too money there is iridum. comtfton lor It seems to be Uncle S&triV'^ove in the Panama Canal matter. Professor Langley of airs&ip fame has poor comforters these days. Canada's ideas about old maps are voluminous though apparently vague. The international pendvfhttn:iIHas again oscillated from tfoe Balkans to Ntanuchuria. Jt appears that even the well settled east is not overly well protected against sudden floods. The Russians .appear to tifc Standing pat in Manchuria despite the unfriendly manifestations of the Jap revisionists. Even the high handed policy of President Castro of Venezuela fails to draw international interest from $he Orient. Former Secretary Chamberlain of the British ministry has been suggested as a desirable spell binder for the ^re publicans next year." 1 1,. 3 $ John v South African gold mining stocks are said to have depreciated in value $100,000,000 since peace was declared, hardly a vote of confidence for John Bull. Since Mayor Harrison'* utterance concerning Chicago city hall grafters a number of .official? are said to have demanded investieations. Who said the mayor was lazy? v T~.— United States Steel dividend^ have cropped 100 per cent, but the'fc'i*s said to be so much water in the stock that it is considered a good investment by the original holders. VW* i The Chinese have agreed tciYah open door treaty with the United States and it is expected that Uncle San* will in sist upon its provisions being-'carried out explicitly, despite possili|e^?bjec' tions on the part of the bear. Wife deserters, wh« refuse 'to pro vide'support, should be treated like Other criminals and be made* to work and contribute to. the sustenance of those .natur&lly aM l&ga%, dependent upon fheiii/ 'sb A£/?v^ f.- -. STREET STORIES Violations of the game laws, and par ticularly the ruthless slaughter of pro tected game in closed season, stir the heart of the true stportsman until he wants to personally put a stop to it. In one of the little cities of the state a gun club was organized just prior to the opening of the chicken season, and the members were each levied upon to provide a fund from which- thc cliib could pay rewards for the arrest and conviction of violators of the game laws. One member in particular was especially enthusiastic, and did a great deal of talking on the smallness of jnen who hunt before the opening of the season. A few days later, it is averred, a farmer boy came upon the active mem ber of the gun club just as he had shqt and felled a portion of a flock of prairie chickens. There was no arrest or pros ecution following, but reliable parties assert that the sportsman delivered a fine suit of clothes to the farmer boy the following day. "There have been1 niiifffcrotis showers of haddock and Smelt in Massachu setts. Oysters have fallen in Mary land. clams in New Jersey, eels in North Carolina, and paying stouts in Vermont." said City Auditor Lewis, the other day. "It frequently rains mud in Missouri," continued the auditor, "feathers in Arkansas, angle worms' in Michigan, and soot in Illincfis. but the marvelous state of California has had! an experience in this line which is quite new. Out there, and more par4 ticularly in the district around Red ding, it has been raining hay. For more than an hour the other day the sky above that town', was filled with hay. "Beginning about /o'clock in the afternoon the hay at first began to fall lightly, but in less than a quarter of an hour it was coming down in such quan tities that the streets and house-tops were covered. There was 110 wind worth mentioning, so that the hay lay where it fell, and was in prime condition for gathering and bailing when the shower ceased. "The hay crop has been bad in that section of late, and the people were, of colirse, delighted over a visitation which seemed providential, but only for awhile. That is, only until they came to gathr it and found that they were short of the necessary implements. Then, with the ingratitude character-* i«tic of humanity, they complained be* cause it had not rained pitchforks." E.,Henshaw, the famous come dian! is known in every hotel and res taurant which he has patronized during the past five years as "the waiters' ter ror." lie is- naturally impatient, and, possibly on account of a rebellious stomach, a little irritable at times. His bete noir is the waiter who suggests, or the one who. thinking to please him, brings extra dishes which he has not ordered. Notwithstanding his repu tation in tliis line, waiters who have had his wrath vented upon them re peatedly are ahvavs anxious to serve him, as he is a princely tipper under all circumstances. When Mr. Henshaw recently.appear ed in an interior city, an attendant iii the dining room, who had served the humorist upon many former occasions and knew his eccentricities to a nicety, more than got even with him. in the following manner. One morning, as Mr. Henshaw seated himself at the ta ble. the attendant remarked to him: "What can I tempt your appetite with this rnornin?" "I don't want you to tempt anything. Just bring me what order, and if you add an atom to it I will throw it !at you." said the comedian., Waiter—"Yes, sir—just what you or der." Henshaw~" One chop, well done." V* ip&Mf v SO..<p></p>IMARTI#^ do iv Waiter—"Yes. sir—well done on one side." The waiter started toward the door, turned back, timidly confronted the comedian, and said: "You ordered the eggs well done one one side to which Henshaw replied: "Well, what of it?" Waiter—"But you didn't say which side." Henshaw did not deign to laugh, but, handing the man a piece of silver, said: "It's up to you. old man you can go out and buy the smile." IF ITS A "GARLAND" that's all you need to know about a Stove or Range. TEAMS WANTED. We Want to hire three or four good teams for plowing. The Lockhart Co. ALASKA SCOTTISH RITE. A copy of The Nome, Alaska News of Sept. ij. has been received by The Forum, concerning an old North Da kotan, W. T. Perkins, who is the-audi tor of the Northwestern Commerciaf Co. He.has been appointed deputy in spector general for Alaska 1y Earnest B. Hussey of Seattle. At Nome a class of seven candidates was given the degrees from the fourth to the thirty second and another class will be held before Mr. Perkins returns south about Nov. r. This announcement will inter est the Scottish Rite members in North Dakota as Mr. Perkins is a member of the consistory in this city and is a K, C. C. H. The Nome News sayst Ernest Bertrand Hussey, 330 deputy for the supreme council of Scottish Rite Freemasonry for Washington and Alaska, has recently returned to Seat tle from an extensive trip throughout southeastern Alaska. At Skagway he conferred the Scottish Rite degrees from the 40 to the 320 upon a class of eighteen., William Thomas Perkins, 32°, K. C. C. H., who has been appointed deputy for Alaska, has recently conferred the degress upon a class here at Nome, and ESTABLISHED 187* (ti A'Good Watch 'W V-. .-^i,iu«»"w «»'»uL^ ^.--^.wr w* :. .•»'•.•'& •.•i. a,i, "EZY EYE SPEX" Madden's Way—ALL djfferent He "RENEWS" the Eye. 1023 Masonjc Temple, Chjcago 617 Broadway, Fargo, N. D. Th6 only Scientific Prescriber of Prisms Wait^t^jr^/ j|i|^Hi5|- i$^.^^ell done." if' Henshaw—*'§orne toast? Tteat toast! Not that light yellow stuff with three dark stripes across top and bottom, and soggy in the middle.''. ERIE. v Erie.' N. Qj. Oct. 10.—To The F"b-' rum: Rev. D. H. Fosburg. a former pastor here, was renewing. o)d acquaint tances here last Monday. 1 1 Peter Peterson, who has been visit ing with relatives left for Mihot last Monday. Mr. Jenkins finished hi9^|afi %0 ol threshing last Monday. Mr. and Mr.s. Grant were Casselton visitors last Monday. Elmer Ferguson sold his quarter sec tion to Moshcr & Nutting last week. C. D. Brewer spent Wednesday with relatives here* Wni. Hudson was aih Erie Visitor last Thursday. Tom Rutherford and Franlc Pray of Page were Erie visitors last Wednes day. Neil McKay was visiting with friends here last Friday. Cor, E. ::|f,:..Interests All..^* There is something about a GOOD WATCH that is mtefreSt^' ihg and fascinating to everybody. We know this by pasfe 'experience, and now that our new stock of personally se*^' fected watches has arrived, we want those interested t6?/ v come in and SEC THE WHEELS GO ROUND. in this new stock will be found patterns of high grad#-: Standard, Reliable Movements, the kind that makes you proud who own them. The kind you grow to love because they are timekeepers to the Second. The wise man looks^ for a good movement—we have them—and we can furnish' CASES in gold, gold filled, silver and nickel, in designs t§ suit all. It will not only interest you, but it will PAY YOU WELL to examine our new stock, and you ar^ invitei tit and in the West. This may save you v Wa i e r—" Yes, -sir—not- sogg^. lit '4he' middle." Henshaw—"And a couple fricl eggs, well done on one side." Toric Do You Desire HAQE^IL^LSE#" NO. 8 BROADWAY, FAROO A valuable farm? j| A desirable business location? A site for a manufactory? A rich gold or iron mine? A bituminous coal field? A range for stock raising? An unsurpassed fruit farm A place especially adapted for a. vine yard "|:A cotton plantation? A place where you can make' pitti^ ]I turpentine or r,osin? A tract for a lumbering campjf A plhce for a truck farm? A water power capable of indefinite i expansion I rA residence in the finest climate ijbt the world? A winter or summer home? A chance for a safe and profitable in vestment? 'v A section for sorgum or ing li In short, do you wish to live, do busi ness, prosper and grow rich in the mott favored section of the United States? If so, locate in^ the territory of the Southern Railway and your wishes will take the form of a tangible reality. The Southern Railway traverses the states of Virginia, North and Soijfft Carolina, Georgia, Alabama, Mississip pi, Kentucky and Tenenssee. For maps, pamphlets, etc., cetamttni cate with. M. V. RICHARDS, Land and Industrial Agent. Southern Railway, Washington, D. ,Q 5 Ground an Eastern journey. expensive there wilU probably be another cHf* sometime iir the near future. "J A number of the members of the Ajjijk' svil Masonic Club arc availing them selves of the opportunity to advan^jjb to the 32' of Scottish Rite Ma son Flo* State News Read The Foru i'ig Up-to-Date FARMERS, Who. arc cultivating $40 to $6o'pef acre land in the North should invest tigate the many cheap farms tO bff found along the line of the SOUTHERN RAILWAY. AND MOBILE & OHIO RAILROAD. ill Virginia, North Carolina. Geor gia, Alabama, Mississippi, Tennes see, Kentucky, Illinois and Indiana? Improved or unimproved lands at from $3 to $15 per acre where yoa can grow Northern crops, raisfc stock,* fruit and garden truck, second better prices locally for all product! of the farm and ranch in high alti tude which insures good health and" prosperity, good water, plenty of timber, with schools, churches and hospitable neighbors. Reading" mat ter sent free upon application to J. F. OLSEN, Agent, Ltihd-and Industrial Dept. 1 225 Dearborn St., Chicago, 111. •:'5v "v .\.s. 1 X: .V tfS'fe t"1- -I' v ''fy v'/fvi'l k