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The Fargo forum and daily republican. [volume] (Fargo, N.D.) 1894-1957, October 12, 1903, Image 6

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A Supply of Bad Whisky Caused a
^Fearful Tragedy on the Black
feet Reservation.
Friends of a Wounded Man Brutally
Killed Entire Family of His
Vf *v.
.,j(Jreat Falls",'"Mont., Oct. 12.—A Trib
tSftb Special from Browning-|ays seven
per^pns. were killed and two wounded
(JtiriVig a'drunken row on the Black
£pbt Reservation., A number of Indians
fescured a quantity of whisky Sunday
night and started a big spfee.
The dead are: Wakes Up Last, his
,tjfe and three children Mrs. Susan Big
Mrs. Little: Pliync,
Die .wounded are:- Alice Big Road
$tid J. Little Plume.
& In some manner Wakes Up Last be
came involved in a quarrel with the rest
ijjf the party during which one Indian
was slightly wounded. Wakes Up Last
makes the cleanest, bright
est and cheapest of fires.
It is suitable for fufnaces
or stoves.
weather will come. Why
not prepare fof it Lay ij|
a stock while the price re
mains at
a ton at the Gasworks.
Try a ton and be con
UnionLight. Heal
4 Power Co,
O. O. P. MARKHUS, Qen.
went to bed and later six friends of the
wounded man deterinjned to kill Wakes
Up Last. He was shot through the head,
his wife ran froni the house with a baby
in her arms, when the Indians placed a
revolver at the head of the baby and
shot both mother and child with one
shot. The other two children were shqt
through the head. Susan Big Road was
shot through the head and Mrs. Little
Plume's throat was cut from ear to ea{.
Four airests have been made. l.
Budapest, Oct. 12.—Nine thousand
acres of moorland in the neighborhood
of Etsed is on fire. The peat is burn
ing to some depth and intense heat has
loosened the ground, causing a general
subsidence of the village of Boervely^
Several houses have collapsed and four
persons have been killed. Troops have
been .sent to try to extinguish the fire.
Peorfa, 111., Oct. 12.—The streets and
avenues leading from the union passen
ger station to the Coliseum, where the
corn carnival will be held for the rtext
twelve days, were today brilliant with
flags and bunting, marking the eve of
the carnival. All along the streets
have been decor&ted with corn, the
ears, stalks, tassels ctc., and the effort
To The
In submitting our fashions J(©r
your favorable.. .consideration," Vg,..
wish to call your attention to pur,
exclusive Styles in Ladies' Fine Fur
Jackets and Fur Novelties, also
Gents' Fur-Lined Coats. You are
no doubt aware that we have beep
leaders in.fcbove stated lines for*
many y^ars. and lowing to our in
creasing facilities, our siock for this
fall is positively the best ever pro
duced in this or any other market.
It is therefore to your interest to
see our samples before, you make
further purchases.
Repairing and Remodeling a Specialty. All Work Guaranteed.
The Only Original Fuifrf^r#
F. Avmati Edwacdi Blo^eK, Jmr£o
UMClft lA&V
v vs* -XMi'1"'-{
is wonderfully beautifuf. elaborate
decorations at the Coliseum have con
verted it into a beautiful corn palace,
much prettier than when the carnivals
were held in the".old tabc'rjqtyclc. There
will be parades, nand tournaments and
other attractive features each of the
twelve days, and Peoria is prepared to
entertain the largest crowds in her his
Dayton, O., Oct 12.—The various
railroad stations were alive this morn
ing with the hundreds of veterans,
flocking into the city from All parts of
the country to attend the annual na
tional encampment of the Union Veter
an Legion. This is, however, but the
preliminary skirmish, and the onslaught
will begin in earnest tomorrow. The
preliminary arrangements for the con
vention are fully completed. The exe
cutive committee met at tHe Algonque
today and discussed the financial affairs
of the legion, which afe said to be in
pood shape.
Cincinnati will have a large delega
tion on hand to boom, the candidacy of
General Jephtha Carrard of that city
for national commander. Several other
candidates are in the field and the con
test promises to be lively." V
I I V t.'V., V\
'"i ''r' '.*
.•:ii i.tf
Wahpeton, N. D., Oct. irfc:—The sec
ond day of the general cdriference of
the Methodist Church of the state of
North Dakota is at a close. Delegates
were elected to the general conference
to be held next year a: Los Angeles.
The conference delegates chosen were
M. P. Burns of Jamestown and E. P.
Robertson of Wahpeton. Presiding
Elders Moore and Cooper were chosen
as alternates. The lay delegates chosen
were W. J. Clapp of Fargo and John
Halcrow of BoWesmont. Professon
Black of Wahpeton and Professor
Bryant of Grand Forks were chosen av
'A lively discussion was participated
in the lay conference wheti the commit
tee on resolutions made its report,
which was rather vague, but seemed t°
favor striking from1 the discipline all,
reference to amusements no«,'prohibit
ed. The conference finally declared it
self in favor of no change ln.'this par-,
The following members m' the con
ference have passed thetr final examina
tions on the four-year course of study'
and on Sunday will be ordained elders:
T. E. Green of Valley City, C. E. "White
of Bismarck, W. R. F. Browne of Vel
va, C. F. Lucas of La Moure, C. D.
Lewis of Casselton and L. E. Powell
of Tower City.
The following were admitted in full
connection with the conference: Elmer
Duden, T. H. Farland, Adelbert Hayes,
W. D. Holly, Alex JCarr, S. M. Road
house, W. E. Tomlinson and Louis
The following have passed their tliircP
year studies: A. J. Allen, J. N. J^oach,
•$. F. Beiderwell. C. H. East$rbrooR*f
W. C. Fry F. M. McCoy and D. I.

•ritfe FABBO w»tw" Aifij ikfftr smsiuY'icm
Past Record of a Man Is Beiit^ Invest!*
gated by Officials ii|t
New Y«tfk, Oct. ia.-i-^rosecutor
Noble of .EfddrS, Ta., has beert" in
Brooklyn investigating the death of the
first and second wives of Ebenezer Bly
denburg, who has been arrested in El
dora charged with the murder of-his
third wife by poison,
''1^'^ '1 I. I I 1 i 1*1 1 .i-
Rome, "6ct. 12.—Neither the" Italian
government nor the Russian chancel
lory doubt that the projected visit of
the czar will take place in spite of the
reports published abroad to the con
trary although it is admitted the visit
may be postponed for a few days,
Senator HansbrouKh Discusses the Irrigation
Law as It Applies to This State.
Washington," Oct. 12. Senator
Hansbrough, as the originator of na
tional legislation on the subject, has
kept in touch with the national irriga*
tion situation during the recess of con
gress, and has noted especially the ef
forts that are to be made to have a por
tion of the irrigation fund expended in
western North Dakota. Since he came
to Washington he has made a personal
investigation of the law relating to the
expenditure of the funds set aside for
irrigation and reclamation of arid
lands, and he declares that the state
will not suffer in any way in the carry
ing out of the plans of the government.
In discussing the subject Senator
Hansbrough said:
"In regard to the expenditure of
funds in the state and territories from
whole land sales the funds have been
derived, some misleading statements
have been made. Under the law the
secretary is obliged, if he can do so,
to expend the money in the states and
territories from whence the money
The exact wording of the law*Oil this
point is as follows:
That it is hereby declared to be the
duty of the secretary of the interior in
carrying out the provisions of this act,
so far as the same may be practicable
and subject to the existence of feasible
irrigation projects, to expend the ma
jor portion of the funds arising from
the sale of public lands within each
state and territory hereinbefore named
for the benefit of ari^ and setnirarid
lands within the limits of such state or
territory provided that the secretary
may temporarily use such portion of
said funds for the benefit of arid or
semiarid lands deem advisable, but
lien so
the excess shall be re­
stored to the fund as soon as practi
cable, to the end that ultimately, and
in any event, within each ten year per
iod. after .the, passage of this acL, the.
expenditure's fol" "the benefit of said
states and territories shall be equalized
according,to the proportions and sub
ject to the conditions as to practicabil
ity and feasibility aforesaid.
it will be observed that no
money belonging to any particular
state or territory is to be taken away
permanently. North Dakota has the
largest sum to its credit of any state or
territory named in the law. I have
no doubt that-every dollar of it will be
spent within the state if sufficient
water and enough available land can be
"Necessarily the national irrigation
law,is slow of execution. The impor
tance of the work requires the great
est care, and the people of the states
and territories interested must not be
come impatient if delays are apparent.
Expert hydrographevs and engineers
must examine the vast regions to de
termine where irrigation is feasible.
Upon their report the secretary of the
interior decides which of the various
enterprises shall be undertaken. He
then proclaims the withdrawal from en
try, except under the irrigation law, of
the available irrigable lands under each
project which he has concluded to de
velop. His next step is to let con
tracts for the construction of the neces
sary works. In the case of North Da
kota there will be a number of projects
but none of them extensive. Several
surveyors have been in the field in the
western, portion of the state all sum
mer.' Their reports will reach the sec
retary during the winter and his procla
mations may be expected early next
spring. The work of construction will
follow as soon as contracts can be
made." i
Washington. Oct. 2.—The monthly re
port of the chief of the bureau of statis
tics of the department of agriculture will
show the condition of corn on Oct. 1 to
have been 80.8 as compared with 80.1one
month ago, 79.6 on Oct. 1. 1902, 52.1 at
the corresponding date in 1901, and a
ten-year average of 77.7.
The preliminary estimate of the aver
age yield per acre of spring wheat is
14.0 htishels, subject to revision when
the final wheat estimate is made.
The following table shoWs for the
states having 100,000 aeres or upwards
in spring wheat the acveragg yield per
acre this year and the final estimate of
average yield in 1900:
State*— i txy3
North Dakota: ,*3.3
South DakotaU it4.2
Idaho 'i.vv,.:...25.2
Totals, United States 14.4
1 2 $
1 7 8
.. .12.1
...14 5
The average quality of spring wheat
is 85.5, as compared with 87.7 one year
The preliminary returns indicate an
arop of about 787,066,000 bushels, or
rfyetage of 28.4 bushels per acre, as
felaffed witm 34.5 -bushels one year
ago, 25.I in 1901, and a ten year Average
6i 27.8.
V S'«- y I
The Dago Royalty Will Make a THjf 0 the
Land of the Prog Eaters. l-r
Pafis, Oct. la.—^Elaborate arrange
ments are beinfe carried out for the wel
come here of king Victor Emmanuel
and Queen Helena. They are on a
scale of truly royal splendor. The fetes
will follow the style pf. those held at
the time of4he recent visit to Paris of
King Edward, and will include a 11 utu
rner of events affording opportunities
for brilliant specular effects. Govern
ment architects have provided a plan
for the decoration of the streets by day
and for illuminations by night. Private
residents and shopkeepers litiVe con
tributed large sums of money toward
transforming the avenues and boule
vards of the city into riiasses of color,
with floral arches, Venetian masts, and
looping of flowers. A larg eforce of
troops is being assembled to add to
the military pageantry of the event. As
a measure of precaution the govern
ment hris instituted a strict surveillance
over the anarchists of Paris and during
his stay in the city the Italian monarch
will be well guarded by secret service
men of both France and Italy.
King Victor Emmanuel and his con
sort arrive at noon Wednesday. Presi
dent Loubet. the members of the min
istry, and the staff of the Italian em
bassy will proceed to the Bois de Bou
logne station to meet them. The sta
tion will be hung with'rich .velvet and
Gobelin tapestries. The meeting be
tween the president and the king will
take place uhder a silken canopy. Af
ter the greetings the royal visitors and
President Loubet will enter elaborate
state carriages, with postillions and
outriders, and escorted by a regiment
of cuirassiers, they will drive through
the'"Bois and the Champs Elysees to
the Italian embassy. Throughout the
entire route soldiers will be massed on
either side of the thoroughfare.
Wednesday evening a banquet will
be given at the Elysee. Yhe next day
King Victor Emmanuel and President
Loubet will visit Verseillels where after
luncheon has been served they will in
spect the palace and the park. The
king and president will return to Paris
by road in a carriage. A gala perfor
mance at the opera will take place in
the evening. The next day, Friday, a
visit will be paid to the city. The offi
cials reception will take place at the
Hotel de Ville. Thence the royal party
will proceed to the mint, where to the
king will be presented
Aside^ from its spectfet^af^
the vis(t. 0/ King Victor Emmanuel is
leading to a wide range of speculation
in the matter of its political signficance.
French officials state freely that thfs
visit marks the culmination of the ef
forts that have been making for several
years past to restore a complete en
tente cordiale between the two nations,
which were strained for a long lime
by the tariff war between France and
Italy. They say, also, that it is an evi
dence that the foreign policy of France,
Italy and Great Britain is to be con
ducted along sympathetic line$,
Washington, D. C, Oct. 12.—After
the usual summer recess the supreme
court today, met. for the regular fall
term. In accordance with custom 110
business was transacted 011 the opening
day. The members ofthe court paid a
visit to the president and afterward held
a brief session to hear applicants for
admission to the bar.
The present session promises to be
interesting because of important cases
to be argued. The mo$t important case
will be the appeal of-the Northern Se
curities Co., from the decision of a
special bench of the United States Cir
cuit Couit of JVlinnesota,-which, declar
ed the company illegal. Two cases,
one from Porto Rico, and the other
from the Philippines involve the ques
tion whether the Porto Rican and the
Philippines acts, imposing tariff duties,
violate the constitution. Another case
will involve the question whether na
tives of Porto Rico are citizens «HE' the
U n i e S a e s
medal special­
ly struck in honor of his visit. In the
evening the king will entertain the
president at dinner at the ministry for
foreign affair. On Saturday King Vic
tor Emmanuel will, take part in a
shooting party over the Rambouillet
preserves at the invitation of President
Loubet. The following morning. Sun
day. a grand military review will be
held, followed by a military luncheon at
the Elysee. Their.-majesties will leave
the Invalides railway station "Ait 3
o'clock the same afternoon.
Monastir, European Turkey, Oct. 12.—
The artillery operations in the western
part of Monastir Valley are\practically
completed. The remaining' band of
revolutionists was annihilated yesterday
afternoon after a desperate fight. The
band which numbered ninety-three mem
bers, was lurking in the mountains of
Peristeri. During the night two Turkish
detachments, one from the east and the
Other from the west, «et out for the hid
ing place of tne insurgents. The detach
ment from the east found the revolu
tionists strongly posted on a precipitous
"dge. '.
The insurgents immediately when they
became aware of the presence of the
troops began to roll huge boulders down
the mountain sidfi, thus killing four and
wounding three of their besiegers. The
troops unwaveringly 'fcOntlriued to climb
the mountain the face of which was so
steep that the wounded- hand no chance
but rolled to the foot of the precipice
as soon as they were struck. The
Turks maintained 4 steady tire as they
proceeded upward. After a desperate
conflict had been cirried oh several
hours and .while the issue Was still
doubtful, the Turkish detachment from
the west reached the crest of the ridge.
The Bulgarians were, thus placed be
tween two fires. The revolutionists suc
ceeded in forcing the troops to fall back
to less precipitous slopes of the moun
tains, but last sixty-five killed and a
number The re
but they
granted'fctffhwty. Several bands some
peasantry, but mostly Bulgarians, hkve
Much /Sickness Predicted This Fall.
Precautions Should Be
"Our seasons nowadays 'seem to be
at! liiixtd ftp," remarked a Forttnl and
Republican reporter the other day to
Mr. Porterfield of the fiftn of Fout.^Bc
Porterfield, oifr well known druggists.
"ipie.wi«tei: -seenis to have tumbled |h
to"summer and summer iftto winter, lit
is stated by health authorities, that svteh
sudden changes cannot help but result in
early fall colds, the grippe.and other
sickness. This ^ojKjitiqn
any weakness or disease." "-v
"You arc right," said Mr. Portei"
field, "the weather indications all point
to a cold, wet and generally unhealthy
tall, and people are wanted to take e
tra precautions to ward off sickness,
especially the old, and tftose frho Stje
already in delicate health."
If wc could only meet eVery person
in this city face to face and tell them
what a grand protection to health Vihol
is, we know we could convince them so
we would not have clerks enough in oi^r
store to fill their orders. You see, We
have been selling Vinol for several
years, and every bottle is sold oil a pos
itive guarantee that if it doefe not ,(jk
as we say, we will pay back the mon^y,
and as wTe have not been asked to .re
fund for more thari two bottles outWf
every hundred sold, this proves that
Vinol is successful in ninety-eight casts
out of every hundred.
We never sold a medicine that is^jto
universally successful and yet this" lS
not strange, for Vinol is the only prep
aration of cod liver oil which does not
contain oil, or any disagreeable feature,
yet does contain every one of the fifty
odd medicinal curatives that are fotind
in cod liver oil. 1
If you know of any one who needs
the grandest, surest, most pleasant
tonic rebuilder of strength, one that will
positively cure chronic colds, coughs,
bronchitis, strengthen the old. build up
the weak and run down and make rich,
red blood, and health in place of pallor
and weakness, just send them in here
for a bottle of Vinol. aiid if it does not
do them good it won't cost them a cent.
Fout & Porterfield, druggists.
As this invitation is broad and the
guarantee protects every person in Far
go, we should advise every ailing j!xi r
son to accept Fout & Porterficld's af
had conflicts with-the Turks near Ftor
One of the most important matters-to
come before the convention is the pro
posed legislation to put a time, limit on
the operation of a mulct petition.
When, under the present law, saioon
are secured through a petition of voters
they continue in operation indefinitely.
Anti-saloon workers declare that with
in a few years the sentiment of the
neighborhood may have changed and
those opposing may be in the majority.
So a legislative committee will be ap
pointed to lobby for an amendment to
the present law making it necessary to
secure7 new petitions at intervals.
Albuquerque, N. M., Oct. 12.—The
big territorial fair which opened in this
city today is well calculated to convince
the skeptical that New Mexico 1s en
titled to statehood. The exhibits arc
numerous and of a high class and show
what New Mexico has accomplished in
recent years in the way of developing
her many natural resources. '1 he fruit
exhibit, showing the resillts of irriga
tion under the most favorable condi
tions. is worthy of particular note. The
fair is to continue through the entire
nmvptm wmuuiAm «Mtrxca
fl 'v-
things Js
also bad for. old people^ or those WHO
are run down or have a tendency
Des Moines, la., Oct. 12.-^ laHre
number of delegates are-here for the
annual meeting of the Iowa Anti-Sa
loon League, which will be in session
dftri'rig"t!li£"ii'dx^t fvvo days,. "l^h'e feajjftie
is a federation of churches,- temperance
societies and other organizations Op
posed to the drinking saloon without
regard to party lines or denominational
differences. Speakers of ability on
every phase of the temperance question
are to be heard at the present conven
tion, among the number being John P.
St. John of Kansas, President Storms
of Iowa State College and State Su
perintendents C. H.' Crawford of Min
nesota, P. A. Baket* of Ohio, W. G.
Hubbard of Michigan and Rev. C.. E.
JDinwiddle of Washington. D. C.,
tional superintendent of legislation,,
News The Forum.
fet Vi •OfcU'

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