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The Fargo forum and daily republican. [volume] (Fargo, N.D.) 1894-1957, October 22, 1903, Image 6

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042224/1903-10-22/ed-1/seq-6/

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FARM LOANS
"We want a few more farm
loans. Our rates are as low
as the times permit. Appli
cations and titles are passed
upon here, and the funds are
ready as soon as the title is
iti shape. Call and see us.
THE NORTHERN TRUST CO
Magill Block, Fargo.
/Wthe We&p.% This may save you
f, Eastern journey. '.-U.\
Human
Hair
Big assortment of switch
es, and •wifys to match
your own hair, or mado to
order. Prices very rea
sonable. The ladies are
invited to call or write.
s
J[ Kopelman,
aKElffhth Street South.
'Phone 34|.|
Wink and Blink.
Many children are allowed to wink and blink
the day's study, aud at home, with a
lthrough
ook
six or eight inches from the eyes. During
childhood the ocular nerves and muscles aro
very sensitive, and may he exposed to severe in
flammation and strain by ovorwork. Greater
demands are now made upon the evos of both
Children and adults than formerly. New em
ployment, new amusements, new fashions, in
crease the exactions laid upon these sensitive
and delicate orgaes. Whero u child was for
inerly doped with drugs for nervous and muscu
lar troubles, ho is now cured with glasses.
D. D. Sullivan
ecialist
Optical -Specialist
Office and Factory
612 front Strwt
FARGO, N. D.
HUNTER HOTEL*
STAFFORD, Proprietor.
First-Class Accommodatipn for
the Traveling Public^
MEALS SERVED on the Amer
ican Or European Plan.
Porter at All TraiMv':
HUNTER,
Give Us a Trial.
N. D.
THAT
Fibers
J.
i. •:.
mM
Y\"
v
iEYE SPEX"
Madden's Way—ALL dJfTereit
*ie "RENEWS" the Eye.
1623 Masonjc Temple, Chjcagb
617 Broadway, Fargo, N.
The only Scientific Prescribes of. Prisms and Tdrj'c Ground Lensefs
®#8* ®*@4 G*®# ®«s» 1
®4®404®4®^0^)
MERCHANT TAILORING
Fashions in Fall Fabrics crowd the
tables of our tailoring establish
ment. Distinctiveness marks the
stock. Many imported patterns
among them.
Dakota Art Tailors,
•mmmW £iij|fl(i&
v J- i*ifc .'•Vi
•y
if.'*l26-L.
»wn
Metropole
Block.
INSURGENTS
Glad Hand,
qj'f'f ,'i ?. /.•
Salonicil, Oct. 22.—Recent a4vide s
from Monastir say a considerable num
ber of insurgents have surrendered in
response to the sultan's last call. The
first who surrendered were badly beat
en and imprisoned, but under a strin
gent order from the Yildiz Palace, all
now coming have been well received
and pardoned.
U. S. IMPORTS TO JAPAN.
JWpirt Tdkis More floods From the jU, S. Than
From the United Kingdom.
Washington, Oct. 23.—Ipiports irito
Japan from the United States for the
first time exceed those from the United
Kingdom. In the six months ending
June, 1903, the imports into Japan from
the United States were 24,950,493 yen,
against 23,803,656 from the United
Kingdom. This is the first annual or
semi-annual period itu which the im
ports from the United States into Jap
an have exceeded those of the United
Kingdom. In 1881 the imports into
Japan from the United States were less
than 2,000,000 yen, against more than
16,000,000 from the United Kingdom
in 1891, from the United States, a little
less than 7,000.000 yen, against 20,000,
coo from the United Kingdom in 1900,
62.000,000
yen from the United States,
against 71.000,000 from the United
Kingdom in 1901 and 1902, following
the increase in the Japanese tariff, the
total imports into that country showed
a considerable reduction, and as a con
sequence the imports from the United
States in 1902 were but 48,652,824 j/en,
against 50,364,029 yen from the United
Kingdom. In the six months ending
with June, 1903, the ^imports from the
United States were 24,950,490 ^en,
against 23,803,654 yen from the United
Kingdom. In 1881 the United States
furnished less than 6 per cent of thef
imports into Japan and the United
Kingdom furnished over 52 per cent.
In 1902 the United States furnished 17.9
per cent of the total imports and the
United Kingdom 18.5 per cent, while in
the six months ending with June, 1903,
the United States supplied 15 .per fent
of the imports into Japan and the Unit
ed Kingdom 14.3 per cent.
One cause of the reduction in imports
from the United States into Japan since
1900 is the fact that that country is in
recent years buying more largely of her
raw cotton from India. The total value
of imports into Japan from India 'lias
grown from less than 8,000,000 yeh in
1892 to 49,000,000 yen in 1902, and in
the six months ending with June, 1903,
was' 39.690,954 yen. The importations
of ginned cotton into Japan from the
United States amounted in 1900 to 1,
112,834 piculs and in 11992 to 731,800 pi-
GRAVER
Growers of
Rotci, Carnations, Viototf,
'4/
culs, while from India the imports of
ginned cotton in 1990
fwere
Ca
•©•&
The Sultan Is Adopting Milder Meth
With the Insurgents Who
v Are Surrendering IJlow.
The First Were Beaten and Imprisoned
-Later Ones Are Gives-the v-.-k.
749,073 pj-
culs and in 1902,, 1,768,189. piculs.• The
value of imports of Yaw cotton from
the United States i*i 1900 was, 27,ooo.oqo
yen and in 1902 19,000,000 yen, while
that from India was, in 1900, 'iy.oco.ooO
yen, and in 1902, 39,000,000 yen.
This partial transfer of- the cotton
trade of Japan froni the United States
to India accounts for the fact thai the
percentage Which' the ^.tJnitedK-Stafes
supplied of the total imports of Japan
•in 1902 and tfoe^rst half of 1903 was less
than in 1900, in which year! we supplied
21.96 per .cent of the totaj imports of
jApatUL. ... .*. jj
i o n i a
%one
fi:'
Paso Robles. Cal., Oct 2i.—Th^toWit
6f San Miguel Was visiteit by fire this
mortling, The loss is ovgr $200,060!.
JEWELS RECOVER^ *.
Honolulu, Ofct. 22.—After, nearly three
months' defective work, the thief wlio
on the night of Aug. 1 stole $11,000
worth of jewels from Mrs.,Safnufcl Par
ker, has been identified in the person
'of Benjamin Gallagher, a coachman
in the employ of Parker. All of the
jewels Save
have been recovered.
The missihg 'gtm is' a blue diamond
valued at $4,500 and is believed to have
been sent to the Pacific coast/to be
sold. Owfng to,the fact that Gallagher
•was an old employe of the Parkers
and that he had always borne: a godd
reputation the Parkers have decided not
to prosecute hirrtv
DRIVEN OUT OF CHICAGO.
The Bis Publishing Rouse of Rantf McNally &
Co. Belns Forced Out ol Chicago.
w.-
Ghicago Oct. '22,-^-Labbr troubles,
culminating in the strike of Franklin
Union of Press Feeders, have driven
one of the biggest map and' publishing
houses in the. country out of Chicago.
After being compelled to resort to
the courts for an injunction, order
against the' striking pressfeeders, the
officers of Rand, McNally & Co. defin
itely decided to remove their printing
pl^nt from the city.
Recent labor troubles caused the offi
cers of the company »o abandon their
plan to erect a $1,000,000 building here,
and brought them to consider the prop
osition of moving from Chicago, but it
was not, until the pressfeeders put in
demands for an increase of from $2 to
$3 a week in wages that the removal
plan took on a serious aspect.1'"'
A CANINE'S QUEER TASTE.
FMd of Lemons, He Will bo
to Get Th«nt.
Mam' 'Tricks
Indianapolis News: Ted "is a fbx ter
rier with some additions and varia
tions, inherited, it is
1
said, frolai his
mother. Indeed, a stranger unacquaint
ed with his many talents, might, at first,
insinuate that he was a cur, but none
of Ted's many friends would ever think
of mentioning the deficiencies his
pedigree to Ted. He is the pried of the
neighborhood His master, George W.
Reid, is a mail carrier, and Ted is
known to all the force. But it is to
his mistress, Mrs. Reid, that Ted oves
his education, and it'is upon her that
he lavishes most of his canine 'affec
tion.
Mrs. Reid discovered Ted's appdtite
for lemons last winter.. She had notic
ed him playing with an orange, an^l it
may be that at his first sight of a, lfcth
on he con.fj.tsed the identity of the two
fruits. She had a sack of lemons in
her hand, and Ted began to beg for one
most vociferously. Thinking the first
taste would cure him of Jiis greediness,
Mrs. Reid gave him lemon. -From
that time Ted has made a daily demand
for lemons, and he'has never been de
nied. The yards in. his'.'neighborhood
bear witness to Ted's appetite. Lemons
are scattered about for nearly a block.
When he is tired of playing Ted »will
lie for hours wjth his nose close to a
lemon, seemingly enchanted by the fra
grance.
Ted. had been' playing with ?in old
lemon which he had long before sucked
dry, when' his mistress remarked in an
ordinary tone, paying no heed to t^ie
dog, that she guessed she would get a
fresh lemon Ted was instantly on the
alert. No more.stale lemons for him!
In an instant he was in the house be
fore the cupboard where the fruft is
kept, barking and leaping about on his
hind legs in his excitement He was
at the cupboard before his mistress had
started .for it., The dog of the Cele
brated "Old Mother Hubbard" could
have, displayed no more intimate ac
quajntance. with the contents of his.
W4v"
*r*,^
The Lareest
imd Most
Complete
House
Furnishers
1 in the West.
WE
....
-s^gftfr «BVfe#hfd. T)dil6fitft IMJ.
SUNBURST
9EN1NSUI21R
mistress' cupboard than did Ted.
When the lemon was brought to the
front yard Mrs. R«id's first command
w^s, "Now, led, buck like an old billy
goat." The dog ran back and leaped
into the air about three feet, coming
down on his iprep^iws and stopping
short precisely in the manner of a goat.
He kept this up enthusiastically until a
new order was given. Ted then qanccd
turning round and round in a waltz
measure.-He balanced the coveted lem
on 011 his nose until his mistress count
ed "three." when he tossed it up and
caught it in his mouth. Mrs. Reid held
•f*
JOtitSC
AL.EXANDE&
DOWIE
•:*j
ON THE CdRMER BROAD#AY AND 81COND AVEI^Jfi NORTH
HAVEN'T the time nor the space to waste to tell you what WE
think of ourselves or our furniture store, lut we are kept very busy
by many customers, who always go way satisfied, and are living advertisements
for ouf .^LITTLE PRICES." 'We can
U N I S Y O U O O E i
and as pur stocks are all new and fresh, strictly up-tp-cjate, no accumulations
twenty-five years' standing, we are ina position t6 make buying more easy
a n s a i s a o y o y o u
v k
almost as high as she could reach, and
the lemon against the side of the house
Ted made desperate leaps for it. run
ning back and climbing up the weather
boarding as far as he could.
Ted was quivering ail over with ex
citement and anticipation. Indeed, he
was getting as strenuous as his presi
dential nafnesake, So- his joy Was not
longer deferred, though he had by no
means exhausted his repertoire. After
saying "please," by standing on his
hind legs, folding his forepaws and
whining in a supplicating manner the
lemon was his, and he proceeded to de­
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A Guaranteed Bond
A
with each store to give satisfaction or
money refunded. It will be money in
your pocket to investigate our assortment
before making up your mind. Prices
from
f,
•ti
$1.50 up to $60.00
PIANOS^
A good many are taking advantage
of our low prices on pianos and organs.
Don't buy until you look us over. We
can, and do save you moneyv
Licensed Undertakers and Embalmers
vour it with
plished.
Will pay for The Daily Forum for
tkree months* Send in ybor order
now. Address
Fanm Mattel Far
'y..
v i'T',-"
RECEIVING VEGSTABLEi
AND CANNED GOODS
uABTJSSS SI IIABIBOH
holding forth Square Garden
ea of the commliSWHf ?(iepartment at the o
ch has been the aceae cf »o many twxiag aod
1 *.
s
The Btjr
fetore
With
Little
.Prices.
A*
fx-
a
v
STOVES....
Everybody is surprised at the numWr
of stoves we have to select from. 0
have Cheap Stoves and some of the most
beautiful, stoves, that will burn, wood,
lignite soft coal or coke successful I v.
and at prices that are $5 to $8 cheaper
on the same size of other makes.
A
I
vv»

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