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The Fargo forum and daily republican. [volume] (Fargo, N.D.) 1894-1957, October 30, 1903, Image 6

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042224/1903-10-30/ed-1/seq-6/

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W.
W:
i'
Ik. Lyon'S
PERFECT
Tooth Powder
Jesd by paople of refinement
fbr over a quarter of a oentAX^f
PREPARED BY
Wink and Blink.
Many children nre allowed to wii k and blink
through the day's study, and at home, with a
book six or eight inches from the eyes. During
childhood the ocular nerves and muscles are
very sensitive, and may ba exposed to severe in
flammation and strnin by overwork. Greater
demands are now made upon the eves of both
children and adults than formerly. New em
ployment, now amusements, new fashions, in
crease the exactions laid upon these sensitive
and delicate organs. Where a child was for
merly doped with drugs for nervous and muscu?
iur troubles, he is now cured with glasses.
D. D. Sullivan
Optical Specialist
Office and Factory
612 Front Street
FARM LOANS.
i
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
in shape. Call and see us.
THE NORTHERN TRUST CO
Magill Block, Fargo.
ii f. n ndji
t-
•V*T.
*•1
'Ism
•i®
•••J
TfTi?
Stoves
and
Ranges
V
=•»&
•MI
ff
Hardware
3Phon* 115 Magill B1K.
pit Genuine
Comfort
is assured in the luxurious Li
brary-Buffet-Club Cars and the
roomy Compartment Sleeping
Cars on the
Western
Llmlted§|
"The Train for Comfort"
even night between Minneapolis,
St. P«1 and
Chicago
via
Before starting on a trip—no.
matter where—write for interest
ing information about feeittfort
able traveling.
T.W TKASOALC,
St. fad,
DIRECT CONNECTIONS AT
Union depots are made, at St, Paul and
Minneapolis bv. alt trains i^m Pacific
coast and northwestern points with the
a Central Railway, thus af«
comfortable and convenient
fo Manitowoc. Milwaukee, Chi
gCri'gfld eastern and southern cities
tf»ins leaving daily.
ion apply to jro^ir
New Yorker, Recently Known
$||# tfead of a Big Copers,
.(•' In Trouble.
Ik
Is
his recovery.
FARGO, N. D.
.: V-k.i
He Is Under Arrest Charged With
Beatipg a Man Out of the Swn
rV of Forty Dollar^
New York, Oct. ao.T-Tjp^tt^ Conner,, a
promoter who until three months ago
was known as president,^ and general
manager of the National Carmi'n Engine
Co., has been arrested on a charge of
grand larceny. William Reynolds, a
wealthy broker, asserts Conger obtj^iied
from him $40 by fraud.
v
STRICKEN WI'lj'H APOPLEXY.
Berlin, Oct. 30.—Professor Momsen,
historian, aged suffered a severe
apoleptic stroke. There
is
little hope of
GAME TO THE END.
tJniontown, Pa., Oct. 30.—With the
coolness that has characterized him
throughout and without a tremor, Wm.
Hays, the colored murderer of Edward
Perkins, colored, at Masontown in
November, paid the penalty for his
crime. The execution was carried out
with remarkable celerity and dispatch
and Hays was dead in 9]/2 minutes aft
er the drop fell.
The crime for which Hays was hang
ed was the murder of Edward Perkins,
colored, at Masontown, Nov.
14, 1932.
Hays boarded with Perkins, and his
attentions to Perkins' wife led to
trouble between the two which resulted
in Hays killing Perkins. Hays left a
message to the public warning all
youuj( j£en against drinking and gamb
Hug. "S,.
MAY BE A DOUBLE MURDER.
Former Oregon Homesteader Was Indicted-
Double Murder Suspected.
Portland, Ore., Oct. 30.—The federal
grand jury returned an indictment in
the United States district court that
brings to light for the first time details
of what was probably a double murder.
The indictment is against Norman Wil
liams on a charge of forgery in affixing
a false signature of Miss Alma Nesbitt
to the relinquishment for a homestead
claim in Wasco County, butu nder-j
neath the entire precedure lies strong
circumstantial evidence that a murder
followed the forgery to cover up the
detection of the crime. The matter was
brought before the grand jury by United
States Inspector A. R. Green, of the in
terior department.
1
Years ago Nofmfirt Williams and
Miss Alma Nesbitt were friends in
Omaha, Neb., and came west together.
They took up adjoining homesteads in
Wasco and lived there about a year.
1'hen Mrs. Nesbitt, mother of Alma
Nesbitt, came west. In March, 1900.
Williams met Mrs. Nesbitt and daugh
ter at Hood River and started to drive
them to their homestead some twenty
miles distant. After leaving Hood River
the women, were never seen again and
officials believe that they were murder
ed. The case attracted much attention
at the time and their disappearance has
ever since remained a deep mystery
l'h federal authorities have been looking
for Williams for some time. It is sup
posed that he is somewhere in Canada.
The federal grand jury also returned in
dictments against Emma L. Watson and
Guy Huff for conspiracy, arid forgery
in connection with land frauds in this
state.
1
:w.:^
A3d
•H
W3. «.v
A WfcWgPP fllrj Secured Verdict ^gainst
Former Lover.
Grand Rapids, Mich., Oct. Miss
Henrietta Adams was today given "a ver
dict of $30,000 against Robert Stuart
this
Baker, a well known society
tify, for a breach ot promise,
MILLERS FOR OMAHA
Omaha, Neb., Oct. 30.—Next' Mon
day evening Omaha will Entertain a
party of thirty-five% millet^, headed by
Forme* Governor'•'Pi I lsbury' of Minne
sota, who come-as the guests of Presi
dent Stickney the- Chicago Great
Western railway. Governor Pillsbury
has notified Jhe Commercial Club Of his
intention to spend, $750,000 ih the erec
tion of flouring mills in Omaha and the
Great Western has already arranged to
construct a large elevator.
The recent cutting of grain rates be
tween Nebraska points and Chicago
and the Twin Cities by Mr. Stickney's
road and the decision of other roads to
meet the cut has brought Omaha to a
grain market basis and local grain men
are preparing to establish an exchange
in this city.
STILL A MYSTERY.
Pittsburg, Oct. 30.—The veftlfcft of
the coroner's jury on the death of ex
City Recorder Joseph Owen Brown was
reachcd this evening after fourteen
sittings. The jury finds that Brown
came to his death March 15. 1903, from
poison administered by some unknown
person or persons. The death of Re
corder Brown occurred a few days after
his resignation as city recorder at the
close of a year's bitter factional fighting
local politics. There Were vague ru
mors of suicide at the time, but the
death was generally attributed to a col
lapse from overwork and mental stress.
The suicide rumors, however, reached
the ear of J. R. P. Brown, of Nebraska,
a brother of the deceased, and he came
here to investigate and on April
2Q
-V.
I love these cool, October days, a
The tempered sun, the misty ha&tpo
The summer gone,
THE pakoo j-oimsf AND baut 'saiW^iir/'«rt)i,r ir^Wfc Wtofa'^so^ifos
SECURED DAMAGES.
The Largest
and Moat
Complete
House
Furnishers
In the West.
25
had the body exhumed and a post mor
tem examination held. After the post
mortem the vital organs were sent to
Philadelphia for a chemical analysis.
On June
the inquest proper was
taken up and has continued at intervals
ever since. Ex-Recorder Brown left an
estate of considerable value in which his
wife, from whom he had been separate!
several nephews and some close friends
were made beneficiaries by his will. The
verdict of the coroner's jury leaves the
case about where it has been all along,
beyond officially determining the Cause
of death.
1
AN INTERRUPTED RHAPSODY:
une:'
?/v:
The leaves all spread about belowJ
The-trees—(by gosh, I'll have td*go
And rake the lawn!) .s w
Oh,: AutuVnn, thou art more than ,f«sr,
The frost that sprinkles thy softiJftir,
Now white, now gone, •. -g
But lends thee rare beauty yet• •, v
U guess it's nearly time t«r^et.
Storm windows on!) A .• .•.
This twilight of the jrear I love, i
The sere grass and the sky aboveji- ii i.
So rich and blue,
How more than pleasant 'tis to scan jf
The sere earth—(I must get 4 tgari
To clean that flue!) L{
No more of summer'^ sun inteiw^|5
W a i e i s a v e w i n e e n e
No' smelling rugs •.
For me, when sweetest zephyrs bloty
And pure. (I rather thinly 11 go
A n e a e u s V
The fruit of harvest gathered in$,'
The swelling rick and bursting bin/'
The garnered grains
SUNB
VENINSUKIR
Add golden glory to the scene—
Yea, y^ my dear, I'll come and tlepn
'FKe" window parieis!)
v
v 'J
Come, come, my muse, and sitig fet me
,(The autunm's sweetest rhapsody,
Lest I intrude, s
I'll leave my laurel of ,the bard
'With thee and go to the back ya^jlo
Aud split s.ome wpod! y...
REFLECTIONS 01- A BAQHf tOK.
r' .York
Press:.
A
woman can al­
ways believe a thing unless there is
Some reason for believing it.
a .When a woman happens to understand
joke she has a sneaking suspicion, it
fl a pretty poor one.
It must have been an'awful strain on
Cinderella when she tried the slipper on
not to pretend it was too big for her
Between 35 and 45 there is not one
woman in fifty that does not dye her
hair, and the reason she doesn't is
be
cause she doesn't have to.
I 5i '. r. Utt*' I'!'-
v tfiu ft.ty''' 5 t|A6N"
/v i
i
V'tyt
v
W
..k
MOT
Ok THl CORNER BROAOtAY A^O SfcCOND AVENUE MQW.TH
Foliovil the® Crowds
V* -'ft
E I|AV£NTT Jtha tim£ nor the space to waste to tell you What WE
think of ourselvbs or our-.furniture store,, butwearekeptvery busy
by many customers, who always go way satisfied,.arid are ljvingf advertisements
for our "LITTLE PRICES." We can
FURNISH YOUR liOME ioMPLETfe,
and as our stocks~are~all new and fresh, strictly up-to-date, no accumulation 6f
twenty-five years' standing, we are hp aposition tb make buying more easy
and.satistactory to^you. ... .« ./-'i
4:v»!9i»S
f'
(THAT WONT
1
mim. Tfirotxgh Sleeping Car Stnrlc*
Licensed Undertakers and Effliialnters
e»®* ®4®4
MERCHANT TAILORING I
Fashions in Pall Fabrics crowd the
tables of our tailoring establish
ment. Distinctiveness marks the
stock. Many imported pattern*
Among them.
Dakota Art Tailors,
V'-"
STOVES „..
Everybody is surprised at the number
of stoves we have to select from. We
have Cheap Stoves and some of the most
beautiful stoves, that will burn wood,
lignite, soft coal or coke successfully,
and at prices that are $5 to $8 cheaper
Hp|i. the same size of other makes.
"A Guaranteed Bonif'
with each store to give satisfaction or
money refunded. It will be money iit
your pocket to investigate our assortment
befbre making up your mind. Prices
from -s- •.
$1.50 tljpl to $60.00
i.. PIANOS.
•j. A good many nre taking advantage
of our low prices on pianos and organs.
•Don't buy until you look us over. We
can and do save you money.
"4
K/JF+JF.
The Big
St°rp
Wltf
the
Littf
Price**
A
1
3
ivW
MSSr
v VWi
5
Me tSi 1,
to

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