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The Fargo forum and daily republican. [volume] (Fargo, N.D.) 1894-1957, October 31, 1903, Image 10

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042224/1903-10-31/ed-1/seq-10/

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*RDNER. N. D.
RGUSVILLE, N. D.
AR WOOD, N. D.
APLETON, N. D.
ORACE, N. D.
EONARD, N. D.
i HELDON, N. D.
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Established 1873.
F. E. Ball. Dr. J. L. Graves
E N I S S
18 to 12, Smith Block. Telephone 363
Dr. H. L. Starllatfi Dontisl
Office: Room 5. do Lcndrocie B^pck,
Corner Front and 7th Streets So., targo
Frenette (u BricKer
Dentists
19
•niwnl
tvar Chrli* sunn's Im Iter*
W. V1DAL, M. D.
Homeopathic Physician and Surgeon
41fi Eighth 8t. So,, Farf?o. N. D.
Office Hours: From 9 u. m. to 5 p.m.
Private
Hospital.
CHRISTIANSEN,
DENTIST-
Third Floor, Edwards Building. Farjro.
WHEELER. DR. CARPENTER.
Physicians and Surgeons.
Office, Edwards Building. Fargo, N.
AOOBM UNO OHBEN KRANHEITEN
OGON SCa OR SJUKDOMEB
DR. BCAUDOUX
SPECIALIST
EYE, EAR, fiOSE AND THROAT
Hours 9 to 12 and 2 to 5.
Over Elliott Hotel. Fargo, N. D.
C. L. Rose
E N I S
Porcelain filling,porcelain crown and
bridge work a specialty.
Officts Third Floor Edwards Bldg.
DR. F. H. BAILEY
DR. C. KACHELMACHER
Practice limited to diseases pf tbe
EYE, EAR, NOSE and THROAT
Stern Block, over Font & Porterfleld's
Drug Store.
Dr. Helen deLendracle
Dr. Ed*trd E. Basye
Osteopathic Physicians
All curable diseases, acute or chronic,
successfully treated without drugs.
Osteopathic Building, 101 Eighth St. So.
Telephone 853. Fargo, N. D.
AD1ESI $1 to $1 will make your
soiled party gown as good as new.
Let ustsend for it. We guarantee satis
faction.
UAe
P&ntorium,
Phone 658. 107 Broadway.
I V*. O. RocHwsll, Mgr.
CALL 15 FOR
HACKS or
COUPES
Day or Night.
Jeff Young & Co.
Baggage Delivered at All Hoars
HEAVY WORK HORSES
FOR «AU
Sixty head from Morton Comity.
Weight from iiooto
1500.
Dr. Holcomb,
Washington House Feed and Sale
Stable
DON'T BE FOOLED:
Genuine ROCKY MOUNTAIN TEA
Is put up In white packages, manufactured
exclusively by the Madison Medicine
Co.. Madison, Wis. Sells at
35 cents a
package.. All others arc rank imitations
and substitutes, don't risk your health by
taking thsm. THRQENUWNE makes sick
Well, Keens you Well. All Honest
I sell the Genuine.
MOLUSTER DRUG CO. Msdlsoe, Wis
HE-
JN a' Cake Pat af Cake baker's
man,
M«ke a Wedding Cake as fast as
youcan.
W it and prick it and and mark
it with "E"
AmI sepd it to our home lor Bes
sie and me.
^Ve make cakes to order, any style.
ur Macaroni Bread is wrapped
in Wax Papef.
BAKERY
Incorporated 1899.
WHITE LUMBER (0.
id tip Capital and Surplus, $150,000.00
GENERAL OFFICE. AT FARGO—RETAIL, YARDS AT
BUTTZVILLE, N.
LISEON, N. D.
DWIGHT, N. D.
WILD RICE, N. D.
HICKSON, N. D.
WAHPETON, N. D.
FARMINGTON, N.
Orders taken at the General Office In Fargo for all of the above yards.
MOORETON, N. D.
BARNEY, N. D.
PERLEY, MINN.
GEORGETOWN, MINN
ELMER, MINN.
COMSTOCK, MINN.
WOLVERTON, MINN.
AND DAILY REPUBLICAN.
THE FORUM PRINTING CO,
A. V. Edvirdi, Editor. H. C. Pfumley, Manager.
VOLUME XXVI, No 290.
Entered at Postofflce as second class matter
The Fargo Forum and Republican Is pub
lished every evening except Sunday in the
Loyal Knights Temple, First Avenue North,
Ifargo, N. D.
Subscription—The Fargo Forum and Dally
Republican, by carrier, 15c per week, or
40c per month, lu advance $5 per year.
The Fargo Foruin and Weekly Republican
$1 per year. Tbe Fargo Forum and Satur
day Republican, ?2 per year. Single copies
5c. Subscribers will tlnd the date to which
they have paid, printed opposite their
names on their address slips.
Address a!) communications to The Fo
rum, Fargo, N. D.
SATURDAY, OCT. 31,
1903.
OFFICIAL PAPER OF CASS COUNTY.
FORUM TELEPHONE CALLS.
Business Office 504L
Composing Room ...,504M
Editorial Room 639L
Local Reporters and News Room....
639M
FARGO TIME TABLB.
Trains Arrive.
P.—From east, 5:15 p. m. 0:40 a. m.
6 p. in.
N. P.—From west, 7:00 a. m., 9:25 p. QK
10:55 p. m.
F. & S. W.—From west, 7:05 p. m.
(J., M. & St. P.—From south, 11:80 a. m.
and 6:00 p. in.
Q. N.—From east, 5:10 a. m., 5:45, 7:35 p.
iu., 5:20 p. m.
G. N.—From west, 8:44, 10:32 p. m., 8:40
a. m.
Moorhead Northern arrives 10:15 p. J0.
Trains Depart.
N. P.—Going eaBt, 7:10, 8:00
and 11:10 p. m.
N. P.-Golng west, 6:00, 7:80
p. m.
F. & S. W.—-Going west, 8:30 a. m.
a. m., 9:40
a. m., 5:25
M. & St. P.—Going south, 7:00 a. m.
and 7:40 p. m.
G. N.—Going east, 3:44, 7:30 a. m., 8:40
a. m., 10:30 p. m.
G. Is'.—Going west, 5:10 *. m. and 0:45
p. in., 5:20 p. m.
Moorheud Northern departs 6:00 a. m.
Business lags for the nonce while
the gophers and wolverines struggle for
supremacy on the gridiron. ...
The ladies who provided f&iCtHe
proper, care of the. two young women
who expressed a wish to reform did a
noble Christian act and deserve the
hearty commendation of all interested
in the work of the Master, v
""The Russians find the
able to keep order in Manchuria after
the former promised the powers to
evacuate the country and didn't. The
Russians love Manchuria too dearly to
leave the people to th| mercy*of the
Chinese government.
The Servian government appears
to be experiencing a great deal of
trouble in protecting the murderers of
King Alexander and Queen Draga.
The effort upon the part of people of
that country to bring the assassins to
justice reflects much
(redit
national morality.
upon
their
w In the sudden death of Mrs.
Emma Booth-Tucker, consul of the
Salvation Artny for America, that or
ganization has suffered the loss of a
great religious leader and the world
has cause to mourn the taking away of
one of her foremost women. At home
alike in the princely palace and the
squalid hovel Mrs. Booth-Tucker had
endeared herself in the hearts of all
who knew her and thousands who have
read of her sympathy and her noble
deeds. The place left vacant by the
death of Mrs. Booth-Tucker Will be
difficult to fill.
W A^ dispatch states that the grain
commission of the New York produce
exchange has. decided to establish three
grades of macaroni wheat, No. i, No.
2
and rejected. This is an important
move in the deyelopment of a market
for macaroni wheat, some of which has
already been shipped to European
ports,., The countries of Europe con
sume a great deal of macaroni whe^t
annually and the establishment of a
demand for the American product is a
matter of some consequence to North
Dakpta farmers, independent of the
market in this country. The demand
for macaroni wheat flour is said to be
rapidly increasing wherever it has
been used, the bread baked therefrom
standing upon its own merits. The pro-
istered
Write
phone for prices
WheatlanL
THE FARGO FORUM AND DAILY REPUBLICAN, SATURDAY EVENING, OCTOBER .31*
gress which macaroni has made in the
past few months in the markets Seems
to indicate that its value has not been'
overestimated.
A young lady of Michigan lias
been awarded
$30,000
as a result of
breach of promise suit. She now has
an asset that will doubtless make a fu
ture engagement more binding and the
young man has been taught that his
word has a substantial financial ya$ue
-^measured in money. it
•p-r There was a strangCriwrt'Of irojny
in the wreck of the special passenger
^rain'near DfetiVer Friday in which of
twelve cars' eleven went .through
bridge, the one containing the New
York bankers remaining on the track
uninjured, as if a charm of some sort
protected the Gothamites. The New
York bankers are doubtless accus
tomed to being as near & financial
crash as that and have witnessed the
results of breaks in the specttlativ mar
ket as closely connected with them os
the railroad wreck, without blanching.
Fortunately they were on the rear car
and that in this case was an element
of safety. The New York bankers
have it in their power to apply the air
brakes on the speculative special and
avoid financial disaster. Perhaps to
them is due much of the credit for
bringing Wall Street to, a, reasonable
course. The New Yorki bankers oc
cupy an enviabfe position ii? ttte finan
cial world.' "l!i'
International relations bring:'Out
some apparently complicated situations.
For instance, recently Great Britain
and France concluded negotiations for
an arbitration treaty to settle differ
ences between the two nations. Russia
and France are supposed to have con
tracted an offensive and defensive al
liance a number of years ago and re
cent events indicate that it. continues
in force. Great Britain and Japan are
said to have formed a general alliance
some time ago to protect their com
mon interests in the Orient. Of course
hostilities between any of these nations
would abrogate existing treaties, but
there are some queer mixups. Suppose,
for instance, Russia should declare war
against Japan, involving Great Britain
on account of the relations of the two
latter nations. France, as the ally of
Russia, would be bound to assist her
northern friend in which case the arbi
tration treaty between Great Britain
and France would stand a poor show
of being effected. One cannot hglp-jtmt
be impressed by the policy of the
United States, inaugurated by Wa^li
ington, which is based upon the prin
ciple of. friendly relations with all and
entangling. j41iance,$ wi.th. ,nqgcv It
possesses the merit of independence
and the nation is enabled to ayoid
many embarrassing coir^licsftibns
while in no sense lacking .^'inflt^nce
in international affairs.
TURTLE BOUNTAIN INDIANS
Towner County Democrat From an
unquestioned source we learn that the
full blooded Chippewa Indians of the
Turtle Mountains are in a very pitiable
plight. Every quarter section of land
in that vicinity has been filed on by
white men. who understanding the law
have taken advantage pf their red
brothers and beaten them out of the
homes they considered their own, thus
leaving the Indian with starvation star
ing him in the face. A North Dakota
winter is almost upon us and these
poor, defrauded beings wiM be fqjfced
to steal (wood. with...
Which ".to keep jjirom
freezing.-,
Knowing their ~3ire condition ^tlrc
white scoundrels of the mountains* are
taking advantage the girls that
should tfe iti school and forcing them
to give v}p their viftue for a small por
tion of -'the necessities of life. The
worst feature of it all Tfr that wfiile
the government has finally become-v in
terested in the matter and is making
preparations to move these Indians to
the White Earth reservation, the re
moval cannot be accomplished before
spring and before that time they will
have suffered all the tortures of the con
demned.
We prate about our great civilization
and send missionaries abroad to Chris
tianize the heathens and never give a
thought to the reformation of the moun
tain scalawags who are taking advan
tage of these innocent children of the
mountains. Let us not point the finger
of shame at either Turkey or China un
til we have civilized and Christianized
our own heathens.
John G. Carlisle, formerly of Ken
tucky and at one time a leader in Con
gress, has amassed a handsome fortune
sinae taking up the practijjer^f la\r in
N«^ York City.^ Hq, is a potable figure,
always dressed iif black—black broad
cloth snit, trousers generally very b»gy,
bl$cl$ silk hat and .back?ctlvat. Tflcen
altogether, he looks like aJgrint ofaalf
a half century" agoT"*", If
4U-
GIVE IT A TRIAL
The next time your stomach becomes
weak and you suffer from LOSS OF
APPETITE, BELCHING. HEART
BURN, NAUSEA. CRAMPS. INDI
GESTION. DYSPEPSIA. OR CON
STIPATION, we urge a trial of )Hos
tetter's Stomach Bitters. You'll be weU
pleased with the result, because it posi
tively cures such complaints. Hun#ed
of sickly mtn and women have tis^fic4
to its effie^cy. Get* the genuine ivith
our Private Stamp over' the neck of
bottle.
STREET STORIES
Out in the Oak,Grove district is a
charming
4-year-old
girl who some
times trots over to one of Jhe neigh
bors for supper. She calls the head of
the house at this neighbor's 'JUncle
Bill," though they are not related.
At the little girl's home her papa
says grace before every meal, and she
describes this as "breakfast food." At
Uncle Bill's they do not say grace, aftd
the other day the»ilittle girl, for the first
time, took objection to the omission.
She demanded that"'breakfast fooid" Joe
said before she was helped to anything.
Effort was made to make her fdr
get it, but she was obdurate, and, sit
ting back in her chair, insisted on th6
observance. No "breakfast food" was
forthcoming, however, and she refused
to eat.
"Uncle Bill.' you are chump," ex
claimed the little birl, sliding out of her
chair and making for the door.
She was sorely offended, but pride
kept back her tears until she'had made
her escape out of the door. •=.
He is a middle-aged man, and has Ire
sided in Fargo for many years. For
tune fyas favored his efforts during the
past few years, and he now backs in
the soothing sunshine of opulence. His
wife and only daughter fairly dote on
the loving husband and kind-hearted
father.
He was sitting in one of the leading
hotels of the city the other evenii|g,
enjoying a reverie and a smoke.
recollected with fondness the day's when
he rode the little tricycle down tlv
street past the village church, and tli
evenings when his father, returning
from the fields of toil, would place'him
011
the gray mare's back. He smiled
tp think of it now. if
The jpatiorama moved rapidly, pars
ing the adolescent period of his life.
Then came the day in April when he
marched proudly up to the polls and
cast his first vote.
His reverie was here rudely inter
rupted by the song of some boisterous
young men who had all evening been
indulging in the flowing bowl. "It is
always fair weather when good fellows
get together" floated out on the still
night air.
"There is nothing to this sporting
life," mused the dreamer. "I have gone
through the entire book, without miss
ing a page, and I can say it is a losing
game. It is always fair weather when
good fellows get together but the good
fellows learn, sooner or later, that they
are not always together, and, also, that
it is not always fair weather.
"Goodfellowship never pays the
grocer nor the butcher, and it has no
charms with which to soothe the pas
sions of the irate rent man who has
waited long for his monthly dues.4 As
long as the sky is bright, the sun shin
ing and the birds singing—in other
•words.'when prosperity lavishes bier
Weaisuresif—tbe .weather is... fair l^trt
when the sky of prosperity is darkened
by the -clouds of adversity, goodfellpjw
ship disappears before the Storm." 'I
"I can hypnotize all the boys," sjl.e
explained to her friend. "I have them
cipll and then have them stand in front
of me, TheiijI make my brain master
th^jr brain and they become power
less. Usually they topple over.''
The friend showed just the proper
amount of surprise. "But isn't it ratHer
cruel to let them fall and strike the
floor?" she said.
"Oh, no I usually ca^ch them," was
the reply. "And—would you believe
it?—it takes them the longest time tc*,
recover consciousness- Sometimes they
lie in my arms for ten or fifteen
minutes."
The friend smiled. The smile anger
ed the hypnotist who showed such ar
dor to aid the "boys" who were so
long recovering consciousness. But
she still thought that she had the mes
meric power, all right, and she visited
one of the leading dry goods stores.
"I'll try it on the first clerk I meet,"
she copfidied to a friernj before ^he
started'.
!t:
0)
I
e
I I, 1 I r' i.i til 'li.M-.l.. I.y- i
John Brown bf Lake City, la. wJiO
claims thi" distinction of fteing the
shortest United States soldjer living jo
day, is a Scotchman and came to this
country in
1850.
height is
tV
iStointtctk Bltters.'
Mr. Brown, whose
4
feet and
6
V,- f-
MARTIN HBOTOE,
President
i
"Ribbons, please." and shie smiled :at
the clerk that arose to wait on her. i
"What color please he asked.
But he received 110 answer. When ne
looked again the pretty face of the j^irl
had a. most agonizing expression. She
was trying to master his mind and*tell
him by means of her power that she
wanted pink ribbon two and onc-h^lf
inches wide.
"What color .please 'V asked the clerk,
and this time there was sort of an ap
pealing note in his voice. But the girl
continued to make strange grimaces,
accompanied by cyclonic gestures.
'What color, please?" the clerk ask
ed a third time. He received no an
swer and turned and walked away.
"I have •onquered," said the girl to
the friend, who was standing by watch
ing the by-play. "A ribbon clerk is not
good subject, but I have mastered
his mind and he knows what I want."
Then she waited. Five minutes passed
and she was still waiting. After ten
minutes she saw the clerk returning.
He carried a book in his arms.
,"He evidently misunderstood me,"
moaned the girl. The clerk advanced
and placed the book in the girl's ha^d.,
She looked'at thoi title. "Syhiptomsjof
Insanity and Their Cum it fead. She
fled from the stores !'i '••"''•i 3
IIABTIM BIIOTOB,
M. A, LBWI8,
PresldenL
THE
1
R. 8. LRWIB,
President.
inches, has jn
'lis possession an affidavit which proves
fhat
he is two and one-half inches
shorter than any other Unijted States
olodter who served in the civil war.
Fof„.fifteen years W. T. Berry of £es
Moints, la., has been in- seirch -of
wealth in the gold fields of the west.
His uncle and namesake has in the
meantime been searching for him with
the purpose of making him heir to his
'Tfhis couple met the other day,
ition took place and the goHI
gone cast to enjoy a life of
luxury,
J' ll«RlJUS||l|,y,,l
J. W. BMITEU
President.
and Class count for more^tr|^
stove or range than in any other
article of domestic use.
The Garland Trade-Mark is an absolute
guarantee of both. 1
But One Quality'and that the Beit.
Sold by first-class dealers everywhere.
Manufactured Only by
5rhe Michigan Stove Companjf| j:
Largest Makers of Stoves and Ranges
in th# World,
Detroit Chic4£6
it/'
th%
PoUt-
vSSli
1
Hubert Harrington
o a w a y a
+CiK*rt-
•#v
Sal©
LUMBER DEALER
Corn«r front and Elevantti Stristi, Fargo, N. D.
WOOD! WOOD!!
A JT:
•. i.
Grand Forks,
Parties desiring wood for prompt or deferred
.jfeJproent are requested to write me for price*.
B. GIBBS,
Wholesale Flour, Feed and Fuel.
FARGO BANKING HOUSSS.
O. J. deLHNDKHOli
Vice-President.
FARGO NATIONAL BANK
SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RENT*
Transacts• Geaerml Banking and Foreign Excanye Baslne
ri
DlMtt m- All Principal Cities of Boropo.
0*0. NICHOLB. W. O. MACKAUDIN.
O. G. BARNB8,
vice-1
Hie FirstNalionai
1* m.nurru.
». V. OROBBt?fB
Wt
A^HX
W. O. MAUf AUltJfN,
OuhlK.
H. W. GKAKKV,
Cashier.
MERCHANTS STATE BANK
or FARGO
-CAPITU^PAID IN $100,000.00, "M*.
I E O O
•WW****** H/# GKAltfeT, J.
E
J. I*. HHMiUh, 1WUMAS BAKWK, Jti.,
OitniOHW
DIBSUTORS.
O. i. d«LifiNI)RB01M, B. i. WRIOHW
B. F. 8PALD1MO,
Attorney.
OKONAN, 1. V. wWah! LW* li
|-. »ALlLt j.
OF FARGO, NORTH DAKOTA
DIRttCTUBS,
•. A. PBRRY,. J. ,8. WATBON, H. ^EWIS, AMB8KBNNR11*
J.*, «ONTQ0M»«», W. TON If HANK ft"l"
U
8TKUN, B. F. 8PAMJ1NU.
'V
1
1
1
1
$
I
•$••) •$*•)
f\VOODI!
North Dakota.
s
W 3
MCUONNML.U
VON NIMDA.
"fcfsut
UNITED STATES DEPC^V'ORY
CAPITAL ALFD SURPLUS
*AreTY DgQaT BOXES FOR RSNT. 4
•4®
$200,#00.00

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