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The Fargo forum and daily republican. [volume] (Fargo, N.D.) 1894-1957, November 07, 1903, Image 9

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042224/1903-11-07/ed-1/seq-9/

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\ThePurePhospnate Powder
25* Per Full Pound
Nov I.—Among those in attendance
at the Congregational Conference was
Rev. E. H. Stickney of Detroit. Fargo
Was represented Rev. R* A. Beard and
Superintendent Simmons, while A. J.
Pike was then stationed at Dawson.
A long Valley City dispatch was
published claiming the discovery of val
uable gold-bearing rock along the
.Sheyenne in that vicinity. Among the
Syndicate organized to mine the gold
nre seen the names of Mayor C. A.
jBenson, Col. L. D. Marsh, W. E.'Jc*ies
and Hans Jenson. Colonel Marsh was
an old California miner and was very
enthusiastic over the discoveries. The
\vriter of this review met the colonel's
daughter, who was known then as Miss
Minnie, but who is now married and
living in Oregon. Her husband was
formerly from Lisbon and still owns
property there. They have a son in
the state university at Portland, but the
iuother does not look any older than in
$he old days when gold was discovered
On the Sheyenne River.
The track of the Fargo Southern was
Extended three quarters of a mile south
luid the report came, that the bridge
across Rosd Coulee was entirely com
pleted.
Adam Rupert resigns as master me
lanic of the Northern Pacific, a posi
tion to wllith he Was originally appoint-"'
A '.VVv/j V"
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mm*
f'iV 1
REPUBLICAN ESTABLISHED SEPT. 5, 1878/
TWENTY YEARS AGO.
X-Ray-Finsen Light
'treatment of Cancers, Lupus, Skin and Blood Diseases nnd Tumors, and
Hot Air Baths for Rheumatism, Nervousness, Female Weakness and all
Chronic Troubles.
Pi\fJ
Charest#Special
ist,
No. 5 BROADWAY, FARGO, N. D.
ed by General Sargent when he was in
control of that road, and h$ was suc
ceeded by C. O. Quinn.
A circular was issued announcing the
appointment of Col. Levi Greer as as-i
sistant superintendent of the Fargo &
Southwestern line.
Judge Hanson granted an injunction
restraining the Manitoba road from in
terfering with the construction of the
Fargo Southern.
A La Mo ure item announces that
Messrs. Carpenter, Cootv Moon and
Benson had discovered a rich vein of
gold ore nineteen miles from LaMoure
near Fort Ransom. An organization
was effected with a capital stock of
$500,000
V'«i-
f-WK'i
§#S
tiiZp
W
to operate the mines, and a
daily stage was arranged for from La
Moure to the new diggings. All of
these items show the craze for gold in
the early days.
Harry Taylor quits the machine
business in largo and goes to Steele
to become ^cashier in the bank started
at that place by his father, and W. H.
Finney resigns as receiving teller of the
First National Bank of Fargo to be
come associated with the Taylors in
the bank at Kidder County's capital.
Nov. 2.—Two democratic caucuses
are held in the city and at one of them
Messrs. Ki'ssner, Kuhl, Palmer, Clark
Haggart, Shattuck.-Luger Polk, Mar-
Hot Air
Baths
Better
than
for
Rheuma
tlsm-
Any
Hot
Springs
Do Not
But If Yom Do,
CONSIDER
If It Co*ts You
FWty Dollari
To Heat Your House,
why: not save
Twenty Five
1
of II
You
can do $y
using
How can they do ft? Be
cause they bum all combust-
._4,bun»teg
S^Ue.f*
fe ofthe stove
al of tii*.
die
it, there is.
tin and Abbott were elected as 'dele
gates. At the other caucus Mr. Abbott
acted as secretary as well as at th^ for
mer and B. Cloutier, J. MacSmith, N.
W. Campbell, W. G. Ackerman, L. H.
Haynes, Fred Koors, Willard Dickin
son, Charley Holt and Z. Bloomberg
were named as delegates. It is inter
esting to note how few of these gen
tlemen are still residents of Fargo.
General Manager Herman Haupt re
signs from the Northern Pacific and
Vice-president T. F. Oakes assumes his
duties for the present.
A report from Wahpeton states that
Superintendent Kemp of the Manitoba
road refused to pay any attention to I
the injunction granted in favor of the
Fargo Southern. He had about 400
men on the ground and attached chains
to the Fargo Southern track and pull
ed up the same with locomotives as
fast as it could be laid. The agent of
the Manitoba at Wahpeton, Mr. St.
Johns, also refused to take the cash
tendered* by General Manager Kindred
for freight bills and released forty or
fifty cars of material shipped there for
construction purposes and a 'literry|
war seemed to be on.
A personal states thit Capt. Charles
W. Hall was in from Grand Rapids
telling of his thrilling experience while
joining the Knights at that place. It
is said that Colonel Plummer was one
of those who assisted in the ceremon
ies. Captain Hall was long known as
the poetic advertising editor of The
Republican. He was a genial gentle
man and his- effusion deserved better
fate than was accorded to them.
Nov. 3.—At the grimmar school a
Shakespearian day was celebrated and
addresses were delivered by Dr. Gal
loway, Waldo M. Potter and Attorney
C. H. Laizure who had visited Strat
ford on Avon. The report states that
of the pupils Master H. W. Geary car
ried off the palm with his rendition of
A Scene from the Merchant of Venice.
Attorney General Alexander Hughes
of Bismarck took a hand in the Fargo
Southern-Manitoba litigation by com
mencing proceedings against the latter
road asking that its officials show cause
why it should not be deprived of its
chartered privileges because of its fail- i
ure to dispatch its duties as a common
carrier, and turn over to the former
road freight duly consigned and to
which the full amount of the carrying
charges had been tendered. General
Allen as United States marshal also
took a hand in the fracas and went to
Wahpeton accompanied by a dozen
stalwart deputies, and he announced
that while it might be possible foj- k'~
person to fool with the state courts,
they could not impose on the authori
ties of the Uryted States.
There were eighteen delegates pres
ent at the democratic convention and
E. H. Palmer was named as auditor, B.
Cloutier as assessor and A. MacSmith
as county commissioner, but Mr. Clout
ier immediately issued a card stating
that he could not serve and would not
be a candidate. V I
The firm of Diut, C^vonagh & Co.,
was dissolved and the Fred Daut To-:
bacco Co., was organized with Lew G.
Burnett as secretary and treasurer, and
Mr. Burnett continued for many years
as the manager of this concern the
other members of the corporation re
siding tit Muscatine, Iowa.
Nov. 5.—The war continued,Jfeetween
the Fargo Southern and Manitoba
roads. President Sargent was on the
ground assisting to untangle the
trouble. Warrants were placed in the
hands of Sheriff Haggart for not only
Superintendent Ketnp and the 400 hun
dred men under him, but the Higher of
ficials of the road.
Judge Hudson was holding court at
Grand Forks and in the capacity of ter
ritorial justice, he occdpied in reality
a triple position, as in addition to be
ing judge of the district court, he was
a member of the court of appeals in
the supreme court and was also acting
In United States cases. The various
writs sued out before him would' puz
zle an attorney of this day in unravel
ing and determining which should have
precedence.
Sam Treadwell discusses the New
Ulm cyclone and says, that fit-was a
judgment of the Almighty on the town
because it was first started by athiests
and infidels who planted a Godless
community, and that the first punish
ment meted out upon it was when
the Indians swooped down and massa
cred the inhabitants and then in July,
1901, it was again placed in ruins in
consequence of one of the worst tor
nadoes ever witnessed in the west. Mr.
Treadwell at that time was the religious
editor of The Devils Lake Pioneer
press
A personal states that M. R. O'Neil
and H. S. Fletcher of Graceville were
spending a day or two in Fargo, and
were discussing the advantages the
Fargo Southern would be to this town.
Mr. O'Neil is now one of the promi
nent business ften?pf Fargo.
The PemDitia Express ^states that
two of the pcommft-tOtganizers -of the
Lisbon gold minjng enterprise were
Btjkors Winship ifid Hansbrough of
Gririd Forks. This was about the time
tiiit Editor Hftnsbrottgh removed to
EifWift Lake.
A Valley City dispateM announces
that Rev. I. M. Frey had skippe4 from
that place with the proceeds frofc} the
sale Of 800 bushels of mortgaged wheat
his departure &ad 4i$$fcd great ex-
ifetiMd
REPUBLICAN.
that
n*""* ^bed fi|e en
fe wtfWi* the J»rg,o
dross, and tKftmi^
idy to
FARGO, NORTH DAKOTA, SATURDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 7, 1903. FORUM ESTABLISHED NOV. 17, 1891.
'Interesting Letters from
i Catholic Institutions,
SISTERS
GOOD
WORK.
HISS BEATRIX CALLAH,
n every country of the civilized
world the Sisters of Charity are known.
Not only do they
THE
minister to the
a^iritual and intel
lectual needs of
the charges com
mitted to their
care, but they also
minister to their
bodily needs. With so many children
to take care of and to protect from
climate and disease, these wise and pra
dent sisters have found Peruna a never
failing safeguard*
A letter recently received by Dr. Hart
man from Sister Beatrix B. Oallam, 410
W. Thirtieth street, New York, reads
as follows:
44Icmaaot
say too much ia praise of
Ptrtma. Eight bottles of it cured
0M Of catarrh oi the lungs of tour
lowing committee was appointed to
make the necessary arrangements:
Rev. H. C. Simmons, Fargo Rev. R.
A. Beard, Fargo Rev. S. B. Barnes,
Wahpeton Rev. K F. Norris, Hope
and D. D. Webster, Grand Forks. This
was the first start of the Fargo Col
lege.
A meeting of the chamber of com
merce was held at which General Sar
gent was present and outlined the
troubles of the Fargo Southern. Reso
lutions were passed supporting Presi
dent Sargent,. General Manager Kin
dred and Secretary Edwards in their
efforts to secure this new railroad for
Fargo, and the committee drawing up
the same consisted of Col. C. A. Mor
ton, Maj. R. E. Fleming and Capt. T.
W. Hunt.
County Treasurer. Nokken reported
the, collection of taxes by, the county
for the past week reached $188, and
City Treasurer Shotwell announced
that $236.95 had been paid in to the
city.
A Sioux City dispatch states that ar
ticles of incorporation of the Wells,
Fargo, & Co., Express had been filed
at Yankton and that Charles S. Wilcox
of Fargo had been appointed agent for
the company for the territory of Da
kota and it was expected that this com
pany would sopn take charge of all of
the express business on the Northern
Pacific line.
There was a large meeting of the
St.r George, St. Andrews and Colonial
We have astyle that is
most popular with drivers
o u n a o u o i
bug$ruse.
Alwayt a good looking
harness, aUhand stitched,
eityto take care of and
•aftmacfcuty lor all light
driving.
Hunt & Wtiisnaiid
N«P.Av».:
SISTERS OF CHARITY
RELY ON PE-RU-NA TO FIGHT
CATARRH WHEREVER LOCATED IN THE SYSTEWf.
»i
years' standing, and would not have
been without It for anything. It helped
several Sisters of coughs and colds
and have yet to Hod one case of ca
tarrh that It does not cure."—Sister
Beatrix.
From a Catholic institution to Cen
tral Ohio comes the following recom
mend from the Sister Superior,
Some years ago a friend of our insti
tutionrecommended to us Dr. Hartman's
Peruna as an excellent remedy for the
influenza of which we then had several
cases which treatened to be of a serious
character.
u
We began to use it and experienced
such wonderful results that since then
Peruna has become our favorite medi
cine for influenza, catarrh, cold, cough
and bronchitis."
Another reepmmend from a Catholic
Institution of one of the Central
States written by the Sister Superior
reads as follows:
A number of years agoonr attention
was called toDi3Iartman's Peruna, and
Society and E. B. Bruce was elected
president A. B. Walker, E. H. Dick
son and Robert Russell, vice-presi
dents P. B. McLean, treasurer
George Miller Allen, secretary Walter
Briggs, assistant secretary Rev. H.
A. Newell, chaplain and Dr. J. J.
Buckley, physician.
The Wahpeton Times announces that
the Manitoba road has 600 men en
camped at the crossing in that city, be
sides several hundred more within call,
and it was decidedly interesting to
watch the scenes around the camp
fires.
City Attorney Stone notified Mayor
Yerxa that there was trouble at the
city hall which it was necessary for
him to straighten out and when he
reached there he/was presented by the
police force with a magnificent gold
star.
Nov. 7.—The election results were
somewhat meager but indicated the
election of Major Fleming and J. C.
Gill as county commissioners. Only
916 votes were cast in Fargo.
Invitations are out for the first an
nual ball of the Casselton Fire Co., and
the committee consisted of W. Groven
cr, D. S. Smith, Major O'Connell, A.
H. Burke and E. V. Baker.
In the city of Fargo only seventeen
votes were cast against the court house
bonds, while 882 were in favor of the
proposition. There were forty votes
against poor house bonds and 834 in
favor. At Grandin no ballots were re
ceived and no votes were cast for or
against candidates. One hundred and
twenty-one put in slips against bonds.
The*elevator used in constructing the
capitol at Bismarck fell a distance of
fifty feet and seriously injured five
men.
The building owned by Nellie Otis
Was destroyed by fire which was
thought to be of incendiary origin.
TT|e Thespians entertained a large
audience at the operahouse presenting
the Chimney Corner, an English drama,
and among the participants were? £. A.
Colby, A. S. Bates. J. H. Mulcahey, H.
C. Southard, A. E. Nugent, Mrs.' E. A.
Colby and Misa .N^e HMnsett
Fred O. V. Schupf takes ^harge
GUA_„
lie
1''/. V' ." .'*-
--f '.:%-
since then we have used it with won*
derful results for grip, eonghs, colds and
catarrhal diseasoa of the head and
stomach.
For grip and winter catarrh espec
ially it has been of great service to thf
inmates of this institution.
SISTERS OF CHARlim
All Over the United States Us?
Pe-ru-na for Catarrh.
Dr. Hartman receives many letters
from Catholic Sisters all over the United
States. A recommend recently n»*
ceived from a Catholic institution in th»
Southwest reads as follows:
A Prominent Mother Superior SajWt
u
I can testify from experience to th#
efficiency of Peruna as one of the very
best medicines, and it gives me pleasure
to add my praise to that of thousands
who have used it. For years I suffered
with catarrh of the stomach, all reme
dies proving valueless for relief. Last
spring I went to Colorado, hoping to be
benefited by a change of climate
while there a friend advised me to try
Peruna. After using two bottles I found
myself very much improved. The re»
mains of my old disease being now so
slight, I consider myself cured, yet for
a while I intend to continue the use of
Peruna. I am now treating another
patient with your medicine. She haa
been sick with malaria and troubled
with leucorrheea. I have not a doubt
that a cure will be speedily effected."
These are samples of letters received
hy Dr. Hartman from the various
orders of Catholic Sistara throughout
the United States.
The names and addresses to these let
ters have been withheld from respect
to the Sisters but will be furnished upon
request.
One-half of the diseases which afflict
mankind are due to some catarrhal de
rangement of the mucous membrane
lining son# organ or passage of the
body.
A remedy that would aot immediately
upon the congested mucous membrane
restoring it to its normal state, would
consequently cure all these diseases.
Catarrh is catarrh wherever located,
whether it be in the head, throat, lungs,
stomach, kidneys, or pelvic organs. A
remedy that will core it in one in^tlw
will cure it In all locations*
If you do not receive prompt and satis
factory results from the use of Peruna,
write at once to Dr. Hartman, giving a
full statement of your case, and he will
be pleased to give you his valuable ad
vice gratis.
Address Dr. Hartman, President of
The Hartman Sanitarium, CoiumtxMk
Ohio.
4
THROWN FROM MOVINQ TRAIN
A Lmnber Jack Has a Narrow Escape Preai a
Horrible Death la N. P. Yards.
With cinders ground into a face
bruised and bleeding, and his body more
or less battered, Henry Fornice appear
ed at the police station last night about
10 o'clock and made application for a
night's lodging. He stated to Captain
Grant that while passing through the
city from Hunter, en route to the woods
in Minnesota, he had been thrown from
the steps of a coach on which he was
riding and dragged for quite a distance
by a rapidly moving train. When the
train pulled into the yards he left his
seat in the car to take a survey of Fargo,
and by a sudden and unexpected jolt of
the train he was thrown to the ground.
The fellow was allowed to spend the
night at the station and this morning
continued his journey. His injuries
y^ere. not of a serious nature.
"OUT OF RESPECT."
Reports came from Mandan that the
saloons were closed yesterday morning
at 10 o'clock out of respect for the dis
trict court which convened there at that
hour. The saloons will be closed dur
ing the session 01 the court. A grand
jury is in session. Among the cases to
be tried is that against John Heninger,
who shot and killed a young fellow at
a dance south of Mandan several months
ago. Self defend is claimed by the de
fendant.
For State News Read The Forum.
J:/
oi
the E. P. gttttferimvVlititilp'ifte lat
ter'* ab«en& Chteago.
i
to CMC TOO
VtlC
IntrklKte, juuI"IMB*'
''9-'V
lip
A
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