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'(t. $ If'""': •it. ••. .i., s mmm PART Ttoro. 'W wpfc \-rnd '1 i!IISIlIlP WlSSt'll? llllfift si 'No. 70 Broadway, 4*•+•*•* ll I o. w. ?Vr V'. fWr •Tt :iri «y" "vv in 1 V v 1 \s V? V r'* v V V» W ,J v'f'1 s i J1* t'f v j, -.-y fy\ TTt Tm fc*M f/ I V V X-Ray Finsen Light Treatment of Cancers, Lupus, Skin and Blood Diseases and Hot Air Baths for Rheumatism, Nervousness, Female Wc Chronic Troubles. NOt a Dollar need be paid till cured—A wrltte Dr. Charest, Specialist* No. 5 BROADWAY, FARGO, N. D. "I Have ltr ___ vf "v -}'SX-:. :-*f& took me quite a while to fincHhe eye aids to enable me see aright but I got 'em all rTght at Sundberg's. Not only had they the right glasses, but they knew just exactly what lenses I needed to restore vmy vision to the normal IOHT E. P. "SUN'D E GOLD, SILVERSMITH AND MFG. OPTICIAN, Am a Specialist Five years ago the North Dakota Collectiort v". ft&j Agency started out with one horse and two or three hundred dollars worth of collections. We handle half a million dollars' worth of paper atrcjl have a force of men on the road who cover the states of North and South Dakota and Minnesota., Our commissions last year were $21,000 they will* 'iM be considerably increased this year. This would ^indicate that we make collections. We do not^ handle real estate, insurance and half a dozen' f| other things, but devote our entire time to hand! ing collections. We are in position to buy nego tiable paper and past due notes and judgment^" Look up what yoir have and come in and see us. KERR, NORTH DAKOTA COLLECTION AGENCY ROOMS I to 6 EDWARDS BUILDINd. "J »-A.e A A A'.t1 A. A At A A.t.A I A A_r A. W ,T A V ll^LAJtA gLAJiAJ^XA. f'l'f •TfTf'I'f f'l T?T TIT i^TVT?Tt ture 200 to 500 degrees THE DEAD. Place a monument over the grave of the departed, one as a last mark of respect. We will send you our book free far 'the, MliiiSK, and will be repre sentative to «hd help you select a monument for your departed one's grave. Tils is the season whdK monumenCf are best placed. v to hpve your house bring money, put in IM,? 'estm| rer wii matter Nov. 8.—Delegate Raymond believes that the running of a ditch around any section of land in the Red River Val ley will add $5 per acre to the same. Frank Tanner was rejoiced over the arrival of a little boy in his family. A Boston dispatch announces that General Butler had acknowledged his defeat in Massachusetts for governor. A Yankton dispatch announces that that portion of Dakota territory south of the forty-sixts parallel voted on ihe Sioux Fall constitution, and that t:he majority in favor of it and of asking for admission as a separate state was 2,640. General Manager Kindred issued Circular No. 1 of the Fargo Southern announcing that the road was open for traffic to Wild Rice station while Sec retary Edwards announces that he had disbursed $28,000 for material that day. It may not be out of the way to state, that the road was not completed at that time to Wild Rice, but that this circular was issued in order to secure certain traffic arrangements necessary with other roads. George Haldorn left Fargo for Hel ena where he had been appointed at torney for the Northern Pacific.' Mr. Haldorn had been in practice in Fargo for some time and was a friend of CoL C. T.. Yerkes. A news note announced that County Engineer Hunt had looked Over the Argusville ditch with Contractor Fo ley and decided that it was ill accord with the specifications. The county surveyor was Randall Hunt, a brother of Governor Hunt now ol Pdfrto Rico. At a meeting of the city, council Alderman Mitchell asked that the city attorney commence suit at once against the Manitoba road for not maintaining a sidewalk ,qy$i\ the Broadway cr6ss ing. 1 Nov. 9.—Mayor Yerxa advocates the issuance of $20,000 bonds to com plete the payment for the bridge across the Red River instead of calling upon the citizens who subscribed! vari ous amounts towards their construe tion, and he states that many of those: placing their names on the list the previous year were not at that time able to payXhe amount which they had obligated themselves for. Spalding & Templeton ofter a reward* of $50 for the arrest of Hugh Reynolds charged with stealing a team of' theirsi from their farm. W. A. Kindred recejved returns from the assay of some rock found twenty two miles north of Valley City on thei Sheyenne which yielded. $182 of gold to the ton. A Madison dispatch .announced thatj the wing of the new' capiupl of Wisfcon sin crumbled to.the ground, killing half a dozen men arid seriously injuring many others. Mr. Milligan announces that he wants Alderman MitcheH to come arojind and pay for th^t hfct which he lost on Cloutier. Nov. 10.—Tire Argus urges that that portion of Dakota territory north of the forty-sixth parallel be divided into three judicial districts as the work was| too much for Judge Hudson to care for. It now consists of three districts. Fred E. Stauff was elected auditor of Richland County, although he ran independently and it was. a good indi cation of his populatrity. Fred is re membered as a royal good fellow. The bond election to care for thei bridges across the Red River resulted in a total vote of 384 for issuing the bonds to 69 against. This vote was confined to the city of Fargo. At the annual committee of Shiloh Lodge Dr. S. J. Hill was elected W. Mr, F. J. Th°mpson, S. W. W G. Ackerman, J. W. J. S.Campbell, treas-: urer and N. N. Campbell, secretary. The hearing of th$ Manitoba-Fargo Southern cases at AND DAILY REPUBLICAN. IlEPUBLICAN ESTABLISHED SEPT. 5, 1878 FARGO, NORTH DAKOTA, SATURDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 14, 1903. FOR DM ESTABLISHED NOV. 17, 1891. TWENTY YEARS AGO. Gfftad Epr|?s Judge Hudson- neys for the former before re&rited :tBe attor road being order ed out of court as the road had failed to obey several orders issued by the judge. The Madison Square Theatre Co. ap peared for the first time at the opira ttouse presenting "Esmeralda'" and was greeted with a very large audience. Nov. 12.—The vestry of Gethsemane Chnreh passed 1 commet appointment of tKe Right ,-Rev^S^Vra. P. Walker as bishop of North 'uSkdta. Announcement was rn^de that the &tfib<ifots would also erect a denom ational collegft?t«it& ftc trustees had already been iAir^b^^p^rpose. and the mpvenMqt.hMZImi), mdorsed bj two ses$fons of the Mmiivbta con-, W^cfence ^aer whose junittction the n pttabt' of t|)b territory was in- cate his cathedral see in Fargo. The secretary of the navy selected Ensign Capehart for appointment to serve at the Smithsonian Institute in Washington for three years. This was a high compliment to Fargo's former citizen. A personal note states that J. C. Pond, chief clerk of G. S. Barnes of the Northern Pacific, is spending the day in Fargo accompanied by his wife. Mr. Pond is now general passenger agent ofthe Wisconsin Central, a position which he fills with much ability. Nov. 13.—Three carloads of German carp passed through the city in charge of the United States fish commission and were designed for the Pacific Coast. At that time the cultivation of carp was quite a fad and there are some who have since been sorry that they allowed these fish to be placed in waters controlled by them. Randall Hunt returned from Wild Rice where he platted a townsite for the Fargo Southern on land owned by ex-County Commissioner McKenzie. Governor Ordway organized the coun ty of Rotette by appointing the follow ing commissioners: James Malloy, Jasper Fearnot and Arthur Fossard. Towner County was organized at the same time by the appointment of P. H. Parker, H. C. Davis and J. W. Con nella as commissioners. Benson Coun ty was another and the first commis sioners named by the governor were Hugh McGarvey, M. D. Flint and F. J. Lawson, while in Mercer County the first officials were Thomas Mc Garth, Horace C. Falker and George Williams. The announcement is made that the insurance firm of Overpeck & Brown is to be dissolved and Mr. Overpeck will make his home in St Paul. The first copy of Will L. King's new paper published at Dunbar in Sargent County was received. Mr. King had been in the grocery business in. Fargo for quite a number of years. The announcement was made that the Grandin and the Pluck had been Jiad tip for the season. The Fargo Southern laid a mile and a half or rails the previous day and suc ceeded in doing this by "stealing" an engine from the Northern Pacific while those in charge were at dinner. There is quite a story connected with this al leged "stealing"' which Marshal Hag gart could tell i he desired to do so. Nov. 14.—The Argus commented very strongly on the fact that the vote on statehood in the southern part of the territory was only I2,oco while those in charge of the movement claim that the population was about 200,000 at\d that the vote only indicated a pop-j ulation of some 60,000, showing that' if that portion of the territory had the population it claimed it was not a just expression of opinion from the inhab itnats. A Wahpeton dispatch states the Gen eral Manager Kindred and Sheriff Haggart arrived there armed with legal papers from Judge Hudson and the Fargo Southern men put in the crossing over the Manitoba in spite of the interference of the men employed by the latter road, and Sheriff Hag gart arrested several of the disturbers and started for Fargo overland with them. Another item announces that the new engine of the Fargo Southern had arrived as well as, a large amount of material for the construction of the road. The ga^ works were completed and the mains used for the first time. The purifying works, however, were not thoroughly worked, but the conditions were improved in the course of a day or two. W. L. Irish of Chicago leased the roller skating rink and promised a ser ies of brilliant entertainments thereat. J. K. Wear was the commissioner elected from the Mapleton district. DOES IT PAY TO BUY CHEAP? A cheap remedy for coughs and colds is all right, but you want something that will relieve and cure the more severe and dangerous results of throat and lung troubles. What shall you do? Go to a warmer and more regular climate? Yet, if possible: it not possible for you, than in either case take the only remedy .that has been introduced in all civilize^coun tries with success .in severe thrtttt. »nd lung troubles, "Boschee's Qcnpan te 6e of fotetest tor nctte that ££re ,gtsoted .'at s we frup." It not only heals and stimulates tissues to destroy the germ disease* but allays inflammation, causes easy ex pectoration, gives a good night's, rest, and cures the patient.. Try one bottle. Recommended many years by ajl ^drug its in the world. You can fcet this ble remedy at Fout & Porterfield's. ce 25c and 75c. FARGO MAYORALTY, Sheldon Progress: They have a may ""1 in ||Hnter*ste4 ?lie$ *rc already dtscu»f lasers iiivof thfj |pg the jpfospective _can$dates. It*Jt rm and that Jim FaWo s o chell tt. ly in foVfef etn io the in, i?wiil ptfitj [S-w'-'ltome eir cult. O W UNITED STATES* 44 More than one-half the people are affected by it. It has become such a Serious matter that it has passed the boundaries of the medical profession and become a national question. Scna i»rs are talking about it Congressmen are discussing it. They are not only considering the ex tent and chronic nature of the disease, but the possibility of finding a national remedy to meet this national calamity. The catarrh remedy, Poruna, seems to be the main expectation in this direc tion. Dr. Hartman, President of The Hart man Sanitarium, devised the remedy, Peruna, over forty years ago, and the remedy as a catarrh cure has been grow ing in favor steadily all these years. It stands to-day before the nation as a thoroughly tested, aceurately scientific THE GRAIN i'i GROWERS The Date tor the Meeting of the Tri State Grain and Stock Growers' Convention Fixed. The Meeting Will Probably Be January ^22-There Will Be Great Interest Arouse^. The'F/orumi Ti«e :riMiiial'"^ri State Grain and Stock Growers Con vention will be held in Fargo next Jan uary. Part of the needed money to help publish the proceedings and for other incidental expenses have been raised by the Commercial Club and the convention is therefore assured. All that remains is to make the convention of the utmost value to the interests it represents. To do this, good speakers must be secured—speakers who are specialists in the several lines of grain production and animal industry. North Dakota, South Dakota and Minnesota contain many men and women capable of writing addresses that will prove interesting and instructive. We desire their aid and invite their assistance to present a programme that will prove helpful and encouraging to all that at tend. ,An effort.will be made to secure a number of speakers from abroad, but the work must be mainly done by .speakers from the three states .com posing the convention. ., The convention will continue through four days and the sessions will be de voted to addresses and discussions rela tMre to prpp rotation, stock feeding tiryirtg bre^gt methods of cultivation, apu whatever may prove help to the agricultural and stock in terests of the northwest, with a view imskisg improvements wherever Tfie exact date of the convention will s fixed later, but in all probability fin. 19, 30, 21, and 22 SENATOR THURSTON. The** BrilliantTStatesman1!from Nebraska, Makes an Important Public Utterance. INTERIOR OF THE UNITED STATES SENATE CHAMBER. Ex-Senator John M. Thurston, of Omaha, Nebraska, Is one of the most prom!* Bent and influential men in the country. He made the speech nominating Presi dent McKinley at the St. Louis convention, and was made permanent Chairman Of this convention. He was also made Chairman of the convention that renomi nated the late President McKinley at Philadelphia. He was appointed by PrM* ldent McKinley to be Chairman of the St. Louis Exposition Commission. V This prominent gentleman recently wrote the following letter to The Perans Medicine Co« of Columbus, Ohio: w1*" Washington, D. CApril 6, J901^*| I have used Peruna at various times during the past year or with most satisfactory results. ••••w isai It entirely relieved me from an irritating cough—the result of excessive effort in the presidential campaign, and I am a firm liever in its efficacy for any such trouble."—-Jno. M. Thurston• A Catarrh has already become a national curse. Its ravages extend from ocean to ocean. will be the days &td. This should be the largest convention oft his kind ever ij/£he state. 10^1^ EXCHANGE jchange will be held in ivttifc coiiyettttoJi Farm-: "ai 1 internal remedy for catarrh. There ara practically no medicinal rivals in the field. +»*4 Peruna is not a local application or temporary relief it is a permanent cure* Peruna is a systemic remedy. It eradi cates catarrh from the system. It cures catarrh wherever located. Its cnrcs fro radical and lasting. Schii* Fritz Yollmer, President blscher Saongerbund, Chicago, cent letter to The Peruna Medicine Co* says: cv My voice was so badly affected from catarrh that I was afraid I would lose.it entirely. I read of some of the wonder ful things your Peruna would do and thought it advisable to try some myself. "Iam pleased to state that in a very short time I was cured."—Fritz Yollmer. Address the Peruna Medicine Co., Co lumbus, O., for a book of testimonials) containing lottcrs from prominent and women concerning Peruna* Harnes^Style, Wc have a style that is most popular with drivers o u n a o u o i buggy use. Always a good looking harness, all hand stitched, easy to take care of and I* satisfactory for all liglit driving. Hunt & Whlsnand Harness Makers. Broadway and N. P. Ave., Fargo. CHARLES. E. WILSON, Auctioneer Uve Stock cpcctalty. write far MM. Term* whmiIIi lor Mrtt chss work. Resid«|£|#9f7 Fourth Avenue South, Phone 64i.