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The Fargo forum and daily republican. [volume] (Fargo, N.D.) 1894-1957, November 27, 1903, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042224/1903-11-27/ed-1/seq-2/

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MAPLETON, N. D.
HORACE, N. D.
LEONARD, N. D.
6HELD0N, N. D.
"SV,
»*•. H. L.. Starling, Donlltt
OfHce: Boom 5. de Lendrecie Block,
Corner Pront and 7th Streets So., Fargo.
Fr«n«tte (& BrlcK«r
Dentists
10 artatfmy, am Cfcriit anaan'a Drag Star*
JAMES W. ViUAL, D.
Homeopathic Physician and Surgeon
41fi Eighth 8t. S ,. Fatko. N. D.
Office
Hour*:
From 9
a.
in. to 5 p.m.
Private Hospital.
DR. CHRISTIANSEN,
-DENTIST—
Floor, Edwards Build lag. Fargo.
DR. WHEELER. DR. CARPENTER.
Physicians and Surgeona.
Office, Edwards Building. Fargo, N. D.
ADOSN 0*0 OH KEN KBANHEITEN
OOON SOHOB SJUKDOKXK
DR. BEAUDOUX
SPECIALIST
EYE, EAR, HOSE AND THROAT
Hoars 9 to 12 and 2 to 5.
Edwards Building, Fargo, N. D.
Dr. C.
Practice limited to diseases of the
EYE, EAR, NOSE and THROAT
Stern Bloc It, over Font A Porterfleld'*
Drug Store.
r. Helen doLendr.cie
Dr. Ed«ard E. Baaye
Osteopathic Physicians
All curable diseases, acute or chronic,
successfully treated without drugs.
Osteopathic Building. 101 Eighth St. So.
Telephone 853. 1
argo, N. D.
NOT A DOLLAR
need you pay—until cured.
I CURE chronic diseases,
j2 all kinds, men and women
—no matter what ails you.
z Call or write me. I will
3 cure you or it will cost
S you NOTHING
j*
DR. CHAREST, Spicfailst,
Na. 8 Brutfway, Farta, N. D.
I AD1E5I tl to i will make your
soiled party gown as good aa new.
Let uh fead for it. We guarantee satis
faction,
&/>e
~X J^T1^ T: A *4,
Established 1873. Incorporated 18^®.
H. WHITE LUMBER CO.
Paid tip Capital and Surplus, $150,000 OO
GENERAL OFF ICE, AT FARGO—RETAIL YARDS AT
GARDNER, N. D. BUTTZVILLE, N. &
ARGUSVILLE, N. O. LISBON, N. D.
WARWOOD, N. D. DWIGHT, N. D.
Or. F. E. Ball. Dr. J. L. Graves
Orders taken at the General Office in Fargo for all of the above yards.
1 N I I I
Rom* 8 to 12. Smith Block. TelcDboao 363 L.
O.
L. Rose
DENTIST
Pefeelain filling, porcelain crowii and'
bridge wotk a specialty.
Offices Third Floor Edwards Bldg.
'DR. F. H. BAILEY
DR. C. KACHELMACHER
Pantorium,
Phone 638. 107 Broadway.
f. ©. Rockwell, Mgr.
V CALL 15 FOR
HACKS or
COUPES
Day or Night.
Jeff Young & Co.
Baggage Delivered at All ticftfrs
DON'T BE FOOLED)
Genuine ROCKY MOUNTAIN TEA
J*
put
Ar In white package*. nwautecturnl
fcXClttfively by the
Modison Mtdicintt
Cm.. Madison, Wis.
bell# at as »nU
iMCfeag*. All others are rank imlt«tteo
and nibaftltiitea, doM't-risk yeur health
by
ftrikf«f fkea. THHOBNUINE makes alck
••aiill Wall. KMM yea Well. All Hoaeet
Pwlil wtt the OmNiIbv.
HOLliSTBR DRUG CO. ftUdisoc. Wl»
Huwnr wowc
hqrscs
rOR »AtS
Sixty head from Morton County.
Weight from i too to 1500.
MOOR ETON, N. D.
BARNEY, N. D.
PERL-EY, MINN.
GEORGETOWN, MINN
ELMER, MINN.
COMSTOCK, MINN.
WOLVERTON, MINN.
A
WILD RICE, N. D. S2 .:
HICK SON, N. D.
WAHPETON, N. O.
FARMINGTON, N. 0.
AND DAILY RBPUBLICAN.
THE FORUM PRINTING CO,
A. V. Edward*. Bditor. H. C. Plumlcy, Managrr.
VOLUME XXVII, No. 9.
Entered at Postofflce as second claaa natter
The Fargo Forum and Uepubllcan is pul
llshed every evoning except Sunday In the
Loyal Knights Temple, First Avenue North,
Forgo, N. D.
Subscription—The Fargo Forum and Dally
Republican, by carrier, 15c per week, or
40c per month, io urtvance f3 per year.
The Fargo Forum and Weekly KepuMlcan
fl per yea?. The Fargo Forum and Satur
day Republican, ?2 per year. Single copies
Oc. Subscribers will find the date to which
they have paid, printed opposite their
names on their address slips.
Address all communications to The Fo
rum, Fargo, N. D.
FRIDAY. NOV. 27, 1903-
OFFICIAL PAPER OF CASS COUNTY.
FOftUK TELEPHONE CALLS.
Business Office 504L
Compos ng Room....'.:...... 504H
Editorial Room *39L
Local Reporters and News Room.... 639M
FARGO TIME TABLE.
Trulus Arrive.
I\—From east. 5:15 p. m., 3:30 a. m.
:40 a. ui., (J p. m.
1'.—From west. 7 a. u»., 0:25 p. in.,
10:55 p. iu.
& W.—From west, 7:03 p. 1%
M. & St. I'.—From south, 12:0fe-.p.- |u.,
and 6 p. ui.
X.—From east. 3:10 a. m., 6^)0 p. m.,
7:45 p. ui.. 5:45 p, in.
N.— From west. 3:82, 10:1!) p. U).
X.
X.
F.
C.
G,
Moorheud Northern arrives 8:45 p. w.
N.
N.
1'.—Going east .7:10, S:00 a. m., 0:40 and
11:10 p. ui. i
P.—Going west. 6:00, 7:30 a. m.t 5:25
P. m.
F. & S. W.— Going west, 8:30 a. m.
C. M. & St. P.—Going south, 7.:U0 a. m.,
and
T.iM)
p. m.
G. X.—Going east, M:32 p. m.,l7:30 «. ui.,
8:15 a. in.. 10:10 n. in. |. v.-'.
O. X.—Going west, 5A0 a. da.. find^B^K) p.
m.
Moorheud Xortheru departs 6:20 a. to-
One-of the-furtd»m«iit«i bases of
popular government is the education
of the masses of the people, ft is ver
important that as large a proportion
of the children 6f school age as pos
sible shall take advantage of the op
portunities afforded them to gain an
education. Good government, in a re
public at least, depends upon the in
telligence of the citizens. How essen
tial. then, that the corps of teachers
of the public schoQls should be of a
high standard, as thoroughly fitted for
the duty of training the youth of the
land as is possible to secure. To econ
omize in the important matter of en
gaging a teacher because there are a
good many seeking positions, is poor
policy. As a rule the best teachers de
mand the best salaries and the school
board that will engage an inferior in
structor because he will labor for $5
or $10 per month' less than another
who is known to he'better fitted for
the work, works an injury to the com
munity and every citizen in it. You
can't raise the standard of instructors
of the youth of the. state too-high. In
no state, city or community arc capa
ble teachers paid more than they de
serve. True, the best teachers do not
work for salary, alone. Theif hearts
are in the work. The school teacher
is the chief adjunct of the home in citi
zen making. He is the most potent
influence in the life of the child during
the most important period of his de
velopment. In the recent state teach
ers' examination there were 647 exam
ined. Of these onlythirteensecured first
grade certificates, while 304 were grant
ed, second grades and. 199 third grades.
There were 131 failures, said to be the
smallest percentage, of any examina
tion. It is gratifying fo note the num
ber pf second grades as compared with
third grades. It indicates a develop
ment along right lines. It is too bad
there were not more first grades. The
fact that the percentage of failure? was
smaller that usual may not me^n that
the tests were not as difficult as ordi
narilly. It is probable that the class
of applicants has improved. B*i^ the
standard is not too high. There is
usually a shortage of teachers in the
state and there have been complaints
that the examinations are too thor
ough. North Dakota has a reputation
lor fostering high grade common
schools and attracts the best teachers
of older states. That is as it should
be. If there are not enough teachers
it will be better &o raise the salaries
offered. Such a course will have the
effect of attracting good teachers. Give
your children of the rural districts, as
well a* of the cit* school#*!*! advan
tagc of being trained by the best teach
trs obtainable. It will pay.
Senator Piatt a
are said to have
A-p?
1 1
DO YOU GET UP
Vk^
WITH A LAME BACK?
Kidney Trouble Makes Tou Miserable.
Almost everybody who reads the
papers is sure to know of the wonderful
cures made by Dr.
u Kilmer's Swamp-
Senator Hanna's warm friendship for
the late president and his continued
loyality for Mr. McKinley's polices
contribute much to the regard iir which
the Ohiya« i$ h.«W by thct Am^ican
people.
While tolone! ISryan is In Creat
Britain it would be a good move on
the part of Joe Chamberlain to engage
him to make a few free trade speeches
in his behalf. Colonel Bryan is a jgreat
vote getter for the opposition.
Why wouldn't it be a good itta to
direct the attention of the interiofr de
partment to the $10,000 appropriation
said to have been set aside to make a
preliminary survey of the Red River
Valley in behalf of government -drain
age?
While Senator Morgan's persistency,
is admirable in itself his opposition to
the Panama Canal. fa,r from being con
vincing. has long been tiresome. It will
serve a good purpose if it results in
the enforcement of a reasonable cloture
rule in the upper house.
The Chicago street railway strike
being over the "graft" investigation can
now hold forth in full sway. The coun
try is interested in the struggle in be
half of clean official conduct in the
western metropolis. The success of
the movement means a good deal.
A Boston judge has decided that a
landlord may lease bed bugs along with
apartments and that tenants have to
pay for their keeping. This legal pre
cedent will doubtless be of material
benefit to many but it ought not to
easie the conscience of the landlords.
An Oklahoma judge in charging a
jury recently wanted it distinctly un
derstood that osculation was not an
evidence of bad character, the remark
being occasioned by an attempt on the
part of attorneys to prejudice a plain
tiff by calling a witness who testified
that the young lady had been hugged
and kissed in public. The judge was a
man-of good sense.
PLAIN DUTY OF THE SENATE.
Albany, N, Y., Argus: "Justice for
Leonard Wood" is demanded by an
administration organ. It is a hopeful
sign. Public opinion must be making
itself felt in the senate if the president's
favorite feels constrained to make such'
an appeal. The senate has ad uty to
perform, and it is this: Justice for the
army of the Unitpd States. Justice for
the 456 colonels, lieutenant colonels
and majors over whom Wood was
jumped because he chanced to be a
president's chum. Justice to the ser
vice and justice to the nation, which
may some day be engaged in a great
war, with an army doctor as command
ing general.
For Christmas
A set of those Handsome Deco
rated China Dishes will make your
wife & good Christmas Present.
Only a few are left. The way to get
them—Pay arrearages and add $7 to
the amount this pays your paper
six months ahead and the dishes
will, be sent ypu by freight—you to
pay the charges. Address.
THE FARGO FORUM AND ftAlLY REPUBLICAN, FRIDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 27, 1903.
K
SHORT
«discoveredgreatyears
II Root, the great kid
11 ney, liver and blad-
der remedy.
It is the med
ical triumph of the
nineteenth century
after
of scientific research
by Dr. Kilmer, the
eminent kidney and
bladder specialist, and is wonderfully
successful in promptly curing lame back,
uric acid, catarrh of the bladder and
Bright's Disease, which is the \rorSt
form of kidney trouble.
Dr, Kilmer's Swamp-Root is not rec
ommended for every thing but if you have
kidney, liver or bladder trouble it will be
found just the remedy you need. It has
been tested in so many ways, iu hospital
work and in private practice, and has
proved so successful in every case that a
special arrangement has been made by
which all readers of this paper, who have
not already tried it, may have a sample
bottle sent free by mail, also a book tell
ing more about Swamp-Root, and how to
find out if you have kidney or bladder trou
ble. When writing mention reading this
generous offer iu this paper and send your
address to Dr. Kilmer
& Co., Biughamton,
N. Y. The regular
fifty-cent and one
dollar size bottles are
sold by all good druggists. Don't make
any mistake, but remember the name,
Swamp-Root, Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root,
and the address, Biughamton, N. V., on
every bottle.
Home of Swamp-Root.
and just before Thanksgiving, too.
There's generosity enough tOs8Jiit even
a turkey. A
The president's greeting to the rep
resentatives of Butte labor organiza
tions was warm enough to. pjca&e the
most exacting—befitting labors- best
friend. ..•
The street. railway employes of Chi
cago (}id the honorable thing in going
to work, pending the settlement of the
wage scale by arbitration. That was
fair to the public and themselves.
TORI
"I'm all out of sorts, this morning,"
said a Fargo business man.
"Too much Thanksgiving turkey,
eh!" suggested the Street Story man.
"No, not that that typewriter of
mine is the cause of it all."
"I thought that typewriter. was the
real thing.
"Well, that's why."
*'I always was stuckl^l^tt^ type
writer."
"Same here."
touch!"
-Say!
"So firm and yet $0 graceful!
"Yes, all of that/".
"But the last time I was in she seem
ed to wabble slightly, and she seemed
to need a good cleaning up you take
my advice and
'Say, do you know that you are talk
ing about the girl I love?,
"Machine, yoti mean'•:. A''
"No. girl." -t
"Oh," said the Street Stb^ iiian and
lie suggested that turkeys and especial
ly geese would be a drug on the mar
ket for the next few days.
In a justice court the other* day a
Casselton lawyer who was making a
strenuous defense for a client accused
of embezzlement arose to appeal for
the last time to the court. The case
was a desperate one and the attorney,
who is noted as a courtroom orator,
realized that what he lacked in con
vincing proof must be made up in the
right kind of argument.
After a brief review of the charges
against his. client and of the testimony
which had been submitted by the pros
ecution the speaker launched into a
personal history of the man 011 trial.
He told of his many virtues, his devo
tion to the interests of his employers
and his love and care of his fajnily.
"Why, your honor, among the com
mon run of men as we find them to
day. my client is a stalwart," shouted
the impassioned lawyer. Then he stop
ped and folded his arms across his am
ple breast and gazed at the court to
emphasize the effect of his words.
Silence had fallen on all in the
crowded court room save one. A small
deaf man in the rear of the room lean
ed over to his companion and in a
small, shrill piping voice asked:
"What kind of a wart did he say his
client was?"
The judge smiled while the assemb
lage. laughed audibly, and th«e la*ryer
was so flurried by the incident that the
rest of his plea failed.
It was the morning for the regular
weekly ainging lesson. The teacher
had just finished telling the children—
they were all spending their first year
in school—about the beauties of know
ing how to sing. The teacher's talk
had been beautiful and she was sure
that it would bear fruit.
"Now all of you who want to know
how to sing will please raise your
hands," said the teacher.
Thei:e was a race to see whose hjmd
should go up first. Then there was
another race to see whose should be
raised the highest. But the teacher
saw two little girls sitting with their
hands on their desks.
"Why, I'm surprised, my little girl,"
said the teacher, as she poirited to one
of them. "Why don't you waiit to learn
to sing?"
'Cause I don't have to." answered
the little girl. "I know how now."
It was a bit too much for the teacher
and all of the little girls wondered at
the smile which crossed her fade.
"I have a sure preventative for
tramps." said a suburban resident the
other day. "At my kitchen door there
is usually a pile of wood, and in the
shed near I always have a plentiful sup
ply. The sight of a woodpile naturally
suggests work to a tramp, but they are
good judges of whether that wood will
need cutting or not, and I found that
the mere sight of that nicely cut wood
had little deterrent effect upon them.
But after some thought an idea sug
gested itself to me and since I have
adopted it there has not been a tramp
at my oack door. I got some wood
in long sticks which I piled at the door
and just convenient in good view I
hung a bucksaw. The connection was
obvious to the most dull mind—though
tramps seldom have dull minds.
'Since that saw and the long wood
has been there my wife tells me that
tramps have been altogether absent."
PINCHES THE OTHER FOOT.
Richmond Times-Dispatch: A few
years back the farming class complain
ed that they were the poorest class in
the land, that they were discriminated
agiainst. that merchants and manufac
turers were growing rich, while they
were growing poorer all the time. The
farmers are now on top.' This year
they have an abundant crop of grain
and cotton and prices are abnormally
high. People in the cities are com
plaining of the high cost of living, and
most of them have been compelled to
reduce their expenses and deny them
selves many luxuries which they form
erly enjoyed. In general terms, mer
chants and manufacturers and those
who are employed by such concerns
are Deing pinched, while the farmers
are enjoying a season of wondrous
prosperity. The high cost of living has
not affected the farmer, excejtf tty his
advantage.
DIRECT CONNECTIONS AT
Union, depots are made at St. Paul and
Mliuigapolis by all trains from Pacific
edait jind northwestern points with the
VRT
sin Central Railway, thus af
a comfortable and convenient
to Mtfnltyfyvoc, Milwaukee, Chi-
A
Xk%
5
"Such a peerless a i a e
i
"Such freedom of movement
"Such perfect construction!*^i'i
"What V-'
"Such quick response
ftp-
the lightest
-southern -eitie*
$ datly.
ticket a«ei&^
Jas. fHi G. P. A,.
mM
Do You
Desire
A valuable farm? i
A desirable business location!* 4
A site for a manufactory?
v: A rich gold or iron mine?
A bituminous coal field ft
A range for stock raising?
An unsurpassed fruit farm?
-V" v-/\?/V
•V.
W-
folij
£Mi
"EZY EYE SPEX"
Madden's Way—ALL djffereut
He "RENEWS" the Eye.
1023 MasonJc Temple, Chjcag^
617 Broadway, Fargo, N. D.
Scientific Prescriber of Prisms and Totte'Ciroun
in the West. This may save you an expensive
T"* v ,.•«! A*."*"
Eastern journey.
"M
In the proper and satisfactory selection of Art Furniture there are
two great requisites—natural light and ample space. To truly appreciate
the beauty of the highly polished woods used in the construction of the
high grade pieces, one requires advantageous conditions. These we have
provided generously.
The lines here represented are those of the recognized leaders in the
production of that which is highest in an artistic and mechanical seusc.
They bear the mark of originality and ingenuity and intrinsic Worth.
The various styles and kinds are eminently worthy of inspection.
Contemplated purchase is not an essential. We will welcome you just as
heaftily whether on buying bent or otherwise. There is much beauty in
the present collection and everyone is invitet to «nj,9y it. 4
Among other pieces we note:
!r
Fancy rockers and chairs—in oak, mahogany and weathered oak.
Also the famous Arts and Crafts pieces for den, smoking rooms,
a s a n i a i e s
Also tables, for parlor, hall, library said sitting roofl|--rih\oak, mahog
any and weathered oak.
Wasem & Gaard
The Big Furniture Store With the Little Prices. Largest
and Host Complete House Furnishers in the West.
Licensed Undertakers and Embalmers.
Oh the Coriier Broadway and Second Avenue.
.1 Am a Specialist..
Five years ago the North Dakota Collection Agency started out with
orie horse and two or three hundred dollars' worth of collections. We
handle a half a million dollars' worth ,of paper and have, a force of men
on the road who cover the state of North and South Dakota and Min
nesota. Our commissions last year were $2i.oco they will be consider
ably increased this year. This would indicate that we make collections.
We do not handle real estate, insurance and half a dozen other things,
but devote our entire time to handling collections. We are in a posi
tion to buy negotiable paper and past due no^, f^4
up what you have and come i:» and see
dt WlSKERRf Mgr
NORTH DAKOTA COLLECTION AQENcfe
ROOMS 1 to 6 EDWARDS BUILDING.
18
A place especially adapted for a tine
yard
v
A cotton plantation?
A place where you can make pitch,
turpentine or rosin? V
A tract for a lumbering camp?
A place for a truck farm?
A water power capable of indefinite
expansion?
A residence in the finest climate in
the world?
A winter or summer hoyme?
A chance for a safe and profitable in
vestment
A iection for sorgum oir eane Jrow
ring?
In short, do you wish to live, do busi
ness, prosper and grow rich in the most
favored section of the United States?
If so, locate in the territory of the
Southern Railway and your wishes-will
take the form of a tangible reality.
The Southern Railway traverses the
states^ of Virginia, North and Sbuth
Carolina^ Georgia, Alabama, Missis
sip
pi, Kentucky and Tenenssee.
Foir tna^s, pamphlet*, etc, communi
cate with.
M. V. RICHARDS,
La Agent
I
1
Also Women's A^riting Defeks, /Music Cabinets,. Bnc-^*SjNMCs.X!^biiiets
and Bed Room Chajri and Roelcere—ih oak. bird's-^e mapk
and weathered oak.
Also Dresser.?, Toilet Tables and Chiffoniersr^ih oak, btrcb» mahog
any and bird's-eye maple.
Also a large line of high grade Sideboards, Buffets, China Closets,
Dining Room Tables, Dining Room Chairs, Wardrobes, Combination
Bookcases, Couches, Sectional Bookcases, Office Desks {.Hat and roll
top), Office Tables, Office Chairs, Etc., Etc.—in fact, everything to fur
nish your hdme complete.
The spring line of Lace Curtains imported from Switzerland, now
on display. No^^4ikt ^em can be,,«eea anyq^berc in the west. Call
and see them. A
Genuine
Comfort IS
is assured in the luxurious Li
brary-Buffet-Club Cars and the
roomy Compartment, Sleeping
Cars on the
Jltojternf}:
Limited
"The Train for Comfort"
every night betweeyi Minneapolis,
St. P**l and Chicago via
T.« TUSCALK,
&.?-*<
e I
:.. v
1
r-Ai'.'-hi-'
Before starting on a trip—no
matter where—write for interest
ing information about coxnlort
wi traveling.
twaral flm A*,
r:m
D».
£fj
1
y:'
1
A
'I
\.i
$
•M

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