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The Fargo forum and daily republican. [volume] (Fargo, N.D.) 1894-1957, December 01, 1903, Image 6

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042224/1903-12-01/ed-1/seq-6/

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The Pianos we sell have made
a reputation for themselves,
and have gained a place at the
Pinnacle of Piano Popularity
by their own merits, sweetness
of tone, easy and responsive
action, beauty of design shown
in the cases. Durability, in
fact, by e/erything that goes
toward making piano perfec
tion. The musical value of a
piano depends largely on its
tone. Our pianos are noted
for long sustained, or singing
qualities, produced by a homeo
genous arrangement of the
entire instrument, and the care
given to the smallest details of
cor^truction. No other pianos
approach their beauty, grandeur
and volume. You will only
need to hear them to appre
ciate their merits. If you want
to get the best for your money,
don't buy until you figure here.
You can name your -oiwn terms.
Call and see V
WASEM
At a great saving. Inspection will
prove profitable to intending pur
chasers. .4/
Superb Assortnteiithi
FUR NECKWEAR
i-ln.
In Sable, Mink, Black Marten,
Alaska Bear, Fox, Chinchilla, Err
mine and Siberian SqinrreL
MUFFS 1
to match of the finest quality and
workmanship.
FUR COATS
of the finest grades of Alask^Seitt|
Natural or Dyed Otter and Persian
Lamb, combining in the highest,
degree style, fit and finish to give
them a distinctive individuality
entirety ttyeir own.
i
1
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Denis Bros
FURRIERS,
No. 108 Broadway, Fargo
$22.90
IS THE RATE.
FrotaSt. Paul and Minneapolis to
.Salt Lake City and Ouden. Utah Po
catello, Idaho and Denver, Colorado
"Springs, Pueblo, Grand Junction and
CJlenwood, Col. via Chicago Great
Western railway. Tickets on sale daily
#P to November
30
•A
th.kMpA^NO
At Wasem & Qaard's Furniture
FAROO,
Store
No. Dak.
The Factory Is the
Place to Buy
*'9
stf.
inclusive. Super­
ior service and unequalled equipment.
Full information on application to any
^Chicago Great Western agent, or to J.
$*. Elmer, G. P. A., Chicago, III.
SlIDDEN
•k
the Cotton plaat
Tiie Paymaster of the Department of
Dalcotas Died on a Railway
Traill in Chicago.
He Has Had Notable Career and
Was Just Leaving foi|ifr
Long Rest. I'-.jt'.f
Dec: 1.—Major, Kilbour^e,
paymaster of the department of Dako
ta, with headquarters here, who left
Sunday night on an indefinite leave of
absence for his old home in Columbus,
O., for the benefit of his health, died
011
the train
011
its arrival at Chicago
yesterday. Major Kilbourne had been
bothered with intestinal troubles and
was once operated on. He was
60
years of age. He had two sons in the
army and one a chief clerk in the pay
master's department and two daugh
ters besides the widow. His career in
the army was a notable one.
IOWA IMPLEMENT DEALERS.
Davenport, la., Dec. 1.—Members of
the Iowa Retail Implement Dealers As
sociation, several hundred in number,
are gathered in Davenport for their an
nual convention, which will be in ses
sion during the next three days. The
association is one of the largest and
strongest of its kind in the country and
its conventions are always of great in
terest to the trade. The presiding of
ficer of the convention is O. V. Eck^rt,
of Northwood. and the secretary, D.
M. Grove, of Nevada, la.
ON THE LABOR COMMITTEE.
Speaker Cannon Exercising Great Care arf to
Selection of a Jury.
t^shington, Dec. 1.—Representative
W. R. Hearst of newspaper fame is to
be a member of the house committee on
labor, and the other democratic members
of the same committee will be as radical
as Hearst in their ideas. This has come
about through Speaker Cannon's request
that John Sharp Williams, the minority
leader, name the minority members of
house committees.
Mr. Williams' list ftSis been approved
by the speaker, with scarcely an
amendment, and yet there was consid
erable ground for amendment, had the
speaker been disposed to occupy it,
but having asked Mr. Williams for
suggestions, he felt bound to follow
them.
The democratic members of .the labor
committee will all be rampant agitalors
and radicals of a very pronounced type,
with Hearst at their head, and the speak
flood of bills. He wants an eight-hour
well poised was to see that the repub
lican members were selected with the
greatest care. It is said that the republi
can assignments on this committee Have
worried the speaker more than the as
signments on any other committee, ,imd
that he made them up just before the
committee list went to the printer.
Without question Hearst will use his
position on this committee to strengthen
the idea that he is the particular cham
pion of labor, hoping thfcreby to help
his presidential boom. Democrats on
the committee with him will help? to
that end. Possibly nothing will come
oi it. i
The committee is of little importance
so tar as the republicans are concerned,
but it is understood that Hearst has a
flood of bill. He wants an eight-hour
law efiacted. and a law taking away
from the federal courts the injunction
right. For both of these he will make
a spectacular fight and it is very impbrt
ant that the republican members of this
committee be level-headed men—not
necessarily that they may oppose .this
legislation, for it may be desirable to
enact it—but that the committee may
be sure to present its reports on bills
to the house in a proper manner.
Hearst's chief and first request? to
Williams was a place on the labor com
mittee.
ling «about CottoIeae
Warmed into life by the
v#5 J' i
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lire's
MONTANA COPPER WAR CRISIS
The Montana Legislature Expected, to EiUfct
Measures to Mflp Mlnln* Interests.
Helena, Mont., Dec: i^The extra
ordinary session of the Montana legis
lature which convened today ui pur
suance of the call issued three weeks
pgo by Governor Toole is likely to be
*r the arena for a gladiatorial combat as
fierce and as intensely interesting as
the session of several years ago which
^witnessed the titanic struggle between
Copper King William A. Clarke ahd
^Marcus Daly for a seat
The aim of the session ip 'tQ pass a
law whereby mining cases maf be tak
en from one court to another when the
judge in the initial court is shywn to
•be prejudiced. Other legislation of like
character has also been promised. A
so-called Fair Trial bill, of the charac
ter now proposed, was passed by the
last legislature, but was decided by the
supreme court to be unconstitutional
011
technical grounds. ...
The present situation is dtje to a
coup executed hy F. Augustus Heinze,
president of the United Copper Co.,
and the arch.enemy of the^ Amalgamat
ed interests. One of his lieutenants a
young man nanied JoJin MacGinnis,
was the owner of a few shares, of the
Boston and Montana Cojpper Qo. He
secured a decision from District Judge
Clancy restraining the Boston and
Montana Co., from paying dividends to
the Amalgamated, on the ground that
it is contrary to the lavVS of Montana
for one corporation to own stock in
another corporation. Furthermore, on
application, he secured a decision from
Judge Clancy in which the latter said
he might at any time appoint a receiver
for the Boston and Montana. By these
decisions the Amalgamated was badly
hampered, and, the "fair trial"'bill be
ing nullified by the supreme court, it
could not secure the transfer* of the
matter to another court. -s.-
After vainly bringing pressure to
bear upon the governor to call a spe
cial session of the legislature, the
Amalgamated shut down its' mines,
throwing
30,000
rntn? tjatx^a TTk-brrvr 'A-vm nitrv nnmntTrmv mrtnmM«r -A««
THE FARGO FORUM "AND DAILY EEPUBLICA1T, TUESDAY EVENING, DECEMBER
in
the Unitied
States senate. I11 the present.instance
the results are far more momentous
than in the case of the struggle for tiie
senatorship. The future welfare and
propsperity of one entire and portions
of three other states may be said to
depend upon the action ofthe session.
Arrayed against one another in the gi
gantic fight arc F. Augustus Heinze, of
the Montana Ore Purchasing Co.*
backed by the independent copper men
of three states, and the Standard Oil
Co., as represented by the Amalgamat
ed Copper Co.
men out of work, Gen­
eral Manager Scallon announcing that
under the laws of Montana the com
pany could not secure justice,.and that
it would be useless to operate, the
mines until assurance of fair treatment
was givein. He also said that the mipes
should be reopened whenever the gov
ernor should issue a call for a special
session of the legislature to pass reme
dial legislation. True to his'•pfomise
General Manager Scallon ordered ev
ery mine and smelter reopenedrion t)ie
day Governor Toole issued hisbeall jfor
the special Session.
Now, in slang phrase, "it is [up to"
the legislature to frame, in .response
to popular demand, a change of.venue
or change of judge bill by which a liti
gant irtaV evade1* going before a pre
judiced judge, and a bill changing the
practice, so that the supreme court may
review findings of fact, rendered by a
trial judge, as well aa. conclusion pf
law. ... .v» i
Such^legislation will not fee enacted
without a bitter struggle. It is. to.'ffe
a battle to the death between the Amal
gamated on one side and the Heinze
forces and adherents of the United
Copper Co., on the other. To onfc side
or the other it will be a Waterloo
FEAR TYPHOID.
Chicago, Dec. 1.—President Hii»per
of the University of Chicago has warn
ed the students against a typhoid fever
epidemic at the university. Sevferal
cases of fever have developed in the jlast
few days and the authorities fearing a
serious seige, have begun the nhost
rigid efforts to stamp out the disease be
fore it gets a firmer hold among the
students. 5
it pfi.
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CAREER TO END ON SCAFFOLD
Man to W« After Marrying, the Wkfow of His
Victim. ,,v
#ew Bern, 'C., D^4'i-A twfirdet
dase embracing many interesting and
unusual features comes to a tragic end
today with the execution of Chris Dix
on in the Craven County jail.
Godfrey Webber, a substantial farm
er, was Sjhot from ambush .near his
home^Nov. -kt,
1901.
lie lived only a
fe\^ hours, ahd while dying expressed
the belief that Dixon was the assassin.
Dixori was tried and convicted, of the
crime, the strongest evidence, against
him being that two pages of a maga
zine were used as a gun wadding and a
copy of the same- magazine, found in
Duton's house had these two pages
missing.
After heiiig silenced pixon broke
jail and escaped. He w«9 rearrested
last October near Chesterfield, S. C.,
after enjoying two years' freedom. The
widow of the man he murdered had be
come his wife and was living with him.
Dixon's crime, according to the tes
timony at the trial, was prompted by
jealousy. Dixon and the girl who after
ward married Webber were sweet
hearts before Webber appeared as a
suitor. The latter being a man of some
means she discarded Dixon and mar
ried Webber. f*
RECOGNIZED BY GERMANY.
Washington, Dec. 1.—Germany has
recognized the republic of Panama as a
sovereign and independent statfe
HOME FOR VETERANS.
Jacksoii, Miss., Deci 1.—The project
for converting the old Jefferson Davis
homestead at Beauvoir into a hoiiie for
indigent confederate veterans, which
has been a dream,of the'tJAlted Daugh
ters of the confedracy for a number of
yeafs, today became an acc6mplished
fact. Simple ceremonies marked the
formal opening today when nearly two
score of indigent vetreans were admit
ted as inmates, and Captain James
Stone of Greenville assumed charge as
superintendent The home is to be pre
sented to the state of Mississippi at the
session of the legislature next month,
and until that time the expenses of the
home will be borne by private,c,contri
butions. V'-'-.
FARMERS! TO MERGE
f,
3
Chicago, 111., Dec. i.~-A gigantic or
ganization of farmers of the entire
United States and Canada, to be form
ed under the name of the American So
ciety'-of Equity, is the object aimed at
by a large number of .delegates in at
tendance on a conference begun in Chi
cago today. In the language of the of
ficial call, the organization will seek to
establish "equitable plans for market
ing farm products and the guaranty to
consumers of products at a fair price
not loaded down by trust profits."
Prominent among those actively inter
ested in the movement are Harvie Jor
d*n. 'pf (^eqrgia, flr«j5.id?nt .ot tltcf^arfle
ers National Congress: R. P. Hanier,
president of the South Carolipa Agri»
cultural Association, arid Senator ,W.
A. Drake of Ft. Collins, .Col.
ALEXANDRA IS FIETY-^INk
London, pjec. .1.—The bells of ^the
parish church at Sandringham chimed
a merry peal this morning in honor ol
the birthday of Queen Alexandra, Who
today entered upon lier -sixtieth year.
The tenantry of the estate kept holiday
111 honor of the occasion, and the cot
tages and more pretentious residences
for miles around were gaily decorated
with bunting and evergreens. A large
house party including besides two
members of the royal family a oiumber
of the intimate friends of their majesties
was present to help celebrate the oc
casion. During the day the private
wire to Sandringham was kept busy
with telegrams of congratulation from
the queen's relatives jn Denmark and
other parts of Europe. Her majesty
was the recipient ola large numbet of
valuable gifts.
For State News Read The Forum.
'i-.'.t
~r,J.. V
z.
•y^
1903
::hoAty\
Ls B. GIBBS,
EXPECTS PEACE
The Russian Foreign Minister Doesn't
...Anticipate a Fight W|th
the Japanese*^
St. Petersburg', Dec. r:—At the week
ly reception of members of the.
diplo
matic corps""&aturil,ay Foreign Minis
ter Lamsdorf spoke optimistically of
the crisis in the far east.and expressed
an opinion that the Russo-Japanese
negotiations would result in a pacific
settlement.
J(V* rij 'f,im-KMr A m't ifdiHil 1
A SUSPECTED ASSASSIN.
A VwwgfJy Suspected
of
|B3 Marquis I to.-
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ou flars
Our stock of Furniture is a-winner.
We are constantly ADDING to the quality without increase
in price.
We are constantly SUBTRACTING frorA-theiiostin many i
grades withoujt reduction quality.
MULTIPLY your wishes as you,will, you'll be surprised
how well our stock keeps within the reach of your pocket-
:j -Vr-:
DIVltlE your expenditures between parlor and bedroom
as you wish, our stock'still meets your needs.
If you want Furniture—a little different and better than the
.ordinary—let us show you ours.
Remember, we can sell you everything 8* furnish ypur
home complete
1 Figure with us. .-
WASEM ca GAARD
The Big Furniture Store With The Little Prices. Largest
and Most Complete House Furnishers in the West.
Licensed Undertakers and Embalmers
On the Corner Broadway and Second Avenue North
WOOD if LIGNITE If WOOD!
My prifc«Ts lor fuel on cars at Fargo are as
Seasoned Maple .i..$7,po per cord
Seasoned Birch .....
6.50
Dry Cut Tamarack..
per co rd
Seasoned Qak ...... 6.oo"'.per,cord
Seasoned Tamarack. 5.25 per
5.00
follows:
Seasoned Ash .......
TheState
'-i
Yokohama, Dec. Japanese med
ica.l student was arrested today on sus
picion 5f ah attempt to assassinate
Marquis Ito. He carried a dagger con
cealed under his kimona when arrested
at tjie marquis' villa.
1
TOURIST CAR RAtES.
Chicago, 111., Dec. i.—*The- increased
rates ori Pullman tourist cars recently
announced became operative today,
and it how costs $7 to ride ifl a tourist
car from Chicago to California instead
of $6 as heretofore. Rates throughout
the country arc increasing proportion
ately. The company gives as the rea
son for the advance that wages, as
well as the cost of building and equip
ping the toiurist cars, is much greater
than formerly and that the service
»could not be maintained ,at the qld
rates with profit.
y
Gr"J r°rK'-N-
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.$5.00 per Cord
Seasoned Jack Pine.
per cord
Lignite Coal.'
.$4.25
Dry Cut ......
Cord
£ine Slabs
.$3.25
These prices will apply to points west of Fargo, with proper al
lowance made for difference in freight from shipping points. .Prompt
shipment and full measujre.^uarantecd. The business of car lot bi^yers
solicited. Address
v
per cord
4.00
Seasoned POpla^i ^,
per card
4.00
per cord
3.50
per cprd
per
ton
p»*ot..
REARRESTED
Auditor of Nebraska'Has
Be$n Taken Back to
Wyoming.
S.-.'V
'la:
Casper WyoV. Dec ii—Deputy Sher
iff Miller has arrived from Douglas
with Charles Weston, state,auditor of
Nebraska, one of the officials of the
defunct private bank which failed rhere
Friday. .Weston had been released on
bond but it was not considered suffi-
We Was re&FPdite'd. j^ave
bonds in the sum of
V^aatiqg ta KiU
$75,000.
"DAVID HARUM" OF CONGRESS.
American Monthly Review of Re
views: Speaker Cannon is the "David
Harum' of the American house of rep
resentatives. He knows the foibles and
the weaknesses of human nature. He
is "up to' the tricks of all the legislative
horse-traders and appropriation log
rollers. He watches everybody else
and is thorough master of himself. All
that goes on about him is a game which
he very well understands at every turn
and play, but he doesn't preach or
moralize about it, or imagine himself
so much better than any one else. It
amuses him and he likes to see the
wheels go round, but you may be sure
he takes good care they do not go too
fast or too slow. To act as a sort of
governor upon the big, unwieldy ma
chine of the hous«L of representatives is
nothing new for "Uncle Joe." This
has been his rofe. for lot these many
years.-
For State News Read The Forum.
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