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The Fargo forum and daily republican. [volume] (Fargo, N.D.) 1894-1957, December 04, 1903, Image 11

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042224/1903-12-04/ed-1/seq-11/

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»ii 'V
wi-
:r
ts
••T
lill GORDON
FURS
'.1 ','« J'l
'.'apwllp
:$4.
•f W
1$T
A, $
r&
often bought
are
•$
H.
Math hardly a glance
at the quality of the
article, so great is
the confidence in the
GORDON trade
mark that is a guar
antee of their worth.
V 9old only bjr v
$TK
j. F. Holmes & Co.
101-102 Broad wa^.
A S S s
U S E
EVERY MAN that I fit make* i fay
OClUe impression--** far as cloth*
lot can do It and If a man will live up to
•7 clothing he can pass muster any
where.
PETER PICRTON,
MERCHANT TAILOR.
CNMTN ST. S. FARM, N. D.
^be best wbiskeg
sold at $4.00
The House (/Lords
$4.00 a Gallon incMIng H* ku
1.2S#erfsM Quart
6.S0 »er case ef 6 full Quarts
12.00 par ca«« «l 12 full Quart*
IJOHN HAAS, MOO ft MB
AD.
STATE CAPITOL EXTENSION
|oMb^':ithe Cajpttol ConMHtthm,
Bismarck, North Dakota* Na-»
ve
tuber 16th, 1903.
^NOTICE TO BUILDERS.
y Scaled proposals will be received by
$jthe Capitol Commission at their office in
T.^the capitol building at Bismarck, N.
until I o'clock p. m., Tuesday Jan.
I2th, 1904.
l'*or tlie erection and completion of
||^«|^.|the proposed North Wing to the State
"Capitol: also making certain changes
Vi ^^v$»nd alterations in. the old building.
i'
JV'V? Separate bids with certified checks
accompanying each, will be submitted as
:'f0Hows:
V i
First—For the general contract for the
"f' wew building check $5,000.00.
3 Second—For the general contract for
?rJ the old building included in above.
Third—For the plumbing, $500.0).
fi[ Fourth—For furnishing and installing
±kpne passenger elevator, $500.00.
Fifth—For the electric wiring, $300.00.
All the above checks to be made pay
Sable to the order of Frank White, gov
$ pernor and chairman of the commission,
I*. .. "and will be given as a guarantee of
1.
1
good faith, that ihe contractor whose bid
& i shall le. acccgt^l wili.,
.enter into eon
SPj^ tract at the iricf nanlfcd in" his bid.
And also that he will within a rea-
f&k-l v- sonable time furnish a jjood and ap
proved surety bond, in a sum equal to
the amount of the contract price and4»
strict accordance with chapter 133 of the
laws of 1901, of the state of North
-Dakota, for the faithful execution of
blithe contract, otherwise the check to be
forfeited.
Contractors will have until Dec. xst,
1904, in Whidt to fcomfrWI *11
^i^lraefs.
Plans and specifications are on file.
?V Jjand may be seen at the offijw of th«
^^"icapitol commission at Bismanpk, jf. D.
At ihe office of the Builders'
^fe^at 81. Paul, Minn., and at the
Beefce. architect, 618 First Ave-
i^§p««orth,. Fargo, N. -D*. •„./
hereby feitrved to reject
Z/' any&ndallbids. By order of the c*pi
fcA tol ^amission.
X.
k$t
FRANK WHItR
vjOVVTROTI
II F. PORT^
Qb^sHI
(Xk
&*r. x$, 03
C^mnlfsion.
to. J«. 11, '0*. lac.)
wntiifniH'wii'i City' wtewr
TLVF? V
COMDtG EVENTS.
Saturday, Dec. S.
Bftt* Mag MCtUl and Udica' soeUL,
Sunitv, Dec. 6-,
MonJir, Dec. 7-
Musical Club at Stone'i Huaic HaO.
Elta' ntmorUI eervice at aperahouM.
WIDAMDN, DN 1
SheiM reception and h»U.
Tueeday, Dec. 1^.
Amateue btiturd tournamertt begin*.
Tueaday, Dec, 22.
Sewed concert at St. MUT'I Cettedrti..
Monday, Dec 28.
Keyatone Chapter, R. A. M., election of officer*.
Tueeday, Jan. »9.
-r-
Grain Growers' convention convenes.
N. D* Poultry 6bow.
Wednesday, Jao^20. 1'^
Grain Grcnrers'conveotion.
N. D. Poultry Show.
Thuraday, Jan. ^f
Grain Growers' convention.
N. D, Poultry Show •'•/v .v
Friday, Jan. tti ..
Gr Growers coi.ventlon.
N. D. Poultry Show.
Notv-All moetlaga are evenings nulrsa
otherwise 8peclfle1. These announcements
will be kept Htandlng, and we aball be glad
to hare notices a«nt lo by persons In
interest.
CITY LOCALS.
Have Knight Printing Co. print it
Blank books—Have Knight Printing
Co. make them.
The key to the felite Bath and barber
shop is lost—always open.
Gunther's candies—nothing nicer—
at Fout & Porterfield's.
The true and final test'of flour is
baking, visit the testing rooms of the
"Dwight Flour" mills.
Stnttarlum and Hospital
1.New, comfortable and sanitary. A
home for patients while under
their doctor's care. Baths of every
description. Electric robe bath for
rheumatism. MRS. 6. J. MeCORD,
Matron. 1101 Front St.,Moorhead
Everything in the smokers line at
wholesale prices at the Owl Cigar
Store.
The Story of the Prairies mailed to
arrive Christmas morning. Gilt finish,
$1.50. Plain, $1.25. Daniel E. Willard,
publisher, Fargo, N." D.
The Northern Pacific Refrigerator Car
Co.. offers its slaughter house at Mcdora.
N. D.. rent free, to any restxmsible party
who will start any industry therein. It
also offers, rent free, a large store
building/with cooling room, cellar and
jiving, rooms, to any responsible party
who will open a general store therein.
Apply to the company at Medora, N. D.
Every Tuesday, Thursday and Sat
urday afternoon it is becoming popular
among Fargo society women to meet
each other at the Marvin Earl Cox
Ileauty Parlors and chat for an hour
while their nails are manicured, face
massaged or hair shampooed. Time
Hies quickly with the aid oi conversa
tion. tea and cake. Next time you meet
let it be at the North Dakota Sanitar
ium.
Freeman's Studio
is well equipped for doing your
Christmas work—No dissapoint
ment if you come in season. All
work guar anteed satisfactory.
Congressman Sibley of Pennsylvania
has taken to yachting and frequently
takes parties of friends up and down
the Potomac. "First time Joe came to
congress," said Beidler, "he came on a
common railroad train. Then he tried
twice to come and did not get there at
all. Then he came on a tallyho and then
in an automoblie. This time he came
in a yacht." "He'll show up in a bal
loon next trine." said John Sharp Wil
liams.
024.25 Per Month
POB ONX HUNDRED MONTHS
Without interest, boys a home in good
oonditioo, In desirable location.
Money to loan on Improved city property.
Fargo Building II I I «m«h Beere-
Aaaoeiation tary
An eastern paper devotes space to
an account of how Senator Ilanna,
while ip New York, entertained the
six workingmen from Butte who re
cently visited the president in Wash-
The storjfc tells .of, the- dinner
at the Waldorf, the visit to the theatre,
«i trip to the Brooklyn navy yard, etc.,
ard winds up with this more or less
it relevant sentence: "After it was all
over Senator Hanna again denied that
he was a presidential candidate."
We have Just received a sample
line of
far
Far Uaad aa4"-
Caata
that were bought from the ^manu
facturer for 50c on the
Hf^ji,Jhi»eo.C«^U.
Sfytfn ni«mbers of the present house
of repiresenNrttves -served soMfcrs
in the war with Spain. It'hey are
Charles Dick. Nineteenth Ohio Dis
trict Arlosta A. Wiley, Second Ala
bama Butler Ames, Fifth Massachu
s«ttt Ai
.,• r-»
REPUBLICAN,
FAHOO FOBUM DAILY FRIDAY EVENING, DECEMBER
ranged in military rank from private
to lieutenant colonel.
Cook, signs—opp. Masonic Temple.
For wood and lignite prices, calr lots,
see ad of L. B. Gibbs.
Loose leaf ledger sheets. Ws make
them. Knight Printing Co.
Fresh roasted coffee 10c to $1—Er
del's Coffee House. 'Phone 718.
Have your bike stored and insured at
Johnson's Cycle Supply House.
'Phone No. 15 it 70a want a cab
night or day. Jeff Young
Co.
Try ground oyster shells and grist,
egg tood for chickens, at Stanford's.
It's not luck, it's results. That's why
people buy their fct tKi. Owl
Cigar Stores s
Don't delay your Christmas picture
framing. The Fargo Decorating Co.
can do it now.
Latest styles and fabrics for men's fall
suits and overcoats at A. Thomaire,
tailor. Seventh Street South.
Builders' Supplies ior big and little
contracts: wall-plaster, lime, cement,
etc. N. D. Tile Works, Front Street.
FARM LOANS
Payable On or Before.
At Lowest Rates.
H. P. LOUtN* Far«« Natt Bank Mnk
Don't miss the Henry E. Hance Co.
sample line for sale, highest grade fur
and fur-lined coats, 514,516 Front
Street.
There is nothing so practical as a
suit case or satchel for. a Christmas
present. Monson has a larger stock
than ever.
The Fargo HardwatiK €0/ just re
ceived a new consignment of the cele
brated Stransky Enamel ware. It is
the cheapest and best made.
We have on hand a carload of
beautiful corn, which we will sell at
$19 per ton as we wish to close out
in order to turn over the mill* to Dan
Lewis & Co. W. A Kncrr.
Neat frames, suitable for cabinet pic
tures that will make a nice Christmas
present, especially if they contain a
photo from- Erickson's ground .floap
studio, N. P. Avenue. v
Sarah Curtis. Detroit—:"Mv face was
in such horrible shape I was ashamed
to go out doors. Rocky Mountain Tea
made my tace rosy, soft and fair." 35
cents. Eout & Porterlield.
WE HAVE MOVE. O
into Room
5 N. P. IMock ('formerly wcupied by Dr.
Sherman), whore wn will ba pleased to
explain thd plau of thri
U. S. Installment Realty Co.
to those interested in securing tbeir
Own home.
DeWitt Nelson Land^Gfe,
Oeneral Agents.
A tonic thatstrengthens the stomach,
cleanses the clogged up liver, makes
every organ of the body move cor
rectly. That's what Rocky Mountain
Tea will do. Fout & Porterfield.
Judge Henry D. Loughlin, the own
er of a large game preserve near St.
Louis, having decided to abandon it,
invited his friends to a deer hunt on
Thanksgiving day, and in the course
of a couple of hours thirty deer were
slain. The "sport" was not very ex
citing, as the deer were as tame as
the ordinary farmers' heifers.
Congressman Hughes met Colonel
"fkfc" Hill, the democratic whip, and
aV-icd him: '"Hpw is the party getting
donii, Ike^' "Pretty well," was the
reply. "We're all right if we don't
lose our toe weights and if some fel
low don't steal our jockey. But 1 tell
y,*11 those republicans have1 ft Vast
amount of money to spend."
WALES, Piano Tuner,
Oran4 forks, M. D.
Principal Route: Grand Forks to Great
Falls. Mont. Great Fallt* WaHeleoa* Hair
ena to Fargo. N D., Fargo to Grand
Forks. Address to Grand Forks, N. D.
All mail will be forwarded.
Attorney General Douglas of Minne
sota went hunting in the northern part
of the state last week. He and his
companion killed a moose and three
deer and shipped them to Duluth. On
reaching that point they found that all
four animals had been stolen and the
party was compelled to return home
empty-handed.
Mrs. Ogden Goelet is abbut to sail
for 'I'ondon, where she means-to make
A scries of social conquests under the
aitspVes of* the dowager duchess of
jko.xburghe and her only daughter, the
new duchess. Mrs. Goelet will not be
satisfied with anything less than fel
lowship in the ultra exclusive Marlbor
ough set. She expects to be presented
hclore Edward a^nd Alexandra at the
second drawing room.
FOR RENT.
Hoow of 11 rooms bath. 2 toilets,
Sr furnace, S? electric Ugkt*.
oomer not*. Poaasacion Dee. 1.
lease Cor or two years. SKLOO per
BMWtb.
W. J. Lam, Smltk Block.
Several of the-best kaovn fqciety
ftO'ftcti and business men in frdi»a%po
Hs ar«. preparing to go into the lftnn~
dry business. A company with $30^000
tock is being organized
stodkhalder will J»ve worjlc kne at
by
»S
SYLLABUS IN STEVENS CASE
TW Findings e( tM Ssprmc Cevrt in tbc Case
•f the Stevens Metre*?
___
Bismarck Tribune: The supreme
cotirt this morning handed down a de
cision affirming the lower court in the
case of Edward Stevens, et al, vs. the
Continental Casualty Co. This is the
ease in which the minor heirs of Fred
Stevens, the brakeman who was shot
and killed in the Northern Pacific
yards here by a
megro
named Gover­
nor Griffin, brought suit against the
Casualty Co., in which Stevens was in
sured against accident. The company
set up as a defense, a clause of the
policy that limited their liability to one
tenth the amount of the insurance, in
case death resulted from injury inten
tionally inflicted upon himself or by an
other. The company held that the
shooting was an intentional act and not
accidental. The case was tried in the
lower court of Cass County and a ver
dict returned for the heirs. The com
pany appealed and the supreme court in
an opinion written by Judge Cochrane
affirms the decision of the lower court.
The syllabus of the decision is as fol
lows:
1. In an action to recover upon an
accident policy insuring against in
juries incurred through external, viol
ent and purely accidental causes, but
provided that in loss of life from in
jury intentionally inflicted upon the
insured by himself or another person
the limits of the company's liability
should be one-tenth the amount which
wouid otherwise be payable under the
policy, where the defendant alleged in
its answer that the death of the in
sured was from an injury intentional
ly inflicted by a person other than the
deceased, the burden was on it to
prove that the injury of the deceased
was intentionally and not accidentally
inflicted.
2. Upon proof of death from a gun
shot wound, in the absencc of evi
e n e a s o o w e w o u n w a s i n
flicted, it will be presumed that the
wound was accidental and not., that it
was illegally inflicted. sr
3. While primary proofs •0f' death
are ordinarily admissible on the trial
as prima facie evidence of the facts
stated therein against the insured, and
on behalf of the insurer, where the pre
liminary proofs were made by a guar
i a n o e i n a n n e i a i s u n e e
policy, and the statement made by him
as to the cause of death were based
entirely upon hearsay, such statements
could not be considered as competent
evidence of matters therein recited as
against the infant plaintiffs, so as ta re
lieve defendant from the necessity of
proving such facts. Such statements
ane admissions of the guardian alone,
and not of the infants, and the guar
dian has lhe authority to make admis
sions against the interests of his wards.
Where defendant sought to re
duce its liability under an accident
polity, by bringing the case within a
provision herein, limiting its liability
to one-tenth of the face of the policy
in case death resulted from an injury
intentionally inflicted by insured of
another person, the intent to injure or
kill, on the part of the person inflict
ing the injury, becomes an 'essential
part of the proof, and the infliction of
the injury does not raise a presump
tion that it was done intentionally.
5. Intention is a question of fact to
be inferred from the act itself and
the surrounding circumstances so,
where the burden of proof is upon a
party to show that a shooting was
done with intent to kill or injure, the
court cannot require the jury to find
that the act was intentionally done if
the facts, and circumstances proved
can be reconciled wi'h an accidental
or non-intentional injury.
6. The evidence in this case is con
sistent with an intentional shooting of
the insured by a third person, but is not
inconsistent with and does not negative
an accidental or non-intentional shoot
ing. The .case, therefore, was properly
submitted to the jury to determine
whether the injury resulting in the
death of insured was, intentionally. in
flicted.
Appeal from district court, Cass
County Pollock, J. v
Action by minor children of Fred
Stevens, by their guardian against the
Continental Casualty Co., to rccovcr
upon a policy of accident insurance.
Plaintiffs had judgment and defendant
appealed. Affirmed.
Ball, Watson & Maclay for appel
lant.
Morrill & Engerud and M. A. Hildr
reth, for. respondents. Affirmed.
AN ASSYRIAN ROW. v
Monot Optic: Three Assyrians creat
ed considerable excitement at the Soo
depot yesterday noon. It seems that
one of them had sold his felllow coun
tryman a relinquishment to a claim on
which there was. a contest and the buy
er was trying to get his money back.
Their actions were somewhat emphatic
but nothing other than a rag chewing
match resulted. The man who bought
the relinquishment is still bewailing the
loss of his coin.
DEAFNESS CANNOT BE CURED
By local applications as they cannot
reach the diseased portion of the ear.
There is only one way to cure deafness,
and that is by constitutional remedies.
Deafness is caused by an inflamed con
dition of the mucous lining of the
Eustachian Tube. When this tube is in
flamed you have a rumbling sound or
imperfect hearing, and when it is en
tirely closed, .deafness is the result, and
unless the inflammation can he taken
out and this tube restored to its normal
condition, hejklinjg will be destroyed for
-ever nine •ciMBl/wt off ten are caused by
catarrh, whka |s nothing hut an in
flamed condition of the ihucons ser
vices.
We will give one hundred dollars for
l's Catarrh
iittet
THE MURPHY INCIDENT.
(Continued from Page
soldier-husband and had been divorced
at Minot, three years before she was
granted a pension. -i
Mrs. Grinnell, who 'is a half-breed
Indian of rather coiridy'appearance,
was a witness before the grand jury.
Her life of forty years has been filled
with exciting experiences, and a true
and complete history would prove .as
interesting as the best work of a fic
tion writer.
Mrs. Grinnell wXs th**'daughter of
Charles Malnourie, a Frenchman, who
died last June at the Elbow Woods rc-j
servation. Her ealy girlhood was
spent on or near the reservation and
her first matrimonial venture was in
the form of a common law marriage,
after she hail been sold by her mother
in Indian fashion to a man named
Charles Morris, a Canadian French
man. She lived with him a very short
time, and after some difficulty with her
father, he was driven off by him. At
the time of this marriage she was but
14 years old, and after the departure
of Morris, her parents sent her to
sch(xl at Hampton, Va., where she re
mained for three years, being among
the first of the western Indians to en
ter an eastern school. Upon her re
turn from Virginia her mother arranged
for her marriage to George W. Grinnell.
a civil war veteran of the Sixth United
States infantry. This agreement was in
the form of the usual Indian purchase,
hut the lather of Josephine demurred
and insisted that his daughter should be
married 'in-a-more civilized fashion, ant!
this was done, the couple bdng married
at a Presbyterian mission 011 Fort Peck
reservation, Poplar, Mont. They re
turned to the Grinnell ranch, loeated 35
miles southeast of Fort Buford, and one
of the largest in that section of the
state.- This was in 1884. In 1888 Mr.
Grinnell met a yiolent death at the hands
of his wife.
The first element of tragedy then
entered thtv life of Josephine Grinnell.
Her husband returned to the ranch one
day in an intoxicated condition and
drove her out of the house. She start
ed to a field nearby, where some of the
hands were .It work, and her husband
followed her, riding horseback. As he
•overtook her he leaned forward and
struck her a vicious blow over the head
with his revolver. She was painfully
injured, but inanaged to get out of his
reach. Several times the enraged hus
band"" overtook her as-they ran across
the prairie, and finally as he reached
forward to strike her Grinnell fell from
his horse. The two, husband and wife,
struggled for a short trine, i prafn
view of the hired hands in the field,
when-Grinnell was seen to fall forward
limp and lifeless. With a plaited leath
er chain Mrs. Grinnell had choked her
husband to death. The chain was a
heavy affair and «was long enough to
reach around the neck. In falling the
chain had become entangled and his
wife grabbed the leather in her strug
gle to protect herself. Retaining her
hold she gradually twisted the guard
until life had been choked from her
abusive husband. She was taken to
Williston, where an inquest was held,
the coroner's jury returning the ver
dict
"That George W. Grinnell came to his
death through the Providence of God
and at the hands of his wife."
It was by this verdict that Mrs. Grin
nell was exonerated of a charge of
murder. The ranch owned by her hus
band was heavily encumbered, and out
of the estate Mrs. Grinnell did not re
ceive to exceed $900 worth of house
hold goods, furniture and other per
sonal property, and she lost this by the.
duplicity of a brother-ixislaw.
With her father' and her four chil
dren she moved on to the reservation,
of which Major Murphy was the agent
at the time. In 1891 Major Murphy
I v^ c« oet $1
25
Wholtiile
#7 Broatfwiy, a
Because it lasts the' longest 1
Because it (fives the most heat. teki
Because it is the easiest to rafnlatewVife^tm^
Because it saves you 25 per cent in your fuel bill.
Uf
The youngster's
choice—the choice of the old
and the middle aged for breakfast
te of
Falcori
Self-Rising
Pancake Flour
A substantial food of the best parts of wheat, earn
and rye. Ready to use without yeast or baking
powder. Here is a simple bbt
Excellent Pancake Recipe
To two cups Falcon Pancake Flour add enough miBt or
water to make a comparatively thin batter, or uw two oups
Pancake Flour, two cut s mUk, ore tabkispoonful sugar or
syrup.one egg have uriddla hot bake most after turning.
Falcon Pancake Flour at the
Best Grocers'
SHANNON & MOTT COMPANY,
Millers of Falcon Pure Foods,
Des Moinsa. Ia.
Metropolitan 1
.Skating Rink.
N U k 1 5 O A W A Y
Open every Afternoon and 'i
Evening.
Band In Attendance Thursday
and Saturday Evenings and Sun
day Afternoons. ,.
ADMtSSfOK:
Adults 25c. Children ^gc.
lee In First-Clast Condition
'&
Tuesday EV«bi"a» Deo. a. V
.GRAND MASQUERADE.
Admission 2j« ft)
______________
Season Tickets for Sale—$500.
Children's Season Tickets $3.50.
Admission afternoon and even- jjj
ing when hand is not in attend
ance, 15c. *2
Telephone 1025. JjJ
FALSE
i
:y=*
Whiskers
and Hair Goods
Comic Disguises, etc.
Jiixt Ltia thing for the ice
triHBjjierale next wook.
lie rare aod soe
s
J. Kopelman,
S Eighth Street Sent ft.
"Phone I4I.
made application for a pension for Mr*.
Grinnell. After the application was
made matters were allowed to rest sev
eral years. In October, 1894, Mrs. Grin
nell was married tt Charles H. Moore,
the ceremony being solemnized by
Father Crafts, 4he soldier-priest w|w
was brought from Pennsylvania to tes
tify before the present federal grand
jury. She lived with him but a few-'
weeks, and induced him to leave by a
gift of 'Jr team of horses. She setored
a divorce at Minot in September, 1807..
After this separation Mrs. GrinneM
remained with her father until 1900,
when she went to Minot and was cm-,
ployed as a domestic in the home of'
Major Murphy, and in that year he:
again took up her application for a
pension, which he originally applied for
in 1891. He was successful the second
time afwl in 1901 she was granted a
pension of $8 per month for herself and
$2 per month for each of her children
under 16 years of age, together with
back pay amounting to about $1,800.
Of this amount she claims that she re
ceived $300. Her pension continued
e u a y u n i a s w e n i
was suspended, as a result of an m-*1
vestigation made by Pension Examiner,
Swearingen.
Owing to the prominence of Major
Murphy and the presence in the city of
a score or more of prominent politi
cians, who have in past years been ar
rayed with and against him, his indict
ment has caused a great amount of disr- *.v
ctiyion. His friends claim that there
is nothing to it, that his political and'.^v"
business enemies in the western part^M'
of the state have taken this means to
even themselves for real or fancied
grievances. It is 'expacted'-lhatJiajor^l^V^.^
Murphy wilf be tried at the preseirt^f^7
term of court U"'&
For State News Read The Fomm.i«V
0r $1.00
I $50.00 Stove, for $40.00
TlM RMlUiit HoiDe Baje Burner is tin
mr'-
A Radiant Home Heater will pay lor itself in two or thrce years' tlaic 'Q
the saving of fuel. These are tacts and you cannot afford to ignore them
or take chances with the "just as good' kind." If you want comfort with
the smallest possible amount of fuel,, buy a Radiant Hotine. If y$u
care what your fuel bill is, buy
tie
"just as good kind."
"3
v-
mogt
stove you can buy:
•cooomical

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