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The Fargo forum and daily republican. [volume] (Fargo, N.D.) 1894-1957, December 16, 1903, Image 11

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042224/1903-12-16/ed-1/seq-11/

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CURTAIN 8:30 SHARP.
MONDAY, MCEMBER 21.
Geo. H. Broadhurst's
.HAPPENED
TO
... JONES
HEADED BY
BEID.
frices $1, 75c, 50c, 23c.
Moorhead special train will leave
N. P. depot at 8 o'clock, stopping at
crossing and returning after the per
formance, free to theatre-goersu
N. BWhMifc, M. 0. dttttMt Mmlnk, M. D.
DRS. RINDLAUH
SPECIALISTS.
EYB, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT
FARGO, N. D. V
ditendncie Block, opposite N. P. Depot.
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
^ATTORNEYS^
jS$E, ARTHUR B., ATTORNEY AT LAW,
'(Offices In Mngill Building, Broadway and
4Front Street, Fargo. Practices In all
^fou rts.
TtiltNEIt, H. R., ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Ollices in Edwards Building, Broadway.
rractioes in all courts.
BAUNETT & REESE, ATTORNEYS AT
taw—Offices: 4 and 8, Morton Building,
Broadway.
COLE, A. T., LAWYER, ROOMS 19 TO 22,
Huntington Block, Broadway.
MILLER, HENRY P., ATTORNEY AND
Counselor at Law. Over Fargo National
:Bank, Fargo, N. D.
ROBINSON, J. E., ATTORNEY AT LAW,
•Bl2 Front Street, Fargo. Practices In all
Courts. Tax cases a specialty.
SdOTT, W. A., ATTORNEY AT LAW,,
.f)flice second floor Morton Block, Broad
igyay, Fargq, N. P.
~f ARCHITECTS.
THOMPSON, H. F.. ARCHITECT—PLANS,
Spefi{icHti.ons and superintendence—Rooms
".y) and 21, Edwards iiuildlng.
AfcBKANT, W. C., ARCHITECT AND
Superintendent. Plan's, estimates and^de
.jnils. Office: -Nq». (4 Broadway, Fargo,
W. D. 'JJelcplione No. 53-4.
Aij. O'SHEA, AHClHTKCT AND SlU'lOK
jtitendent, practical plans, specifications
Ind estimates tarnished for all kinds of
abuildings. Offices N. 1\ Block, Broad
jjvny.
pKBF, M. E., AliCrriTRCT-rLAN#
4 PHYSICIANS. 'w
DC WEAR.—DI^. SORKXESS.—PUYSI
gluas and Surgeons. Office over Wilser's
'. I)rug Storer. Oflice hours: 10 to 12 a.
-®i. 2 to 5 and 7 to 8, p. m.
WHROW & WEIBIjH, PHYSICIANS AND
'.PHrgeons. Office deLendrecie Block, cor-
tours:
er of Front nnd Seventh Streets. Office
9 to 12 a. in., 3 to 6 and 7 to U
111.,
Fargo, N. 1).
D$. C. N. CALLANDER DB. A. C.MORRIS
K"S I'KYSK'IANS AND SURGEONS
Oflice Hours:
\«TI1 to 12 a. m.
3 to 6 p. m.
7 to 8 p. m.
•f^Tel. 345 K office.
Office Hours:
9 to 11 a. m.
2 to 5 p. m.
7 to 8 p. m.
Tel.' 345 office.
J.043 Residence.
Residence.
UNDERTAKERS.
APID LICENSED 10MBALMER—FUNERAL
Supplies. J. F. Rice, 8 South Broadway,
Xear of Moody's store.
I Metropolitan
I .Skating1 Rink.
NORTH BROADWAY
Open every afternoon and
evening
Grand' I
Children's Carnival
5aturday Afternoon
'i
1
Dec. 19
Four valuable prizes will
given as follow*^
Biest dressed girl
Best dressed boy
Most comically dressed girl
Most comically dressed boy'•vf.-itfM
Admi«tlon 15c
Season Tickets for Sale—$5.00.
Children's- Season Tickets $3.50.
Admission afternoon and even
ing when band is not 'in atteml*
,Eaftce,.isc.
Telephone 1025.
'f'i
SKATES FQR RENT
5 DIRECT CONNECTIONS AT
Union depots are made at St. Paul and
Minneapolis by all trains frbm Pacific
c6kst and northwestern points with the
Wisconsin Central Railway, thus af-
For furttfcjjjljn
nearest
fond, G. P. A.,
Milwaukee, Wis.
.^r*' i 'i
iiiiii lill^ ^1
Tor State N«iw» Read Xhe- Fofipfy
~v-
NORTH DAKOTA KERNELS]
Anamooze Has lost another doctor.
The. Milnor fire department ordered
a bell.
u
A LaMoure County farmer lived^in
a sod^haut# fifteen yea^^yft^^A
Editor Young of Rugby reft&CS.'to
be. nominated for governor.
P. J. Lyons of Steele is said to have
something good in a Canadian north
west land deal.
The Willistdli.-.!'%raphtip says, Tioga
has less than t\vcftity-nv&'' peoplfc—tiind
two newspapers.
Kitty Bonderant, who shot Tom
Baker of CarringtOn, was at James
town the other day.
Editor Adams has withdrawn from
The Valley City Citizen and Justin Saf
ford is now the whole works.
A Donnybrook man advertises for a
fifteen pound turkey—dead or alive and
offers a reward of $2 in trade.
Nearly all' the Ward' County papers
were for Major Murphy—which indi
cates that he stood well at home.
Editor Wilson of The Minot Re
porter was ferninst Major Murphy at
the recent trial in Grarid Forks.
A Bottineau Ionian was married
last February and has applied for a
divorce. Her dream lasted—quick.
Delay in securing half tones caused
a postponement in the isue of .the holi
day edition of The Bottineau Courant.
Editor Lampman of The Neche
Chronotype seems at peace with every
body except. Editor Willson of Bath
gate.
"Reiny" ot The Grand Forks Plain
,deajer hasn't beep ^married long .but
discusses ih$ short*®* of domestic ser
vants. „v
The Balfour Leader has,, started on
its second year arid Editor Valiant has
.made a decided success
fc'1. Jon« .ciBleMrin^f&^fe WftS.''dttiog^or
%vst Avenue NorthOIFargo' N
at
HANCOCK BROS., ARCHITECTS, OF
Moe over Douglas Block, 113 Broadway,
Jfargo, N. D. Plans and estimates for ajl
jiuda of buildings.
If the editors -\vfre, ^tl^whole works
—Giibreath would have' ah' edsy' time
securing the next nomination for in
surance commissioner.
One reformer calls attention to the
fact that saloons and blind pigs are
being closed Up—and mo¥e/ churches
erected—in North Dakota,,
Editor Packard of Mandaii is said to
be willing to sacrifice himself as one
of the officials of the new landoflfice to
be established at Dickinson.
The Goodrich Flickertail Flicker as
serts The Goodrich Citizen has been
publishing legal notices—illegally—as
it is not yet six months old. .»
Editor Crary of Edmore conducts a
newspaper, an estray bureau, a real
estate office and practices before land
oftices—just to keep his hand in.
Something got wrong with the 'in
nards of the boiler at the Drayton
Hour" mill and Fargo'experts went up
and prescribed for the old thing.
The farmers of the state are taking
a great deal of interest in the Tri
State Grain and Stock Growers' con
vention tp' be held in Fargo Jan 19-33.
Editor Irysh is convinced that four
fifths of the people oppose a decent
courthouse for Cass County—so there
is no necessity of holding an election.
The Langdon Courier-Democrat wis
sarcastic and wonders if the two bank
ruptcy sales at Grand Forks are due
lo fear of democratic success next
year.
The
Berwick jhsis't there was nothing ma
licious in the matter that he published,
which led to his conviction in the U.
S.
COUrt.
The G#and Forks Hetttld is throw
ing Hartley.'
'Cais-§dstock
County, North Dakota As Hawley is
said to be a prohibit!cm town, it won't
help the .boozers on this
A Fttilerton man was it top of k
tall ladder h°^ng
an
LAkE
i7 .c. k
Hankinson dcfCSn't charge"tuition to
outside pupils. -i
Bowbells people join in the rojar
against bunt"1oil. V
Some wild catj^Sfe being killed
along the Mouse. K,tven 1
The Spinster's Convention.^-8$ Anita
raised $73 for. the band.
1
The Jamestown Capital wants a
printer—and don't care who knows'it.
Paul Frelz, the Crand Forks boy.iin
the navy, writes from Beirut, Turkey.
Esmond pisople: chipped- ill $200 -to
help a .man whose home was destroyed
by fire,.
The $ouris Republicans has started
on its liifrd ~yeai* with every'evidence
of prosperity.
v.of
his publi-i
cation. vK Jjy
:l.
The Wa&pej^90v .Globi^f Se$ifi s ft&'lbe
shedding no tears over the Tlounsber
ry matt^r~w|ueh.
A'jratlier
unlike
Fallcy. v .'
The Ashley Tribune published as
sume of the testimony givenat the
trial of the last^flbe Ashley nau riier
at Ellendale..
A^Cooger$t©1t'« horse-fell into a. ten
awhile to Jjct the equine back oil top
of the earth. ,.
Poultry fanciers will have an oppor
tunity ,to -see sbtnethingj, fiiee-in feath
ers at the North Dakota Poultry Show
Fargo, Jan. 19-23.
The boys over th£ state are anxious
ly awaiting spring—when Winship
gets back from his winter's trip and
dons his war paint. y.
argument with
a h^avy storm window. The lad4$r
broke and the man endeavored to raee
the window to see rtHieii could hit thjft
ground first. 'Fh«- matll^rtiiyti^but t*
o
fording a comfortable and. conveniefl^l wiiid
journcy to- Mafiilowoc,
cage and iMilern and
via two ttwd^rn trains taiving daily.
ition to yo^
Mia# brok^i\j
i'liee of
s the adval
edkors.
mm i»ec
jfcMiafUriiou
oi many
*f*
the
the ^i^boi work in: Pembina
scl
YOU AGEING?
Dr. Holmes used to say he
was "seventy years young.'*
Some .mea are old at half
that figure.
Age is not in years. It is
In the blood. Scott's Emul?
sion helps to keep you young
by keeping your blood young
by supplying it
with
We'll tend yon
a
an
abundance of rich, pure, vital
nourishment carrying con
stant life and renewal to
every fibre of ypur body. It
will help you to rob advancing
years of half their sting.'C%
sample fr*e upon request.
SCOTT ft BOWNK, 409 Pearl Street, New Vopk
BILL NYE'S GRAVE.
His Brother Denies Thjrt the Last Restloc Place
v
N e e e
St-'pft^l Globe: Frank-'M.' Nye^of
Minneapolis, brother of the late Ed
gar W. (Bill) Nye, objects to some
statements contained in an article pub
lished in The Globe Nov. i, advocating
the erection of a monument: to the
memory of the famous humorist. The
article in question bore the date line
of Asheville, N. C., near where Mr.
Nye died seven years ago, and it was
represented that his grave is unmarkr
ed, and hidden from sight in the tangl
ed grass of a country graveyard. Walt
McDougall, the cartoonist, who illus
trated "Bill" Nye's article, contributes
in connection an interesting series of
reminiscences of the humorist and ex
presses keen regret that he should
removed to Ithica, N. Y., a/ter
be
so soon forgotten.
Mr. Nye says, partly by the way-of
correction and partly in protest:
There is an implied reflection upon
my brother's family in this and other
stories of a similar nature that have
been going the rounds of the press.
My brother died at the lodge he had
built at Fletcher's Station in North
Carolina, which he called Buchsholes,
and he was buried in the cemetery at
tached to the little church his family
attended. His widow preferred that a
memorial window in the church should
mark ^recollection of him rather than
an expensive monument in the Calvary
graveyard.
She felt that this would be more in
keeping with his modest, unostenta
tious nature. 'He was a believer in
cremation, and had expressed himself
as. opposed to the displays that are*
sometimes made in the connection
,with the burial of men of note. Her'
choice settled the matter at the time.
It was a small church, and the sur
roundings gave no appearance of neg
lect. On the contrary, everything at
the time of his burial seemed rather
romantic in the surroundings, well at
tended to, 4ieat and well kept up
I arrived at his home on'the" day of
his death, but seven hours after he had
expired. .Mrs. Nye and the family were
at that tim£ very comfortably situated.
My brother's estate, I think, yielded
between $30,000 and $40,000, exclusive
of life insurance, which, I think,
amounted to about $10,coo more.
Mrs. Nye afterward met with some
reverses, losing at one time $8,coo by
the failure of a bank at Asheville.
She
his
death and 1 visited her there two years
ago. Since then her family has be
cortlfe somewhat scattered, and she is
now residing at Chicago.
I am certain that neither she nor
their children have lacked for any of
the comforts of life so the newspaper
syndicate writers are mistaken on that
score.
While I appreciate the kindly feeling
which prompts the suggestion that
contributions should be solicited for
the purpose of erecting a monument to
his memory, I feel pained by the sen
sational and unjust imputations that
have been made of neglect on the part
of his family and relatives. TTiis has
caused the keenest distress to his
motherland, I am sure, to his widow,
although I have not heard from her on
the subject.
If a monument is to be erected to
JLdgar's memory, hope it will be sim:
ply a modest shaft, purchased with
contributions from those who knew
and loved hirn—as a matter of affec
tion, and not because his gray^ is ,'said
to have been neglected
BUSTED HIS RIBS.p
Cando Record: Two farmerfiat the
north end had some trouble over stock
taken up. It seems that ohe farmer
lost several head
of
cattle and located
them in another farmer's stable and
went there to get them. The man who
had taken the stock
up
wanted pay
for
his trouble and refused to give them
up. The other claimed he had no right
to take them
Up,
as under the herd law
cattle are allowed to run at large this
time of year. He went into the stable
land cut the rope6 with which the cat
tle were tied and started to drive them
out, whin the man who was holding
tlie shut the door, keeping the
tie. in. The other fellow took him
the .throat, opened the .door «id
him until the cattle, passed out.
e fjUow who was beiifgrneld called
t? a boy to come and help him get
away from the vice like krip. The boy
arrived with an ax and strpek the
£$ro#g man twice., This settled the
pus and the- owner of. the cattle
w&nt home, ndt thinking hie was ser
IriffsTf hurt. BeitiiTl^ipwn' Wej9t\es
d* to abdut
and
very
doctor
le occa
ncrye"*n4:|Er!t.
4-
*if.s .'n vv.M
UNUSUALLY TRAGIC DEATH.
Younc T^lII County Man Accidentally. Shbt
and His Remains Badly Bitrned.'*
Caledonia correspondence ii^.''The
HU.lsbor.o. Banner: On last Sunday oc
curred one of the saddest, accidents
which we have ever known in tins vi
cinity, resulting in the instant death of
Phil Black, a young man about 24
yegirs of age. He and little Roy Chand
ler started froiji Jim McDonald's to
'go to a. previous employer's to get his
'clothing. Which had been left there,
They drove in a cart #and he had .a
loaded shotgun under the robe they
•did their errand arid were on -their
homeward way, when on seeing a jack
rabbit, Phil thought he would shoot
it, and taking the gun out, barrel first,
it discharged, and the entire contents
entered his body in the region of the
hfccfrt arid lie'fdll 'with'a gfbaif, dyirig
•instantly. This was fortunate, fpr the
'cartridges in his pockets began to exr
plode too and set fire to his clothing,
and his body was badly burned also, so
that had he been conscious for any
time his sufferings must necessarily
have been terrible. Roy drove home
as fast as he could, but he. was so over
came wit^i*fear and grief that, at first,
|fc was tillable."to relate the awful hap
pening. Hugh and Angus McDonald
started at once for the scene of acci
dent and found the burning body, which
they took back to Jim's place. Coro
ner Gordon was summoned, but
011
ar­
riving here, decided an inquest unnec
essary. The funeral occurred Tuesday
at 2 p. m. in the Congregational
Church, Rev. Williams officiating, and
the remains were interred in the ceme
tery over the river. The deceased was
an adopted son of Mr. and Mrs. Rob
ert Black, formerly of Kelso, and was
an inoffensive, homeless and, apparent
ly, friendless boy, and let us hope that
he has found a home and friend at lasj.
Thus we are again called to witness
the sad result of carlessness in hand
ling firearms and ammunition. May it
be a means of making other boys rand
also men a little more cautious,
DEAFNESS CANNOT BE CURED
By lbc&l* applications- as they cannot
r^ach 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
ditioii of the mucous lining of the
Eustachian Tube. When-this tube is in
flamed y6u have a rumbling sound or
imperfect hearing, and when it is en
tirely closed, deafness is the result, and
unless the inflammation can be taken
out and this tube restored to its normal
condition,, hearing will be destroyed for
ever nine cases out of ten are caused by
catarrh,, which is nothing but an in
flamed condition of the mucous ser
vices.
\Ve will give one hundred dollars for
any case of deafness (caused by catarrh)
that cannot bic cured by Hall's Catarrh
Cure. Sifnd for circulars, free.
F. T. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.
Soltf by druggists, 75c.
HMF# Family Pills are the befV
i'
IN POOR BUSINESS.
N^«.fY.prk .Times:, Without falling
in wit'n the prevailing tendency of the
law ,to7Suard the criminal with exces
sive eare, one can yet await with some,
impatience ,the lawl» condensation pf
those*Baltimore qetectiyes who.-.jig-'
fced, ti'pt as fortune tellers,*tricked
wife ittto persuading Her, husband^ to
torifess the-crime or arson. JU is diffi
Cult tC^OTta^ine circumstances in whicn
iqipf thus extorfed could be
Nevertheless tliis method of
Si^ a wife's ignorance and
^omehow offends the in-
Sfe tif right and justice. It
for a clergyman or priest
and
ffiiOn of crunc as the only ef-!
is highly pleased with the manner in which this
High Grade, First Patent Flour has been received
the
good, clean, white, flaky, si
made at home. Ask your grocer for
Pridef of Dakota Flour
COSTS NO MORE THAN OTHER FLOUR.
To dealer. or consumer we are pleased to quote prices and
guarantee, goods. i
fectual evidence of repentance, and
quite another for detectives, appealing
in conscious deceit to "spirits" or the
dim gods of chance, *to work upon a
silly woman's fear of the pseudo-super
natural and through her to bring her
husband to punishment, however well
deserved. The end is good, but the
method needs a justification-which we
are almost sure the law, in Maryland
or elsewhere, will not accord.
—TO rHfc
WEST
AND
SOUTHWEST.
i new
road, reaching with its owffi
all principal points
KANSAS,
OKLAHOMA,
INDIAN TERRITORY
AND ARKANSAS,
Qsstfecting wfth through trains fro®
St. Ivouib and Kansas City to
NP9TH AND SOUTH TEXAS
library Observation Sleepers
8AN ANTONIO,
Wit.c connections for all points 1 th'i
REPUBLIC
OF
Excellent service vie Burrton, Kas,, #0
points in
COLORADO
MEW MEXICO,
ARIZONA,
CALIFORNIA and flto
FAR WEST.
Ask for tickets Wa th»
Foil Inlomifltlon as to ronte and rates c&«3P
telly fnrtiishcd upon applicatiop. to any io'jb'
lepjTsentativf.-, of
to
ILEX HILTON BRYAN SNYOEK,
6%" uuDC*r IffUt, Pwtc tnHtif' Kvix^dV'
RAJ#* LOUIS.
Genuine
Comfort
is assured in the luxurious Li
brary-Buffet-Club Cars and the
roomy Compartment Sleeping
Cars on the.
North!
If Western
UmM
••if.-
"The Train for Comfort"
every night between Minneapolis,
St, F«1 and Chicago via
Before starting on a trip—no
matter where—write for interest
ing information about comfort
able traveling.
T. V.
in a way to compel pub-
DAKOTA
MEXICO
popular favor.1
l,
v"
n
N. D*
Up-to-Date
FARMERS
Who are
cultivating $40
to $60 pei^
acre land in the North should inves-*\
tigate the many cheap farms to be|
found along the line of the
.SOUTHERN RAILWAY,
--'.f AND
MOBILE & OHIO
RAILROAD.
in Virginia, North Carolina. Geor«|
gia, Alabama, Mississippi, Tennes4
see, Kentucky, Illinois and Indiana^
Improved or unimproved lands afsf
from $3 to $15 per acre where yot^
can grow Northern crops, raise*
stock, friut and garden truck, secure^
better prices locally for,all product^
of the farm and ranch in high alti*'
tude which insures good health anf
prosperity, good water, plenty of
timber, wi^h schools, churches ana'
hospitable neighbors. Reading mat
ter sent free upon application to
M. V. RICHARDS, Land and Industrial Act.
Washington, D. C.
Chas. S. Chase, T. B. Thackston,
Chemical Building 225 Dearborn St..
St. Louis, Mo. Chicairo, III.
Agents, Land and Industrial Department.
AMERICAS MOST POPUI,AR IIAIL,W Y
ALTON
PERFECT PASSENGER SERVICE
BJBTWXCIf
IMODOB JPDLLMAK lUTlca
niWIIN CHlOAQft'AIfD
tr mo
abb
oomuiruTim
now
01
a tiiip, a»i ryp|
waiOB OA* MAO* OYIS TUB CBIOAM
kiLTOH, IT WUi FAT TOO TO Will* TO TBB D»4|
N«u"n
-joa aitu,
iuvi, fOiMAauw,
axo.
OBO.3. CiauiAI,
•UXBUL ritmau AMSart. -i -\,
caioAso t%M~ ..- -Ik
ST. PAUL AND MINNEAPOLIS
FOR
WtwaokM,
CMMOO
t*
MI«H CastMH
9MI MWI I1MM.
NMlo~rkkM AMM.O.V'm
G. P. Wte

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