OCR Interpretation


The Fargo forum and daily republican. [volume] (Fargo, N.D.) 1894-1957, May 22, 1906, Image 3

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042224/1906-05-22/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

K%
I.
^»H
\S
%•.
r/ &
$
n
i
si
:1
$
I
"'-?C
A
'.
l",'J
v
v.
K
HUMAN MISFITS IN HOC
Hard-luck Stories Told In the Potte*
Courts By Men Caught In
Trouble.
'It's a pretty hard lesson. It will
Iftftke a tramp of me."
Thus did George Fraser comment
on his arrest last night In the hollow
district on a charge of drunkenness.
He told Judge Ryan In the police court
this morning that he was a locomo
tive fireman and that he should have
been on an engine in the vicinity of
Casselton at the very moment he stood
Up and pleaded guilty to the charge
rtidae against him.
it appears that Fraser had some
trouble in a house in the hollow di&
trict last night and was pushed
through a window. It was while he
was standing on the sidewalk daring
his assailants to come outside and
fight that he was arrested and taken
to the police station.
Judge Ryan imposed a fine of $5
with the option of four days in the bat
cave.
"I'll serve the time," said the prison
er, but he changed his mind, when he
Was being led below, and paid.
"John Doe, stand up," said the court.
Chief of Police Wade pointed to a
tall young fellow sitting in the cor
ner.
"That's you," said the officer.
"That ain't my name," indignantly
replied the man, "My name is €. G,
Johnson."
The prisoner pleaded guilty to i
charge of drunkenness and was sent
enced to four days in the city jail in
lieu of $5 fine.
After being proclaimed the cham
pion fighter of a fence gang employ
ed on the N. P. near Casselton, John
Hanson came to this city Saturday in
search of pugilistic laurels. He had
been assured that he would be met
at the depot here by a brass band and
presented with the key of the city by
the mayor and his disappointment on
his arrival here induced him to drown
his troubles in drink. He has since
terrorized the lower Front street dis
trict by his willingness at ary and all
times to engage in a fistic encounter
and his arrest last night on a charge
of vagrancy was a popular move for
the police.
"How long will it take you to get
out of town?" asked Chief of Police
Wade, after Judge Ryan had imposed
a sentence of four days in jail.
'Til break a record," replied Hanson.
After Judge Ryan had agreed to the
proposition the prisoner was ordered
to hike. He was warned that if he
made his appearance again he would
be sent below for an indefinite period
of time.
Eminent Doctors Praise its Ingredients.
We refer to that boon to weak, nervous,
suffering women known as Dr. Pierce's
Favorite Prescription.
Dr. John Fvfe one of the Editorial Staff
of Thk Eh.kctio iMKDicAr, Rkvikw says
of Unicorn root (UcUmktu Durinn Which
is one of the chief ingredients of the "Fa
vorite Prescription
"A remedy which invariably acts as a uter
ine invitrorator makes for normal ac
tivity of the entire reproductive system."
He continues "in llelonla.swe have a medica
ment which moro fully answers the above
purposes tlutn mu ollx (h uu with, which I am
acrjuninteA. In the treatment of diseases pe
culiar to women it is seldom that a case is
seen which dans not present some Indication
for this remedial aifent." Dr. Kyfo further
says: "The following are amontr the leading
Indications for Helonias (Unicorn root), l'ain
or aching in the baeSt, with leucorrho'a
atonic (weak) conditions of the reproductive
organs of women, mental depression and ir
ritability, associated with chronic diseases of
the reproductive organs of women, constant
sensation of heat in the region of the kid
neys monorrhagia (flooding), due to a weak
ened condition of the reproductive system
amenorrhea (suppressed or absent monthly
periods), arising from or accompanying an
abnormal condition of the digestive organs
and ansemic (thin blood) habit dragging
sensations in the extreme lower part of the
abdomen."
If more or less of the above symptoms
are present, no invalid woman can do
better than take Dr. Piercft's Favorite
Prescription, one of tiie leading ingredi
ents of which is Unicorn root, or Helonias,
and the medical properties of which it
most faithfully represents.
Of Golden Seal root, another prominent
Ingredient of "Favorite Prescription,"
Prof. Finley Ellingwood, M. D., of Ben
nett Medical College, Chicago, says:
"It is an important remedy in disorders of
the womb. In all catarrhal conditions
and general enfeeblement, it is useful."
Prof. John M. Scudder, M. D., lato of
Cincinnati, says of Golden Seal root:
"In relation to Its general effects on the
system, there is no medicine in use about whirh
there is such general unanimity of opinion. It
is univermlly regarded as the tonic useful in
all debilitated states."
Prof. Bartholow, M. D.. of Jefferson
Medical College, says of Golden Seal:
"Valuable in uterine hemorrhage, menor
rhagia (flooding) and congestive dysmenor
rhea (painful menstruation)."
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription faith
fully represents all tho above named in
gredients and cures the diseases for which
they are recommended.
Ager»t*
'Uj- *„.« r.vftywoe?

fr"V
1
."is'K
avor
.'^ Theo. Hamm
i' Brewing C« M. Peat, fcftisMm
8 Forum Want Ada Get Results.
'.v. $•$
0
1
V
A PLEA FOR PUBLICITY
Graft Has Existed Almost From th«
Beginning of Time But Publicity
Helps Its Support#!*.
Rolla, N. D., May 18.—To The Fo
rum: Just now the air is full ol
"Insurance frauds," "political graft,'
"the looting of Alaska," etc. Now, all i
this remlndB me of a certain Holy
Scripture, viz: "Or those eighteen
upon whom the tower in Siloam fell,
and slew theni all, think ye that they
Further, I have myself solicited
funds for three Christian schools in
three different states. In every case
I found my work somewhat hindered
by a suspicion of dishonest manage
ment of funds. There was a feeling
ften expressed that the financial
management was not sufficiently pub
lic. In two of these schools I my
self was sufficiently cognisant of the
financial past to know that it was
egnlar and honest. In the other,
while I was not in the inner circle
finance I believed at the time and
still believe it was honest, but I never
really knew, and had I known, my
nvn knowledge would not-have been
public knowledge. Lack of sufficient
financial publicity was a vulnerable
point In each of these schools^
Now whkt is the remedy—a remedy
which will be advantageous to hon
est effort? I recommend the pasasge
of a law requiring every organization
of every sort which solicits or re
cives money from the public to file
each year with some specified public
officer a sworn statement (itemized)
of all moneys received and expended,
and of all funds on hand and where
invested, and making the penalty for
false or fraudulent statements or ap
propriations punishable the same as
similar irregularities in bank officials.
This rule of course compells the keep
ing of accurate accounts. This will be
a benefit to all honest organizations,
as they have proof of their honesty.
In the case of churches, this will in
nowise hinder religious liberty, as it
applies only to the financial part. In
case an organization receives part of
its support from its own members
and part from the public. The public
manifestly entitled to know all
about Its receipts and expenditures
and funds invested. As to fraternities
and clubs and all other organizations
which do not receive support from the
general public, the general public is
manifestly not concerned with the
disposition of their funds.
It is really an insult to tfce public
to ask them to contribute to any
cause, religious, educational or phil
anthropic, without giving them op
portunity to know positively the dis
position of all moneys handled, and
to know it otherwise than by the mere
statements, oral or printed, of inter
ested parties.
1
were sinners above all men that dwell
in Jerusalem?" (Luke xiii-4.) A prom
inent man in the administration of
charities in a nearby city accuses the
officers of the Salvation army of fail
ure to properly account for moneys
solicited from the public. The offi
cers, one of them, replies, In part,
that the accuser is not clean enough
to accuse but such an answer is in
sufficient. Further, I can point to
more than one Christian academy in
this cfountry which has gone down
through misappropriation or "looting" s
of its funds. Probably no board of I
trustees as a whole would ever con
sent to this but, as in insurance af
fairs, so in these Christian institu
tlons, the real management some
times drifts into the hands of a very
few or even of one man. Then comes i
the "borrowing." Some trustees never
attend meetings others seldom. Fur- i
ther, since the beginning of this na
tion there has, I believe, been as much
"graft" in church and religious affairs
as in politics or insurance affairs, or
5
in postoffiee affairs, but there is as
yet no adequate method of exposing I
and properly punishing such "graft."
Outside and disinterested parties only
are satisfactory for such investiga
tion. In all cases, politics, religion or
otherwise, the real amount of graft
is small in proportion to the vast
amount of money handled in the ag
gregate, but as Solomon tells us:
"Dead flies cause the ointment of the
apothecary to send forth a stinking
savour." (Ecclesiastes xl.) A small
percent of honest doubt paraltzes self
sacrificing action and some "graft"
and the suspicion of more "graft"
creates in the minds of some benev
olent people a per cent of doubt which
not altogether small. This is a
real fact which will not be downed
by a laugh nor by the righteous in
dignation of men wrongly suspected.
Rev. Dr. A. McQ. Beede.
Do Not Be Deceived*
Schlitz beer on draught is sold only
by G. A. Simmons and the Empire
Bottling works bar.
Towel 8a!«.
35c buck towels, extra large slfce 28c,
Wednesday at A. L. Moody's.
SECRETARY OF STATE PORTER.
No New Gangsters in Foster County—
f'
Crops Look Fine.,
|t|dfeing: from all present indications
the insurgent republican forces will
not do much in Foster county. This
at least is the opinion of E. P. Porter
I of Carrlngton, secretary of state. Mr.
Porter, who was on his way to Bis
marck to attend a meeting of the
board of university and school lands
I speht last night in Fargo, leaving this
morning for his western destination.
In discussing the political situation he
said:
"So far the insurgent forces have
not even attempted to do anything in
Foster county. They have not even
put a single candidate in the field.
There Is one man out who is running
independently and who is reported as
having (he support of the insurgent
element in the party, but as an organ
ization the insurgents seem to be lying
low. Of course, they may do some
thing yet, but they will have to
liurry."
Mr. Porter stated that the prospects
for .a good crop in the neighborhood of
Carrlngton we« never better and all
the farmer® art feelinguiiusiially jhap-
w
o
r.
»1 i-
ITHJB FARGO FORUM 'AND DAtLT REPUBLICANS TOfiSDAY EVENING, MAY
^02
Front
St.
Two of Undfe Sam'9 drat 16,«00-ton
battleships are soon to go into cofh
misslon. The Louisiana, which ^b|i
Officially,r the Connecticut and
Louisiana are known as sea-going
battleships with two 12-lnch and four
8-inch turrets. For their protection
and safety the armoring of those ves
sels is unusually heavy and extensive,
while their bulkhead arrangements are
such as to insure them against sink
ing under almost any imaginable con
ditions.
There is a waterline armor belt ex
tending from stem to stern. For a
third of the length of this belt amid
ships the armor is 11 inches thick at
the top and nine inches thick at the
bottom, tapering to four inches at
bow and stern. Above the main belt,
between the main barbettes, there is
a continuous Wall of side armor seven
inches thick, reaching "from the main
belt to the main deck. At the ends of
this arniur bulkheads of seven-Inch
steel extend athwartshlp connecting
with the main barbettes,
The coal bunker and the main pas
sage bulkhead doors on the Connec
ticut and Louisiana, as well as the ar
mored hatches of the protective deck,
an weiaUad by electricity. Each of
tht.se dfltois and hatches hae an elec
tric motor which Is started from a
central emergency station on the
bridge.
During an engagement or on the
approach of danger of any kind the
officer on the deck can turn a wheel
and know that every compartment
door vital to the ship's safety has
been closed by its electric motor. This
is the "long arm" eystem that the
navy has adopted for nearly all the
new cruisers and warships. It makes
our warships practically unsinkable
by assuring that their watertight
doors will bp closed in time to keep
theshfp afloat in spite of punctures
below the water line.
United States naval constructors
havo been the first to learn and apply
"H
Biggest Warships Ever Built Here
Soon to Join Ranks of the Navy
the time being will be queen of the
American navy, will before long share
honors with the Connecticut whtfee
trial fHp WTCes'plM# WitMtf the next',
month.
In tonnage, battery power, speed
and safety the Louisiana and Connec
ticut will rank with the rriost effective
warships afloat under any flag. They
will embody all the "latest Improve
ments" in warship construction, and
are over a thousand tons heavier than
our next largest ships. Four more
battleships of the same class are build
ing—the Kansas, Minnesota, New'f
Hampshire and Vermont.
A description of either the Louis
iana or Connecticut would do for
both, for they are sister ships. Pois
ed on her rudder alongside the high
est skyscraper in New York, the
Louisiana's bow would tower 450 feet
In the air, seventy feet above the
Park Row building. In beam these
ships are seventy-six feet ten inches,
the width of three ordinary building
lots. This mass ia driven through
the water at a speed of more than 18
knots an hour by engines of 16,500
horse power.
For these powerful engines there
a normal coal supply of 800 tons,
but one of the factors that will make
these new battleships especially effec
tive engines of war is that if neces
sary they can carry enough coal to
steam continuously at half speed for
a distance of 5,000 miles. No battle
ship in any navy has ever equalled
thi3 record.,
1
We have opened a complete Hardware and Furniture Store
Iron bed with brass trimmings, springs and mattress.
Sold at up-town stores for $906 7 flfl
Our price... I «UU
Iron bed, fine enamel, brass trimmings, sold 47 AA
at up-town stores for $20 our price I I •Uw
Couch, tufted, velvet covered and uphol- i AA
stered sold for $16 up-town our price IC» UU
Dining table, solid oak, six foot extension heavy legs,
sold at up-town stores for
$15
our price I I •%IU
Dining room chairs, leather upholstered, tufted seats
sold at up-town stores, each $3 00.
O u i e
the lesgon of scorcs of disasters, due
to the fact that bulkhead doors could
not be closed by hand In time to save
the ship. The naval authorities are
taking no chances with vessels that
cost millions and which may some
day stand between the victory or de
feat of American sea forces.
A continuous protective deck from
one to three inches thick, ten-inch ar
mor for the main barbettes, 12-inch
armor for the main turrets and eight
inch armor for the four 8-inch gun
turrets completes the protective feat
ures of these ships.
Offensively as well as defensively,
the Connecticut and Louisiana will be
splendidly equipped even for this day
of ever heavier guns. They will car
ry four 12-inch guns In two turrets
fore and aft and eight 8-inch guns in
turrets, two on each broadside. The
emplacement of these guns is such
that the two forward turrets have an
arc of Are from dead, ahead to a point
well aft of the beam, while from the
aft pair of turrets gun fire may be di
rected forward of beam to dead as
tern. Firing through casemates on
the gun deck is a powerful battery of
twelve 7-Inch guns. The 7-Inch pieces
are something new in ordnance, hav
ing exceptionally higfc yetloclty and
penetration.
To this formidable array of heavy
guns is added twelve 3-Inch rapid
flrers, the same number of three
pounders and fourteen machine guns
distributed on the superstructure,
bridges and fighting tops. It was not
Intended originally that the Connec
ticut and Louisiana should carry any
torpedo tubes, but afterwards it was
decided to add four such tubes to
their equipment.
Among the many other lessons of
the Russo-Japanese sea fights, it was
shown that better protection was need
ed for officers directing a warship In
action. The Connecticut and Louis
iana will be as safe in this respect as
a man-of-war can be made. The for
ward conning tower is protected by
nine inches of Krupp steel, and the
aft conning signal tower, located be
low the aft bridge, has five-inch ar
mor.
Keen interest has from the first
surrounded the Louisiana and Con
necticut on account of the unusual
conditions under which they were
built. What developed into a ship
building race began when the govern
ment decided to construct the Connec
ticut at the Brooklyn navy yard, giv
ing the contract for the Louisiana at
the same time to the Newport News
Co.
The Louisiana was launch xl a
month ahead of the Connecticut, but
the score between them lately nar
rowed down to 2 or 3 per cent Tne
reason why the race cannot be defi
nitely decided one way or the other is
that allowance must be male for a
number of factors that do n»'.t appear
in the official progress flgijo*. The
Louisiana is undoubtedly In the lead,
but the builders of the Connecticut
have explanatiyis for this, one being
that congress nas not provtd«o men
and material as rapidly as the build
ers could have used them.
But jne thing Is certain—both gov*
ernment and private yards havo hutdd
splendid records on the Connecticut
and Louisiana. It is equally cei tuin
that the normal time for rh3 building
of a battleship would not have been
reduced from forty-four to #0 months
If there had been no conr«t. This
was a world-beating perf vpianre, un
til Great Britain launched the Dread
nought in four months with every
prospect of completing this agjy
monster In a year and a UaJC.
jt ii j'flVrp-ffru*..!
J.
rXi, i -i
22,
We know how to buy goods chcaply and are willing to sell them on a small margin.
We have a large store, but being just out of the so-called "Shopping Center" we have light rent
to pay, and we do our own clerking.
This makes light expenses and we give you the benefit.
You'll find our methods of selling hardware and furniture- for purposes^-a money saving methoc
for you, and we guarantee the goods.
Note these prices. Call and see how we intend to save you money.
44 |?j%
2 25
Our orice
Our price .......
A Good Line 6/ Cutlery and Hardware
Hr*X"iO€3SSi C50ULSi€3l^E?jrSL"l3X'y
BERT IARTSTEIN
up-town stores at $12 to $32.
Our prices range from
ATTRACTIVE N. O. RESORTS.
Some Beautiful 8pots in the Turtle
Mountain Country.
Batchelor, N. D., May l®-—To The
Forum: I doubt if but few of the
residents of the state of North Dako
ta realize the attractive resorts to be
found here In this state, and I believe
that if they did, these would be
thronged, in place of North Dakota
citizens rushing elsewhere for pleas
ure. Who would not like a pleasant
trip to a beautiful summer resort In
this state? It is expensive to go out
side and it is more tiresome than
restful. How many of the readers of
The Forum know about the grand
picnic and summer resorts of the
Turtle Mountain region, especially the
district between St. Johns in Rolette
county and Bottineau in Bottineau
county.
To all who may be skeptical we
would suggest that they take the trip
to St. Johns, take In the sights there,
then go by stage or livery to Fish
lake or Ipselon, one of the finest rec
reation and pleasure resorts to be
found anywhere. Then they might go
west to Carpenter lake and see this
coming resort. They should be sure
to stop ort the way at the home of J.
R. Haris and view his fine garden
and note what an attractive place he
has. When leaving Carpenter lake
bear to southwest, go and visit Syl
van glen, calling on Hon. C. M. Wag
ner on the way. After you have rested
in the glen for a week or so, pass on
to Willow lake, ten miles northwest,
and here you can have good fishing
and boatriding to your heart's con
tent.
After you have visited the above
named places, you will go home quite
contented with what North Dakota
Of course you pay
money,
But you
get
money's worth,
For what does money
mean to you.
When RocKy Moun
a i n e i o n
e a
O V I N
We have the only up-to-date
furniture vans in the city.
We make a specialty of moving and
have careful men. Will furnish
Van and 2 men for $1.25 per hour.
GOODS STORED, PACKED AND
SHIPPED,
BRICK
PHONE
J.J.Toting &Co.
at 402 Front
Rocker, leather upholstered seats, solid oak or mahog
a n y i n i s s o
a
u p- o w n s o e s a
Refrigerators, white enameled inside,
So
Lamp Chimneys, roidat up
town stores at ioc,our prio
Tumblers, sold at up-town
stores for 5c our price 2 lor O(f
Carpet Tacks, sold up-town jP*
at 5c a pkg. our price 2 for OO
Street
.aling,
$ 1 8
4 A
t-
all
sizes
so
28.00
00
.$10
"Dinner Bell" Steel Ranges, sold at up
town stores at $28 to $30 our price
(Also have several second hand Cooking Stoves at bargains.
to
\#a'
Gasoline Stoves, two burner, s!r
up town at $3.00. A
Our price msO"
Chinese Matting, sold
25c per yard.
Our price
up-
Townehipa awl COB.
tractors supplied with
rotary disc plotting
yotlr
nt
tactmiant* for
o w n
al
21c
rvs°
can furnish and know that ft ha#
good
health and pleasure resorts, as
good,
in fact, as any state in the
union.
There Is one thing lacking to make
tlie Turtle mountains the most at
tractive and prosperous part of the
state, and that is, a railway or an ln
tcrurban line connecting St. John and
Bottineau. Cor. H.
Methodist Camp Meeting.
The Methodist camp meeting under
the management of Dr. Graves of the
Broadway Methodist church promises
to be a great event in Fargo this sum
mer, from June 15 to 26. Already a
great many have signified their inten*
tion of being there.
WORTH A DOLLAR
A DROP
SOLD BIT ALL (iROCr.lS
I Clothe You Royally
I represent the most progressive
tailors in Amcrica Cor men and
women, the Royal Tailors of Chi
|jtgo. sFuiltHne spring
«k!'style*.
PETER PICKTON
TAILOR
N*»&JJIghth Street Soutfc, Farge.
ROAD GRADING AND DITQI*
1NG RtVOLUTIONIZCD.
at#.-'
THtiug grading m*.
chinrw. One-tli i rid*'"*
moro work accom-'
plished in thn
shiim
linn' than with tl%
old style plow attach-'--
raeut.
Qur a 11 Jim e n t"
works well in «4
places, wher# lli*» olifc
i)ow will
w o k. On
o a
jowent-i through anw
iud ol soil and rul»
bish, and rolls ovn#
ruck,-! and other ol|*
amotions.
Our
rn%nrf$"-v
disc in m*d» for tm,
Iwiii* hfavy inch
thick. )ur patent
roller ttnd hall hear
pcptont friction
ami wear. This patent
attachment can only
h.' purchased from tho Di«!
to. of
Huntor,
Auto
STOREHOUSE
With separate stalls for household
goods, $3.50 to $5.00 per month
for full stalls. Smaller lots Accord
ing to space occupied* jt
Grader and Plow
N. 1)..
or its
authorised
cticnlars and particulars address
The Disc
(trader and
Plow
Co.. Hunter. N. 0U
Ball Bearing
LAWN MOWER
Large Wheel, Easy Running, Strong
Leverage, Wc1! Made, Adjustable
to long and shoi grass.
LAWN HOSE
Gnod line, black, white, red, rubber
hose, also canvas Used at reason
able price per {dot.
HUBERT HARRINGTON
HARDWARE
-ondway, r«rs£«-
b\S'
•-"r
.fi
11

xml | txt