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The Fargo forum and daily republican. [volume] (Fargo, N.D.) 1894-1957, June 05, 1906, Image 12

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042224/1906-06-05/ed-1/seq-12/

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Wednesday, Thursday,
JUNE6-7^
THRff PERFORMANCES DAILY
2:30,
7:30
and 9:00 o'clock.
Presentiiik ihn Best \ct« iu Vitn.lnville
The York-Herbert Trio, Acrobatic
Sketch Artists.
Westin, The Impersonator of Great
Men.
Adele Purvis Onri, Juggler and Ser
pentine Dancer, assisted by Flora
Althrop as Queen of Spades.
Harry Tsuda, Equilibrist extraor
dinary.
Beautiful Illustrated 8ong» "Only a
Soldier Boy."
Moving Pictures, Tragedy in the
Mining District of France and
the Insurance Solicitor.
BARGAI^Tpmc^WW
Adults 25c. Children lOc.
To
all
parts of u.mtre.
GET THE HABIT!
Continuous Au
tomatic Drama
and Vaudeville
2 l-il rn. 7 till 11 p. m.
Programme for Monday, Tuasday and Wednesday.
SAN FRANCISCO
THE CITY MAGNIFICENT
This Him offers the only opportunity to
form eorrort meutnl p'Ctnre of this great
city before its destruction.
Math of th« Sacred F.lepaut. Mishaps on
a Trolley. Illustrated Soiyjs, etc.
Ad million 10c. Children 5c at afternoon
performance.
4» H. madlert, •. 0. tllzalMtl Mwtlaeft, M.
DRS. RINDLAUB
SPECIALISTS.
•TV,
BAR, NOSH AND
OITICBt
THROAT
FARGO, N. D.
rfeLeM(Md« Block. •mxmH* N.P. Ds»«|*
Elye, Far, Nose and Throat
HOSPITAL
A. BEAUDOUX, M. D.
SPECIALIST.
Psrto. m. D.
Practice Limited to Diseases of
Eye, liar. Nose and Throat.
HOSPITAL:
28 Blirhsb St. North.
opposite
Presbyterian Church.
Edward* BMf.
Third Floor.
Drs. Basye & deLendreele,
OSTHOPA I'HS Fargo
and Infirmary of
CHIRO PRACT1CS Osteopathy
Established since May 10th, 1807, at
101 KIrIiiTi
Street South, Fargo, N.
I. All eur&ble diseases successfully
treated without drugs.
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
ATTORNEYS.
BARNETT & RICHARDSON,
ATfOR-
neya at Law. Offices, 4 sad 8 Morton
building, Broadway.
ROBERTS, AUGUSTUS. HENDERSON
Block, It roadway, Fargo. Probate prac
tlce a specialty.
LEE. ARTHUR B., ATTORNEY AT LAW.
offices, rooms 1. 2, 3, No. 16 Broadway,
Far^o. Practices In all courts.
ITJRNKR, II. R„ ATTORNEY AT LAW
Offices In Edwards Building, Broadway
Practices In all courts.
MILLER, HENRY F., ATTORNEY AND
Counsellor at Law. Over Fargo National
Bunk Block, Fargo.
BOBINSON, J. E.. ATTORNEY AT LAW.
612 Front Street, Fargo. Practices In all
courts. Tax cases a specialty.
BOOTT, W. A., ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Offices second floor Morton Block. Broad
way. Fargo, N. D.
PHYSICIANS.
DR. PAUL SORKNESS, PHYSICIAN AND
Surgeon. Office over 604 Frent Street
FarKO.
DR. P. H. BURTON, PHYSICIAN AND
Burgeon. Office over Fout & Porterflcld s
drug store. Phone 1038 office 1038-K
residence.
DR. C. N. CALLANDER, PHYSICIAN
and Surgeon. Office, deLendreele Block.
Hours: 11 to 12. 3 to «, 7 to 8. Tel.
B45-K office 345-L residence.
DARItOW & WICIIiLE, PHYSICIANS
and Surgeons. Office deLendreele Block,
corner Seventh Street South and Front
Office hours: 8 to 6 and 7 to ft n.
Farco. N. D.
DR. A. 0. MORRIS. PHYSICIAN AND
H'jrtfpon. Office over WHser's drug store,
60S Front Street. Hours: 9 to ft, 2 to
and 7 to 8. Telephone 1043.
UNDERTAKERS.
AND LICENSED EMRALMEtt—FUN1R
«f Supplies. J. F. Itlce, 8 South Broad
way. Office south of Moody's store.
D. 3. 3. & A. Ra|et,
American Academy of Medicine,
June 2-4,1906.
National Association of U. S. Pen
jfion Examining Surgeons, June 4-5,
*1006.
American Medical Association, June
6-8, 1906.
Fir.st Church of Christ Scientist,
June 10-17, 190G.
Boston,
Matt.
Account the above meetings at Bos
'H'n Mass., the Duluth, South Shore &
•jltlintic railway,will have tickets on
•ftle, May 30 to June 9 to Boston and
fit urn at rate of $26.00.
^Tickets can be extended for return
jiipssago until July 15, 1906.
Combination rail and lako routes
Available with these excursions.
For full particulars and sleeping car
Accommodation,
aPP'y
tof
A. J. Perrin, General Agent,
480 Spalding Hotel Block, Duluth,
Minn.
a*. ip
•mm
WORTH DAKOTA KERNELS
A real estate man in Langdon re*
cMved a letter from Wayne, Neb.,
ft u days ago inquiring about land
Tli" party wanted a section or two in
one piece, good soil, no alkali, good
water, and was willing to pay $3 prfr
Mere for it with a cash payment of $1
pt acre. The fellow must be an
other Rip Van Winkle, only he has
Rip bested by being about five years
farther behind than he was. If he was
to multiply his offer by ten It Is very
doubtful if Mr could get til# desired
land.
®—®—{5
While driving in Cavalier county
Charles Sobey was thrown backward
frnm a road cart In which he was rid
inp. The fall was caused by a jolt
and resulted in a fracture of the spine
at the neck. His lower extremities
are paralyzed and it is fully antici
pated the accident will terminate fa
tally.
®—®—G)
A Fargo girl won the spelling cham
pionship by going through the follow
lng
list: Chicago, Rockefeller, recom
mendatlons, authoritatively, strait
Cincinnati, negotiations, military, cap
italizatlon, cinders, vaudeville, collo
cation, bellicose, prevalent, miracu
lously, colossal, appraisement, hag
filing, bugaboo, faucets, auspices, gu
bernatorlal and apocryphal.
The new gangsters in Richland
according to The Wahpeton Globe
are about one-third sorehead republi
cans and the rest democrats with re
publican masks.
The Wahpeton Globe digs up soil**
hot cracks at the "stuffed" corfes
pondent of The Grand Forks Herald
(•)—(•J-ft)
Andrew Peterson, an early resident
of Hunter, died suddenly of neuralgia
of the heart.
The Tower City Topics refers to
Editor Stoelting of The Buffalo Ex
press as a muck raker.
There were over seven inches ff
rainfall In May at Dickinson.
High water in the western part of
the state made trouble for the mail
carriers.
The physicians at Dickinson hare
a hard time finding their way to make
country calls and The Press wants
sign boards erected.
W. C. Helm, in charge of the ftua*
sell-Miller mill at Valley City, has
been transferred to Minneapolis.
(•)—{•)—($)
The people of Dickinson are praying
for a flowing well.
June frosts are predicted by some
of the weather sharks.
Sarles is doing a lot of building this
summer.
®—5)—IA
The LaMoure county voters seem
to have the habit of voting for Sharp
and Shells.
—(SV—(91
Increased jurisdiction for the coun
ty court is a live issue In several
counties of the state, especially in
Wells and Cavalier counties.
v»)—(•)—(•*
Attorney Mclntyre of Fargo will lo
cate at Langdon.
(•—ft)—(i)
A baby was left on the porch of
Albert Thompson's residence at
Brocket and Mr. and Mrs. Thompson
adopted the youngster.
A man threw a fit on the sidewalk
at Minot and a large crowd of the
morbidly curious was attracted to the
spot.
(i)—(5!—(51
As a result of a diDhtheria epidemic
in Munich the schools were closed.
A hired girl at Langdon explains
why sort? .if the girls don't lifc iheir
obs.
There is dissatisfaction ovt/t' the
church census at Langdon.
®—W—(•)
Rural Carrier Edwards of Kindred
reports some fresh people are tam
pering with mail boxes and there will
be trouble.
—J®
Editor Stoelting of The Buffalo Ex
press denies that he has been the re
cipient of any new gang coin.
The Are department at Valley City
has received some new equipment.
(5V—(•)—(•)
The Ellendale Record—pop—Is sup
porting new gang candidates in Dick
ey county.
A
Three girls employed in a h&tel at
Pembina went driving. Their
horse
was frightened at an auto, the
girls
were thrown out and all jnonp or less
Injured.
•SW-tS)—(S)
School officials over the state are
showing a disposition to hire teachers
earlier than in former years as a re
sult of the alleged lack .pt pupply of
birch wielders.
1s y -E
The opposition to Congressman Mar
shall in Dickey county doesn't seem
to be kicking up half as much dust
as was reported.
w—s—®
Wow, here's trouble! The Grand
Forks Press—with democratic reputa
tion and new gang leanings, refers to
The Lidgerwood Broa'daxe and a few
other new gang papers as injuring the
new gang cause by their inconsisten
cies. What Andrews won't do to Mc
Cann—won't be worth paying the price
of admission for. Sic 'em John.
(5)—-'•V--/#!
The Wisconsin Grain Co. closed its
offices In several towns in the state
because of inability to get a leased
wire for the coming year.
®—3»—•)
Two young men at Grand Forks -vere
badly burned in a gasoline explosion.
(5V-—(5y—
A stranger frightened two hospital
nurses at Minot and tfte police are
looking for him.
The withdrawal of Professor Tingle
stad from the race for governor doesn't
appear to have caused any more ex
citement than theannouncement of his
candidacy caused. If any Scandinavian
was to secure the new gang support
for the head of the ticket it was gen
erally understood that Helgesen of
Milton had the inside track and Tin
glestad was never In the race at any
stage of the game.
THE FAftGO FORUM AND DATLY REPUBLICAN. TUESDAY FVFYTm .TTVR K
AT THE PLAY HOUSE
June 6-7—Vaudeville.
June 8—Frisco Earthquaki.
A great novelty bill Is promised by
the Oroheum Vaudeville Co. at tl^e
Fargo operahouse Wednesday an«i
Thursday for three performances
dally, 2:30, 7:30 and 9 o'clock. In ad
dition to the latest up-to-the-minute
moving pictures and Illustrated songs,
ing pictures and illustrated songs,
some of the best acts In vaudeville will,J
be presented. The young lad with the
York-Herbert trio, Is sure to please th*
children, and the older ones as well, as
he Is decidedly clever. See ad in this
issue for list of other acts. A box of]
Everhart's chocolates will be given to
each child who purchases a ten cent I
ticket to the matinee tomorrow after
noon. Prices 25 cents children 18!
cents, to all parts of the theatre.
The motion pictures of the San
Francisco disaster—earthquake, fire
and relief work, complete from incep
tion to finale—will be seen at the Far
go operahouse Friday afternoon and
evening. Wherever these pictures hav*
been displayed they have scored a vast
and instantaneous success. Nothing
like them has ever been offered in th«
whole history of motion photography
They are unique and inimitable. They
show the whole grim tragedy from the
first shock of the earthquake to the
grand work of Funston's relieving sol
diery, and every film is clear as day.
They are an artistic triumph, ancH
make up an evening's entertainment'|
without a parallel.
SECRETARY IRY3H.
Popular Wheatlander in Fargo TedlV
From the National Capital.
Wellington Irysh, Congressman
Gronna's private secretary, arrived in
the city this morning from Washing-*
ton. Important private business caUf
ed Mr. Irysh home unexpectedly.
Mr. Irysh is chuck full of Washing-*
ton gossip and has been kept prettjf i
busy all day entertaining his many
friends in Fargo with stories of "how,
it's done" at the national capitol.
His sojourn at Washington has notj
lessened Mr. Irysh's Interest In the
least in North Dakota affairs and he
has kept himself very well posted, or^
the progress of events in the state*..,
The political situation is not regarded
seriously by Mr. Irysh. He has con
siderable confidence in the voters iai
the ranks of the republican party infj
North Dakota and believes that they!
will readily distinguish the disgrunt- tj
led office seekers when they go to thej
polls on the nineteenth to cast
ballots.
A. C. Commencement Programme.
Saturday, June 9, 8.15 p. m. com
mencement concert.
Sunday, June 10, 3.00 p. m., bacca-^
laureate address by Rev. Chas. Ryan:
Adams.
Monday, June 11, IS m„ senior]
class programme.
Tuesday, June 12, 3:00 p. m., com-'
mencement address by Hon. W. D.
Sweet.
Billy Capron.
AH old timers in the northwest know,
P.illv Capron—he was for a long time,
clerk of the Headquarters, and fon
fourteen years has held this position
with the Nicollet in Minneapolis. The
innouncement is now made that he has|
become one of the proprietors of this,
popular house, which should make'
the Nicollet more popular than ever.
Mr. Caprori always looks after hisi
friends in good shape.
New Rockford.
New Rockford, N. D., June
The Forum: Mrs. B. W. Rantz re
turned Saturday from Fargo,. where
she had been nursing Charles Hursey,
the 7-year-old son of M. B. Hursey, at
the hospital, where he had a bone re
moved from near his ear that was af
fecting his hearing. She was re
lieved by his sister, Jennie.
The baseball and basketball games
June 2 resulted in a defeat of the New
Rockford boys and girls.
Dr. G. D. Murphy and wife return
ed from Minneapolis, where they had
been a few weeks. Their host of
friends were pleased at their return, as
report had it they had left for good.
Joseph Cleary has accepted the call
of Eddy county early settlers to talk to
them, as he was one of the early set
tlers and knows them all and their ins
and outs. Even though absent a few
years, he knows the regulars, and in
surgents.
Hon. D. B. Wellman promises to
leave his job to be in attendance too. IrnWna*. i.IM i.u
If they can get Putnam. Pete
Mat-
teson, Dr. MacLachlan, Peoples and fc'
evening.
The sunshine is very welcome, after
so much rain. If wet soil is necessary
for a bouncing crop, this locality will
be blessed.
The ground is being broken
which to build the Merchants and
Farmers bahfc H. B. Clark is con
tractor. Cor. N. R.
Dyspepsia is oqr national ailment.
Burdock Blood Bitters is the national
cure for it. It strengthens stomach
juices, purifies the blood, builds you up
Any skin itching is a temper-tester.
The more you scratch the more it
itches. Doan's Ointment cures piles,
eczema—any skin itching!. At all drug
stores,
"I have been somewhat costive, but
Doan's Regulets gave just the results
desired. They act mildly and regulate
the bowels perfectly,"—George B.
Krause, 306 Walnut Ave., Altoona, Pa.
A specific for pain—Dr. Thomas'
Eclectrlc Oil, strongest, cheapest lint
ment ever devised. A household rem
edy in America for 25 years.
oth^r of the political forces to engage City Jail.
in a word contest, it would likely in
terest all citizens. J. The coroner's jury summoned to in-
There was a woman who came in tautfe into the cause of death of Rob
who*denies' aTwoman rights?*
Now|ert
The public school gave a ftne closing Imorning returned a verdict last
programme at the operahouse Friday night that death resulted from enlarg-
The cemotery association has been
.making improvements and will plant |cal attention,
trees around the grounds.
,HIS
$$57995-29
miet
DUE TO EMitII LIVER
Determined the Cause
Death of
Brat®n
the
Braten in the city jail last Satur-
ed liver, apparently the result of ex
cessive use of liquor.
Contrary to report, there W«ul no
testimony to the effect that the de
ceased had not received proper medi
.1 attention.
"It will kill his old mother if she
2" j.ever learns that her son died in jail,"
said M. J. Barber, father-in-law of B.
C. Braten, the Maddock barber
membranes^ promotes flow of digestive about a month ago and he leaves a
4 mother already stricken in years and
bowed with grief caused by the recent
death of her husband The mother
and a brother of Braten's reside on a
farm near Worthington and are highly
respected in the neighborhood, accord
ing to Mr. Barber.
"Three years ago when my daughter
said she was going to marry Braten I
did my best to dissuade her. I had
nothing against the young man except
that I knevy that he drank to excess
nt times. It was for that reason I did
'not want my daughter to marry him,'
is a matter of great interest to the
jjnt. The amount paid for expenses was
$1,547,279.36.
hiffrdred
th* o ^ho cure at the advice of his banker in
died in the lockup early Saturday Maddock.
of excessive
morning as the result
drinking.
Braten's case seems to be an unus
ually sad one. He burled his father
4r
mtmUmmmm
about
thfl
interest to thousands of individuals. People with the fairest
minds—and that means most people—have been disturbed an|
unsettled by the developments and denunciations of the past
few months. What these people want is the truth—the plain unvarn
ished truthi To give them this truth is the object of this announcement.
The Mutual Life Insurance Company was organized in 1843, the first
of iff kind in America. In 24 years it had become the largest in the
world. For 39 years, in spite of the keenest competition, it has held the lead,
passing unharmed through panics, failures, strikes and wars meeting witlr
promptness its every obligation and having 460 millions of assets to-day.
The recent Insurance agitation was unique. The investigation
certainly was thorough. As every one knows the Mutual Life was on th|
firing line. The smoke has now cleared away. What do we find?
In the first place we find that the Mutual Life is still the largest
and staunchest Life Insurance Company in the world. Without defend*,
ing or in the least belittling the abuses and extravagances recently brought*
to light, everybody should keep in mind the fact that the solvency oli
this Company has not for a moment been affected thereby. Concerninfl
the work of the finance committee which has been attacked in the press,
this Company's auditing committee consisting of Messrs. Truesdale,
Auchincloss, Tish and Dixon stated on February 15th, 1906:
"The Committee certify that the investments of the Company are of
the highest order and well selected." and have found the valuation given
safe and conservative, in many instances less than the market value and in
•none in excess of such value."
In the next place, extravagance has been stopped, and those res-,
ponsible for it have gone a new management has been installed, andL
retrenchments have been effected that have already saved vast sums of
money and will save much more as time goes on. Legislative reforms
hjive likewise been anticipated, and the Company is nopy as sound at the
circumference as it always has been at the core.
In the next place, the ending of the first quarter presents an excel-^
knt opportunity for comparing this year with last.
The amount paid policy holders is $9,608,436.50, an increase of
$1 ,OJO,815.26. The receipts for premiums were $
15,082,4.84..5-/1 a decrease
Insurance Company of New York/
New
public, attd
for Me period. This is a shrinkage of less than 5^ per
$2,935552.4.^
This remarkable showing is a good thing to be kept in mind by everybody—
those now insured in the Mutual Life, and those who should be. It cannot
be accounted for by the smaller amount of new business written. Of the
saving for the quarter, the sum of $390,961.52 if in items not connected
with the obtaining of new business.
In the next place we find that this Company is doing business—'
more business than any other company in the world with one exception.
Far from being paralyzed or demoralized it is forging right ahead. Policies
by the
are being written cach day honest trustees, keenly
alert, are directing its affairs faithful and experienced men are doing its
intricate work loyal agents are explaining its advantages and discriminating
people are obtaining its protection.
In the next place we find that tKere need be no question as
to the future. A policy in the Mutual Life is just as good as gold.
Nto obligation could possibly be better. A bond of the United States
Government is no safer. It will, therefore, be a misfortune if ar.y one
is misled by the writer who prints for revenue or for notoriety, or by
the attorney who is out for his clients, or the competitor who is out for
himself, or even by the gentlemen who have organized themselves into
committees under an honest misapprehension of the facts. Such incidents
mfjy tend to hinder business, but need deter no one who needs insurance.
With economy, which means rapid improvement in regard to earning
of surplus for dividends, everywhere at work in the Mutual Life with
its immense size as the basis for moderate general expenses with smaller
liability for renewal commissions to agents than any other Company with
the cost of new business limited by law for all Companies, how can any
one possibly better provide for the uncertainties of the future than
through a policy in the first Insi^ce Qom&m in America, and the
strongest in the world—
The Mutual Life __
Vork
The Mutual Life has Revised and placed on the market afa notably tow
Poli9' which provides protection more far-reaching than an ordinary
contract. Sen4 your address and let us inform you as to the particulars. 'j
fine musicians and this common bond
of sympathy drew them together.
"After they were married they left
Worthington and went to Maddock and
since then I have seen but little of him
though we were on friendly terms.
"He had a good business in Maddock
and from all I can learn was doing
well. He made good moaily but as
soon as he got a little saved up he
would go off on a spree and blow it all
in. He would keep from drinking for
quite a while but when he once got
started he could not stop. If you had
placed $1,000 on one end of the table
and a glass of whisky on the other
and told him to take his choice while
he was on one of these sprees I believe
he would have taken the whisky.
"He was a good musician and could
play both the violin and cornet very
well, so that his services were much
in demand.
After he came to Fargo he got to
drinking and went to a local drink cure
establishment and started "to take the
"After he got sobered up he tele
graphed the banker to this effect, and
the latter told him to come home as
he could save just so much money by
doing so. The people at the institute
had no authority to hold him and he
left there one morning but he did not
come home. Instead he went off on
another spree which ended fatally/'
Christine.
Christine, N. D., June 1.—.To The
Forum: Politics are getting hot and
must be handled with gloves on.
Improvements are being made on
the road going westward through Arnt
Skaarvold's timber. This will be the
main road to Walcott.
'XsTr!.W„,J4 J* JUlbnwvMoerhMj*
of still greater
a reduction of
land will have to lay over until next
year before it can be seeded again.
Many of the fields that were left uu
harvested last year on account of the
moisture are still unplowed and too
wet to geft at with any agricultural
implement.,
Hon. J. A. Borley of Grand Forks,
gave a political address here Monday
evening from an insurgent standpoint,
and that seemed, to start the political
fire all ablaze.
Quite a number from here will go to
Wyndmere to attend the Old Settlers'
reunion. A good time is expected.
Edward Skaarer, formerly rural
mail-carrier, has gone to the northern
part, of the state to work on the rail
road.

P* L-
Monson has resigned his posi-
tion with the elevator company and
will be succeeded by P. A. Hoyentt*
Cor. C.
Effects of Colors on Body.
The investigation made from tirrie to
time upon the effects which cerfain
colors seem to have upon the human
organi^n have recently been supple
mented by Prof. Redard of Geneva,
who has been making researches with
a view of using the physiological effect
of colored light in surgery. A number
•of experiments showing him that he
could obtain a deadening of the nerves
Tyhich %vas sufficient to allow of mak
ing some local operations of short dur
ation. To build up a strong nervous
system you should drink golden grain
belt beer. This beer has wonderful
curative powers and will build up the
system. It's very nourishing and act
ually a liquid bread.
v «-•. & *.»,• v, ,, .. v
i,
'if *,
Mppmpf
I
I
•aW
'V
A,
Order
of your
nearest dealer or be supplied by Max
IS?-'?.y-JP
v
v.'
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ISi
i i-iti.t-rr .1^
V I Vft* V. .t.- 4 •,
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