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The Fargo forum and daily republican. [volume] (Fargo, N.D.) 1894-1957, December 14, 1906, Image 14

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042224/1906-12-14/ed-1/seq-14/

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CUKTA1N Stiff SHARP
Saturday, Dec. 15
.' 4T»V i
TAB NORTHLAND SINGER
Ban Hendricks
W ill Flay "Ole" In That
Swedish Comedy
%S
Minneapolis Tribone puzz o
Last Appsaranoo cf
E E Y I
The Ureal Hacgarian Violinist
If you have not jet bnird Mr. Krdelyi
do not fail »n do so. He is a tru* virtu
os of the "I'aganiui class" of players,
THE CAIVIERAQRAPH
Life Saving Up to date
Lar.gh ai 1 «row fat
The Magic Roses
A boautiful production, Hand colored
throughout
v
A Seaside Flirtation
Add a little more to your weight
Gerald Evans, Baritone
Illustrated Son? "Somebody's Waiting
For Mo."
J. N. RMIaab, V. D., lUzahsth Rinilsub, M.
DRS. RINDIAUB
SPECIALISTS
EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT
FARQO, N. DAK.
de Lendrccle Block, Opposite N. P. Depot.«
Drs. Basye and de Lendrecie
Osteopathic FargO'
Physicians Infirnmry
»rd of
Chiropractors Osteopatfijr
Established since May 10, t807, at 101 8th
•i
St. S., Pargo, IN, D. Phone 853.
All curable diseases succor fully treated
without drugs
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat
HOSPITAL
DR. A. BEAUDOUX,
SPECIALIST.
lAunb Mssk. Vergs, N. 0.
Proposals for Drainage Bonds.
Notice is hereby given that sealed
bids will be received by the board of
county commissioners of Cass County,
North Dakota, for the purchase of
(drainage bonds as follows:
For Leach Drain, No. 14, $44,640.00
for Leonard Drain, No. 15, $20,000.00
for Grandin Drain, No. 16, $14,250.00
I
or Grandin Extension Drain, No. 17,
14,000.00 for Noble Drain, No. 18, *23,
200.00. Total, $106,090.00.
The above amounts being subject to
Reduction by amount of drainage as
sessments paid during present
|ftionth. All bids must be filed with the
bounty Auditor before 12 o'clock noon
fef Monday, December 31st, 1906, at his
pffice in the Court House at Fargo,
fcass Co., N. Dak.
Each bidder must file with his bid a
Certified check in sum of $500.00, said
-vftheck to be forfeited to the county in
|:ase the successful bidder fails to
complete the purchase of above bonds,
yvil checks of unsuccessful bidders to
$e returned.
Bids will be entertained for the
itbove bonds separately, for each
Jlrain, or any part thereof the board
•'Reserving the right to accept either bid
Submitted and further reserving the
fight to reject any or nil bids.
Done by order of Board of County
Commissioners of Cass County this
ith day of December, 1906.
vlr.^
"4-
:i •?."
AMUSEMENTS |PAMUSEMENTS j!
Is%i
MiflnHOBi
Priest $1.00, 75c, 50e,
Mid
25c.
Beats on sale at CussHman's drag stop
utomatic Drama,Vaude
ville, Popular Concerts.
CONTINUOUS PERFORMANCE
2 to 5 p. m. and 7 to 11 p. m.
Admission 10c Children 6e Afternoons
ffenny Arcade in Connection
ADMISSION PKBE
PROGRAMME
ORCHESTRA
Overture Selection from Comic
Opera "Mile Modiste"
Hrrbert
THE CAMERAQRAPH
Tile Bi lingsgate Fish Woman
Choice
The Child's Revenue
HigMy i)rhmkiic. )iiau iful scenery
A Difficult Problem
Soothe "Id feliow t'jiug iu solve the
ARTHUR, G. LEWIS,
Couftty Auditor, Cos* Co.*. N. Dak
(Deo. 7, 14, 21, Z*.)
K
"V
ivSs"
THE
IDEAL
FAROO'S FINEST VAUDEVILLE HOUSE
L. M. LOW, MANAGER
118 BROADWAY, PAROO
PROGRAMME
DEER HUNT
GUILD'S REVENQB
AMOROUS DRA(iO()NS
BASEBALL GAME
Between Cubs and White box
Illustrated Songs—Two with Each
Entertainment, entitled
"OS A HOLIDAY"
"STAR OF MY LIFE"
Most Complete Place of AmDienuat
In the City
Fargo Roller Rink
Now Open to the Public
Special instructors, in Bkating on the
floor at all times for the accom
modation of beginners.
Aftemeaas, 2:90 to B:00. Evenings, 7:S0 Is It:SO
Admission 10c Skates 25c
Children Afternoons Only
BAND EVEkY EVENINO
Refined Patronage Solicited
I T1IE THEATRE
Dec. 15.-—Ole Olson.
The next attraction will be Ben
Hendricks,-, the Northland singer, in hi.3
bealtlful comedy, Ole Olson, which will
be presented at the Fargo op
erahouse tomorrow evening. Mr. Hen
dricks Is a rare combination of good
acting and singing, having a voice of
much sweetness and described as a
rich sympathetic baritone, while his
acting is magnetic and full of delight
ful quaint comedy for which he ex
cells. His .songs include, Philopene,
Northland Lullaby, A Swagger Swed
ish Swell, Open Your Mouth and Shut
Tour Eyes, the last mentioned giving
him the opportunity to show his abil
ity as a warbler.
A Home Made Happy ty Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy. About two months
ago our baby girl had measles which
.settled on her lungs and at last result
ed in a severe attack of bronchitis.
We had two doctors but no relief was
obtained. Everybody thought she
would die, I went to eight different
stores to find a certain remedy which
had been recommended to me and fail
ed to get it, when one of the storekeep
ers insisted that I try Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy. I did so and our baby
is alive and well todav.—Geo. W.
Spence, Holly Springs, N. C. Cham
berlain's Cough Remedy always cures
and is pleasant and safe to take. For
sale by all dealers.
Italians Coming to Mississippi
Savannah, Ga„ News: A colonisa
tion scheme that will be watchfed with
interest throughout the south Atlantic
and gulf sections has been undertaken
at Brookhaven, Miss. Fifty families
from the north of Italy will be set
tled on a tract of land that will allow
ten to fifteen acres to the family,where
they will take up the cultivation of
vegetables and fruits. The success of
the Italians at Brookhaven, which is
confidently expected, would mean their
writing home to others of their class
of the fine opening in the south for in
dustrious agriculturists. Their" tak
ing up of only small farms, too, will
afford an object lesson in the value of
intensive as compared with extensive
farming.
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
ATTORNEY#.
BARNETT ft BICIIARDSON, ATTOR
neyn at Law. Offices, 4 and 6, Morton
building, Hrtcidway.
ROHKHTS, AUGUSTUS, HENDERSON
block, llroadway, Fargo. Probate prac
tice a specialty.
LEW. ARTHUR B.. ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Offices, rooms 1, 2, 3, No. lfl Broadway,
Fargo. Practices in at! courts.
TURNER, H. It.. ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Offices in Edwards building, Broadway.
Practices in all courts.
MILLER, HENRY B\, ATTORNEY AND
counsellor at law. Over Fargo National
bank block, Fargo.
ROBINSON, J. E., ATTORNEY AT LAW.
612 Front street, Fargo. Practices in all
courts. Tax cages a specialty.
SCOTT, W. A. ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Offices second floor Morton block, Broad
way, Fargo. N. D.
i nil HI i.
PHY8ICIAN8.
DR. PAUL SORKNES8. PHYSTOTAN AND
Surgeon. Office Third Floor Edwards Bldg.
Fargo.
DR. P. H. BURTON, PHYSICIAN AND
Surgeon. Office over Font & Porter
field's drug store. Phone 1088 office
1038-K residence.
DR. C. N. CALLANDER, PHYSICIAN
and Surgeon. Office deLendrecle block.
Hours: 11 to 12, 3 to 6, 7 to 8. Tel.
845-K, office 845-L, residence Fargo,
N. D.
DARROW ft WEIBLE, PHYSICIANS
and Surgeons. Offices deLendrecle block,
corner Seventh street south and Front.
Office hours: 3 to 6 and 7 to 8 p. m.
DR. A. C. MORRIS, PHYSICIAN AND
Surgeon. Office over Wllser's drug store,
608 Front street. Honrs: 9 to 12 2
to 5 and 7 to 8. Telephone 1043-L, of
fice 1043-K, residence.
UNDERTAKERS.
AND LICENSED EMBALME®—FUNBR
ai Supplies. J, F. Bice, 8 Sooth Broad
jrajr. Offlcs sooth of Mosdy'a stor*.
,rt'
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North Dakota Kernels
The country roads are reported to
be in excellent conditions In many sec
tions of the state.
Some of the people at Cogswell have
the advantage of waterworks by con
necting their houses with the ltrtesian
well,
Mrs. Charles Stlbbal of Lldgerwood
had two operations for gangrene on
her feet.
Three of the four justices In La
Moure county are newspaper men.
IV—I#')
The Litchfield Bulletin frothed at the
mouth over the "gang" article criti
cising the primary election law—and
It afterwards developed the article was
from The Minneapolis Journal—with
decidedly anti-gang proclivities.
av-(«y-i5j
Mike De la Bere says he retained 299
of the 300 new subscribers he got
when he purchased The Enterprise.
(S)——(•!
F. G. Smith, the buttermaker at
Sheldon, has gone to Steele, where he
has a longer job in sight.
—fliv-
The Pioneer wants a greater Man
dan.
The new editor of The Mandan Pio
neer Insists on the enforcement of the
prohibition law—presumably at Man
dan. It was recently enforced "at or
near Mandan"—when the first convic
tion ever secured in Burleigh county
was reported. Some people still have
their doubts about a Mandan jury do
ing a similar stunt.
'•1—'•V- fi
Mandan is to reorganize Its commer
cial club.
Mandan has been on the edge of a
coal famine. The people out there are
like the shipwrecked man, who had
"miles of water and not a drop to
drink"—for that entire section is un
derlaid with a hugh grade of lignite.
Sy_5v_/S)
E. H. Dreveskracht advertises in
The Mandan Pioneer for a lost dog. If
the man with the long name acquired
that dog like he did one In Fargo—
the other fellow will be about as much
out—as the advertiser.
'•v vi*
The citizens of Edgeley had a mass
meeting and a large sum was sub
scribed to fight for the county seat—
one man putting his name down for
$5,000—it is said. C. H. Sheils, who
was defeated for re-election to the
house, blames LaMoure and wants the
county seat for his home town. There
will be a hot time down in that neck
of the woods.
v
The fuel supply is the paranjounut
issue in some sections,
'Sv-rwv-ft)
The three vacancies on the council
in LaMoure were filled and the city
government is again on a full schedule.
A sad case of destitution was dis
covered at Valley City, where a widow
and five children, the oldest only 9.
were In a starving condition.
State Senator Young of Valley City,
it is said, will introduce an anti-pass
bill.
9k—'?—rt!»
Oscar Tryhus of Kindred dropped
dead Thanksgiving Day.
A new postofflce has been established
eighteen miles southwest of Velva, in
McLean county. It is called Benedict
on account of a scarcity of old bach
elors in that locality. Alexander
Munns has been appointed postmaster.
The office is located on the new rail
road grade about midway between
Ruso and Max and will probably be
supplied from Velva for the present.
fa—^—{•)
The Logan county delinquent tax
list as published in the Napoleon
Homestead containte but forty-yeight
descriptions, a fact that speaks more
eloquently than words for Logan coun
ty and her people.
•1—(8)—(SV
While Tor Torson and E. A. Bryn
were on their way to Rugby they
noticed some little dark colored object,
running over the snow a little way
from the road and concluded to inves
tigate, which revealed the fact that
it was nothing more or less than a
gopher—of the regular summer vari
ety. They caught the little animal
and brought him to the Optimist office
where they said they wished to con
tribute a little "wild game" to the ed
itor. Now some weather prognostiga
tor ought to get busy and fix up some
kind of a schedule from this incident,
which is something unusual, to say the
least, the temperature being about 15
below zero on the day it was eaught.
(5—«*-••
R. E. Austin and B. H. Miller closed
a deal last week whereby they become
owners of the Towner Tribune, A. M.
Young, the former publisher, having
concluded to hunt for greener fields
further west. Mr. Miller has been
foreman on The News and Stockman
for several months, and Mr. Aus
tin is bookkeeper for the Northwestern
Realty & Investment Co.
The McVllle City band was reorgan
ized with a full membership of four
teen musicians, most all of whom have
had considerable experience in band
work.
The aged father of Bert Johnson, liv
ing thirteen miles southeast of Tioga,
fell and broke a leg near the thigh.
On account of his advanced age. 91
years, there is some doubt tor to his
complete recovery.
The station of Buchanan on the Jim
town Northern is said not to have had
an empty for five weeks.
C. P. Hallett of Fargo has been ap
pointed superintendent of the electric
light plant at Hillsboro.
C«t—(•!—(i\
That old chestnut about subscribers
taking more papers than they can read
is being worked about this time of the
year.
(•)—rtSV—
Editor Stickley is whooping things
up with his Kenmare Journal, getting
out big special editions occasionally
and good ones always.
The people in the lignite coal sec
tions of the state seem to be viewing
the threatened famine of hard co&l
with considerable complacency.
THE PAROO PORTTM 'AWD DAILY BEPFBLTCAW, FRIDAY SVTWTWJ, TfflOEMBElt 'T4, im.
x'Jf-.*-,*
V
Gathering from all parts of the
northwest the Knights of Columbus
held their annual meeting in Pirie's
hall last evening under the auspices
of the local lodge. Fully 300 of the
knights were present, including repre
sentatives of three lodges at Superior,
one at Duluth. one at St. Paul and
members of the order from different
parts of North and South Dakota as
well as one member from New York. A
considerable addition was made to the
membership of the order, forty-five
candidates being initiated. Following
the initiation ceremony a grand ban
quet was served. The meeting was a
most successful one.
It Is a well-known medical fact that
pine resin is most effective in the
treatment of diseases of the bladder
and kidneys. Sufferers from back ache
and other troubles due to faulty action
of the kidneys finds relief in the use of
Pine-ules. $1 buys thirty days' treat
ment. Sold by McDonald Drug Co.
Napoleon.
Napoleon, N. D., Dec. 12.—To The
-Forum: The funeral services over
remains of the little baby uaughter of
Dr. and Mrs. G. A. Mathews were held
at the M. E. church Wednesday. Rev.
J. P. Klauster, pastor of the Lutheran
church at Kulm officiating. The
choir which was composed of Mr. and
Mrs. Geo. McKenna, Miss Kaminity,
Mrs. Hilllard and Mr. H. E. Perkins,
sang several very appropriate and im
pressive selections.
C. L. Merrick returned Wednesday
from a two weeks business trip to
Texas and old Mexico, he reports the
southern country flourishing and in
creasing in population very fast.
Herman Hardt, Superintendent Mc
Calmont, Michael Masseth and C. W.
Cornle composed a party of Napoleon*
Ites to Bismarck last week.
Geo. Anderson of the firm of Ander
son Bros., received word from his wife
at Minneapolis Monday that he was
made a "papa" that morning by the
arrival of a ten pound baby girl. Geo.
naturally Is feeling good over the good
news and cigars are being passed out
with a lavish hand, he expects to leave
about Dec. 20 to spend Christmas with
the mother and daughter at Minneap
olis and while avvav, will visit his
parents at Austin, Minn.
Clarence Smith, Napoleon's popular
contractor Is visiting his friend Dr.
Smith of Linton this week.
The engine on the east bound pas
senger train died at this point today
and had to be relieved by another one
from Wishek, it is nothing new, how
ever, as occurrences of that kind are
quite frequent on the Soo and trains,
are seldom If ever on time.
Father Peters of Bismarck held ser
vices here last Sunday. He is a new
man in this district but Is gaining in
favor with each visit.
Napoleon is fortunate in having one
of the best restaurants along the line
of the Soo raltway.
Max Kaminitz has recently opened
one in the old store building former
ally occupied by the Hardy Drug Co.
and his trade is increasing so rapid
ly that he will soon be compelled to
build on an addition. Max used to
run the People's hotel at this place
and formerly ran a restaurant at
Hamline, Minn. He is ably assisted
by his wife and daughter Miss I-izzie.
Geo. Laney, our genial sheriff, post
master and liveryman, Is doing a big
business these days selling horses.
George is a horseman from the ground
up, knows how to buy and consequent
ly always has good bargains for his
customers, he is an old Pembina coun
ty boy, having been deputy sheriff
there for several terms.
Ed. Howard is moving his stock of
merchandise from here to Burnstead,
next town south, where he will con
tinue to run a general store. The
people of Napoleon are sorry to lose
Mr. Howard and his estimable wife,
but the best wishes of all go with them
to their new location.
Amel Hardt and Erlck Ohman have
leased the store just vacated by Ed.
Howard, and will engage in the gen
eral merchandise business, they ex
pect to open up and be ready for bus
iness about Jan. 1. The boys are
hustlers and no doubt will make good
in their new venture.
Mrs. Stewart mother to Mra» J. J.
Murphy is visiting her daughter for a
few weeks, she expects to return to
her home at Stewartsville, Minn., for
the holidays. Cor. N.
Harry R&tchelfs
EDITORIAL.
No natter where you live, by py now
Jiriil Slf.lplc system of SCM'fiK'Ssil
jiikr. I irt give you as good a fit in a
suit or overcoat as if I took your Measure
in person. I have the largest tailoring
csK.hlislinicnt in the world, and I absoluJely
«iit,e to in.k£ clothes to our oidir
or $15.IK), $20.00 and 525.1(0 that ynur
local tailor would not charge you lens
tii.m $35.00 and 10.00 for. i
the like of which no ready-made otoro
tvmld t'urnisfi you at anv piicc. 1 pay «!1
i:\prrss charges, guarantee perfect lit a'lJ
satisfaction cr return your money.
Write mo a letter and tell mo about the
kind of clothes you are thinking of getting
-don't be afraid +o ask questions. By
return mail I'll send you samples and
tcli-mcaMiremcnt blanks, and make yen
tho best
suit
,-V v,l.
*.
& I
or overcoat you ever
i ,-
IW trnmiv i\«n-n«m*irn mam*
Willis OF !,0I.«!H!S
Forty-five New Candidates Were Put
Through Last Night—Distin*
guished Visitors Present.
pat
on.
Yours truly,
HARRY iNllfTCHELL,
:iv Nicollet Ave .,
yy,
all
in
"*V^?HV'7
v v
Marie
A Namelees Prisoner Contributed $5 in.
Judge Ryan's Court for the
Fun He Had.
After an intermission of several days
in the police court because of a lack
of prisoners gathered in by the police,
Judge Ryan had one victim
George Van Hest, who lived about
eight miles southwest of town, died
yesterday, aged about 82 years. He
had been ill a long time and was one of
our early settlers and a good farmer.
The let up of the cold snap starts
everybody out and the town Is filled
with shoppers.
The big pile of wheat belonging to
the farmers' elevator still attracts the
attention of visitors. Cor. N. R.
Put Written Law in Force.
Philadelphia Ledger: The number
of women who kill men unfortunate
enough to have incurred their dis
pleasure and then Invoke the unwrit
ten law is getting uncomfortably
large. Perhaps there may yet be ne
cessity for going to the extreme, of
seeing if the other kind ot
doesn't fit.
Statistics of Crime.
Columbus, O., Sun: All comparative
Immigration statistics in this country
begin with the year 1820, when the
first comprehensive collection was
made. Hereafter comparative statis
tics of crime In the United States
will begin with the year 1906 for ex
perts from the census department, for
the first time in the history of the
union, are making a compilation of
criminal judicial statistics. They
will take the records of the courts
In 2,800 counties,excluding misdemean
ors and confining their tables to fel
onies. The standard of crime they es
tablish will be followed in future com
pilations by the census department. It
is a singular fact that the United
States have been behind the other
great nations of the world in- this
respect, for in every other important
country crime statistics have been
kept, sometimes for a long period.
Natural Detective Force.
Washington Post: "We have ft
better detective force in the coldf
country than there is in the states,"
remarked Gov. H. P. Hoggart of
Alaska. "That "detective force is na
ture. When a man commits a crime
in the states**he has many places to
hide and he dften manages to evade
the authorities forever. If one of
our people, who dyes something
wrong believes the climate of some
other country will better suit his
health and he makes for that coun
try he undertakes the Impossible.
All we have to. do is to sit find wait.!
There is only one way out of Alaska!
and that is by coming to the coast, I
and when the criminal comes to the
coast he is sure to be caught. So well!
has the United States signal corps'
done it's work in Alaska that we
have a telegraph line to every mining
camp of Importance and when a man
takes leg ball all there is to do is to
telegraph to the coast towns and yt#
authorities wait for the man." .•.%«=
Lowest Rates to West and Southwest.'
On the first and third Tuesdays of
each month until March, 1907, Inclus
ive, the Chicago Great Western rail
way will sell one-way colonist tickets
at nearly half fare to points in Ar
kansas, Colorado, Indian Territory,
Kansas, Louisiana, Mexico, Missouri,
Nebraska, New Mexico, Oklahoma,
South Dakota, Texas and Wyoming.
For further information nn?ly to R. R.
Jonea, T. £»4 twifeitafr
Fargo, N. A .-
—. -i '*v i *"•""^1 j-jsessss**8
$
fr
i
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GORDON FURS
IN Fur Garments much depends upon the
lection of skins. The Gordon Astrakhan shows
a long, flat curl, brilliant luster and dense nap
that vies with the beauty of the more expensive
Persian Lamb.
In
v
this morn­
ing In the police court, who answered
to the name of John Doe. The fellow
was arrested last night by the police
and when brought to the police station
he was possessed of a loquacious jag.
His speech was rendered somewhat
difficult because of the fact that when
he started out on his jag he took out
his store teeth in order not to lose
them or maybe swallow them while
imbibing. This morning after he re
covered from the effects of his carous
al he was given hl3 false teeth and al
so a fine of $5, which he paid.
New Roekford.
New RocKford, N. D., Dec. -11—-To
The Forum: James Dowkes and
Charles Campbell have bought Richard4
Zerfelt out in the meat market at the
old court house building. They are
both well acquainted here and are
hustlers, Campbell having been sec-.
tion boss here for nearly twenty years
and Dowkes was several years in
Donald Nevin's meat house.
,*s,
wearing qualities the odds
favor of the Gordon Astrakhan.
Gordon
Astrakhan C^fntenH
Made from several different grades of
fresh-dressed, Leipsig-dyed Astrakhan
skins, in lengths ranging from 27 to 40
inches. The prices range from $30 to
$65.
Jtsk your dealer for
GORDON FURS
AWITHU SSIIffiNMH FRANK LAKE i ONVICil

:~n it
On motion of Lake's attorneys, a
stay of sentence was granted by the
court for several days. The attorneys
for Lake will consider within that time
whether they will file a motion for
new trial.
Millions of bottles of Foley's Honey
and Tar have been sold without any
person ever having experienced any
other than beneficial results from its
use for coughs, colds and lung1 trou
bles. This is because the genuine Fo
ley's Honey and Tar in the yellow
package contains no opiates or other'
harmful drugs. Guard your health by
refusing any but the genuine. H. H.
Casselman, Lion drug store.
Signs of a Hard Winter.
Ijftkota, N. D., Dec. 12—To The Fo
rum: Our farmer Forum readers may
be interested in this prognostication:
That the present winter Is going to be
the hardest one for the past twenty
years, there is an abundance of signs
to show, and among them it may be
mentioned that: The corn husks are
a foot and a half thick, and all the
stalks lean to the west. The geese,
ducks and chickens are growing a
coat of fur under their feathers, and
are rubbing borax on their feet to
harden them up. All the one-eyed
owls are leaving the country, and the
bob-tailed squirrels have laid up a
stock of sweet potatoes, as well as
nuts for provisions. The farmer who
has taken the trouble to investigate'
has found that all the toadstools on
the old logs have wrinkles in them.s.
The last time that this happened we
had winter weather that froze thei
handles off plows. Rabbits are sit
ting around with a huinped-up look
to them and field mice have wrlnklesJ
in their tails. If this means any-'
thing it means twenty degrees below
zero before tomorrow morning. Toi*
avoid taking too much cold, subscribes
for and read the hot news, and warm
editorials, contained in the Fargo Fo
rum. Members of the state legislature
are warned that a cold wave is due
at the state capitol on the opening'
day. Do not the warning now re
fuse but read the Forum's daily news.s
Daily Forum $4.00 a year. Weekly*
$1.00 a year. The cold weather will:
continue till May, therefore subscribe^
for the paper today.
a
IF YOU DON'T
BUY A
time will come when yo|i
will wish you had.
If you do buy one, however,
it won't take you long to find out
how very, very much superior
they are to ANY HAT YOU
CAN BUY AT ANY
All
Good Dealers
Sell
MORA
$3 Hals
ilwau ket
v
$?ts«
se-
are
The popularity of the garment pictuttfi
here is well earned. While not an ex
pensive jacket, there is an air of affluence
libout this garment that commends it to
those who lean toward luxury and dune
bility that will appeal to the thrifty.
"TV,
Jury Didn't Require Much Time to
Determine Guilt of the No
torious Character,
Frank Lake, charged with Assault
with a dangerous weapon,'was found
guilty of the charge shortly before 5
o'clock yesterday afternoon. The jury,
after being out about one hour, re
ported.
Lake put up a hard" fight In this
case and the trial of the case lasted
three days. The crime upon which he
was convicted, dates back to several
months ago, when he shot and ser
iously wounded Charles Mitchell and
a man named Omstead. The two men
went to Lake's house, which is located
in the "Hollow," and entered by the
rear of the house. Lake r$m to the
back door and without inquiring as to
who wai fn the yard, fired six shots
at the men.
Lake, mnie on the stand, stated that
he thought the two men were attempt
ing to enter his house, while Mitchell
on rebuttal testified that Lake told
him during the afternoon when he was
at the house, that in the event the
front door was locked, he should come
to the rear of the house, where the
door would be open.
y-
Erastus Prunes.
-I

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