Newspaper Page Text
PART 2. PAGES 9 to 16. i 'ft i -i%~ v i v VJ i I w "& ?Kx i "••'v. & JOHNSON'S I IF IT FAILS YOU GET VOOfi MONEY BACK Jan. 13—Major Britton suspended (he publication of The Steele Herald and intended tb move his plant elsewhere. vA toboggan slide was opened "at Ma pleton and It was reported that Dr. Mi If hell was the. master of ceremon ies. R.'it. Wise became the agoht of the Northern Pacific at Minnew a.ukan, looking after the railroad, express and telegraph business. Mr. Wise is a respected resident of Brainerd and its mayor, and has progressed rapidly dur ing the past twenty years, gaining friends all tiie time. The Northwestern Mutual Insurance Co., of Wahpeton, had Its? annual elec tion and Dr. George D. Swaine was made president and Charles E. Wolfe, secretary. Major J. J* Hamilton was made slstant ch!«f clerk of the hou*e at Bismarck. *t?on"trac*or Bowers-...- The third house at Blsm&rck was called to order by Major Otis and H. D. Baker was elected temporary speak er. W. H. Cobban of Sioux Falls was elected temporary speaker, Dennis Hannafln, squatter governor, and Uncle John Russell, lieutenant governor. Budd Reeve was ftiade postmaster and N. Griffin, scrgeant-at-arms. W. G. Barratt resigned frorh the Northern Pacific Express Co., here to accept the agency of the American Ex press Co. at Kansas City, Jan. I matt J. cn00 I am practically certain 15—Barnes dounty, fixed the li quor licenses at $400 a year, which is a reminder of the old days. The postofllee difficulty at Pembina was settled by the retention of E. H. Cavalier, through the influence of Judson La Moure. it seem:- that Jas. G. Webb had been appoi«ted to the position on the recommendation of M. H. Day, the democratic territorial com mitteeman and Mr.' LaMouie got the ORD A 1 Y BREW T1nm» Wmmm £V@'-«*la§ @1, fatal. Ms*) MOVE V r.1 •A, 6 1 V# V Imm with the ovrntnu, lifM™ COUGH .- by Pr«g Go.. UllOO Will cure Rheumatism, Kidney Troubles, Backache, Catarrh, or ?ny other Blood Trouble. But nothing in this life is absolutely sure and I don't want your money unless I earn it. So I say Your Money Refumfeit if v!iit isre not satisfied after taking half of the first bottle. UnTlflC not y°u to take five y six bottles before fill I lUE deciding. Take half a bottle, then if you 4m (i bolter, return the bottle and get your money back.' Tmke the Risk IT'S MY MONEY-NOT YOURS-that you experiment on Could 1 m^ke a stronger offer to show my confidence? w REMEMBER, I make you an absolute guarantee** roui & PORTfRFIELO, WIlSER'S DRUfi STORE, H. H. CASSflMAN. Mm TWENTY YEARS AGO j*fK3- a toboggan slide at Wheatland. It was reported that Nate Lenham, formerly of Sanborn, had a very val uable claim in Alaska oti Douglas Is* land, 'Jan. 14—Philander A. Brown was made postmaster at Dunbar in Sar gent county, vice, C. P. Chesney, re signed and E. B. Lock was appointed at Shenford in Ransom county, ,vice Wm.. F. Bazum, resigned. The ofilce of The Cowboy, a news paper at Medora, owned by A. T. Packard, was destroyed by lire it was valued at 14,000 and insured for $1,175.00 In the Fargo Insurance Co. nomination held up and bis old friend substituted. V Governor MeGIlt made Horace Aus tin one of the members of the railroad commission, returning the favor ex (^overnor Aiistln had done him Several years before. Lieutenant Schwatka did not succeed in making his trip through the Yel lowstone Park, because of an attack of pneumonia, but F. Jay Haynes con tinued the tour just the same. E. J. Hodgson sold section 31,. town 142, range 51 to A. T. Bergeson for $13. 000. The annual meeting of the Cass and Bai-nes Agricultural society showed a balance of cash in bank of over $100 and N. Chllson was made president,' M. S,. Mayo, secretary and E. L, Bickford. treasurer. Jan. 17—General Haaen, who was at the head of the sigiutl bureau* died suddenly. The First National bank of Cassel ton elected H. P. Watts, president and John Gunkel for cashier. The St. George club Initiated forty seven new members and "it was re ported that most of them enjoyed the bouncing they received in the blankets, but this is hardly the case with Mayor Scott. Two carnival clubs, one from St. Paul and the other from Brainerd spent the day In the City and the local clubs succeeded in making the occa sion a very pleasant one for them. Jan. 18—The body of Judge Hos ford was exhumed apd the stomach was sent to a Chicago medical college for analysis, owing to the suddenness of his death. The St. Paul winter carnival open id in tu blaze of glory. There was considerable excitement at Bismarck, owing to a call of th^v house in consequence of the report that? a combination had been effected,.! whereby the speaker and chief clerkf were' to be. removed and the United States court moved from Yankton to Mitchell. rl A petition was presented to the city1 council against granting right of wa into the city to the Duluth, Fargo Black Hills railway and of the flfty six signers to the petition, only four owned abutting property and only six had property within a block of the pro* posed ltne, while several-' vjerif. ^ot property owners at all. July 19—C. C. Kneisley completed the grantee and grantor indexes of the county at an expense of about $3, 000. Mr. Kneisley is now a resident of Oklahoma. Hon. C. K. Davis was elected United States senator from Minnesota. The legislature at Bismarck had not accomplished anything, owing to the nonarrival of Representatives McDon ald and Elliott who were expected la the following day. Judge McConnell wrote a letter con-, cerning the necessity of a division of the district, showing that in seven months he« had rendered 1,953 judge ments and there had been eleven ap i.ls to the supreme court, while G49 cases were on the .docket awaiting iri.ti. He had held twenty terms of li trict court and had twenty jurie? four terms of the United States, each wi h- a grand jury and had attendees four sessions of the supreme court, two at Dead wood, one at Yankton and one at Bisrnarek, which would seem to be somewhat of a strenuous life. Miv knd Mrs. $: A: Nye arrived In Moorhead and he opened a law office with Messrs. Comstock and White. Mr. Nye is now the mayor of tbe elly. over the way. I'rofessor J. W. Oook of Amherst Uege, appeared before the Young V! a's Christian Association In Cam den, N. J., the other evening and de# livered an address on the subject, The Toilers, or Has the Workingman a Chance? While the professor was discussing his topic an enterprising gentleman stole his overcoat and this orator is convinced that at least oris "worker" had a chance and made thfe #t- it* r, i f- jppp REPUBLICAN, ESTABLISHED SEPT. 6, 1878. FARGO, JTOBTH DAKOTA, SATURDAY EVENING, JANUARY While the students and faculty of the college were disappointed in not hav ing Dr. Dudley to address them last Afonday, yet the convocation services proved most valuable in that Profes sor Hult read Dr. Charles T. Thwing's "If I Were a College Student." The January Century contains a Professor Ladd Is In Bismarck tfg^ work to give an address before the Re tail Grocers association. One of the most Interesting features of this ad Hi ••ss is a large chart prepared by Pro f« »or Holley and Mr. Kinney to II i irate the results of a large number of burning tests made by them with the different kerosene oils sold in this state. V #rofessoiP lidlley has received an fn teresfing letter from Mr. ft. J. ^Vst, chief chemist for the Patton Paint Co. of Milwaukee, Wis., regarding Mr. Mar tindale, recently a student of this col lege in industrial chemistry, who en tered the employ of the Patton people last September. In part, Mr. West says: "Jn regard to Mr. Martindale, would say that he Is indeed a great help to me, takes a deep interest in his work and I feel safe in accepting any of his data as correct, and in this con nection, I wish to express my personal thanks to your department for giving us a line on this man." Mr. Martindale entered this school two years ago to begin his work in chemistry and the results that He is obtaining with the Patton Co., show how efficient and up-to-date arc the methods employed ia laboratories of this school. Paul Funderhide of Cando and a member of the class of '09 has been of fered and has accepted a very fine po sition in the government survey work down in Florida. He left to take up his new Work, last Wednesday. Paul Funderhide took his first work in surveying in this school a year ago and spent last summer in the drainage survey of the Red river valley, when he \ras almost Immediately given charge of an Instrument. His advancement has certainly been most rapid. Alumnae the college, all remember Tom Heath And will be pleased to Join in his rejoicings over the arrival of a fine girl at his home in Everett, Wash., where Mr. Heath is engaged in, the dredging work that the governtlSBflt is carrying on at that point. A Mr. BeU representing Moore Bros., of Wimbledon was a recent visitor at the college shops to investigate the nature «.'v n 'ly ,* p»k' /," i." .i rf kt Y:sjn\ 1 i** it' 1Y -V I THE FA!RG0 FORUM? A n a i y e u i a n N. D. Agricultural College vwj interesting story from the pen of Mrs. G. E. Hult, wife of Professor Hult head of the department of the English lan guage in this school. "the story deals with hospital life and tells of the con flict on the part of a nurse between love and duty, hence the title, Beyond the Parting of the WAys. y President Worst has been devoting all of his time this week to the meet ings of the Tri-State Grain Growers' convention which was in session in Fargo from Jan. 15 to Jan. 18. V, Despite the uncertainty of travel on account of the snow blockades, the meetings have been exceedingly well attended and have proved of more than u.^ual interest and value to the farm ing Interests of the state. of the work carried on there, and th college is now informed that Moore Bros, wish to place with the college a gasoline traction engine of their la test aifd most up to date design, ami that the engine is already on the roaci here. On account of lack of floor space in the shops, It Is feared that this en* gine will have to be stored wjiere if will not be immediately available foi demonstration purposes. 4 The eight annual Grain Growers convention Is now a matter of history The verdict of those who have attend '1 Is that it was the best that has been held. This organization has been a repeat ed surprise from year to year in th matter of attendance and Interest. Dur ins? the earlier conventions It war thought necessary by President Worst ipon whom has fallen the responsl bility for the arrangement of th* pro •namme, to have President James Ilill or some other notable to draw crowd, but the convention of 1907 wltli no such special attraction, has "exceed cm! all others in attendance and cer fainly no previous sessions have shown greater interest. Without doubt, hai •ntvel been less uncertain or, on somi roads, even possible. It is hard to pre lict what the attendance wouljl havi been, but assuredly the opera hous would have proved inadequate. The college has been given and de serves chief credit for the success o these conventions for with Prefiden Worst as architect of the programme and eleven members of the faculty ap pearlng on the programme this season fuif cannot fail to realize that the agrl fcultural college Is taking a large res ponsibility in this matter. A great number of the delegates 'he-convention have visited the college where they have been doubly welcome. The college has been eomme ided to its improvement durtpg recent year ind the discussions of questions of liv stock have Invariably developed men tion of the success of the college stee: "Bob" and his associates from the col lege, in the show ring. It is Interesting to note here what at influence this organization has wleldei in the agricultural interests of Norti Dakota. It took no uncertain stand a to the building up of a strong stat fair. The N)rth Dakota Live Stocl association, which Is now a sturdy or ganization, is an off-shoot of the Grain Growers' convention, while the durum or macaroni wheat was given a strong impetus toward coming to its own in this state by the same organization. In association with Its friends in the college experiment station. More -ight has been thrown upon grain grades and the needs of Improvement in these lines by this convention than by any other half dozen agencies which have considered the problem. Also at one of the early conventions, at the urgent suggestion of the college authorities, ^T. J. Hill offered free trans portation to fifty men from each coun ty of the state who would visit the ex periment station. To the convention, then, as allied to the college, must be credited the Farmers' excursions, which thousands of farmers testify, have caused such a maVvelous Impetus to farm improvement in this state. Then in considering this mammoth organization of farmers, one must re member the North Dakota Live Stock association, the State Horticultural society, the Macaroni Wheat Growers' association and the Farmers' excur- Has just completed was sold everywhere. Age and SUNNY e y o u w e e o e I So Is Yours! Away With Drngt and Knife! Maguepractic as admin istered by Dr. Cavanagh re moves the pressure from the pinched nerves of the spine, which is the cause of Rheumatism, Lumbago* Sciatica, Diabetes, Nervn ousness, Paralysis, In scrrm ia, Poor circulation. Diseases of the Eye, E&r and Throat, Nasal Cat* arrh. Open Sores, Bron chitis, Kidney, Liver, Stomach, Bladder and Bowel Trouble. These are the results of contracted muscles and liga ments of the spine, causing luxation and impingement of the nerves as they leave the spine. WOUld hC The North Dakota Pure Food Commission a of au f-'v for itself. SUNNY thorough examination practically evfery brand of whiskey sold in the State to ascertain if they complied with the NEW PUR6 HOOD LAW. Out hundreds of samples analyzed The PURE fOOD Whiskey the ONIY one found See that the bottle bears the United State# Government Green Guarantee Stamp otr Purity. S U N N Y O O K If your THIS SPINE IS ANCHYLOSEI) AND NEEDEStREATMENT. THE ORGANIC SYSTEM Fargo 'v ,s V* V^i 1 Sometimes one portion of the spine ia affected and sometimes an other. If it should happen to be the fifth dorsal vertebra, the stomach and Hvcr would be affected if the eighth dorsal vertebra is luxated the kidneys would be affected if the tenth dorsal, the action of the boweis the intervertebral ligaments the action of the entire nervous system be comes impaired so the whole organic system becomes affected. l)r. Cavanagh, through his magnepractic treatment of the ppinc, removes the contraction and luxation and gives freedom if*the impinged nerves, thereby making a healthy systemic circulation and co-ordination between body and mina. WHY USE POISONOUS DRUGS Why allow yourself to be cut and slashed by the cruel knife when your diseased condition can be removed by gentle, mild, soothing treatment of the spine? Magnepractic methods will do it for you. sions are its natural and effective off springs, that the Dairymens' associa tion and the Farmers' institute organi zation count a large degree oi the present impetus as the outgrowth of Its. efforts.. V. M. C. A. COURSE. Some Facts About the Next Enter tainment. Mrs. Isabel Garghill Beecher, who appears* next Wednesday evening In the First Baptist church as the fourth number in the Y. M. C. A. Lyceum course, is doubtless America's greatest interpretive reader. Hon. J. P. Dolllver of Iowa, says of Mrs. Beecher: "Her art has a charm and a fascination be-, yond the genius of either the platform or the stage today." She has pleased audiences in all parts of America, in cluding many of our chautauquas. Not only are her literary interpretations pleasing and interesting, but through them for many of her hearers the door Write to Dr. Cavanagh for information about his methods. Do It now* Don't wait until tomorrow. That may be too lata.<p></p>Sanitarium 1329 THIRD AVENUE S0l*TH. OR. J. E. CAVARAQH, Olrectar. Nor*.—The Sanitarium is fully and modemly equipped—it ia more of a quiet hone th*n of .. ..v.-"* Brook jtfOHOT&X. This O O K O I I i speak?* IN Ask for and insist on the v BROOK DISTILLERY CO Louisville, i$:Y NT/" O N dealer genuine*^ don't w i e u s a o s a a n w e w i handler a l- i I /SST Ky. JL 1 '*0.? THE,i PEOPLE'S PAPF.FC. $ is controlled by the sympa thetic nervous system ana if there is any contraction of Do it now. r" ft rnnrrt* pwreb. !«trn tree#. Ar- is opened upon beauties in literature not seen before. The recital Wednesday evening will be selections from American Fiction, Including a scene from The Lion and the Mouse. This entertainment has been especially pleasing wherever Mrs. Beecher has given It this winter. It has added new charms for her hearers In their subsequent reading of fiction. This will doubtless prove one of the most popular numbers on the Y. M. C. A.'s already popular course. Fur Coats, Less Than Half Pttfee* Astrakhan coats, guaranteed $35 val ue, for $16.50. Moody's clearance sale. How to Cure Chilblains. "To enjoy freedom from chllblaJaa," writes John Kemp, East Otlsfietd. Me, "I apply Bucklen's Arnica Salve. Have also used it for salt rheum with excel**', lent results." Guaranteed to cure fever soreS, Indolent ulcers, piles, burns, wounds, frost bites and skin disease#. 25c at all druggists. ,f 1 VV 'V-4' V.