OCR Interpretation


The Fargo forum and daily republican. [volume] (Fargo, N.D.) 1894-1957, April 13, 1907, Image 11

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042224/1907-04-13/ed-1/seq-11/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

-*'Cy% v
*V
&K
I
«*4
44!
&
4'
,'"-'v
,*/ r:\ ,T:.
s.\-'
•Here are some people
nho Stave
been
*J \'J'l 1,., -fi •, i. i ., ,/• ,' (1, *', .{
V'vV r-f
1
y
.•Kv^-v
r,*^'
Cured of
Rheumatism
Catarrh, Backache or
Kidney Trouble by
6088
Matt 3.
Johnson's
J'rop.-urd at laboratory of Matt J. John
•oh Co., St. Paul, Minn. ^.j
it.
Tas. TC.
Pepper, Lex irifctoii.'Ky.'Vl.-,
C. I,. WoodiClark, D. ..
Sloiy Keith, Clinton, Iowa.*
Toe Donne Han, Hotel 1'lorcnce. Chicago.
0 Holcovnb, Minneapolis, Minn
\V. R. Haskios, Wells, Minn.
.1. I'. Kvenberg. Revillo, S. D.
.John
Hauser, Park
Rapids,
Mittfi*
«•. H. Seibert, Marshfield, Wis.
\. W. Holmes, Duluth, Minn.
T. T. Gardner, Cans Lake, Mia®.
Jas. W. Sargent, Conductor P. Ky.,
Duluth, Minn
Why Not You?
I FOUT & PORTERFIELD.
H. H. CASSELMAN.
I WILSER'S DRUG STORE.
when you wSlltwi
best heer
,§&nm
fjverrwhere
Th«o. Hiumm
Jkwwini
HERO
Smut Cleaner
Best
sMutytfeANER on earth.
Boy
ten years old can turn out
fr,.rp fifty to seventy-five bushels
ts( h.rnr and it leaves the seed wheat
in best possible condition for seeding,
and will separate smut balls, wild
oats, buckwheat and king head, or
anything that will float. For turthcr
information inquire of Twin City
Separator Co., Minneapolis, Minn.,
or
P, D. WAjt-SH, State Agent,
Cowtenay. N. D.
Unredeemed
rj*-
POR
a«p
Lion Drug
$y
SALE^
•I*
J. Young & to.
Warehouse
w t? ROBERTS
av^-a-
Includes Beds. Springs, Mattresses,
Dressers, Chairs and All Kinds of
Household Goods.
Kidney-Ettes
CW#K
BACKACH
Store,
f"
A'
H. H. Ca2»e!rnan,
Proprietor.
Vast and increasing Fire Losses.
Springfield, Mass.. Republican The
fire losses of the United States and
Canada, as recorded by The York Jour
nal of Commerce, aggregate 564,500,000
fop the first thfee "months of this year,
contrasted with 154,700,000 for the same
period last year, and $56,720,000 for the
first quarter of 1905. This is not par
ticularly favorable for an easy and
quick recovery by the fife insurance
companies from the unprecedented
losses of last year growing out of the
San Francisco disaster. The country is
making no perceptible progress in its
n# tits* fir^h1oti t\f *#«•*•»n/lo 1o»1 *T
.' '.*??.:v- 'V -/"-. •»'?.• jt •.•
'f *V W**3% I«4f" ,£» 'V' !Atv V
.%* i*i
THE
FARGj) FORUM
North Dakota Kernels
Mrs. Winchester, the wife of the
1'Bismarck jurist, ia in Paris.
I The mail order houses are doing aj
big business at Denbigh.
I 0t
At Bismarck a party whq wished to
meet the new temperance commis
sioner and could not find him at his
hotel, went forth thinking that he
might know him if he met him on the
street from the description given,
i
Meeting up with a man who seemed
to answer the description, the seeker
said: "Are you Mr. Murray, the new i
temperance commissioner?" The
stranger looked at the Inquirer a mo
ment and. then said: "Temperance
commissioner! Hell! I'm looking for
a drink!"
The Cando Democrat tells of the I
fast team signed by the baseball man
ager of that town.
The Great Northern Is reported to
be planning shops at St. John.
.i--
Granville has secured a. ii«w physi­„
cian.
A
The Promoter points to the fact that,
there are four general stores at Den
bigh and none of them advertise in
their paper. Local trade, The
PronOter aiserts, ia going to other
town&
The T&wner Tribune says its sym
pathy is with Grand Forks. T,he burg
down stream is entitled to pity.
R. JS- Austin, recently one. of the
proprietors of The Towner Tribune,
has joined the force jW The State .at
Williston.
tJ
4.
The newspaper b&ys are expecting
Editor Ayres of Dickinson to issue a
daily edition of his Press,
9
The News wants a calaboose at
Riehardton. When the marshal ar
rests a drunk he has to take the man
to his home till the boozer sobers up.
9
State's Attorney Bo
wen (topped a
prize fight at Antler.
Johnnie Hermann, a 15-year-old
boy at Walhalla, had a thumb ground
off in a pump.
Editor Cable of The Forbes Repub
lican was recently married to. Miss
Stella Stroup of Wheaton, Minn.
The Journal thinks the depot po
liceman at Devils Lake is too officious.
Charles Neuman, who was killed in
New York some time ago by a fall of
180 feet while working on a bridge,
owned a claim near Berthold.
Jamestown goose hunters have had
great luck.
9
W. F. Dunlap, formerly editor of
The Valley City Times-Reooivd, is now
located at Lewiston, Ida.
The early closing movement at Val
ley City is being adjusted.
9
If the Great Northern operate# iti
trains between Minot and Williston
with electricity, the people of Willis
ton expect to have a trolley line is
that town.
9
At Grand Forks a lady informed
The Press that she had not suicided
—as reported. i
9
Lansford had a hot basket ball tgann
during the past season.
Editor Manning of The Sheyenne
Star issued a handsomely illustrated
anniversary edition of twenty pages.
It contained a lot of interesting matter
about that town and that section of
the country, and its advertising pagei
were well filled.
9
The Rock Lake Ripples man and Ed
itor Bloom of Tne Devils Lake Jour- I
nai might syndt ate on their—terrible i
pa"lAd
ft- I
The Ray Recorder Is rejoicing jnrei i
the arrival of its new press.
9
Representative Wedge of Mclitnrj
county is discussing recent legislator
in the columns of The Grand Forks
Herald.
9
The Ray Recorder bouquets some o
the state dailies.
9
Maxbass fiji-to have i^taee txifcek.
V*' L«... .•
Attorney General McCue is getting
good
returns from his efforts to hav»
state's
attorneys enforce the prohibi
tion
law.
'4
There Is more antagonism amonj
the farmers against transient hunters
ami much land is being posted ovei
the state to prevent hunting bj
strangers.
'"iv A.!"- w-
The VAliey City Tlmes-Recort
tliinks there is a great opportunity
for graft in the hotel inspection law
Jimmie Campbell of Mandan is be
iug: urged for the judgeship in the ne*
Tenth district.
At Ellendale someone is dlstribut
ing chunks of meat on Which atryeh
nine hai b'efen placed. v"'
Forman had plenty o& watet thi
spring. V"
The pUKtiis are eicpAettng rt»ud
pleasure to result from the new regu
latlon of ttie postofflce, whereby
person will be able to mail a lette
by special delivery without buying i
special delivery stamp, but can mak«
up the delivery stamp with ordinar
stamps. The special delivery of let
ters has proved to be a great conveni
ence, and thousands avail themselves
of the privilege but each and all of
them chafed at the necessity of send
ing specially to the postoffllce for the
necessary stamps. They had to make
a special journey tq buy what was
necessary to Insure 'that Uncle Sam
would send a special messenger with
their letter. Now It can go the same
as any letter, with the added wings
of special messenger. All that is nec
essary ia to place Ave extra 2-cen
stamps on the envelope and write be
n«»Hth th*» words "KnpriwJ TV
1
GIVES INSTANT
e&iciue
HjjgasB Only those wht
yn| n Hr^ have had pilea
mJB 1IL. can realize the
SP8»P a Sp" oen suffering
It
11
II omthouehiug:
8 llHiW Md burning, or
n a i n e e
»K UEUOltKlHOIOS being
., told by a doctor
that a surgieai operation is the only euro. But
there
sb
a safer, surer, leas expensive «nd ien
risky ineans. of cur piles and thatisbytha
use of the co!?brat,ed
Dr. A. W. Chase's Ointment
which brings relief almost instantly and effect*
-noro^igh oure. This great ointment is sold
under a positive guarantee to prove
.V' s 5
'k':
1'
£l
-ii, v
'AHD 'DAILY BEPTJBLICAN.
a
satisfac­
tory treatment for itch ng. bleeding and pro
trudmsc plies or the money will be refunded.
50 cents a box, all dealers or Dr.
A.
W. Chase
Co., Buffalo, is. Y.
FOUT & PORTERFIELD
I iWtlfii'iTiiti
•, 'i' 3 S v i.
a
'p
i.,'
vJ*, v?' .'A."
't i
Mi-' 'j i' -t*
A
•,
^fV
ZSZTtiA-.*
-r* A!» -V,
mi* *i
SfTPBDAY
BOMSEMS at
RELIEF.
RELIGIOUS NEWS NOTES
An interesting revival' feet reported
from Oberlin, O., a place in which
many Fargo educators have a special
interest. Oberlln's experience may
be valuable for other places. The re
vivalist seems to have been about the
last type of man, of whom success
could be expected in a university town
however well adapted to a less Intel
lectual community. In manners and
methods he was not at all in accord
with the leading religious elements of
the place. He mingled with his preach
ing a theology which had gone out of
date in progressive Oberlin college,^
and divinity sdhool, several decades
ago. Yet the result was a total of
conversions, numbering nearly 700, a
renewed religious life in all the
churches and a new spiritual atmos
phere in the business life of the little
Sr*m
Metal
.*sv-
KVKNISG. APBI^W,,
JSOJ,,'
NASAL CATARRH
IT IS SURPRISING WHAT ONE
BUNSEN'S CATARRH CURE WILL ACCOMPLISH.
Today Bunsen's Catarrh Cure stands with
out an equal in treating all cases of Nasal
Catarrh, Catarrhal Deafness, Hay Fever and
Cold in the Head. It is safe and reliable for
Nasal Catarrh and Catarrhal Deafness from
which thousands suffer so long that it finally gets to be a
second nature to them—all this suffering and dispondency
can be very soon removed by a few applications of Bunsen's
Catarrh Cure, which goes right to the seat of the disease.
No remedy was ever so highly recommended because
none ever accomplished so much.
city. Everything looks to permanent
religious results, from the five weeks'
campaign. The conversion of the en
tire senior class of the high school
was one of the interesting features of
the movement. The secret of these
remarkable achievements does not
seem to be in the work of the revival
ist, but in the union of all the church
es and all classes\of religious people,
in the effort to save their fellowmen.
The real leaders appear to be Presi
dent King and the Jeading ministers
ojP the city, men as different in
thought, culture and character, from
the revivalist, as can' be Imagined.
President King especially, one of the
foremost, liberal thinkers of Ameri
ca, seems a strange companion to the
dogmatic, reactionary evangelist, who
nlust have outraged his sensibilities
at eVery serviCb. On&'of the most de
voted and most helpful workers in the
revival was heard to say after one of
the sermons, "I could feel my soul
shriveling and shriveling." Never
theless such representatives of broad
Christianity
and deep spiritual culture
stood by the revivalist, supplemented
his narrowness by their breadth of
sympathy, taking advantage of every
good word he said and letting all his
infelicities pass innocuous. In these
days, when the churches are eagerly
looking
for the kind of evangelist use
ful In the present conditions, one may
learn,
from the Oberlin experience
that it makes comparatively little dif
ference, whether a revivalist is good
or indifferent, if only the churches
themselves are spiritually alive and
earnest, and willing to put aside every
i
FOR SALE BY
THE LION DRUG STORE, H. H. CASSELMAN.
MUM
Blooded Stallions
New string of finest blooded Stallions personally selected in Europe were brought over by w:
Burgess March i, 1907. These magnificent imported Shire, Pereheron and Belgian Stallions are
guaranteed 60 per cent foal getters. This is your opportunity to put new blood into your ranch for
farm stock. Our new barn is completed. Call in and see these horses or write for description, terms,
Back of Milwaukee Depot, Farso, IS. D.
w
APPLICATION
PRICE 50
§®?IS|SS
prejudice that may prevent the clos
est co-operation of christians of
every name and every stage of relig
ious culture. President King, in par
ticular, may be taken as the best type
of liberal theologian—liberal enough
to work with men inexpressibly nar
rower than himself, and to stand by
them with resolute loyalty, if only
men may be won from to right
eousness by whatever means.
The Emanuel church of Boston has
been conducting for some time a
treatment of the sick by suggestion,
the suggestion being fundamentally
religious in its nature. Hypnotic
treatment is used only as a last resort
and then only under the direction of
skilled physicians, and with every ef
fort to strengthen, rather than weak
en the mind of the patient. A care
ful separation is also made between
those needing ordinary medical treat-'
ment, from those whose special ne
cessity is of religious suggestion, al
though the latter may be used as sup
plementing the MVm%r. "method
is thus described:
"After due examination, the physi
cian retains some patients in his own
hands others he intrusts to the clergy
for mental and spiritual direction. The
forces of religious faith, hope and ex
pectation are then enlisted in behalf
of the sufferers, either by direct ap
peal to the reason and the conscience,
or by suggestion, or by both methods.
The aim is simply to bring peace to
the conseience, to kindle hope, to
create faith and to dispel all that is
evil, injurious and inharmonious in
the patient's life and mind. The as
semblies are quiet, free from all hys
teria, and are pervaded by an earnest,
sober, prayerful and expectant spirit."
Many instances of physical good are
cited at the same time there is no
&
OF
CENTS
PER BOX.
attempt to compass the impossible,'
nor to contract the Held of medical
science.
The relation of such successful
movements as this to the healings
wrought by the Savior Is evident. It
seems strange that all these centuries*
have regarded our Lord's spiritual
euros of physical Ills as belonging in
the sphere of the marvelous, instead
of
using the spiritual means which He
used, in
so
far as the Inexpressibly-
lower endowment and attainment of
His followers can use them, and so
humJUy {allowing in His way of doing
good.
Bought ^ine Stallion.
Another strong believer In injecting
the best o£ blood Into the horses on
his farm is J. R. Newton, a prominent
farmer of Sheldon, who has Just pur
chased one of the finest stallions In
that choice bunch of thoroughbreds
being sold in the state by th" reliable
dealers, Messrs. Burgess & Lukyn. The
horse secured by Mr. Newton is one
of the gold medal winners at the Mln-t
nesota state fair, being the elegant
Pereheron stallion, Rio, which was im
ported from France for sale In North
Dakota. Mr. Newton may well feel
proud of his purchase.
Passing of the Pompadour.
Slowly but surely is me pompadour
roll in the froiit of the hair losing itjj
hold On fashionable favor. The front
and side locks most certainly stand out
around the face, but the hard, stiff and
uncompromising line of the pompadour
Is no longer thought smart, and tho
hair must be soft waves over the Core
head.
4
7-
s
v f.
tASt"-?':
ill#
'$L
V I
'if'i
'J
Uk

xml | txt