A U S E E N S
CURTAIN 8:00 SHARP
Thursday, June' 6
Joseph Brooks Presents
Comedy iu Thret* Act* b» krtirlt Chatnbers
with a Splendid Company, Including
Fred L. Tiden
Roland H. Hill
Rosalie Ie Vaux
Prices: $1.50, $1.00, 75c and 50c.
Seata on Bale at Casselman's drag store
hign blast and Refined Vaudeville
ENTIRE CHANGE OF PROGRAM
Monday and Thursday
p. m. and
7 to 11
Admission 10o ChHdrsn 60 Afternoons
Penny Arcade, Admission Free
Simmons' Union Orchestra
Life Motion Pictures
Always in the Lead.
The Dainty and Charming
Life Motion Pictures
A Splendid Set of Films.
In Comedy Singing and
Complete change of Pictures in
The Penny Arcade
ft. M. 0. DUabst* RMau*, M. D.
Marts P. Mmflaiib, M. 0.
EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT
FAROO, N. DAK.
4( Lendrecie Block. Oppoalte N. P. Depot.
Drs. Basye and de Lendrecie
Established Since May 10.1897. at 1(M Stta
St. 8., Farjo, N. D. Phone 853.
Eye# Ear. Noes andTbroa*
DR. A. BEAUDOUX,
A Suit to Suit
Stylish Suits from Seasonable
Fabrics and at a reasonable price.
Wear good clothes—let me make
them to your measure,
No. 5, 8th St. So., Fargo, N. D.
For State News Read The Forum. 6
115 Broadway, Fargo,
We are in Our Infancy- Keep Your
Eye on Us—Watch Us Grow
Illustrated Songs and Animat
Evening PerformanoM 7toll
Children, 6c, Matinees
Vaudeville Acts—Moving Pictures
The Well Known and Popular
Nerhaugcn's Union Orchestra
BEN. F. COX
Character Comedian, in a Bit of
_hy Mrs. Nerhaugen
GARRETT AND MITCHELL
and Dancing, do
ing their great novelty, up s^de
4own dancing and up aide
down piano playing.
A U A
The European Novelty Artist—The
Jane •—Lillian Russell.
Kellett Chambers, the author of The
Butterfly, although not of American
.birth, Is counted among the younger
schools °f American dramatists. Hi
first production was Abigail, a senti
hn.'iital drama of bohemian life in New
York, in which Miss Grace Georg.
Jsi.-n'red In 1905. It was followed b'
Case of Frenzied Finance, a farcis
.Hire on Wall street methods and th
iminors of hotel life In New York. Iu
i th. following year he made a new dra
in., tic version of David Copperflekl,
was produced In England
'h irles Cartvvright, who gave a mag
1111icent performance In the title rol
ji'n .t of Dan'l Peggotty. And then
f.mie. The Butterfly. With the ex
Jr. ption of Dan'l Peggotty, all the au
'ihor's plays have dealt with American
Jit. and character, and this Is notably
ill'" case with the beautiful Lillian
Russell's new vehicle,.* which fairly
ht athes the atmosphere of modern
N'.'W York. Mr. Chambers is a young
brother of Haddon Chambers, tb
was a fair sized rhotXse la.-1
night to see Thelma at the opera hous.
Those who had been interested In read
ing Marie Corulli's great romance, en
joyed the performance and the quaint
costumes of the members of the cast.
Aft the Grand.
The Columbia Four
scoring a huge
hit at the Grand this week. They deal
out a choice collection of harmony and
respond liberally with encores, s
pleasing that the audience hates to let
the quartette escape. The four niak
a. good combination, running from the
boy tenor to the Dutch baritone
and the big' Jackie with the battleship
voice. In addition to the vocal ef
fort® of the double pair there is plenty
of comedy by the Dutchman.
Thad Packard of the Columbia Four at
mfactions have sprung into more in
stant popularity than the quartette and
they will assist in packing the house
There is a lot of other good" material
at the Grand this week.
Maud Granger, who succeed# John
in pictured melody. Is catching on
the audiences. There is Flexible
Frederick, Deery and his large friend
Francis, Wilbur Held in black
fa.and the show closes with Barey
& Johnson in a funny act.
At the Bijou.-'
Frtxst©-" in- his impersonation* -of--the
matinee girl is packing the Bijou this
His turn is exceptionally
A U S E E N S
Oppoalte Postofflce, Fargo, N. D.
£30 p. M, 7:30 and S
Prleee 19s 20o
Deery & Francis
Comedy Singing Sketch
In Pictured Melody Singing
Barey & Johnson
CHANGE THURSDAY MATINBB
•ax Office Open 1 P. M. to 10 P. M.
ESTOPS CHAIGE OF PROGRAMME EVEBY
DR. A. J. KAESS
Physician and Surgeon
Over W Ilser'g Drug Stors
PHONE 175-L FARGO, N. D.
WAIT FOR THE BEST
THE FARGO FOBUM AND DAILY REPUBLICAN, TUESDAY EVENING. JUNE 4. 1007.
Wees I0e, 20o, 30e
PROGRAMME FOR WEEK
TODD'S UNION ORCHESTRA
Comedy Talking and Singing Act
At Fargo 3-Days-3
AN ENTIRE NEW COMPANY
Composed of Ladies and (ientlemen
The Wilson Family
In Featured Acrobatic Work
Grand free Street Parade
BAIN OR SHINE POPULAR PRICES
Corner N. I'. Avenue and Fourth St.
clever and his singing Is so feminine
that the audience scarcely believes
there is an impersonation till the wig
is removed at the end of his stunt.
makes up as a pretty girl and acts the
William Reed does a monologue and
singing specialty and the tnoving pic
tures are new and amusing. See the
At the IdeaU 4
feen F. Cox, who is doing a character
turn at the Ideal, is one of the clever
est comedians that has been seen in
that popular playhouse this season. He
not only sings well but tells stories
that are really new and bright.- He is
a great attraction and delights the
Dracula, with hig wonderful contor
tions and the amusing pictures and il
lustrated songs are all popular.
JBilly Bennett's Show*. .i3 'Tr
T^itr^ay, Friday and Saturffiiy-lof
this week, will see the appearance of
Billy Bennett's theatrical organization
under canvas in this city. The shows
are reported as bigger and better than"
ever and many Fargoans who have at
tended in past years will be treated
to even better entertainments than be
fore, many new and interesting attrac-*
tiona and specialties having been ad
racr-lo'aa lots a specialty. Corres
pondence given prompt attention.
Fargo Iron & Metal Co., Fargo, N. D.
North Dakota Kernels
The recent fine weather certainly
ii s the endorsement of the state press.
A'early all the editors tell oftheaplen
iiid growing conditions.
The body of a man was found on the
river bahk across from Pembina.
Speculation is reported to have been
responsible for the troubles of the
manager of the Drayton mill.
Williston Is planning the' greater
time in Its history, July 4i
Hobos have been numerous at Har
Editor Taylor of L&Moure Is Incpn*
solable. His ball team lost two games
Xow, Grand Forks wants the state
fa ir—all the time.
Contractors still complain of the la
bor shortage. V
Dr. Campbell of towa has located in
The Dasey Herald report* th« death
of Charles Chaski, a farm laborer,
from heart's diseaseif
Havana, Superintendent McKin
non of the Great Northern fell between
depot and a fast moving train atiU:
escape from death was rather re
William Wood, a Fairmount horse
man, who weighed 348 pounds, 4s dead.
At Milnor a roomer in a residence
had been detained till a late hour. He
didn't want to wake the people up and
attempted to reach his room by climb
ing on the shed.' The head of the
house heard him and was just about
to empty a load of buckshot into a
supposed burglar—when he recognized
Sargent county people
interested in drainage.
Editor Patterson of T&e Lisbon
Advocate'seems to be enjoying a rest.
Miss Ada Hague was in a runaway
at Sherwood and suffered a broken
It !s claimed that no suit's can be
brought against the officials who de
stroyed whiskey seized at Bismarck—
as the seizure was made under an
State Senator Simpson of Stark was
one of those who opposed the temper
ance commissioner law on the ground
of Its unconstitutionality.
Barley is still being seeded in some
sections of the state."
A large amount of com is bethg
planted this week.
The residents of Edinburg beautified
the school grounds by planting a lot
At York two homes, were destroyed
a result of a 'lamp explosion and
Mrs. Cornell and little child had a
The summer schools to fce heid this
year will be of rather unusual inter
est. State Superintendent Stockwell
has endeavored to secure the best tal
ent possible for conducting them.
A break in the reservoir at Bismarck
made it necessary to pump water di
rect from the riveis
In Emmons county a runaway team
upset a stoneboat, loaded with rocks,
on John Kelsch—and then one of .the
horses fell on top of the outfit. Kelach
has a fractured skull.
Editor Streeter's address at Valley
City Decoration day was a pronounced
success and delighted the audience.
Williston is after a public libmry.
Grand Forks papers are scrapping
over the proposed street railway.
Those who have the cash are filling
their coal bins now for the winter.
county papers report good
A telephone exchange nay be put
in at Berwick.
Geo. A. Weston, an old time news
paper man, is now in charge of The
Editor Piei'son of Upham won out
on his land contest and is now resid
ing on his clalhi.
George Lonne broke a bOn*~ Itf his
foot while playing a game of baseball
The Towner News and Stockman
endeavors to give its readers some
pointers on telephoning.
Munich will celebrate.
The Sentinel rejoices tfafet there are
no knockers at Warwick.
The Sioux Indians defeated the
Warwick ball team—just when the
whites had received their new suits,
A number of farmers an^tVBewspa
ptfi-u me roasting the elevator repre
sentatives who are endeavoring to
gather crop statistics.*
Donnybrook wants a water works
Ray and Williston are involved In a
baseball war. v
The Rbck Lake Stipples defines itj
position" on the United States senator
The Ripples note* a fallure^to bo
operate on the pant of some £of1the
business men of Rock Lake.
The poles for the telephone exten
sion at Drake arrived.
Dawson had a dance which was at
tended by a large delegation from
Wire fence Swindlers are reported, Tht y don't grind nor erine
to be operating in the state. 'all drugstores.
BODY OF VETERAN
SHiFI'ED TO HIM
REMAINS OF LATE W. K. RO$S,
OWNER OF UNION HOTEL, TAK
EN TO NORTHFIELD FORfNTER-
MENT DECEASED BELONGED
TO 7TH MINN. VOLUNTEERS.
He was a member of the Seventh
Minnesota volunteers in the civil war,
and it is stated by his comrades that
he was a braye and true soldier. He
all that was required of him, faith
fully and well. He was very well
known to the people of Fargo, for he
had been a familiar figure on the
streets here for more than thirty
„years, and he had many warm per
sonal friends, who were deeply grieved
to hear of his death.
It was said of him that he had
often expressed himself on the sub
ject of death and that he had ex
pressed the wish that when his time
came to pass into the beyond he might
go suddenly and not be compelled to
lie In bed and suffer, and he had his
At the next meeting of the post of
the G. A. R. proper action will be
taken on his demise *by his old com
rades. The post certainly did its work
well In looking after the body of an
old comrade, for everything that was
possible under the circumstances was
It is hoped that in time a camp of
the Sons of Veterans m'ay be organ
ized in this city, whose business *t
will be to do this kind of work, for
as the years pass by there is no ques
tion but that the ranks of the old
soldiers will be greatly thinned out
and that the work that they have so
nobly been carrying on in memory of
their comrades who have gone before
should be and must be done by their
sons. There are at least 100 sons of
veterans of the civil war living in
'Fargo and vicinity at the present
time, and a strong, good, working
camp could easily be formed here. At
least, one should be, and it is more
than likely that in the near future
something of the kind will be at
tempted. Other states have many
such organizations, and North Dakota
should by all means organize in the
same way. It is a duty that the sons
owe to their fathers' memoric* ,tov un
dertake such a society formation.
A Fortunate Jexan.
Mr. E. W. Goodloe, of 107 St. Louis
sttfeet, Dallas, Tex., says: Tn the past
year I have become acquainted with
Dr. King's New Life Pills, and no lax
ative I ever before tried so effectually
disposes of malaria and biliousness."
tight at 9:40 the remaths of
Wtfffam K!. Ro^S, who died very sud
denly while his hotel, the Union, was
being consumed by fire Sunday after
noon, were taken to Northfield, Minn.,
being accompanied by Co. E. C. Gearey
of the Fargo post of the G. A. R.,
which took charge of the remains
shortly after his death. In fact, two
of the members of the post, Messrs.
John Young and Patrick Kennedy,
werie with him when he breathed his
last in the Fargo hotel barn, where he
had been taken, complaining of ill
It was known that Mr. Ross had
been in the habit of carrying* large
sums of money or securities on his
person, and Contractor James Ken
nedy, who had known him for many
years, suggested that the members of
the G. A. R. take charge of the re
main^. This was done and Colonel
Gearey and S. W. Townsend remained
with the body the greater part of the
time until it was prepared for ship
In addition to the $940 in cash and
certificates of deposit found in his
pocketbook, notes to the amount of
about $300 were also found. These
were turned over to Colonel Gearey,
who, as was stated last night, was
appointed a special administrator of
the estate left by the dead man, which
is considerable. Telegraphic messages
were received by members of the post
from a brother of the deceased at
Northfield, requesting that the remains
be prepared for burial here and that
they be shipped to his old home at
Northfield, and that they be accom
panied by some member of the post,
and these instructions were faithfully
carried out. The body arrived at
Northfield about 9:30 o'clock this
morning, and it is believed that the
interment will take place there some
time this afternoon. In addition to
the brother, Mr. Ross had a niece re
siding in the Minnesota town.
"People witn ciencate, sensitive stomachs should eat
the following, anu it is good enough for anybody: Take
a shallow dish and put what quantity desired of
HfiiEAT FLISCE OEUER*"
say, fill the dish two-thirds fall of 'u flake then out 0
top of this the berries, or any othei fruit desirea (th
fruit should be prepared by allowing it to stand for an
hour with sugar on it) serve with whipped cream. Berries,
nineapple—in fact any fruit stewed prunes served this way
1 fill a long-felt want. This kind of shortcake won't hurt
nyone who can eat. If this food hurts anyone, it is pretty
pwd evident v, fast
K E A 0 O
entered the army in 1862 and served,Northern railroad* for the vacation of
until he was discharged in 1865, doing
V n -J? a -4
EVER KNOWN HEliE
IT BROKE ALL RECORDS FOR THjE
LOCAL WEATHER BUREAU—Bid
DEFICIENCY IN TEMPERATURE
SINCE FIR8T OF YEAR-n-WMAT
TO EXPECT IN JUNE.
Fargo is shy since Jan 1, 4&5 degrees
6f temperature. Who's got it?
The past month was the coldest May
ever known In Fargo.
According to the figures of Observer
Grasse of the government weather
bureau the highest temperature for
May was 80 on May 28, the lowest was
17, May 2. The average for the month
while the mean for the past
twenty-seven years was 54, making
this past May shy 9 degrees of heat
The past month was the coldest May
since the station was established, the
next lowest being in 1892 when tfea
average was 47, the next lowest to that
being 48, in 1875.
The total precipitation for the month
was 2.03, the average being 2.45. The
dryest May was in 1901 with only
the next being 1897 with 0.80. The
wettest May was two years ago when
the precipitation was 7.24.
There were only four clear days,
fourteen partly cloudy and thirteen
that were real cloudy.
The prevailing winds were frO&> the
Some figures for June weather may
be of Interest. The average temper
ature for twenty-six years for the
month is 64, the warmest June was in
1884 with 69, The coldest was 1902
with 60. The highest temperature of
any June day was June 12, 1893, five
days after the big flre, when the official
thermometer was 101.
The average date of killing frosts
is May 14, the latest Is June 25, the
earliest in the fall wax Aug. 25, 1815,
and the average for fall is Sept. 22.
The average precipitation for Jutte
is. 4.11 inches, and the greatest rain-.
fall in June was in 1885 when It was
7 92. Tlie dryest was 0.80 in 1903.
TO SETTLE PARK MATTER. &
Great Northern's Leading Counsel in
N. D., Will Confer With Aldermen.
It was expected that there wrould be
something doing last night in council
'In regard to the request of the Great
streets in order that the coin-
pany mi^ht begin the work of making
the park near and about the Fargo de
pot, but nothing was done except
hearing the statement of City Auditor
Morgan that he had received a tele
phone message from Attorney Murphy,
from the company, which stated that
that official would be willing to come
here at any time and meet with the
councilmen and discuss the question.
Attorney Arthur Fowler, who is the
local representative of the railroad in
a legal way, was present at the council'
in the interests of the company. No
action was taken, as at a previous
meeting the question was discussed
and the* proposition of the city was
then sent to the railroad company.
BABNHTT A RICHARDSON. ATTOH-'
ners1 al Law. Offices. 4 and «. Morton
..building, Broadway. ^-s
ROUE UTS, AUGUSTUS, HKNDEUSOW'
Brand way, Fargo. Probate prac
tice a specialty.
LEE ARTHUR B„ ATTORNBY AT LAW.
Offices, rootaa l, .2, 3, No. 18 KroadwaiV
I argo. Practices In all courts.
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Offices tn Edwards building, Broadway*
Practices lu all court#.
MILLER HENRY F., ATTORNEY A
Counsellor at Law. Over Fargo National
bank block, Fargo.
DR. PAUL SOItKNESS, PHYSIGIAH ASMS
Snrgeon. Office Third Floor, Edwai^e
-a CALLANDWR, PBYSICIA*!
Spd «ui*epiu Office deLendfccle bio?*.
nlrUX8 to 12, 3 to 6, 7 to 8. Tel
V d' residence JTajrgfc,
and Surgeons. Offices deLendreehi
Pjooic, corner Merentb street south aad
Jront.. Office hours 3 t® 6 and 7
v p. na,
DK. A. G. MORRIS, PHYSICIAN At
£/"rgr.on- Office over Wllaer'a drug stoi
60a rent street. Hours: 9 to 1!
J. E.. ATTORNEY AT LAW.
612 Front street, Fargo. Practices In all
Tax cases a specialty.
& WHIBLR, PHYS!fA»V8
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