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The Fargo Forum And Daily HiwiMlw. THI FORUM PKINTINQ CO. Vateied at postofflce aa second claaa matter VOLUME XXXI, NO. 27®. The Fargo Forum and Republican la onbllshiKl every evenlns except Sunday In UM Loyal Knight* Temple. First Avenue Berth. Fargo. it. D. #nh*rript:nn -The Farjro Fortim ana DtlH Republican, by carrier, 15c per ••»-**. 0t 4V pr*r month. In advance $8 per year. The Fnnto Fonmi and Wfklr n*ptib.l',aB. *1 ffr y*r Th Fnrr* Perens nod P-fur Sa* Republican. S2 per rear. Single copies le* Skibucrifcers will fin* the date to ftiPT have paw printed ippoalts their #»Tr.r* on tbelr addreM slips. Addr*™ all communications to T®* farsm. Fai-*o. N D. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 8, 190S. OFFICIAL PAPER OF CASS COUNTY FQftUM TELEPHONE CALLS. Night and Noon Call* Pimm Switch Boar# luainoas OfRcs *1816 Cwrtpoilng Ro©m .1596 Editorial Room .1807 tsor' Reporters and Newe Room. .1597 TIME CARD. On effect Sept. 20, lfOf.) Trains Arrive. M. P.—From east, 5 :22 p. m., 6:&0 a. m., 7:16 a. m„ 5:10 p. m. and 10:55 a. m. K. P.—From west, 6:52 a. m., 8: B0 a. to., 7:45 p. m., 10:55 p. tn. JJ p.—Casselton branch—6:00 p. m. F. & S. W.—From west, 7 p. m. C., M. & St. P.—From south, 11:10 a. m. and 6 p. m. m. N.—From east, 5:l» a. *:H m., 1:10 p. m., 5:40 p. m. Q, N.—From west, 6:45 a. nt, 10:18 p. G. N.—Arrives from Aneta, 2:10 p. m. O. N—From Grand Forks, 10:50 a. m. g,# K. Moor head Northern, 10:10 p. m. Train* Depart, M. P.—Going east, 7:08, »:00 a. m. and 1:40, 11:05 and 3:20 p. m. N. P.—Going west, 6:55, 8 a. m.5:10 p. m.t 5.40 p. m. N. P.—Casselton branch, 8:20 a. m. F. & S. W.—Going west, 8:30 a. m. C. M. & St. P.—Going south, 7 a. m. and s p. O. N.—Going east, 6:45 a. m., 7:4» a. m., 8:10 a. m. 10:16 p. as. n.—Going west, 6:15 a m. and S:»l p. m. Moorhead Northern—Departs 5:10 a. m. O. N.—To Aneta, departs 1 a. m. G. N.—To Grand Forks 1:10 p. m. REPUBLICAN TICKET. NATIONAL. For President— WILLIAM H. TAFT, Ohio. For Vice President— JAMES S. SilKHMAN, New Yrok. For Presidential Klectora— OLAF HAG EN, Hamse/ COOBty. HERMAN Sl'HEEK, Wells conat|'. KD. NICHOLS, Morton couutjr. ANTON HANSON, Benson county. CONGRESSIONAL. U. & Benatorl al runtliaat«»— O'ote for one) M. N. JOHNSON. X. V. MAllSUALU U. S. Eepreaentative^ A. 4 OHONNA, Nelson. U ». HANNA, Casa. STATE. GoTernor— U. A. JOHNSON, Ward. Lieutenant Governor— H. a. LEWIS, Cass. Supreme Court JustlOO— B. F. SPALDING, Cass. Secretary of State ALFRED BLAliSOUiL, Ward. Auditor— D. K. BBIOHTBILL, Toner. Theasnrer— O. L. BICKFORD, Ward. Superintendent Public Iastroetloa— W. L. STOCKWMLL. Walsh. Attorney General— ANDKBW MILLBR. Burleigh. Inraraace ConiiaHloner— K. C. COOl'KK, Grand Forks. Commissioner of Agriculture— W. C. G1LBKBATH, Morton. Railroad Comlspionors— 0. F. N. an I »KH80N, Ramsey. W. H. MANN. Morton. W. H. STUTSMAN, Morton. JUDICIAL, District Judge— C. A- POLLOCK. LEGISLATIVE. Ninth IDstrict. Senator— JAS. XBNNBDY. Eepreacntatives— THOS. liAKER, JB. y. E. D1DLKY. W, J. l'KICE. Tenth Olstrtct. Bepresen tatir en— f. B. AKE8SON. A. A. PLATH. Weventh District Senator— V. 8. TALCOTT. Representatives— 1. r. COLLINS. A. L. PEAUT. COUNTY. Sheriff— H. T. BOYUL Auditor— A. G. LEWIS. Treasurer— H. A. McCONTILLK. Clerk of Court— B. C. GEAREY, JR. Register of Deeds— ANGUS FKASER. State'a Attorney— ARTHUR W. FOWLBR. County Judge— ANDREW G. HANSON. Cnrnnof— ALBERT W. SKEL8BY. Superintendent of School*— MATTIE M. DAVIS. Surveyor— KAMUEL F. CBABBflL Public Administrator— HENRY KUOGH. County CoinmlKsiouer, ThM HESRY HICATU. County ComnilsKlonor, Fifth district— GEO. W. K.ELLX, Justices— H. K. MILLER, A. A. WALKER. s 11. CHILSON. A. F. KNIGHT. Con stab! est J. C. ROSS. JOHN MORGAN, i A. E. WOOD. J. H. McMOLLKI Jm Nat a Chautauqua AaaemMp. Omaha Bee, Rep.: Mr. Bryan has fttfused to speak at the New York Fair because an admission fee is charged. Jt makes a difference who gets the v BURKE AND PROHIBITION. Tho Forum has never believed that any Food would come of person*.! abuse of the candidate of an op posing party. It* has taken this posi tion In regard to Governor Burke around whom the democrats are rally ing with a hope to secure his re-el ection. But while The Forum believes that personal abuse of Governor Burka would be helpful to him rather than otherwise—there is a difference be tween personal villi float ion and call ing attention to the campaign claim* of a candidate. Governor Burke has occupied the executive chair in North Dakota for two years. His record as an official of the state is a legitimate matter for political comment. His claims In his speeches and promises for the future are also statements which every opposing paper has a right to controvert. One of the governor** strongest cards Is his claim that he has been the stage hero who has rushed to the rescue of the prohibition maiden and born® her to safety from the evil de nignB of th© republican party. The governor Is a bright man—a plausible man—and he can make the "worse appear a* the better reason" about as skillfully a* any demoeratie politician In the state. But is the position of the executive on the prohibition Question his reat one? Is he honest In his claims that he is a dyed in the wool iprohlbltlon worker—sealoua for the enforcement of the law—and a strong advocate of the cold water proposition? One of the greatest element* of strength In the enforcement of the prohibition law In this stat* Is the provision by whleh Injunctions can be Issued against the dealers in liquora and they can fee cited before the courts on contempt charges—If they repeat their violations. Were it not for thia clause It would he an absolute Impossibility to en force the law in sections of the state where public sentiment favored the open sale of liquor—where the people are so constituted that they do not regard the handlers of the stuff a* violators of the law. It Is Impossible in these sections of the state to se cure Jury convictions—and the en tire responsibility of the law enforce ment rests with the court alone—and his only weapon is the injunction. Now Governor Burke—In his ad dresses over the state—pays high tribute to W. J. Bryan, his policies and the democratic platform In gen eral. Every Intelligent voter knows that one of the features of Mr. Bry an's campaign Is his Injunction theo ries. Mr. Bryan divides Injunction contempts into two classes—direct and Indirect. He wants the courts to be permitted to punish for contempt the violators of the former—those cases in which the contempt is in the presence of the court and where the court ha* all the evidence necessary. But Mr. Bryan—who 1* *o strongly endorsed by Governor Burke—says that men who have violated injunc tions away from the presence of the court—should be given jury trials. Now just imagine how thia principle —if the firm of Bryan 6c Burke has Its way—will apply to the enforcement of the prohibition law in North Dako ta. Take it in all sections of th« .state where the people oppose the law—pro hibition would be nullified and the saloons would be wide open. The judges of the district court could not act aa "spotters" and snoop around so these violations would be in their presence. They would be compelled to give the men charged with con tempt—jury trials—and the offenders would be acquitted to continue their Illegal sales of liquors. The state democratic platform— which has the endorsement of Gov ernor Burke—is entirely silent «a Che question of prohibition. On the other hand it attacks the use of injunction. There Is the position of Governor Burke—claiming to the opponents of the saloon that he is the savior of the prohibition law—endorsing Bryan, the national and the state democratic platforms—which seek to wipe out the very bulwarks of the prohibition law In this state—and turn loose a horde of liquor sellers who will convert North Dakota into a wide open saloon district. Is Governor 9urke sincere In his position on prohibition—or is l\e at tempting to hoodwink the prohibition workers of the state? If he is sincere —then what Is his attitude toward Bryan and the democratic platforms? He certainly cannot serve two mas ters. The republican party made the North Dakota prohibition law poastbls. It has supported the law by enacting needed additional legislation. Its present state platform is strong on the law—where the democrats are silent. The republican candidate for governor Is sound on prohibition both In theory and in practice. The duty of the voter—who wants IB see the prohibition law of this state upheld—is obvious. THIRTY PER CENT CLAU91L The state supreme court has hand ed down a decision on the 10 per cent features of the primary law. The conclusion reached by Justice Spal ding and partially concurrd In by Justice Flsk—may be perfectly lucid and clear to an attorney—but to the layman it will prove a pw**ler. UNSIGHTLY SCENES, Many people let Fargo object the methods of certain butchers In "haul ing recently killed animals, dressed nwlrimiMi wm»ugh tt» i» Wr "}£r^ BjrtdMMr*iriiirfr''W( Jail •4 .. open wagons. It would cost but little to have a tarpaulin to throw over the load—or better still and much more cleanly, an enclosed covered rig. The sight of freshly slaughtered animals being hauled through the streets in wagons reeking with running blood is not much in harmony with the effort* toward civic improvement—and a more sanitary and a more beautiful Fargo. UNION MAN ON QOMPCflS. C. A. Jordan, Editor of The Coga well Enterprise, was for many years a resident of Fargo. He was one of the most enthusiastic advocates of labor unionism among the Fargo members of th« Typographical union. He would talk unionism from "early morn till dewey eve"—but he was al ways fair hi the matter and never rabid. He is still as devoted to labor federations as formerly—but the rank methods of President Gompers of the American Federation of Labor evi dently pall on Mr. Jordan, who said In a recent Issue of The Cogswell En terprise: Samuel Gompers, president of the American Federation of Labor, 1* meeting with strenuous opposition in his effort to deliver the labor union vote to the democrats. Bryan, it ap pears, allowed Gompers to draft a meaningless anti-Injunction plank in to the democratc platform, in con sideration for which Gompers con tracted to deliver the union labor vote. But the average labor unionist is not so easily fooled. He knows that Mr. Bryan is playing politics. What has Bryan or the democratic party ever done for organized labor? Nothing, absolutely nothing. The attempt of Gompers to deliver the votes of the union laboring men without flrst con sulting the voters Is a new departure In trades unionism and is diametrical ly opposite to the spirit and funda mental principles of organized labor. fPass the oil. BT The necessity of an auditorium 1b being impressed on Fargoans very forcibly. VF Bryan 1* doing his best to gat Roosevelt on the stump—and It he does—. tM" If some people knew as much as they think they do—'they would have a punk opinion of themselves. Vt General Apathy 1* running for cover faster than a pap with a tin can tied to his caudal appendage. tr In the multitude of words there wanteth not sin but he that refrain eth his lips is wise.—Proverbs x, If. V Did Governor Burke take the W. C, T. U. pledge when elected an hon orary member of the state organisa tion? W Walter Well man sees the pos sibility of the defeat of Bryan through Hearst and his independence party— especially in New York. A STRICTLY CONFIDENTIAL LET TER. W. J. Lampion, in Ofr* Mew Yock World. Dear Friends: I take my pen in hand To let you know Just how I stand Since Hearst, to knock you fellow* out Has given me a fearful clout. By Greece! That man should be in For tampering: with my private mail. I stand—well, I don't stand at all I'm flattened out beneath the maul That drops on him who thinks he can Put down In black and white a jglcui By which his special interest ntijF Be handled so that it will pay A pleasant plan in which to mi* His business and his poitics. Oh, say, dear friends, I ask of you What is our country coming to When man of means who try to rise Above all low-browed enterprise To higher things, to wider scope Are handed out this sort of dope? Dear partners in my little game Forgive me I am all to blame should have known what dangers lurk In every line of letter work— I did know, friends of course I knew. But seal my commen sense outgrew. I should have seen you quite alone, Or whispered to you on the phone I've seen the harm that letters do— Curse me for having written you. Ah, me! What wrath in them Is stored, The pen is mitier than the sword. Please burn this letter, every Wt I have no copy here of it That may be stolen, read or sold Your friend in need, John D. Archbold. CHILD CHIEF AMONG HEROES. Minnie Richard, Aged 10, Cheered by Ninety-three Ltfe-fiavera. New York, Oct. 1.—Ninety-three heroes and heroines who within the last year have saved the lives of drowning persons In the waters around New York received medals and certificates of honor today at the city hall from the United States volunteer life-saving corps. Minnie Richard of Brooklyn, 10 years old, wae the idol of the occa sion. She risked her life one day this summer to save a girl from drowing in Gravesend bay, getting the girl ashore after having been twice pulled under the water by her. As the little life-saver walked brisk ly to the platform to receive a stiver medal she was greeted with cheers, which so embarrassed her that she covered her face with her handker chief. The majority of medal winners were beys. There were also several women on the list. Whea your v j. fo«d fermeats JXCELEBKMED'^ STOMACH V I am mm short course oi BITTERI^^f" stimulate* the Sow of gastric juice*, thus aid ing digestion and f»revf ntiag Hearibnr®, S*iar ii*i»g*, iftdifestwa, i ttfgpii. *\vy,f' ^*v THE FARGO FOBIJH AND DAILY REPUBLICAN, SATURDAY EVENING, OCTOBER S, 1008. v,/ The campaign of 1§S4 saw the first presidential nominations ever made by party convention system In the United States. The flrst term of President Jackson had been a most seriously tur bulent one. It had been marked by the inauguration of the celebrated spoils system, through which Jackson rewarded his political friends with po litical offices. Jackson was the father of the spoils system as opposed to the merit system. Jackson had also fought the United States bank and this too became an Issue in the campaign of 18S2. Again the celebrated nullification ordinance had for the first time brought into national politics the ques tion of states' rights' and the privilege of secession. President Jackson had fearlessly and splendidly indorsed the proposition that the Integrity of the Union should be eternally preserved. In view of the bitterness which had arisen over the nullification idea and the division which had followed the hlstorio debate in the senate between Webster and Hayne It was natural that this also should have divided the country into highly partisan factions. Thus It was that the campaign of 1832 opened with more definitely divided issues before the people of the coun try than ever before. And yet the personal popularity of President Jackson had but little waned. He was still the popular hero of the land and possessed an even greater power than had any of his presidential predecessors in their day. The follow ers of Jackson who were now begin ning to be called the democratic party, held their convention at Baltimore and State Political Gossip A Healthy Family. "Our whole family has enjoyed good health since we began using Dr. King's New Life Pills, three years ago," says L. A. Bartlet, of Rural Route 1, Guil ford, Maine. They cleanse and tone the system in a gentle way th#t does you good. 85c. at all druggists. EARL WILL NOT SING FOR PAY. tour In America. The earl lately sang a solo in St. James* church at Shaftes bury on the occasion of the dedication of a new organ, thereby revealing to the public what his friends have long known, that he is the possessor of an excellent tenor voice, which has been carefully trained. Thereupon the offer was made* and the earl was accured that everything would be done to sustain his rank. After considering the offer |ha re fused. Wood at wholesale pf!eea. 't #111 deliver wood in carload lots F. O. B. Fargo, at the following prices: Maple, J6.50 per cord oak or Rock elm at $6.00 per cord 76c extra for aawinf. S. Friedman, Perham, Minn. SUSPECTED WIFE ENDS LIFE. Commits 8uieide After Husband At tempts to Sheet Her Caller, Milford, Del., Oct. Delia Cirwith In, wife 'of William Clrwithln. ended her life today, by sending a bullet in to her heart. Death was instantane ous. The reason assigned for the suicide Is an unpleasant domestic incident, which culminated in the husband last night pursuing and shooting at a well known Milford man, who had called on Mrs. Cirwithin. *.'•' ..THE PRESIDENTIAL with practical unanimity re-nominated from the campaign previous, and he the general. Because of Jackson's quarrel with Vice President Calhoun and the latter's activity in the nullifi cation movement, the democrats re fused to re-nominate Calhoun for vice president, choosing in his stead Martin Van Buren of New York, who, it will Cogswell Enterprise: It is reported Tom Hall is to be the governor's seo retary in case of Johnson's election. Tom is an old-time newspaper man, having been connected with the Farga^j dailies from a time "when the memo* ry of man runneth not to the contra* ry." He is in every way qualified and worthy, and no appointment could be made that would do more towards bringing the factious together. Before the primaries Mr. Johnson was the stalwart candidate, Mr. Hall ths campaign manager of the insurgents— both are now working the whole tic ket. The Enterprise believes the ap pointment would be a good one from any standpoint. Jamestown Alert: The Grand Forks Herald always has a grouch to ven tilate. This time it attempts to show that Committeeman James Kennedy was instrumental in shortening the time of Mr. Taft's visit to Grand Forks in order to give more time to Fargo. Mr. Kennedy denies this and says that he was himself responsible for pro curing a visit of the presidential can didate to Grand Forks. The petty ri valry between the Forks and Fargo frequently assumes grotesque aspects, and The Herald's microscope can mag nify fancied insults or grievances in a truly marvelous fashion. Courtesy and Business*. Here is a recipe for courtesy, which has been proved of immense value In the building of a biff business in New York. Each of the 400 employes, salesmen and saleswomen, etc., is given a card, on which I* boldly printed the recipe: Of unselfishness, 1 drachms. Of the tincture of good che*f, I OS. Of the essence of heart's-ease, 1 o*. Of the extract of the Rose of Sharon, 4 oss. Of the oil of charity, drachm* and no scruples. Of the infusion of common-sense and tact, 1 oz. Of the spirit of love, 1 o«s. The mixture to be taken whenever th*"v- the slip symptom of self iahPetBS, exclu*lvene*». meanness, or I- am- better ttoaa 'oo ness. •U\ •',sf*si \'£j A h& Stt &< V N 1 4 CAMPAIGN 1832 |be remembered, had four years pre viously suggested his delivering a large portion of New York's electoral vote to Jackson, and who had entered carried many states by narrow mar gins. Jackson was quick to interpret the results of the election, however, a* an indorsement of his policies and plana, and he at once proceeded with greater vigor than ever to the execu tion of his favorite ideas. BIG SHAKE-UP IN THE LAND OFFICES 8EVERAL WESTERN (REGISTERS AftD RECEIVERS GIVEN HINT TO RESIGN, Washingten, Oct. 1.—The ffreaMtatt has appointed Lester Bartlett of Buf falo, Minn., as register of the land of fice at Cass Lake, to succeed Egbert S. Oakley, who resigned to become as sistant United States attorney in place »f Paul J£wert, late candidate for con gress in the second ,y ^u j,,, j- v^',- Jackson's cabinet as secretary of state. Thus the demqcratlc ticket became Jackson and Van Buren. Meanwhile fraternal Ism had entered into national politics, clue to the charge that the Masonic organization had ab ducted and murdered William Morgan, of Batavla, N. Yn who had been charged with betraying Masonic se crets. This allegation led to the for mation of the Anti-Masonic party, the leading principle of which was hos tility to the Masonic order and the ex clusion of its members from public office. This party also held its na tional convention in Baltimore and nominated William Wirt for vioe president. A little later In the same year a con vention representing the national w inf of the republicans met at Baltimore and nominated Henry Clay of Ken tucky for president, and John Sar geant of Pennsylvania for vtee presi dent. While many of the voters did not approve of Jackson's measures, most of them admired his staunch patriotism and firmness if purpose ami the suc cess of his ticket was insured from the flrst. The electoral vote stood, Jackson, 219 Clay, 4# Wirt, 7. South Carolina and Kentucky Alone of the southern states repudiated Jackson. Vermont alone was carried by the anti Masons. Despite Jackson's overwhelm ing majority in the electoral college his popular vote was greatly reduced These include M. R. Wilson, register at Bozeman, Mont., who is running for a state judgeship: Elmer E. Essyltein, receiver at Billings, Mont., who is running for another state office Thomas R. Hamer, register at Black foot, Idaho, nominated for congress and Harry H. Meyers, register at Lit tle Rock, Ark., *lao nominated for congress. Lord Shaftesbury Could Earn en Tour In Amerloa. London, Oct. 1.—The BfcrtlV. ot Shaftesbury has declined an offer of ing to land entries and the latter keop 15,000 weekly for a 10 weeks' concert The successor of none of these men has been selected and Secrtary Gar field has announced a new policy in making his selections. He will insist that men appointed registers of land offices shall have legal qualifications and receivers shall have knowledge of accounts. The former pass on legal questions relat- accounts in their respective offices, and the secretary believes both should be technically qualified lor these peti tion s. The campaign watchwords, "Shall the People Rule?" and the demand, "Whether the Government Shall Re main a Mere Business Asset of Favor Seeeking Corporations,' are not im pressive when emblazoned on the ban ners ef Tammany Hall or of other es sential allies—Gov. Hughes at Young* town, Ohio. COMFORTING WORDS. •, district, Mr. Bartlett will begin his duties as soon as his bond is filed. It developed today that the admin istration is rigidly applying its rule of requiring men in government ser vice to resign their positions if they want to run for elective offices. Within the past two weeks resigna tions of not only Messrs. McCIeary and Ewert in Minnesota have been called for, but several officers In the land service have been given a "hunch" to resign as a result of their nomination for national and state of fices. WHI rim Many a Farjio Household Them Se. To have Hie pains and ad*es of a bad back removed to be entirely free from annoying, dangerous urinary die orders is enough to make any kidney sufferer grateful. To tell how this great change can be brought about will prove comforting words to hun dreds of Fargo readers. Mrs. James Ralston, 112 Second avenue,, Moorhead, Minnu, says: "I was troubled greatly with backache and a deranged condition of my kid ney*. About a year ago I was In pretty bad shape. I felt tired and ached ail over most of the time. There was *n especially he.tvy aching through the small of my back and I had a darting needle-like pain through the limbs and feet during th* night. The kidney secretions were cloudy and lrreguiwr and my head oft en felt light Mid at times, ached se verely. "My doctor aatd that this condition was brought on by hard work and realized that for a few years I hAd overtaxed my strength. I took his medicines but didn't get any better. Finally I took the advice of a friend and got a box of loan's Kidney pills. They gave me relief at once «o 1 con tinued their use and was soon feeling better than I had for years. 1 beligr* that Doan's Kidney Pill* are a Use remedy for kidney trouble." For sale by all dealers. Price SO cents. Foster-Milburn Oo., Buffalo. New York, sole agents for the United Stalest. Kemember fift* nam* itKBB'IMUId ts*e no otfcesr. r-jr. 1 y-y, Orion Tata id y '*.£* r-*''4-^ •*.,?£ 3 1 1 ^r'':?1 i v V\ i 1 y* i*Y» AltHUSYILLE, N. I ttARWOOD, N. fib MAFLETONt N. D. HORACE, N. D. WARfttN, W, D. woom, N. a Wm. H. White Lumber Co tofltral Office North Dakota Kernei* Three Finns found another they dis liked at Munich. Two held him while the third did a carving stunt. The man's face was badly slashed. The carver escaped. Two traveling typo artist* quiokly found work at Grafton. Dickey county sent up t|Tfc JBth to the pen—each for a year—one for bur glary and the other for grand larceny. The Record calls the policy of Ellen dale—in refusing to light the streets— "niggardly." The barking of a neighbor'* dogs at Enderlln groused Mr. Gordon in time to im Mi house from destruction by Are. The destruction of the Hotel Aj*h»r was Nelcoma's flrst Are. v $§• The officials had some fKB with hoboes at Bisbee. v y. Bowbells boasts of the goon QfOP in that vieH»ity. The Kathryn Recorder tS fcoosting for that section. The Pioneer wants better fire pro tection at Wyndmere and cites the re cent elevator Are there as proof. Williams county has twenty-three newspapers. Ward's list reaches over thirty and McLean is there with twen ty. The Forum appears to have smoked out a few fake republicans by calling attention to Governor Burke. In some towns in the state the chil dren are given flre drills and also taught how to use the flre escape*. #S Wolford has a farmers' day Oct f. The grip of a politician was swiped la Ward county—and among the arti cles taken w*s some campaign litera ture. The Journal didn't enthuse over the class of show attractions put on at McVille—by a wandering aggregation. Women rarely blow out the Ca*. It t* not often they are buncoed. MoHency founty raised ftfk* corn crop. Former Editor Volght of Leeds will prove up on a timber claim in Oregon and then locate on some property he has purchased in the Isle of Pines. A# The State-Line Herald tells of the brutal shooting of a negro by a rail road town marshal. The government sent some fish to Kenmare to be placed In the upper Dea Lacs and the Thompson lakes. The Carrlngton Record has just cele brated Its ten|h anniversary. Editor Lewis is improving the publication and will soon add a typesetting ma ChtBtu Attorney 0*Connell of Towner, the democratic nominee for attorney gen eral, is moving to Rugby. Some of his friends are alarmed because he will lose his vote probably his eligi bility to hold office. But 'Andy Miller is so sure to be elected O'Connell isn't taking many chances. Helmuth Leader, a l«-yenr-old boy near New Salem fell under a moving wagon and the fteah Wis almost crushed off one arm. & The old Custer trail from the Mis souri to the western part of the state is being destroyed by cultivation of the country through which It run*. The farmers' elevator -JMandan has been completed. Jim Chamberlain, formerly of The Lisbon Free Press and The Sheldon Progress, is running a democratic pa per at Ferrell, Ida. The Lisbon F*$e*/reae ««l*p Mid bright. The Hatton Free Press ha* cham pioned the cause of tho loc&T mer chants in season and out—and believes it's about time for the merchants to reciprocate. Editor Xetty of Tfce Hnttcift 9*ee Press found that a man had enough troubles running a paper in one lan guage and abondoned his Scandina vian columns. The purchase of the euppoft ft a couple of Norwegian papers Is regard ed by his friends as a big asset for Tom Marshall In the senatorial cam paign. The democrats get little, encourage ment out of the harmony among North Dakota republican*. George A. Siefert, formerly of The Kindred Tribune, is having a great time running his confectionery store at Stephens, Minn. HiB fonts of fruit are not always well distributed, and sometimes they get pied up. Occft sionally he has to read proof on t:» apples and mark out the wormy and specked ones and the grapes get off their feet frequently. It is also hard to look up the candy forma put the ice cream on the preps iad pick out the wrong font peanuts. ColotMgl Hager got a la| of kindly notices on flhking over The CJmfton Record. Some of the newspapers are still making a serial story of the North Dakota governors. The cool day or two made people think seriously of the con! shortage problem. At Rol}*, ths Heising e1»*Btttr had a dose eat! from being destroyed by fire. A A A The EdfiVburg Tribune had a roast for the father nf the child that was lost near Cavalier. The 2-year-old daughter of Thos. Hlnes of Lakota swallowed a safety 1 rt, T. 4* WW* vV w taeeapwef OMKKAL OFFICE AT FAECM» M. ./ RSTAII. TAM* A* LEONARD* N. D. "A FARM'NQTON, H, B. **OC5ftETON, N. SHELDON, N. D. BirrrzviLLi, N. a LISBON, N. D, OWIGHT, N, ft WAMP1TON, 14 lb WILD RICE. W. Ob Farts for AD ef Abovs Tawb -V BARNEY, N. D. PERLEY, MINN* ELMER, MINN. COM STOCK, MINN. WOLVERTON, MINN. GEORGETOWN, MINN. PROFESSIONAL CARDS ML L. C. DAVENPORT S.LW. CHRISTIANSEN DENTISTS NT OS Broadway Br. P. B. B*$i, Dr. J. L« Oraves Dr. JoHn fi\ Cromb DBNTISTS 8 to 12 First Nat Baak BUb Telephone 363-L DR. H. L. STARLINO, DENTIST Office: Room 8, deLendrscie Bloek Comer Front and Seventh Street South, Fargo, N. D. Bricker Stern Bloek PorterfieTcrl DR. J. E. FRENETTE DENTIST Shfttrancs ©a Broad v»jr OBmowBIIM Dr*. F. H. Bailev & Kachelmacher SPECIALISTS K1B, EAR, NOHK ANI) THROAT Fargo, North Dakota. DR. G. F. ROGERS Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Office in H. B. CASSELMAN*at Drag Store, *6 Broadway, Fargo, N. D. DR. J. W.CAMPBELL Ulccesaor to Dr. Beaud*ttg Z SPECIALIST BYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT Office Edwards Bnildiag, Fargo, M. D. EUROPEAN HOTEL C. E HALBEBT, Prop. Meal Tickets, 21 Meals, $3.SO GOOD STB AM HKATKi) KOOW3 R. W. Drnxitmond MANUFACTURE* OF Priors' Roller* •MHMiMMa 801 7 th St SoBth, Fargo, M. D. Money on hand to Loan os Improved Fargo City Property Reduced Rates Fargo Building Associativa Boom Fargo National Baak Baildiag SPECIALIST When you want jotit watch repaired do not gu to a bl»ck .ruiih. This ia a da/ of specialists and th« jack of all trade* is ncter a »ucce«,s. When yon order a buii son don't wnat a prefer to do the cutting, If you get s Pictoii salt on are ktire to get tn« u.om *kilUd workrr.aa$.hip. CaJli and «te* the New Peter Pickton rtercbant Tailor N*. 9 Eighth St. $. Fargo, N. D. Mnaaals Ttaipto Swnwlra v fiki Now Only Me |*C licKeudrjrt it Temple er XL PUunley, it The Fenm. Tcntt b*come thorough fl.9lft ljr aatiafied in the matter of Life Insurance? A Pioneer Life Policy furnishes TTiin# Ine,ln"• Cal1 Bt A Mltv our headquarters. MA&LL BU.r fARGO, N. D. •i V *'l $Sf =3 to Devil! pin and had to be taken Lake for its extraction. The steel gang is relaying j£ N. track near Rolla. k E. B. Carpenter of The Ellendald Leader is now with one of the Fargd dalltas. The activity or the law ofictnl* some sections of the state rftffrf4 trouble for the b. pigge**, The Hamilton Independent man catfc" down some of the editors who an nounce they are conducting a papjft for what there is in it. sfaft i v ..V W v „V .,\V -fiL? A 1 A married couple at Pate row, the rrnn was locked up and th|p the woman wanted him out of jallfr* after *h« got over her jealousy.