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»»o a-.?*"': .'V-T &v f-, Part 2, Pages 11 to 20 -"'ir FOBUM ESTABLISHED NOV. 17, T" ffABCO HAS THE ONLY KEELEY INSTITUTE IN NO. DAKOTA A TALK BY THE What Must You Do For the Inebriate 7 You want to do what is best, of course, for his own sake ti&A for the sake of his family. It is not wise to upbraid him his own conscience is doing that, besides you must remember that the man is diseased and that a symptom of his condition is an irresistible craving he simply can't stop drinking the stage when he could have done that is long past. What you should do is to advise him to be cured of the disease and then the craving for drink will disappear you should advise him to take the Keeley Cure Why? First—Because it cures. It is now in its twenty-ninth ywur dpB Is, therefore, no experiment. It does the work. Second—It has gained public confidence, and the people who control it are reputable business men. Third—Because in aU oases where health is at stake* only the best should be selected. The Fargo Institute is a pffeasant, homettlte place, sfri every efffcnt' is made for the patients' comfort. There are reading rooms and clubs, •o if a patient comes here, everything will be done for his best in terest. Write today for full information as to terms and if you write or wire us you are coming, we'll meet you or your friend at the station. Write Box 134, Fargo, N. D. THE KEELEY INSTITUTE An Insurance Question Do you, Mr. Merchant, approve of ypur neighbor sending his money to catalogue houses in Chicago or New York for merchan dise he may be in need of? Surely not.-' Value and parte*-QMt* sidered home trade properly belongs to home institutions.*, If it is not ri£ht for him to send his money out of the state is it right for you to send your money to Eastern insurance cjm ppnies for your protection against loss by fire, when by placing your application with home npanies you can secure just as good indemnity and at a much lower cost? Think this over carefully and investigate our Mutual Cash Premium Plan by which we are saving our policyholders thousands of dollars eachy£ar. What we are doing for them we cadi, d* tiff you ii ]^u will permit ua to carry your insurance. «r -., gfcCCCC WE ASK YOUR PATRONAGE CCCCCCI Merchants National Mutual Tire Insurance Co. FARGO, N. D. w $ jf.tf'is::- tflu^a^gSr JS. 5E5^F585p rARGO StlAfi FAIR Percheron Btalliou, 4 years or over 1st Sl}i#:' Ard Petoheron Stallion, 3 years.—..3rd. J'Vreheron Stallion, 2 years...-.1st and 2nd ren-beron Stallion, 1 year let Kiold medal, value $100.00, given by the Percheron Society of America, fbr best 5 stallions. 1st and medal. lack of MIlwaplKc Depot Reference: HEAT & Shire Stallions, 4 years or over, 1st and 2nd Champion Stallion, any age 1st Shire Stallion, any age CnamplQn Q0i(] JUDGE Plraae Z18 Fargo, N. D. ytwr-.-'pif- GRAND FORKS Perclieron Stallions, 4 yearn... .1st and 2nd •percheron Stallion, yoars 2nd Percheron Stallion, 'Z years.... .1st and. 2nd Percheron Stalllou.s, 1 year............1st Champion Stalliou, arxy age 1st Belgian Stalilous, 4 years or over 1st sad 2nd Belgian Stallions, 3 yeara 1st ijn Belgian Stallions, 4 years or oyer.. ,.,.. -ljjt ,gtan government. 1st and 2nd. 'Relgian Stallions, o years Shire Stallions 4 rears or Belgian Stallions, any age Champion Mure Mamons. 4^years or PARIS. FRANCE v Robert Burgess & Thomas Lukyn Ever Shown In Fargo PRICES RIGHT Malleable Steel Ranges—Best in the World V' A ".at mttmm Hiifjerk Harrington |j 21 Broadway HARDWARE- Fargo5 N* I. Do INIot Experiment WHEN jj stiver medal given by the Bel- Shtlf Suil'ioni,' 3 'years".':: Percheron Rui years .2na champion Stallion, any age... VILLE DE MOITAGUE SOC1ETE HIPPE- Grand Champion Sweepstakes, GliE PERCHERON, FRANCE Best Draft Stallion at Fair..,.. 1st Porrhnroo Stallion, 5 years 2nd IMPORTERS "Small Profits, First National Bank. Fargo, N. WITHOUT Largest Line of Heating Stoves 1st ..1st Qoiclc Rctursa" D. TROUBLE j! Bh Yon Select a Stove From Tie v W yon are ready to have your Fall Housecleaning done, phone for the RED WAGCS^ aqd yq yjji give jffirar house an air bat*. A Money, Time" anct tabor Saved Oar representative will call tad esti mate on any work yotx wish done. Satisfaction Guaranteed Compressed Air and Vacuum Cleaning Co. Phone 1137. Chapman & Lowell* Props. Of the eighteen judges of election appointed by the board of county com missioners for the city of Fargo, the only one living today and residing here Is James S. Campbell. Eleven are dead and the other six ire resid ing elsewhere. Oct. 5.—H. O, Stebblns announced that he had not been able to thresh his wheat yet, but that he expected the yield would be good though the quality was poor. Ed. Fitzgerald had charge of the new barber shop in the Columbia Hotel and announced that Deacon Chapin was the flrst patron. Congress was still in session, having been at work all summer, the chief bone of contention being tariff. There was quite a contest in Min neapolis over the will of Judge Hos ford, the children contending that the will presented by the widow was not genuine. Oct. (J.—While the case involving the will of Judge Hosford was on at Min neapolis Mrs. Hosford's father dropped dead in court. It was a sad case. R. R. Wise who had been in busi ness at Minnewaukon was in Fargo on his way to Brainard to open his new hotel. He is now owner of the Waldorf hotel in this city. The cashiers of all the five banks in Fargo were in1 Minneapolis as ex pert witnesses in the Hosford case where J. B. Lazaer, the national bank examiner, dropped in to check up the various banks, which he fouad all right in spite of the absence of the executive officers. John Herring retired from the re tail meat business and announced that he would wholesale entirely from that time on. At Winnipeg the Northern Pacific contract was signed by the officers of the Dominion and those of the com pany. J. M. Graham, who hiad been superintendent at Ffcrgo, was made general manager. A telegram was received announc ing the death of J. W. Mulligan in Honduras, where he was interested In somQ gold mines. f', Cf-C MARSE HENRY ON STUMP. Watterson Delivers First Political Speech Since *82, Last Night. Lpulsville, Ky., Oct. 1,0.—Henry W«t terson presided and was the principal speaker at a democratic rally in the Masonic theatre last night. As this was Mr. Watterson's flrst political speech since 1892 and will probably be his only platform utterance during the present campaign, must Interest was manifested. Others who address ed the assemblage were former United States Senator William Lindsay and Congressman Swager Sherley. Mr. Watterson said in part: "If I were a republican I would vote for Bryan. If I were a republican I would let the big chief with his 'Big Stick' go hang. If I were a republi can I would turn my back upon a can didate, no matter how personally ac ceptable, who represents the vicious methods of the ring rules and of the fteam roller. "Whatever usefulness the republi can party ever possessed, it has been long outlived. It stands today a men lice to equal taxation and economic administration, if not to orderly gov ernment and free institutions." ine root Da a situation mis ia.u ib very prlmislng. Over thirty men are out every evening, and Coach Magof fin will be abl« to put one of the THE FARGO Twenty Years Ago 6ct. 4.—The passenger fare on the Fargo Southern was reduced to 8 cents per mile. Father Collins returned from Cassel ton where he had assisted Bishop Mar ty In consecrating the new Catholic church. North Dakota Agricultural College The recent announcement of the coach that all foreign languages, In cluding profanity, would be barred on the field and In the dressing rooms, stamps him as not only a good and deservedly popular coach, but the right kind of man. The wood-working shop la crowded, and Mr. Tibert is fitting up another large roo min the old engi neering building to accomodate the students who will enter this coming week. Prof. Sheppard and Prof. Doneghue are giving the seniors in Agriculture an excellent course in farm manage ment. This work is investigational in character, anj it is intended to give the students a fair working knowledge of methods and farm conditions in other parts of the United States. The r*«w greenhouse Is rapidly near ing completion, and the seed barn Is already occupied. Just now one of the great demands of the institution is for more class room to accomodate the rapidly growing attendance. The ag ricultural department is especially crowded In this respect. The veteri narian, Dr. Van J5s, for lack of better quarters is obliged to use the south half of the first floor of Frances Hall, and the Demostic Science department uses the remainder of that floor. Part of the second floor is occupied by the grasses and grains exhibit, leaving only two recitation rooms, one labora tory, and five offices for the entire ag ricultural staff. It is hoped that the legislature will this winter appropri ate the funds necessary for the build ing of a verterinary building, both In partial recognition of the splendid de partment Dr. Van Kg has built up, and to relieve the congestion in the agri cultural line. The Convocation address of Dr, Ba|t las( Monday morning, was listened to with great interest by ail present. He outlined the German methods of study, considering tbecn superior to ««r owfe, ','r iMiafliM AND DAILY REPUBLICAN. Oct. 8.—W. R. Bierly was a candi date for delegate from the northern part of the territory to congress. He announced the candidacy in the belief that Harrison would be elected presi dent and that the southern part of the territory would be admitted as a state at once and as he was the only candidate for this position, that he could at once take his seat as representative of the people of the northern part of Dakota. Oct, 9.—It became necessary for Dr. Darrow to apologise through The Ar gus to the architect of the Columbia hotel because of the reference he made to President Hill in his speech at the opening banquet where he approved of the efforts of the head of the Man itoba road to develop the northwest. It appears that the editor of this department was in error last week in his announcement that General Ward was exposed before he commenced his campaign for Harrison and Morton in Indiana, as an extract from The In dlanopolis Journal showed that he spoke in that city and dwelt especial ly on the disfranchisement of the Da kota*. The commission house in Minneapo lis which has been represented in this city by W. W. Bill, went into the hands of a receiver. William McKendry received an offer of the foremanship of the Northern Pacific machine shop at Mandan and decided to move to that city to the re gret of his many friends here. At a stated meeting of the Enoch Lodge of Perfection F. J. Thompson was made V. M., vice M. A. Brewer re signed. Mr. Plumley was elected S. W., while A. J. Sovereign was named as J. W. Secretary Lippy reported that $1,200 had been subscribed for the support of the Y. M. C. A. the coming year. 1. Oct. 10.—C. F. Templeton resigned as member of the local school board. Melville W. Fuller was Installed as chief Justice of the supreme court of the United States. It was reported that some quite prominent»cltizens of the city of Fargo were caught in the failure of the com mission house in Minneapolis and the list included some people who would not wish it known that they were in the habit of speculating In the stock market. GOTHAM STUNG GENERALLY. City Pays Fabulous Prices for Sup plies, Witnesses Testify, New York, Oct. 10.—Stories ot how the city In purchases of supplies and open orders, was charged from 200 to 1,200 per cent more than private con cerns would have paid for slitiil&r goods, occupied the hearing before the legislative committee which Is look ing into New York's financial affairs. Some of the worst eases told of by witnesses are: City was charged $210 for six office chairs which experts valued at $78. City was charged $488.25 for polish ing a partition work valued by ex perts at $29.99. City was charged $828.07 for re decorating in Queen's borough hall expert valued work at $142.5% Would Mortgage the FaNn. A farmer on Rural Route 2, Empire, Ga., W. A. Floyd by name, says: "Bucklen's Arnica Salve cured the two worst sores I ever saw: one on my hand and one on my leg. It is worth more than its weight in gold. I would not be without it If I had to mortgage the farm to get it." Only 25c. at all druggist*. 111 mm nicy uitiut test teams ever made up at the A. C. into the field this year. It will not be as heavy as that of '07, but is snappy, fast, and has the staying power that wins games. ever- The dramatic club is preparing for another year's activities. Prof. Ar vold has been re-elected director, and his recitation room is to be fitted up as a club room. Oratorical and theat rical magazines will be subscribed for, and the room decorated with pictures. The newly organized Polytechnic so ciety, with a membership Including the faculty of the A. C. and others interested in scientific research, held Its flrst meeting in the chemical build ing last Wednesday evening. About forty members were present, and lis tened to a very interesting illustrated lecture by Prof. E. E. Remington of the A. C. on the commercial manufac ture of nitrates to replace the Chile nitrates now on the market, was not only possible, but could be done at a profit. The rapid- exhaustion of tho nitrate beds, and the growing demand for that fertilizer make this successful nitrate manufacture very opportune. The purpose of the Polytechnic «o clety is to bring together those Inter ested In scientific work, and all inter ested are Invited to visit Its meetings, which are open to the public. The next meeting will be held on the eve ning of the 21st, and an interesting program has been arranged. Ail* 1S91 FARGO, NORTH DAKOTA. SATURDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 10, 1908. REPUBLICAN ESTABLISHED SEPT. 5, 1878. HE SMOKED 73,000 "COFFIN NAILS" ST. LOUIS BOY IS SET BACK Tl YEARS MENTALLY. 8t. Louis, Mo.. Oct. S.—The hab ual consumption of cigarettes in lai quantities has turned back the hai of time ten years in the mental 1 of Max Zillman, according to hospital physicians who are observ. the case. Max Is the 17-year-old boy who w 1 sent to the hospital observation wi by his father, Ike Zillman, of 1 Carr street. He is suffering from a species of sanity due wholly or in part to cign ette smoking. For four years he 1m exhibited a weak mind and for tbn weeks he has been palpably unov anced mentally. His ailment is diagnosed as Juvenii dementia, in medical parlance. Though 17 years old, almost grov physically, the boy's mentality 1 been reduced to that of a child 6 7 years old. Max, according to his own sta' ment, has smoked cigarettes for ah five years. When he was sent to s hospital his parents said nothing ab his smoking. Dr. Rodney H. Bun assistant superintendent, who 1 chargf of the observation cas noticed the telltale yellow stains the boy's fingers. Max at flrst deni' being a smoker, but later admitted 8moked Forty a Day. "I never kept track of the clgaret1' I smoked," Max told Dr. Bunch, "bu' smoked for four or five years, ani 1 smoked cigarettes that come in pa 1 ages of 20. I usually smoked packs a day." On this basis, the lad consumed sibly 73,000 cigarettes and certai' smoked not less than 50,000. "It is not a certainty that cigaret! are wholly to blame for Zlllmai present mental condition," said Bunch to a reporter yesterday, 1 it is certain that smoking has helped him any. I believe that cig ettes are the cause, but will not say positively. "The boy was probably never str' 1 mentally, and he is now like a 6-yp i old child. He wants things to 1 with, and talks about childish thing "Habitual smoking could brinp about such a mental condition as Ins. Cigarettes may cause almost any men a o y s i a a i e n S o k i n a fects the nerve centers. The ner centers control the organs, health 1 sanity. If the nerve centers are 1! fected, everything may he affected. Nerve Centers Affected. "Zillman smoked cigai^ttfs until thf nerve centers governing his brtin were weakened and now he has n mental capacity. "It is probable that he will never he any better physically, but If he should stop smoking he might possibly re cover his mentality. That is, his mind might become strong again, but would have to be educated again jus! like a small boy." For a week before he was sent w the hospital Max was deprived of In clothes to keep htm from running tt large through the streets. "Three weeks ago," his mother sn yesterday, "he began to leave house without his clothing, and had to restrain him. He was not vi" lent, but we could never tell what h. was going to do. Refused to 8moke a Pipe. "It was not until a few days bef r he was taken to the hospital that parents of Zillman knew that smoked cigarettes. Then, on suggr tion of a neighbor, they gave the l»\v a pipe, but he did not like the pipe nn.i refused to smoke it. He gave it vls greater lllWOUgll- ness during the later years of the stu dent life. He pointed out that the German system of a set order of work for the entire day, periods of rest al ternating with study, brought out the full efficiency of the individual, and tended to develop him into a well rounded and successful man. Prof. Dolve has recently been carry ing on some tests with the Emerson and Oliver plows, to ascertain the draf under different conditions. It is found that under very favorable con ditions as to soil and moiBture, the Emerson gang plow, cutting a depth of 6 inches made a draft load of 930 pounds. The same plow, with a clod crusher attached, 954. The same plow, with harrow attachment, 960. Under unfavorable conditions of extremely dry soil the Oliver, cutting to a depth of 7 inches, being about one Inch be low previous plowing, registered a draft of 1680 pounds, while at a depth of six inches, in the same soil, it tal lied 1350 pounds. This wide difference between the registered draft of the two plows represents almost wholly difference of soil condition. In the spring these tests will be continued, and Interesting data is looked for. mother and asked her to smoke i» Four years ago. at the age of %fax began to show a weak mind end as taken out of school. Since t)wit Ime he has held various positions n n errand boy, but did not stay long at n place. He also sold papers on the streets. Since being placed in the hospital he retains his aversion to clothes and his hospital raiment has been sewed on him to keep him from removing it. Horse Auction 8sle Sat., Oct, 17. Largest sale Fargo eve.- experienced. If you have one horse, or a dozen, bring them to this sale. Horse buyers are coming with the cash. Phone Washington House barn for particu lars. Sale takes place regardless of weather. WOMAN DIE8 OF RABIE8 THREE AWAIT A LIKE FATE Haw York, Oct. 9.—After a week of the awful agonies of hydrophobia, Mrs Harvey M. Day of Elizabeth, died this morning. Three other persons bitten at almost the same time, late in Au gust, by the same rabies infected dog, are waiting for what fate may bring them. Mrs. Day's husband is one of the victims. The others are Mrs. Samuel Doty, a next-door neighbor of the Day's, and Arch Burns, a letter carrier and friend of both families. Eye Strain Headache ToTedo, Ohio, lady teif* how head* Eches disappeared with the use of r. A. W- Chase's Nerve Pill*. Wosnen who use their eyes much for read log or fine needlework are*sure to find eje straia and nervous, sick headaches among tho ftrst symptoms when the nervous system gets ran down. As a positive core for headaches, not mere relief but cure, Dr A. W. Chase's Netnre Fills Itand without a rival because they get at the tause of the trouble and build op tbe nervous ^ttein to health atid strength. Mrs. K. Kramer, 31 Summit St., Toledo, Ohio, states: "My trouble was good, hard, nervous, sick headaches and neuralgia of the tyes, ail due to a run down system. I heard »f Ir. A. W. Chase's Nerve Ptil* and obtained tplendid results from thnr use. The head aches and neuralgia d»sapeared when y ly&teis was built up the nerves are strady aod «ay whole sy i»m wonderfully benefited." The portrait and signature of A. W. Chase M. D. the famous Rccnpt Book author, are on every box. 51. 1 at ali dr«V-s o» Dr. A. W. Chase Merf« 'Jo., Bute!.- Y Dr. A. W. 4KB HEEDED TREATMEIH So Is Yours! Away With Qrogc and KntMf Magnepractlc as rdmh latered by Dr. Cavanagh moves the pressure from the pinched nerves of the spine, which is the cause of Rheumatism, Lumbago* Sciatica, Diabetes, Ner*» •uaneas, Paralysis, Its* •omnie.. Poor ci'-cuHtioa, Diseases of th« Eye, L«r and Throat, Nasal Cat* arrh, Open 5ores, Bron* chiti», Kidney, Llvsr. Stomach, Bladder ana Rowel Trouble. These are the results of contracted muscles and liga ments of the spine, causing luxation and impingement of the nervss as they leave the •pine. your The Chase's Pills POUT PORTER FIELDS. :ir *4 THIS SPINE IS ANCHYL0SED TUT ftDf*A IIIf* OV€»trii THE uHwN!u Sldltm Fargo be glad to answer any inquiries, their offices when in Superior. i« 424 GREENFIELD AND CRUMPTON THE NORTH DAKOTA GRAIN COMPANY TURNEY BR01UERS Wisconsin Grain & Warehouse vy. Write Your Friends of the State's Prosperity Ik. v-et V' -V* "I* 1 .'in v 'a* v Sometimes one portion ef the spice Is affected and sometimes an* "f other. If it should happen to be the filth dorsal vertebra, the stomadi and liver would be affected if the eiehth dorsal vertebra is luxated tha kidneys wouid be affected U the tenth dorsal, the action of the bowels 4 would be impaired. V V\ JP» k B- 1 8 the intervertebral ligaments the action of the entire nervous system be* comes impaired so the whole organic system becomes affected. Dr. Cavanagh, through his magnepractic treatment of the spine, removes the contraction and luxation and gives freedom io the impinged Serves, thereby making a healthy systemic circulation and co-ordination between body and mind. WHY USE POISONOUS DRUGS? Why allow yourself to be cut ana slashed by the cruel knife when yon* diseased condition can be removed by gentle, mild, soothing treatment ci the spiner Magnepractic methods will do it for yon. Write to Dr. Cavanagh for information about his methods. 0m ft Bow. Don't wait until tomorrow. That may be too lets.<p></p>Sanitarium 1323 THiliD AYLNIE SttTl. tfR. J. C. lUiUM, Mrsctsr. fi .—Tbe Sanitarium 1* fully and modernlr •qaipped—it to more of a quiet borne a hospital— no smell of medioine pleasant, light rooms, porch, laws and tf—S. eommodat'ens of the best and -rrry r«--? SHIP YOUR GRAIN SUPERIOR, WIS. DO YOU FULLY REALIZE THE IMPORTANCE Of DOING THIS? Three years ago a campaign was started in the state of North Dakota to bring about reforms in the handling of grain at terminal points. Some reforms have already been accomplished and other* will be If all shippers of grain in the state wiill assist in tbe effort to bring the eastern grain buyer and the North Dakota grain grower together at Superior. Inspection and weighing of grain under rules established state of Wisconsin is l.vtv in operation at Superior. This is a big stride toward needed reforms. It is now up to the shippers of grain in the state to patronize Wisconsin inspection at Sueprior in order to firmly establish competitive inspection and a competitive market. The following Arms are doing business in Superior and shipments consigned t* tfesst conscientious aad prompt adap tion:. controlled by the sympa- Do it Commission at FARGO FOUNDRY CO. Suixrlor sad cordially invites yon «p& at EVEBYTHINCS IN IRON AMD Tell Us Your Troubles We can always help you when your machinery breaks down FARGO FOUNDRY CO* PHONES 916, 1029 Northern Pacific Avenue, FARGO, N. D. BULBS FOR FALL PLANTING Narcissus, Tulips, Hyacinths, Dafiediiis and Liilies now ready. Plant youi Peonies now. We have a fine lot of them. i We have the largest stock of Ferns and Palms in the Northwest. Foneral Designs made np on short Notice. We exercise the greatest care io filling Cat Flower ONm. SHOTWELL FLORAL CO. Cor. mmM mm w&m Broadway and Front St. I Send for Catalogues.—Established 35 Yea .?-$$** ,H*r*:*..i ,i| Ar. TO by the will give V mi 1 v arjo, i K N. ft.