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The Fargo forum and daily republican. [volume] (Fargo, N.D.) 1894-1957, December 12, 1908, Image 14

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042224/1908-12-12/ed-1/seq-14/

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The Fargo Forum
And Dally Republican.
THE F0WUW PRINTING-Ca
Bctered at postafflce an second class matter
a$s
VOLUME XXXII, NO. 23.
f,
The Fargo Koruip apd Republican la
published every evening cxcept Sunday In
the Loyal Knighta Tempi#, Klrst Avenue
N»rih. Fnrgo. N. D.
Subscription-The Fargo Forum and
Dally Republican, by esrrfrr, 15c per week,
or 40r per month, In advance $5 per year.
The Karfco F«rum nnd WeoUly Itepubllcnn*
SI
per !vr. The Fnr .*o Forum ruid Satur
ny Hepnfoliran, $2 per year. Single eoptes
Rc. Pubscrfbers will And the dnte to which
they hive pnid, printed opposite their
names rrn tholr address slip*.
Address all communications to The Fo
ri
w, Fargo. N. £.
SATURDAY. DECEMBER 12. 1908.
CIFICIAL PAPER OFCASSCOUNTt
FORUM
TELEPHONE
CALt*.
Night and
Nmh Caife,
fWum 8wHch Beard ............ftti
BucInMi Offioa ...•
tW5
Composing Rod#j| ,'si*.'*...
15^6
Editorial Room ..1597
Leo* I Reporters and Nsws Roopv.1597
TIME CARD..:
Un effect Dec. 8. lttt.)
Train* Arrivs.
N. R—®Vom east 5122 p. m., 6:60 *. m.,
7:15 a. tin., 5:10 p. m. and n).
N.
P.—From west, 6:52 a.
m.,
8:50 flu
tt., 7:45 p. m., 10:55 p. jn.
N. P.—Casselton branch, 6:00 p. m.
F. & S. W.—From west, 7:03 p. m.
C. M. & St. P.—From south, 11:$0.
n., and 6:00 p. m.
O.
N.—From east, 5:17" a. in.,
6:00
p.
m., 8:10 p. m., 5:30 p. m.
CK N.-f-t'rom west, 6:45 a. m., 10:40 p.
m.
J. N.—From Aneta, 7:25 p. m.
G. N.—From Grand Forks, 10:50 a. m.
O. N.—-Moorhead Northern, -9:55 p. m.
Trains Depart.
H. P.—Going east, 7: 3. and »:0fra. m.,
And 9:40, 11:05 and 3:20 pt m.
K. P.—Going west, 5:55 and 8:00 a. m-,
5:30 and 5:40 p. m.
Jf. P.—Casselton branch, 8:20 a.
F. & S. W.—Going west, 8:30 a. m.
C. M. & St. P.—Going south, 7:0© a. mH
and 8:00 p. m.
Ct N.—Going east, 6:45 a. m., 7.45 a.
m., 8:30 a. m., and 10:50 p. m.
Cf. N.—Going west, &:17. a. ,m,.*ntf C:Q0
Moorhead Northern—Departs 5:10 a.
m.
O, H.—To Aneta, departs 6:00 a. m.
Q. N.—To Grand Forks, 3:30 p. m.'
DAY
TRAIN
8ERVIOE.
The Northern Paclflc has long been
noted for the excellence of its passen
ger service. Its through trains are
sources of astonishment and- delight to
the easterner—who expects to flnc
things wild and woolly Jn the west. In
stead of having to ride across the great,
prairies of the northwest on cattle cars
—he Is carried over the country on a
train as palatial ats. ajiy on' which, he*
ever traveled In this or any other coitjji-*
try.
v-
i
'•jJThe company Is operating—for the
sfcl miles between Fargo and St. Paul—
nwre daily trains—and better trains—
thin any other railway company in the
United States—in proportion to the
dtaisity of "the population six? miles
each side Of the track, along the route.
That is one indication of the Northern
Pacific's efforts to please its patrons.
But they have other plans for the
future that should biar fruit. One of
the proposed new policies is to give
the great commercial cqpters along Its
line from St. Paul to the coast all the
day trains possible. Trains that will
arrive in the forenfton and leave in thi
afternoon and early evening. Trains
that. will enable the people along the
line -to go to big commercial centers-—
do their banking and trading—then re
turn to their homes in the evening.
.One of the notable experiments along
this line have been the train put on
east of Farg6 last "fall to arrive "here
at 10:55 a. m. and rettynj at 8:20 in
the afternoon. This gives the people
from/Staples to Fargo an opportunity
to come to the largest town in this
part of the northwest, do their trading
and get back home without paving
remain away all nights
It is-a. great boon for the retail deal
ers and other forms of bu^jness in
Fargo—but that Is not all. It affords
—through the connections with tile
Winnipeg flyer—an opportunity for
Fargo business men to get letters
mailed here at 3:20, Into Chicago tho
next morning at 11 o'clock—and there
by'gain a day over the old system
through which mail was sent out hefo
at night, reached Chicago the neit
night and was not opened till the sec
ond morning.
It is a great benefit to bankers and
others who carry Chicago exchange, it
to also a boon to the traveling public,
the traveling men and others, and the
Northern Pacific is boosted for Its ef
forts to boost Fargo.
"With the success of this experiment
—Hind the proper encouragement and
Appreciation by the people of Fargo
the N. P. will seek to send other'day
trains into the city—over the main line
and branches. Each of these (Ranges
mean the upbuilding for the city,.
BENEFITS OF ADVERTISING-
More and more people are coming to
mfrtilate their shopping by the store
#a».
More and more people are getting out
of the habit of going to "the nearea
place," or to the place they have usual
ly visited for certain purchases.
More and more do people understand
«ad believe that when you have a bar
gain to offer you will advertise it ade
quately—and that when you do not ad
vertise at all it is because you have
not, at that time, anything to advertise.
More and more are people coming to
dccide things from reading the adsrr
to depend upon the news and the
facts contained in the ads Jftildailpe
lH-planning purchases.
pi**
v~~
WpH
understand that only enterprising mer
chants advertbt* .adequately and, In.,
formingly—and—more and mere—the
people are coming to realise that onry
enterprising merman ta^'deserve and
should receive support that patronage
otherwise -bestowed Is Mkely *tb en
courage non-progressivsnees hi mar
chants. ,•
,• vl
More and more the people are coming
to discriminate against stores that da
not advertise enterprisingly, persist*
ertly, aggressively for they realise
that such stores are not up-to-date, are
not the Sort that will keep the city in
the van live places, of'awake com
munities. v"
More th)9 oomlng year than evsr be
fore will yOut* advertising" be the^est
by which all else will stand or fall-—ec
plan it liberally, plan it on vrUmin#
lines. v
IN6ERS0LL ON 8UICID&
A Forum subscriber sends a
containing extracts from a letter writ
ten by Col Robert G. IngersolJ on sui
cide. The article lias a touch of timeli
ness in view of the wave of suicide that
has swept over the country during the
recent months.
Ingersoll's great sympathy with hu
man suffering, may have led him tc
take a more charitable view of self
inflicted death than that usually held
by the public—or he may have held the^
more correct view. The popular idea'
that a man I* Insahe whan he takes hjti
own life—is by no means always cofr,
rect„ Many people regard suicide at
the proper method of relieving the
world Of thelf presence—if they are
hopelessly ill—or crippled. Ingersol
says It Is better to be wrapped in the
dreamless sleep "Of death than to live
unhappily.
There is always one weal^ spot, htfw»
ever, in the argument of the suicide.
He cannot say that the individual un
happines of, any human being will be
permanent. There has lived no man,
in all time, who has been sure—beyond
a doubt—that the future held for him
naught but gloom. There lives no
man who Is so much the captain of hi:
soul and the master of his fate—at
William Ernest Henley had It—whe
can,: say—beyond doubt—that he has
reached the entf of a road tbftt .IpadE
away, from happiness.
Etere is the unanswerable ~afgvmen
against suicide. Thousands of men
and women who have been possessed
of the impulse of self-destruction—an
impulse that came in hours of pain and
discouragement—are living wltnessei
to'the fact that what seemed the be
ginning of night—was only the dark
hour that precedes the dawn. If mer
were indeed free agents—if they were
•in the smallest degree masters of th
farthei' future—they might be applaud
ed for-their.courage when they walk ui
to the door of death. But since eacl
hottt* hangs Upon contingency—sjnee
,the .future may hold either roses oi
rue, with no man knowing the theory,
of the suicide falls to be conclusive.
JPhe following is a part of the Inger
so^l letter:
e
•. 'i
1 do not know whether self-kll)ing is
on the increase or not If it is,, there
must be, on the average, more trouble
more sorrow, more failure, and, conse
quently, more people are driven-to-de
spair. In civilized life there is a great
struggle, great competition, and many
fall. To fail in a great city is like be
ing Wrecked at sea. In the country a
man has friends he can get a little
credit, a little help, but in the city it is
different. The.man is lost in the multi
tude. Iji the roar of the streets, his cry
is not heard. Death becomes his only
friend. Death promises release »fr6m
want,'from hutiger and pain, and so
the poor wretch lays down his burden,
dashes! it from his shoulders and falls
afcleep'."
Certainly the, man who kills himself
is not a physic-al coward. He may lack
nlOral courage, but not physical. It
may be said that some men flght duels
because they are afraid to decline.
They are between two fires, the ohance
of death and the certainty of dishonor,
and they take the chance of death. So
the Christian martyrs were, according
to their beliefs, between two flres—the
flames of the fagot that coufa burn but
for a few moments, -and the fires of
God, that were eternal. And they chose
the flames of the fagot.
To be hopelessly imprisoned—to the
dishonored and despised—to those who
have failed, who have no future, no
hope-^-tb the abandoned, the broken
hearted, to those who are only rem
nants and fragments of men and wom
en—how conssolhig, how enchanting is
the thoyght of death!
And even to the most- fortunate,
death at last is a welcome deliverer.
Death is as natural and as merciful
as life. When We have journeyed long
—when we are weary—when we wish
for the twilight, for the dusk, for the
cool kisses of the night—when th^
senses are dull—when the pulse is faint
and low—when the mists gather on the
mirror of memory—when the past Is al
most forgotten, the present hardly per
ceived—when the future has but empty
hands—death is as welcome as a strain
of music.
After ail, death is not so terriSle a
joyless life. Next to eternal happiness
Is to sleep In the soft clasp of the cool
earth, disturbed by no dream, by no
thought, by no pain, by no fear, .uncon
scious to all' and forever.
ttoire and more ar* people -coming keeping fof future rsfefeoee.
WHat's Use
experimenting with unknown medi
cines in cases of Poor Appetite, Heart
burn, Indigestion, Dy&pepsia, Costive
nea8, Biliousness, insomnia, Female
Ills, Colds snd Grippe when there is an
absolutely sure remedy, and thai
HOSTETTER'S
STOMACH BITTERS
Try a bottie nd see for yoursf if also
ask your druggist for a free copy of
our 1909 Almanac. You'll find it very
instructive and entertaining and well
A -•/. t- J""'
death they keep the flag flying and go
down at last full of, hope and Courage.
But many have not such nature*.
They cannot bear defeat. Theyff#are
disheartened b^ disaster. They lie
down 'on the field of ^oiiflTcf and give
the earth their blood.
They...are. our unfortunate ,3rcft)ier»
and sisters. "We should not cu*e«*-or
blame—we should pity. On their
jallldk
fhces our tears* should fall.,
One "of trfe "best rneh *1 ever knew,
with an affectionate wife, a charming
and loving daughter, committed sui
cide." He was a. xti&n otifcen^rous im
pulses, Itls heart was l6vlnfe'nhd ten-,,
der. He was conscientious, and so sen
sitive that he blkmed-hfrhself for hav
ing done at the time he thought what
was \vls£ Wnd best, H4 was^Sp vletiic
of fiia viirtues!
Ietvuit)e
merclfui ln
our Judgments.
All we can say 1st
hat the good an«f
the bad, the loving and the malignant,
the conscientious and the vicious, the
educated and the ignorant, actuated-by
many motives, urged, and pushed by
circumstances and' conditions—some-'
times in the calm of Judgment, some-,
times In passion's storm and stress,
simetimes in whirl and tehipest of In-:
sanity—raise their hanSs against them
selves and desperately put out the*
light of life.
Those who attempt Suicide should
not be punished. If they are insane
they should, If possible, be restored to
rfeason if sane, they should be •^iw~
soned with, calmed and assisted."
1
CTThere is still a great'opening In
other courttrtes for AmerWan agricul-'
tural Unptetpenta, v j/
I
In the meantime^—h«Vfe.'yea |pot
'em all bought an^ 'fiidfeeh a wily till
the night of Det. 24? '""l"
-i' "n*?'• \j
JW'Having made th^lr Rocke
feller and Carnegie are now both Will
ing that the tariff lows should be re-1
duced.
w Governor Burke may have aome
thing to put in the Christmas-socks oi
a pair of democratic attorneys—who,
want to !m Justices ,$lM) pupteme
COUt.'
tM" Gather up those old clothe* you
never will »se—and send them to peo
ple who will see that they help,tb keep
some poor man, woman or child warm
this wintifr.
OT The "sj-^ehi bj' many
great corporations of pensioning em
ployes indicates that the laboring men
are not all being ground do\Vn .by
merciless and sordid capitalists.
OT AsK Welt-informed clMsens If the
defamation' o'f' the city of Fahgo -by
The News i is true? Is, Fargo any.
worse than the leading ctfty of any oth
er state ia the entire anion ?T- Is jit as
bad?
Or A •ymposium of- the editorial, ex
pressions on the presldetit's message
would be kalledoscopic. If all of thenr
were pasted' together the "string"'
would be .almoet as lpift as the mes
sage.
17'
1:
IWIOWv*J
&
v
The wonder is that so many live, that
in sbite of rags and want. In spite of
tenement and gutter, of fljth'and pain,
they limp and stagger and crawl be
neath their burdens to the natural end.
Most people are in love with life.
"How they cling to It in the arctic snows
—how the struggle in the waves and
currents of, the sea—how th#y linger In
farhlne—how they flght disaster and
despair! On. the crumbling edge of
lhe people of Fargo likf
to have Tfie* News proclaiming to the
world that Fargo is vice and grafted*
den—when. ev,ery Intelligent and' in-,
formed njan "knows is a false NJtiate
ment?,
OT. The Forum got the ^kulason boy!
a trifle mixed. It's £kuli. Skulajson
who ia the son-}o.-law of. M. N. John
son—and Bardi Skulason \vho Is the
member-elect of the legislature and one
of the candidates foi the speakership.
Both are good fellow®*'
r. if.f
OT The democrats are noW endeavor
ing to raise a row Ibfefeause Prtfeldent
Roosevelt and Secretary Itoot have
taken the. initiative In arranging for a
treaty with Jap$m The "touchy", sen
ate claims the executive department
is usurping its^powers—and there you
are.
i
-6+-
1
t:
7Tk
Dangerous Operation
is the removal of the app idlx by a
surgfeon.' No one who takes Dr.
King's New Life Pills is ever subjected
to this frigh ful ordeal. .They work
so -ietly you don't el them. They
cure constipation, Headache,« bilious
ness and malaria. 25c at all drug
gists.
AAKER'S BUSINESS COULQOC.
1
"I'jy, 'a •($
Mr. McPhall, from Oake3, was. i
visitor at school on Thursday, calling
on his daughter,-' Anna,, who wllj'
shortly complete the1 commercial
course. She has already beeh offered
a position in case she desires office
work. v'-.-j.
,..4 et'er#'
W.: F.' Krueger, from Caaaeitqp,
brought his son Walter In Moliaxy
and enrolled him for a course ,in
bookkeeping. Walter attended Aake'r'a
Business college at Grand l^orks Ulkt
year for three months, apd spolc/e
highly of his treatment there.
o o
Clarence Dahn of Moorhead and vni
J. Smith of Fargo are among students
added to roll this weeMv
o e o i
Prof. Martin Lawson, wH» is la
charge of the telegraphy departntent,
is looking for:-new quarters up town,
for next term, in order to give .^the
bookkeeping and .shorthand depart
ments more room. jf
e
Miss Harriet C. Bedford .has been
secured as. assistant teacher,.in arith
metic grammar and letter writing. MiS3
Bedford is a teacher with seveMl
years' experience, and holds a srta'te
life professional for NOlftH D^kota'and
Michigan. She has als^ talcen wpeciai
work Iq English at Ann Arbor Ufty
verslty and comes highly recomra^nd
i v
ed as a teacher.
I
o~. o e
Students' Literary society has pre
pared the following programme ffcfr
this evening: i
Song ..rS*... .. ,'M-iale Sextette
Reading ..............H. C. Schoesler
Address
t«4P»J^..ProJS.
W. H. Bergh^ren
Song .Ladies' Quartette
Debate—Resolved, That Country "jLift
Is Better Than City Life.
Affirmative: S. C. Hanson, Osoar
Berger,
Negatives William Allen, Chris.
Hanan.
Reading •*.««....£ehn Sunbeok
Piano Duet ../.•". V.
^Misses Wade «nd Ksomotad
-M.'
I J'ilfH'
:ifww
North Dakota Kernei»
farmers shp^id arrange^ jplant
more corn heait ye%r. »11 'v.
i
PflMsree cegreks. the removal oi ^a
vet. v -T L'-i^ i
Th'fe ndttcm '^Yee PFess wantiS tV'hlte
Of Portfahd lor speaker of the house,
s
Raise more hogs—especially the
fottr-Uegggd RinjJU
"-»n Gr
otto paper ran a page ad of an auc
tion sale with two culfc of Ihe^auction
eer in evidence.
The editor, of .The O^prly Trjbua«
evidently believes i,n puttingi his, tear to,
the ground-rehearing what the people
think—then yelling his head off for-it
—since he condemns newspapers- for
expressing opinions which may. jfUHu b«
popular with him. ..
Mmr
.. •.«#••
The Michigan Arena had arome fun
with The Grand F'orks Peraid oifthe
Coloijel, Peake item. ...
Editor Monsbn of The MeClusfcy
Gazette is not v^ry good natured since
the opposition paper began to cut in
to the business and show sudh evi
dences of prosperity—and he can't—
forget it.
Editor Wales of The Soarla v M!ea
aenger is" evidently not- a warm ad
mirer Of dogs. iiie
At wolford.a man ran down a.rtift
away team attached to a euiter—ap'd
brought .the horses anil rig back—ac
cord!
ng to The ivror.
....
1
The price of eggs continue*'to' ad-'
vance—antt Christtrtatf eggtiOg wilf be
ah'Vxpeifislve drink, v tr
The Cando"^Herald' watttrf- a» ettete,
Iristitution. If"there te any one thing
—mdre than aftothcr—that this state
really heede—-It is a few toons instltu^
tibbs. '.'.fs.iV:
There. "Have- been so many forged
checks passed that it is getting to be
a more difficult matter fpr strangers,
to realise on checks.
3 i
4
Many people ffivor "^h6 proposition
to have voting machines In North Da
kota.
The democrats are .afraid the pri
mary will be knocked out. It Is a
gr^at" booster Tor the" democracy, 'All
right.
t? i -u U
ChariSon, McKenzle cplinty,, is. to
have, a bihi'.,.
4~'
Thfe Harisb'bro Plcmeei' says: "We will
publish ne*t Week a list of those vho
nn'e us and what th^y owe It for:' On
this list are men whom We' loaned
money to biiy floiur for the family -^to
buy tobacco for' the hired man to
purchase whiskey to play pokef, (0
attend sho^ns and dances all Of which
the borrowers promised to pay bark
"In a couple of days." Then too there
aite plain sub&ct*iptv>n acCotinW. AJl
are on 'the' list."
1
4 S -1.
There wa^ a street flght at Lakota
in. which son\e men were badly used
up and a stpre window was broken in
—but no arrests were made.
'-V.
Charles E. I^ovey, a formelr i^fealdentf
of1'Dakota", suicided In Seattle 'b^* cut"
tlngf the arteries In his arm with a
T&bot. He was a^ed and. bankrupt.
The Bdmore Herald believes the
comHercial c4ui there is dead beyond
all hope of resurrection.
3 ft, a
"Maj^y publishers, have tired pf iolly
ing delinquents and have placed t^elr
accounts with collection agencies.
$$?*
The Edmore Herald Intimates the
town had a isorry experiefcc^ with
chemical fife engine.
$
Williams county sold $50,000 bonds
to clear up old ..Indebtedness and Is
now doing business on a cash basla—
and paying intereet on the bonds*.
"LittJe Mac" will soon be* back at
Stanley whooping things up. tbr, -^e
new- cOunty ieat town.'
V£ v
4
A. M. Young" has sold The Ray Re
corder to 8. A Gr&hn-Mand retires to
private life for awhile,
4
V' si."*
The machinery, has been Installed
in the new creamery at Ray.
JL
•worth Dakotans are complaining of
the high price of egga—but heg'fruit
is selling at..5.2 cehts Ip New T^ork 4nd
60). cents in Seattle.
While some Indian schools* have
been -closed—North -kota has-' two
that are new—at Wahpetoh and Bis-'
marckl' .• i-" s
•!'.
•-C'
^Fhe hall |pnated to Wealey ^coll^ge.
by-the Larimore family wM-be^, rea^y
fev,occupancy in a year, -.y
The cond^ipn of Senator Hans
brpMgh/ who 111, Minneapolis^ Is!
a. source of. jegret by the people oi
tlie st^te. -V:S" *x &***•
State AudlMr H. IT 'Hdliherf
been appointed deputy by the new
aumtor—D.- K: Errghtbtlf.- Mr. THdlmes
AVifl' remove *t'o Bietrtarck' to act' art*
deputy-:—not' having been a' refcidetit'of
that city during" hlfl four-year servwe
as auditor. »'•-.• *i-
State Treasurer Bickfopd sfm^lie
intend# to neslde .at Bismarok.
The tangle Jn Bn?rotn^ and Kidder
CjjU.i\ty oyer ,'the. tie yote for pile mem
ber, pf the legisature from that dis
trict will be amicably settled through
a ,fciendlyv contest iii the legislature be
tween Storey and Heroits.
a
Mahdan people Want an operaholiSfer.'
In some towns of th« /«etate the
school officials are to prosecute the
proprietors-of pool rooms- who permit
boys, to hang aroqnd-the places. i
rr
Devi|s J^ake is to, iiava^a, jtgveaile
band. ..
)siih'6t seems_'to ha\^fa double'header
on ta* aitaessor.
The Walsh County Record does not
regard the'' rumors of county division
as^a serious' matter.
"f i-
T^ie ltd on Jiquor sales in Mcintosh
county is ^reported to date from Dec.
15. r- -i."
The Newspaper men oC th* fourth
district met. at Oakes.
Former Pastor Ogden*- of' the M. E.
church at Wheatland Is chief spdtteir
for the enforoement league hgainst
drug stores—and is said ttf be a gfood
one. His headquarters are at Jamas
tafcu.
Ju*tice Spalding has apparently fail
ed to' convince. Editor Whitehead- of
The Wllliston State—on the non-par
tisanship of the judiciary Jn general
and Spalding in particular^ -v
••.jit..
v i.•• •1
EYE"tft5rrt, TTECtftfMR IS, JSCS.
Professor Johnson of the biological
departmept wishes to see the organiza
tion of a scientific club among th«|S
studctita. To work up interest for such
an irrganizatlon he had the students of
his zoology class give a public debate
on the. subject, Resolved, That Animals
Think. The debate which was taken
palrt in by eight members of the class
was very Interesting and gives some
ideHS of the profit that might be derived
frorh regtilar meetings of a elub davut
ed tO sciehtlflfc InvestigatlcWi.
fchapel hour 16 always an fen3*!1
joj'abl^'tirtie at the normal for every
thing ls~done by the faculty to make It
both pleasant and instructive. One
day Professor McMullen gave a talk
oh sOund,f illustrating his discourse by
mfairs of apparatus from the labora
tory. His airtr was to show the physi
cal reason for the violin being thft
"kihs of instruments," and that foui^
viOiins must be played together to give
the highest achievement of harmony."
The talk which was mainly Intended
for 'instruction Was tflso entertaining
and far from being "dry" as a£tefUiA/
talks^'gCnferally are.
1
The members of tht? farttlty har»
been appointed as i^rsonal advisers ot
the students, each 'having a certain
nifmber of students who may go to him
for sp'eciar advice ahd heljfe''
The Athletic asoeiatioa elects officers
every fail to serve durinf the year. The
ifOIlotving "Have been elected this term:
George Moyer, president Helert Marsh,
vice president Harry Fitch, secretary
kh'd Fair^s fPepler, treasurer. Mr. But
t^rwiek1 is the boys* basketball manager
and Anna Cook the manager for the
girls"- team.
Oft* Dec. the Courtenay hlfch school
basket'bair tedrh^ canie 'down to play
the nbrmal and met with a great de
feiat. At the end Of the games the
scfore for the, girls was 24 to 3 and for
the boys 31 Ao
6
in our favor.
Miss Gladys Fridd of the second year
class entertained the school one day
during the Chapel' period by singing
two solOs.
Mis Letty "^alker, *08,.. of JN)rt Ran
som^ h^s beCn called toSfill (he position
of, music and drawing teacher at he
Enderlin high school.
i Professor and Mrs. Charlton And
fews are planning to conduct a small
party through seven countries of JCu-.
rop^ during the coming summer.
Professqr Andrews has been twice
abroad and Is familiar with 'the terri
tory the tour will cover. Several
prominent. North Dakotans have al
ready signified their intention of join
ing the party.. An invitation Is ex
tended ,to those interested to corres
pond with Professor Andrews. The
party
fwill
i *W-i
All kinds« of. companies are .playlog
"The Devil" o^er the country^ .v
V*
sail July S and travel ten
weeks through Italy, Swltaerland,
France, Germany, Holland, Belgium
and England.
Mies. Bittinger and Miss Schnebley,
the eritlcs of the' intermediate and
grammar grades of the model school,
entertained their practice teachers one
eveningJast week..
•, J#
i,, Marked for Death.
"Three years ago I was marked fori
death. A .grave-yard cough was tear
ing-my lungs to pieces. Doctors failed
to help me, and hope had fled, when
my husband go^ Dr. Kln^s New Dis
covery," says Mrs. A. C. Williams, of
•Bac, Ky. The first dose helped mo
and Improvement kept on until I had
gained flfty-eigbt pounds in eight
and- my health was fully restored."
This medicine holds the world's heal
ing record .for coughs and colds and
lung and throat diseases. It prevents
pneumonia. Sold under guarantee at
all. druggists. 50c and
bottle free,
Nevada
$1.00. Trial
"QljiCpVEReft* P6UN&T
vMan
8ays He Located Famoua
Hcmestake Property.
t&ad, S. D., Dec. 12.—The men who
"discovered" the famous Homestake
gold mine at this place, like the men
who were In-the- "Churg? of the Four
Hundred." are becoming legion.
The latest claimant of the honor of
having been the original discoverer of
the Homestake mine is T. T. Corn
farth, a former Black Hlller, who now
is one of the ^principal owners of the
Nevada Belle-Helen Mines Co., of
Belle-Helen, Nev.. He alleges that he
placed his stakes on a group of twen
ty-two claims now included In the
Homestake property, In the spring of
1878. Men yet residing in Lead who
are familiar with every detail of the
history of the Homestake mine say
the story told by Mr. Cornforth is a
romantic one, but that the sad feature
about it is that It is without any
foundation.
Second-hand goods V ought and aoM.
J. C. Lally, 510-1512 Flret avenue north,
Fargo Pbone 472rL...
My father, being a preacher, moved
as often as was nee^ssary. Sunday
the farewell^ sermon was preached and
on Monday we left, generally in the
morning, so as, to jjet in a full day
on t^e .road and to escape any addi
tional old plunder that
The next n^rnlng iiie nioeed, the
packing having been attended to dur-^
ing the .previous week, my father hav
ing u«ed an old farex.ell sermon, with
a few climatic changes, had put in all
his time packing and nailing up our
household .goods, which, while not
elaborate, were comfortable at bed
time, likewise at mealtime and other
portions of the day. A long wooden
bath tub, painted the coldr of a poor-
i 1X
Mo a, tonal iiym White Lumber Co.
|}KKBSAL 0#r«C*
MRDNCR, M.
ARttUSVfLLK, M.
HARWOOD, N. 0»
MAFLKTON, N.
HOWACIL N. ft
WARSIN, N. Db.
N, D.
MTAjL TARDf AT
EONARD
TWO-MINITE TITLE TALKS
vin.'.-
Vited either now er hereafter.^
A little' thing may ca&ser^
bletnish in your title and a
title is no littlft thing. It If ,*
big nuisance.
The two-cent stamp i« a higg«T
tax on your letter tnan the cost
s
of the abstract is oa Ute value ot
1
your land./
Northern Abstract Co.
CAPITAL 125.000.00
FAPOO, N. D.
Publication
A strong short story by John G.
Neihardt, entitled The Epic-Minded
Scot, is one of the leading features of
The Outing Magazine for December.
There are six other short stories in
this big issue of Outing, amon- them
being The Glass Ball, by Edwina
Stanton Babcock. While Qutlng al-:
ways makes a special effort to have
pood pictures, the six full-page paint
ings in colors Jn the December issue
will, mark the December Issue as one
of the most beautiful on the news
stands. The Issue abounds in inter
esting feature articles that, will be
read with Interest. TM Outfnf Press,
Deposit, N. Y.: 13.
"tffte Engineering*)Detest foa^«j|mk
ber has a number of artiole# bfinterest
to engineers, designers and construc
tors. The Possibilities of the Gasoline
•Turbine, Calculations for Water Sof-1
tening, Construction of the Pathfiuder
Dam are some of the many articles.
The Technical Literature -43$^ If*
Broadway, New York: 12. 7 ',
Recreation issued a special Christ
mas number. It contained many bright
articles on hunting and outdoor life.
The Absolute End of the World is an
interesting story of Alaska, throw
ing the Boomeranr. The Cowboy in
Repose, When the Wolf Pack Hunts
are Just a few of the good things io,
the issue. Outdoor H®wa. Ca, 24.
Thirty-ninth street west, New York:
IS.
The Delineator for January is out,
bright and crisp for 1#09. Th^fe is a
continuation of, the Interesting special
features that have m-de the publica
tion so popular during th£ past year.
The departments are excellently "ed
ited and all the latest modes are
shown. The Butterick PubUahlag
Co., 'Hew York: |1.
Take Some HemiT/'
HITS AND MRS. of
BY E. a. F1£KC£
(had
not been
handed in as parting presents. After
the. sermon a few sisters stood around
the ,org$u.or.in,the vestibule and wept
as was their custom when a minister
and his family were about to with
draw frpm the community. While the
wamen. wfre doing a flttle. plain cry
ing, the pillars of^ thi- church were
busy, banding my, father
s
their Joint
note for his. last quarter's salary, one
of them taking it off bis hands at a
big discount^ jas.my father needed the
cash.. This they knew, but they were
peji|ectly willing to get their religion
a£ cut-rate#.. After the usual Sunday
business fyad hegn transacted and the
women had .left the vestibule, which
•looked as though a rew umbrellas
had been dripping, the hand-shaking
became general, spme gf tjie. congre
gation shaking hap&L.-^ith other
as my father had more than he could
attend to. ..
o ft...
n.
ARW5NGTON, N*
in EL BON, N. o..^- ,^V.
.-pUTTZVILLE, N%.r
tl»»ON, N. D.
PWIQHT. N. D.
WAHPETON, W. ft
WILD RICK. N. fc
(Mm Ttka i G«*J
1,1 "T"
flKfce
TBe'Ieiportaiice of Little Thlnfii.1
A two-ceat stamp is small
thing to look after, compared
trith the letter itself.
Yet, if emitted, thai
•i with its sll-important uontenfei
•koulcf be btopped on its missiO*
and
A'lield
for postage."
There are little thincs to watoft
air hen yoA. dial1in real ©State. C~
.,-L Omitted, serious trouble is la^
F"g#
...
The Future of the Democratic Party
is the leading feature of the December
Forum. Henry Litchfield West treats
the subject In a broad manner. The
Young Turks and Old Turkey, Hold
ing the Mirror Up to Nature, Insur
ance of the Working Classes in Ger
many, The Progress of Psychical Re
search, are among some of the ether
strong articles in the .i**Me.. The
Forum Publishing Co., 4$ Forty-sec
ond street east, New York: $2.
w
Saratoga Chips made fresh dally by
the Fargo Domestic Food Co., are
wholesome and delicious—much cheap
er, too, than you can make at home.
AH grocers and butchera.
Pictures and Picture Framing at
reduced prices for the holidays
New line of swell pictures. We give
8. & H. Green trading stamp*. Can
nifTs Fargo Decorating 6o„ 110-612
Second avenu« north.
house coffin, attracted considerable att
tentlon while resting on a truok. wait
ing for a freight. It was filled with
wearing apparel, among which was a
dogskin coat,, which kept the crowd
back and curbed their curiosity. The
coat was all right in an open lqt, but
let It be nailed up in that old bathtub
for a few days and it would speak
its piece quite freely through a crack
in the top. Good people brought in
lunches for every day in the week ant
the baked chicken and fried cakes
tasted mighty good before the cook
stove was set up at the next stop.
e e e
Ministers' children have a hajql time
getting acquainted as they are looked
on with suspicion by the town kids,
and it is really necessary t6r tho son
of a preacher to have a few bad habits
to receive any recognition whatever.
After the school teacher had got my
name and age recorded and had
pumped out the fact that my father
preached tor a living, I generally drew
a front seat and some warmed over
advice, which seemed unnecessary to
a backward child like myself, who had
not done anything—-yet.
O 0
I had heard my father preach sev
eral years before I knew one card
from another or visited a watermelon
patch, in the dark of the moon. My
father's preaching, aesisted by» a
straight black cane, kept me -out. o
the way of temptation for some time,
but I finally went braking on a night
freight and what the conductor said
to the englner-f the rrfght we broke in
twe sounded v«py ilttie Mte -jn^ bei-Qe,
instructions,
-,»/1 -f !?$'''
51
Incorporate*^} im
N. D*
AT FA*®®
D.-.,
hicksctiC'N:q.
MOORETON, N. D.
.BARNEY, N. D.
PER LEY, MINN,
ELMER, MINN.
COM STOCK, MIN^.-.V'
WOLVERTON, MINN.
OCORQETOWN. MINN
,•
AB
A* A1,0T*
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
ML I. fk&WWWSlt'f
ML
a. W. fiaMTiWMB
EWEOTIST'S
fbonc Wt €S #*»«dw«y
Dr. P. E. Hm*. Dr. J. L. drevaa
Dr. Jobs R. Crooab
ie^TisT«
to 18 First NafL Beak IRfc.
Telephone
DR- H. L. STAWUMO, !f?NT»ST
Officii Room 5, deLe«flr»oi« Bkxi'f
ConMr Front snd
SeienSh Street
South, Fmoi £i. D.
JDENTIjST
Entra
Drs. F. H.BaJIcy & Kachelmacher
SPECIALISTS
III, RAR. NOSE AND THBOA.T
FargOi Jiortfe Dakota.
DR. J. W.CAMPBELL
Stftcessor to Dr. Beaudiux
SPECIALIST
EYE, EAR, ROSE AND THROAT
4MBe* Edwards Building, i Fargo, M, &
EUROPEAN HOTEL
C. E. RALBKRT, Prop.
MealTlcke«s, 21 Meals, $3.50
GOOD STKAM HEATKD ROOMS
R. W. Driamition4
MANUFACTURER 9F
Printers' Rollers
itBMMMMHMHMf
»01 7th
St.
OSTEOPATHY
CLARISSA A. GALLOWAY V
Bealdence 15, 9th St S. Phone93£t»
Money on hand to Loan o*
improved Fargo City Property
il
Farfo
V
til i
Fwf.,
Rates V
Reduced
Come
«.
D.
SwO,
H.
fi
Building AMoclatloB
Boom I, Fargo National Bank Buildlag
THE FARQO NAT'L BANK
FABQO. HOKTB 1UKOIA
Ptsaidsat, Martin Hector
ics
1'reaidant, O. J. de Lsafepls*
Caahiar, Q. g, tttofeoto
United States Depository
INTEKSTATE HORSE MAMKCr
HUNT00NSH0LC0MB
iOlSES BDKiHl AND SOLO
i «bMtantiy on Hand..,
fimaranteed to Be at* Represented.
LEW A* HUNTOON
Hoorlica4 Mbua.
11. HOLCOMB
jFaur0(». O.
THE "TOLEDO"
The Si ale with Brains
Sprlnglcss-Automatic-Corn
pufina
Win. LBuell,. Sales A,-
f~2
i 2nd Ave. N FaffO, N
YOU must decide WHEN
the old su^ has "lasted long
enough," Btit do not wait un
til .your fri^fids hav$ all^ made
up their niinds about i^»'f)
In and
Peter Pickton
norcbant Tailor
Mo.
8
Yoy Can Test
?"the Kidneys
Let the urine stand for twenty four hours i df
If at the end of that time th*rc are deposit* of^,
\a brick dust variety or if the water becoraetg^
amoky and cloi«Jy you may be »ure the kidaeya^
ajre deranged.
Another very marked symptom of kidaeyLV
disease |s pain jn the small of the back. f:t"
The letter quoted below tells how tbeset
sympiom* were overcome and kidney dise*s5{,
i cured by Dr. A. W..(fuse's Kidney and U*eti
Liver PilU. Because of their direct and com-l
bined action on boib liver and bowels these!
pills ewe the most oimplicated casea. p'
M*. W. H. fcook, R. F. Di" No. 4« LodijA.f
Wia., write*"For many year* I was troeb
led with kidney disease and several doctor
told me ray conditioaa was very jerioua bu
they could not cure hie. Then I turned to Dr
A. W. liaxe's Kidney and liver Filla wsii
excellent results. The sediment disappeare
from the arine, the pains left the back and loiu
mad I am feeling well."
One pill a do*e. 25 eta a box, at all desists 0$
Dr A. W, Chase Medicine Co. Buffalo, N. Y|
Dr.
j#
see
me/
,V
Eighth &t. S. Fargo, N. IK
A. W. Chase's
Kidney and
Mver Pills
iNMjfrtA wmTgiiFieLiya'"

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