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The Fargo forum and daily republican. [volume] (Fargo, N.D.) 1894-1957, October 08, 1912, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042224/1912-10-08/ed-1/seq-4/

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The Fargo Forum
And Dtity Republican.
Entered it pMto(le« as Mcona elui matter
Yb« Parget Forum ana nepubllcan Ik
feafclUkcd erery evening except Snnd&y la
The Forunr Building, corner of First ave
aoa and fifth street north, Fargo, N. D.
B»l»«( rtptloa—Tbf Fargo Ifornm and dally
Republican, by carrier, 15c per w»«k, or
•0« per month, la advance $6 per year.
Tbe Fargo Foroin and Weekly Kj^nbU'-au,
$1 per year. Tbe Kargo Fomia ai.rt Sat
urday Republican, per year. Single
copies 5c. Subscriber* will find tbe data
to which they bave paid, priuj«d opposite
their name* on th« addreaa *11 pa
Addreaa all coajuiualcatioua to Tka
forum Printing Co., Fargo, N. O.
TUESDAY, OCT. 8, 1912.
-Hew Tork and Chicago Representa
tives Payne & Young. New ¥ork Of
Hce: 1204 Fifth Avenue Building.
Chicago Office: 748 Marquetta Building.
There is more money in Fargo today
than at any period since the first
•hack was erected on the site of the
.present city. There la more money in
North Dakota today than at any time
Jfpice the buffalo and the Indian roam
4gd the wide prairies of this stato.
s There is more wide-spread prosper
w In North Dakota and the rest of
•ifie nation—than since the earliest
^collection of any living man.
Labor is more generally employed
tijap at any former period in American
]|l?»fcory. Best of all it Is today receiv
the highest wage since man first
San to delve.
X?VVith these conditions in the city, in
state, in the nation—why disturb
^eOi'.' Why make a change? Can the
JO latest dreamer hope to improve
Will the most enthusiastic
Supporter of Wilson insist his freo
trade views can improve the condition
the farmer and the laboring man?
-$pll the reddest-faced, lustiest-lung
shouter for Roosevelt insist that the
from Oyster Bay will do better
Taft has done—after remember
*gl!lhc conditions for seven years
Vhiie Roosevelt was president?
"^CWith these things true—and fresh
lit their minds—will the voters on
Kov. 5 decide that Taft has made good
—or will they speculate with a man, a
dreamer—or give a turbulent dls
turbance-provoker another chance to
let the country on its ears and create
ppi^st and distrust?
s^.'Thf Korum believe* the two great
jar tors in America today—the farmers
-^id- the laboring men—are fairly well
Satisfied with the existing conditions
-"-ind are unlikPly to disturb them.
Some editorial writers are bitter in
3fcelr denunciation of the lynching of
a negro rapist by the prisoners In the
Wyoming penitentiary. The Forum is
inclined to condemn the lynchers.
V-N In the first place the negro—twice
XWivicted before of criminal assaults
white women—this time picked out
Tt 70-year-old widow as the victim of
ijis lust. That, in itself, should be
^sufficient excuse for his sudden taking
r^JEJJut if lynchings are to occur—why
tof harve them in the penitentiaries
They are a disgrace to American civ
ilisation—and are better behind the
*tfK5sed doors and prison walls than out
$n the open. If men are to be lynched
jit is better that men inured to crime
'4hould be the participants than for
business men and youth to engage in
^hat increasingly popular pastime.
jfTaken altogether, If the negro rapist
to have been lynched—it seems
perfectly fitting that the criminals In
Ihe pen at Rawlins should do the job
s-in preference to outsiders.
Incidentally, the act was a rather
Hkommendable thing on the part of the
prisoners. It Indicates that the con
victed men were not entirely lost to
lanhood—that they still retained a
»tern sense of justice—and believed
the summary taking of the brute's
iffe could expiate the terrible crime
had committed.
Lynchings are evidences of outlawry
Sl'hey are to be deplored. But most
people will readily admit that if there
last be lynchings—that it is perfect
|y fitting that rapists should be the
in the noose.
fhe Forum recently called attention
|o the Inactivity of the county republi
cans. So far nothing appears to have
%een done. Not a candidate on the
picket has a card in any of
jjfnthe county. Under the ruling of the
Attorney general they are prohibited
5*rom making contributions to a fund
Sior the county central committee
ijind, if the ruling Is right, the candi
dates must make a personal and indi
vidual fight.
jg It is just four weeks till election.
3t looks to The Forum like the candl
*&ates shQuld be doing something. The
democrats have a ticket in the field
pt is understood the candidates are
3Sj The republicans have ft strong ticket,
JlThere are capable men nominated for
aevery office—-and they should be elect
ed—but if they want the votes election
HiJay, they should make a campaign
Either personal or otherwise—and let
the peopie know they are on the map.
ft is news to guests of the bfg hot is
0.nA restaurants that they have nev•
een charged for their bread and bvs
er. The "staff of life" and its tat
verlay have been a free gift from 1
iiid-hearted landlords—just as the it
*jpne breathes in the mountains and
he seaside—and tbe water he drink
re free gifts of the Almighty.
Q'hink of the millions of loaves
and the milieus of pounds oi
er which the landlords bought and
paid for out of their own pockets—and
fed, with their blessings, to hungry
mortals—and not a penny in recom
pense. Really it is pathctlc. One feels
like weeping. The wonder is that
these landlords are not in the poor
house. However, in the east, they have
now roused to the consciousness of
their great sacrifice—and decided that
they would charge the insignificant
sum of Itt cents for bread and butter.
But this is ridiculous. The great army
of diners should see to It that the dear
landlords should not be allowed to In
flict themselves with such penury—
now that the diners themselves know
the truth. The landlords should be
compelled to take enough at least to
partially cover thoir loss—and }1 for
a thin slice of bread and a golden sjat
of butter or oleomargarine should ittot
be too much.
In a recent editorial The New York
Evening Post said. In part:
Imperfect as may be the representa
tiveness of our legislative systems,
they do respond Infallibly, though
doubtless with some unnecessary de
lay, to the clearly and deliberately
adopted desires of the community.
And if legislation by direct vote of the
people would expedite the process, It
would, on the other hand, jnake possi
ble conditions which cannot be viewed
by sober-minded people without seri
ous solicitude. There are proposals of
a wholly different nature from any
those which we have been mentioning,
and upon which it is of the utmost
consequence that, before adopting
them, the fact shall be thoroughly es
tablished that they have the unmistak
able aproval of a deliberate, well-con
sidered, and permanent public senti
ment. When this is the case, they are
sure, with more or less delay—delay
essential to the genuine estabJismment
of this fact—to be adopted under our
present machinery. It may respond
slowly, but it responds surely, to any
demand truly bottomed on a sincere
and solid public sentiment, truly rep
resentative of the settled desire of the
community. But it does not permit
the sweeping away of old institutions,
or the establishment of fundamental
and lrreversibe innovations by a mere
count of noses at a single popular
election. Tt compels these things to
show their credentials. If they have
the staying power that is necessary to
overcome the natural resistance with
which they are met a first, a second,
and perhaps a third and fourth time,
they will be adopted if they have not,
they fail because they have failed to
prove their title in a manner befitting
the gravity of the Issues involved.
Avoid Sedative Cough Medicines.
If you want. to contribute directly
to the occurrence of capillary bron
chitis and pneumonia use cough medi
cines that contain codlne, morphine,her
oin and other sedatives ivhen you have
a cousrh or cold. An expectorant, like
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is what
is needed. That cleans out the culture
beds or breeding places for germ dis
eases. That is why pneumonia never
a cold when Chamber­
lain's Cough Remedy is used. It has
a world wide reputation for its cures.
It contains no morphine or other se
dative. For sale by all dealers,
Considerable Interest Has Deen arous
ed through the Importation by the U.
S. department of agriculture of some
new, hardy varieties of alfalfa. Little,
however is generally known concern
ing the characteristics of tbese new al
falfas or the real purposes of their
In the search for hardy forms of,
common alfalfa (Medlcago natlvay
adapted to severe conditions of drought
and cold, the potential value of closely
allied HpecifR became apparent. A yel
low-flowered species (Medicago falca
ta) found widely distributed through
out Eurasia, forms of which thrive on
the cold, dry steppes of Russia and
Himilar regions, seemed to be the most
promising. For this reason persistent
efforts were made to import many
valuable forms of this species.
Medicago falcata, erroneously called
"Siberian alfalfa," and for which there
is no satisfactory common name, is
characterized In general by its droop
ing habit, narrow leaves, and tine
stems but it is so variable that some
plants may be readily mistaken for
common alfalfa when not In flower.
Very few of the forms possess true tap
roots like the common alfalfa, but they
have a branching root system by which
new plants are produced. The flowers
are yellow and the seed pods falcate or
sickle shaped, hence its botanical name.
The department of agriculture has
met with many difficulties in procur
ing seed in quantity, as it is not
handled commercially and In no place
is it produced in abundu^ice. In spite
of the scarcity of seed very thorough
tests have been conducted both under
cultivation and on unbroken sod at the
department's testing stations and in
cooperative experiments at state sta
tions. The results of these tests of the
available forms of Medicago falcata in
dicate rather definitely that their chief
value is for crossing with common al
falfa to produce hardy and drought
resistant hybrid strB.lns. At present
the new alfalfas do not appear to be
sufficiently productive to make them
generally profitable under cultivation.
Many of the forms are unquestionably
very hardy and drought resiBtant and
have already shown their value aa
stock for crossing with varieties com
monly known.
One of the hardiest, if not the hard
iest of our commercial strains, the
Grimm alfalfa, probably originated
through natural hybridization of Medi
cago falcata and common alfalfa.
Grimm alfalfa is coming Into very wide
use in the narthwestern states. The
new alfalfas have not yet been tested
on the open range as fully as under
cultivation. Although the results to
date indicate their inability to main
tain themselves except under very
favorable conditions, the tests are nev
ertheless being continued with the hope
of ultimate success In improving the
The experts of the department do
not believe that this yellow-flowered
alfalfa in its unselected state is a crop
for the farmer to test, even though
seed were available. Three main con
siderations show that it Is not likely
to prove valuable under cultivation:
(1) Most of itB forms are not sufficient
ly erect to be easily harvested for hay
(2) it does not recover quickly after
cutting and can not be expected to
give more than one cutting during the
season (3) it's seed habits are usually
poor, the seed being scantily produced
and shattering badly at maturity.
The department of agriculture is
pushing the work of selection by hy
bridization of the best forms of this
species as rapidly as possible, In the
hope that valuable drought-resistant
and cold-resistant strains may ultimat
ely bfc established in general use.
The agricultural department has just
issued a little pamphlet on the fatten
ing of calves. However, it omits men
tion of the first and most important
step—taking away their cigarettes.
To Be Healthy
yours but you really
must give your stomach a
chance. If it is weak, just take
before meals, It always
mt$--SMN€Iir S- IHVIGOR* fS~8tB0!lS
North Dakota
Loma has an inventor.
Steele hag an inventor.
McGlusky wants a creamery,
Kenmare had a market day.
Fargo footballers got a good start.
The threshers had a nice run, any
A Taft elob was organized at Dick
is a lignite coal shortage fin
Ml not.
tough dance hall* are being
The theatre at Man dan la being im
There was a fire in a barber shop at
The new public library at Beach
A Hannah man has'seventeen acres
of clover.
Many farmers report they saved flne
seed corn.
Some of the bootleggers were walk
ing saloons.
Public service work on tbe farm Is
being urged.
The boys corn
are successful.
clubs over the state
The merchants of some counties are
after peddlers.
A Hamilton man was slain in Mex
ico by outlaws.
The Crosby branch of the IT. is
to be extended.
Some great stories of duck shooting
are drifting in.
Greek railway laborers at Peters
burg were Tobbed.
Senator McCumber is campainging
in the east for Taft.
A Jimtown man broke -a leg while
trying to roller skate.
The squatters were buay OB •th#
Berthold reservation.
The potato warehouse Hlllaboro
is ready for business.
There is to be a band for. the laidles
of the V. C. normal.
The Better Farming movement
creasing in popularity.
is in­
Lignite seeks a rehearing 'tt* -'the
Burke county seat fight.
Some tough transients raised a~Ut
of ruction at Gwinner. ,A
Father Purcell, formerly of Williston,
recently died in Quebec.
Ole Olson fs appearing in the thea
tres in the smaller towns.
Som© women would like. to place
hobble skirts on the men.
pre pert y
MAny papers are urgill#
owners to fill their coal bins.
There is to be an independent or
lame duck ticket at Bismarck.
The scrap over the office of sftarifl in
Richland county is a lively one.
The cheerful idiots are having a
great time with the straw votes.
Already the boosting for ffcrly
Christmaa shopping has begun,
The Mandan papers helped to boost
the industrial show in Bismarck.
There was a cake walk at the In
dustrial exposition at Bismarck.
A well dressed, demented stranger
was picked up at or near Mandan.
The democrats claim they will great
ly increase their majority in congress.
Minnesota's jag farm proposition is
being closely watched in North Dakota.
There wer© a great many Deyils
!Lakers at the Indian fair at Fort TOt
There are all kinds of "fall open
ings" by the merchants of North Da
G. A. Lytle of Antler was arrested
on a charge of violating the prohibi
tion law.
Threshing, hunting and runaway ac
cidents are crippling up a lot of North.
The bull moose meeting at Hillsboro
was a frost. Only twenty-flve people
turned out.
Wm. Krause, a transient, who wreck
ed a church in Sargent county,
declared insane.
The state university footballers Wefe
dissatisfied with their coach and
cured a new one.
Rev. Mr. Teichman, who recently
died in Fargo, was formerly at Cava
lier and Bismarck.
Some North Dakotans are planning
to make a moose hunting trip to
northern Minnesota.
Many farmers are the most earnelt
and enthusiastic boosters of the bet
ter roads movement.
The long wet spell is reported not tb
have caused much damage to crops
west of the Missouri.
Senator McCumber is expected to
make a number of speeches in North
Dakota after Oct. 15.
Some judges held the vags till the
bad weather was over so they wouldn't
get out of the country.
The article on bootleggers and tin
horn gamblers from The Hannah Moon
had a wide circulation.
A transient became insane at WilliS
ton. He had a hallucination the re
publicans would kill hira.
There has been considerable talk at
Mandan about the democratic nomina
tion for the state senatorship.
The Forman News-Independent com
ments on the strength of Hanna and
the weakness of his opponents.
The mails- have been loaded with
mail order catalogues. What are the
merchants doing to offset them?
8 §x§'
S. W. Leidigh, formerly foreman Of
The Sheldon Progress, is the new ed
itor and owner of The Leonard Jonr
Prank Shanley, formerly of Cando
nd more recently of Fargo, will re-
to Cando to live. He is a candi
i.Lte for state auditor on the democrat
i ticket—and will lose his vote by the
i- ove.
The Progressive Observer of Grand
Porks says The Forum referred to
Former Congresman Hansbrough."
What's wrong with that? He was
formerly a congressman—from North
i akota. Is Editor 'Rishoff so unfamil
iar with-. North Dakota's^history-that
was unaware of that?
"Did you oome from
CubaV she asked.
Sour, gassy, upset stomach, indiges
tion, heartburn, dyspepsia when the
food you eat ferments into gases and
stubborn lumps your head aches and
you feel sick and miserable, that's
when you realize the magic in Pape's
Diapepsln. It makes such misery van
ish in five minutes.
If your stomach is in a continuous
revolt—if you can't get it regulated,
please, for your sake, try Dia pepsin.
It's so needless to have a bad stomach
—make your next meal a favorite food
meal, then take a little Diapepsin.
There will not be any distress—eat
without fear. It's because Pape's Dia
pepsin "really does" regulate weak,
out-of-order stomachs that gives it it's
millions of sales annually.
Get a large fifty-cent case of Pape's
Diapepsin from any drug store. It is
the quickest, surest stomach relief and
cure known. It acts almost like magic
—It is a scientific, harmless and pleas
ant preparation which truly belongs in
everv home.
Press Comment
Bteel Ozone: Somebody remarks that
this is the funniest political campaign
year ever seen in this section. And
that is about so. Practically no local
nor state politics are talked as is usual
ly tUc case. National matters are dis
cussed quite freely, and with interest,
chiefly on account of the third party,
third term feature. But nobody seems
to think there is anything very Berious
to result from the election of either one
of the candidates. Certainly there is
no feelingr of uneasiness as to business
being affected. Perhaps more people
are coming to realize that, this haunt
ing fear of ruin from a national elec­
Jissie, die
ACK and Evelyil wanted to hear about Jeesie'e latest prank.
Jessie was a young friend of theirs whose thoughtlessness some
times made trouble for herself and amusement for other people.
"One of Jessie's failings is a love for stories," said daddy. "Jessie
la never happier than when she can get some one to read or tell her a story.
"A new family moved into the neighborhood. Jessie took quite a fancy
to the pleasant faced lady who worked so much In her garden, and when she
passed one day she stopped to peer through the railings of the fence.
"The lady saw her and asked her to come in.
'I'll pretend I'm a real grownup lady
herself as she opened the gate.
"Jessie answered very politely when spoken to and nibbled at the piece
of cake which the lady brought from the house, though at home Jessie gen
e^ally was not so careful to keep the crumbs in her lap and eat very, very
"After she had finished the cake Jeesie looked around, and then her littlr
tongue began to run on.
"Oh, isnt this awful weather?' she cried.
'Why, no,* the lady replied. 'This seems ,tt me to b$ very pleasant
'Oh, my, ifs so cold!' the little girl exclaimed. *Now\ in Cuba, where
used to live, It's ever so much warmer all the year.'
'Oh, did you come from Cuba?' the lady asked.
'Oh, yes'm!' said Jessie. 'I was born In Cuba, and I always lived there
till my mamma came to stay with grandma.
'It's a good place to live, Cuba is,' Jessie went-OH. *They have touch
lovely flowers and big trees and pretty birds.'
"Jessie told the nice lady a great many more things about Cuba Just as
•he had heard her auntie tell them after she came home from her Cuban trip.
"Several weeks afterward the church had a fair, and one evening Jessie
was taken to It It happened that the new neighbor sat down by Jessie's
aunts and began to talk.
'Ah, there's the little girl 'from CubeK the neighbor said as Jessie
came up.
"And theh It kll came'out Jesste had never been in Cuba, an& she had
only been playing one of her make believe plays with the neighbor lady. But
the neighbor lady doesn't understand make believe plays, and I'm afraid she
thinks Jessie Is a little fibber, for she never asks her Into her garden any
more nor offers her pieces of cake."
Make Believe
a-rlsitin',' Jessie had said to
tion going against the administration
in power is the merest gammon. There
never was any real foundation for the
feeling that a change of administration
would bankrupt the nation or ruin
business, but the manipulators in Wall
street and other financial centers, and
the partisan press all conspired to try
to work the voters into a frenzy of
fear, and often they have been made
fools of in this way. But the indepen
dent spirit of political thought has been
growing and you cannot fool the people
as easily as was once the case.
Lakota Observer: President Taft is
setting a dignified example in this cam
paign by refraining from personalities
and villification. The president is
standing in this campaign absolutely
on his record and the accomplishments
of his administration. If the people
feel that a change of sdministration is
desirable, the president will retire
with a clear conscience if the people
feel otherwise and wish to continue the
present splendid conditions now exist
ing In the country, he will be again
triumphantly elected.
Baltimore Sun: Taft never tried to
musszle the press.
He never organized an Anan?as club.
Me never compared himself to Lin
He never advocated the recall ot
He never tried to dictate terms to
the Vatican.
He never had a Wall street tainted
money backer.
He never told Great Britain how to
jgovern Egypt.
He never humiliated an admiral af
ter a brilliant victory
He never aroused the enthusiasm of
the Harvester trust.
He never questioned the authority of
the Supreme court.
He never said: "If they want vthe
sword they shall have It-**.
He never was accused of appropriat
ing to himself ideas launched by
He never marched up to a national
convention and then marched down
He never thought that association
with himself would turn a corrupt po
litical "boss" into a party "leader."
He never tried to fool all the people
some of the time, nor some of the
people all the time, nor all the peopl
all the time.
Minot Democrat: The Democrat ad
mires a smooth politician and while we
may hand out. an occassional roast we
can't help that feeling of admiration
for the fellow who knows the game
and who realizes that the majority of
the voters like to be fooled—and fools
them. We refer to our old friend, Pat
Norton, who Is a candidate for con-
!r v
& k
Head of
Up and Down? Go To Your Doctor
Ayer's SarsapariJla is a tonic. It does not stimulate. It does not
make you feel better one day, then as bad as ever the next. There
is not* a drop
alcohol in it. You have the steady, even gain
that comes from a strong tonic. Ask your doctor all about this.
Trust him fully, and always do as he says...
gress. Pat don't like a hair in The
Democrat's head, but he always comes
in and visits. He asks nbout
and the babies with as much solicitude
as a great uncle—and then, he talks
about everything but politics. There
the wily Irishman knows we are "next
to him and he woxildn't for the world
bring up an unpleasant subject.
smooth alright, alright, but we doubt if
he can make the voters of this district
swallow him for congress this year.
Ijlebon Press: Well may Hansom
county be proud of its resources, a
fair sample of which were shown at
the Corn Festival last week. Such ex
hibits are of vast value to us in more
ways than one. They give the In
habitants of the county an idea of our
possibilities, they are an incentive to
every person to do his best after seeing
what can be done, and. last but not
least, they give our county publicity—
and favorable publicity. They show
to people outside of our county and
outside of our state just how large a
part we play In the agricultural in
dustry of the northwest. Other papers
in the state have commented on our
festival and the good news has been
spread from one extreme of the state
to the other and has found its way into
other states. Especially did the Fargo
papers aid
No matter how miserable you are
with catarrh or a cold in the head,
nose stopped up, throat sore, eyes
running, dull pain In the head, dry
cough, fever, foul breath, Ely's Cream
BaJm will give you instant relief.
It gets right at the root of the
trouble, cleanses, heals and strengthens
the raw sore membranes, stops the
nasty discharge so that you are not con
stantly blowing tho nose and spitting.
In a few minutes after applied you can
just feel it doing its work of clearing
the head, the pain and soreness are
relieved, the breathing becomes natur
al and the stuffed up feeling is gone.
This cleansing, healing, antiseptic Balm
contains no mercury, cocaine or other
harmful drugs. It is easy to apply,
pleasant to use, and never fails-to give
relief, even in the worst cases.
Never neglect a cold, and don't suf
fer the miseries of catarrh nor disgust
your friends with your hawking spit
ting and foul breath. Get a 50 cent
bottle of Ely's Creaija Balm from your
druggist, and start the treatment at
oncfe. You will find that it will be, the
best investment you ever made.
Agents, Fout & Porterfield.
AM KirriSCT MAT «. UU.
'Irataw AurivUtc Vruw
No. 112,
J.O. AjrtsrOo.^
trtwrwl-V Uiw
,, f** i -i -irtoiet
P*»ra»tta, JM! Up-to-Date Family Medicine
Should Be In Every Home
V' •£&.,.
f/ffi, V
-v 5- A ••,}'
Nearly everybody is obliged more
or less to take a laxative. There are
of course a few exceptions. A great
many people also need occasionally to
take a tonic. Probably few households
exist that do not make use of tonics
and laxatives.
The remedy Peruna is a laxative
tonic. It not only operates as a gen
tle laxative, but also as a tonic.
The benefit derived from such a
remedy is a great deal more in the
prevention of disease than in the cure.
After a person has really become sick,
either with an acute or chronic ail
ment, the rule should be to employ
a physician, or some one who can give
the ca^e his personal attention. But
long before this happens the person
will complain of this or that symp
tom, which is not severe enough to
interfere with his regular activities.
If at tills place before the disease lias
really gained a foothold in the system,
a person was to take a dose or two
in this valuable publi­
city by sending representatives to our
city to portray every detail and they
certainly did themselves proud and did
morn to boost, our community than it
is possible to estimate as both of these
papers have a wide circulation and
both agreed on the fact, that our Corn
Festival was a marvel and our pro
ducts unexcelled in any part of the
Nothing does a town or community
more good than wholesale advertise
ment and ability to live up to the ad
vertisement. We have the ability so
let's do all in our power to advertise
our community.
Lawyers Knew.
TopeKa Capital: Wichita lawyers
P. iso. 1 .............. t.4i p.
P. JMo. 6 4U0 p.
P. Mo. 7 a.
P. No.
..12 s4 tu xo.
.. 8:8b p. m.
.. lo
p. m.
.. «.
1iuu p. xa.
8. W...
N. No.
N. No. 112 1U 6U a.
No. 120 7 a&
P. No. 2
P. No.
P. No.
P. No. 04
P. No. Dtf
P. No. 8
P. No. 10
N. No. 2
N. No. 14
N. No. 10
N. No. 131, M. N 6 30
N. No. 12 6fe
M. & Su Paul No. 406 .. lag
IdL & tot. Paul Mixed. .... 7 uu
P- No. 113, C, B. ••......10:06 a. m.
P. No. 6
P. No.
P. No. Ill,
N. No. 1
N. No.
N. No. 1H
N. No. 195,
of a good tonic laxative the gr«a§,
majority of cases'
When once the value of Peruna aH
household remedy is understood n$
lv»me would be withou/t it, Cuthax***
tics, pills and powders would be di»
are yet talking about the way Wallace
B. Baker, who: was found guilty last
week in th6 district coUrt of selling
mortgaged property showed his ig
norance of married life. The prose
cutinK attorney was trying to show
that Baker wasn't married. He ask£l
Baker the following questions:
"Did you ever send your wife any
"Yes. I sent her four dresses.'
"What kind of dresses did you
"I sent her one gOod
three common dresses.''
"How much did you pay for tne
good dress, Mr. Baker?"
"Oh, I guess about $4.50."
ncoa lougia* building, ill Broafe
way, Fargo.
count&nt Phono 8»y. 1341 iPourth
avenue South. Furgo, N. JX
DR. J. Jfi.
P. JNo. 93 a.
Pembina train p.
P. No. 8 a.
N. Now I
N. No. 18
N. No.
N. No. 182, M. N
N. No. 11
& tit.
Paul No. 408
id. at. Paul Mixed ..
£. No. 120
Train* Arriving froi
P. No. 8
P. No. a
P. No. 4
P. No. 114, C. &. ......
P. Wo. ti
p. in.
N. No. 1U ............. 10 ud U.
N. No. l»ti, Aneut train .. a:iu y.
Trains UIIbk Uut
a. m,
a. m.
7 «6 a.
lUUj p.
a. m.
Train* Uulutf West.
P. No, 1 o *0
P. No. 7
P. No. 8 ....... 6:67
4 17
F. & W
An,eta txain 6 25
P. No.
96, Pembina train 3:80 o.
sickness woulft
be prevented.
Peruna is a remedy that snouia nil1'
kept 'n the house. Its virtue^ as A
preventive to disease is the thing I
wish chiefly to emphasize.
A. slight condition of constipation
may lead to serious sluggishness oil
the howels, biliousness, re-absorption!
of poisonous material and linally
sieknetes. Or apathy of the stomach
in which the food 'is not relished,
may gradually lead to atonic, dyspfep
sia'or to the acquisition of some acute
disease. For either one of these con
ditions a few doses of the tonic lax
alive Peruna would set matters right.
This is why the remedy should al
wavs be kept handy by.
Irritating tonics would: be nft
taken. Alcoholic drinks wouljij.
have no place. With a few doses jgi
Peruna a vigourous appetite Is pro*
duoed and if there be any sluggish*
ness of the bowels their function itf
gradually restored.
.Most laxatives are weakening istj
their effect. A tonic laxative gtisnfli
against this weakening effect. Until
right living has become so thorough.-'
ly established that all medicines
suprefluous, Peruna will be needed. 1£
is exactly the remedy that, meets
merous necessities of the hauaeiho!V
Sold at all drug stores.
Mr. John B. Perkins, 22 Whiting St*
Plymouth, Mass., writes: "I think Pe
runa is a number one medicine. I
was trobuled with catarrh and bowel
complaint. I tried several doctors, but
could only find temporary rolief. -1
took Peruna. and am glad to say tflafc
it. cured my catarrh and corrected m®
Pe-ru-na, Man^a-lln and La-cui-pW
manufactured by the Pe-m-na. CoirN
pany, Columbus, Ohio. Sold at all'
drug stores.
SPRCIAL NOTICE:—Many person*
inquire for The Old-Time Peruna. They
want the Peruna that their Fathera
and Mothers used to take. The old
Peruna is now called Katarno. If youP
dealer does not keep it for sale write
the Katarno Company, Columbus, Ohio,
and they will tell you all about it.
The lawyer put Mr. Baker down thefti
and there as an unmarried man and
poor guesser. j-
ntoFEssioiuL cutis
DR. A. r. JOBNSOM. IVnttSl
Office 707 N«rtb Broadway
UMi(M & ModislH I
70S North Broadway
OfflewrovM lit Mat Bank Phone
Edwards Building Faroat, N.IX
J. M. Rindlaab, M. D.
•Usabetb Klndiaub,
Martin P. RlodUab. M,
DRS. R1NDLAUB, Specialists
ueLendrecle Ulk., opp. n. P. Pspr
Fargo, North Dakota.
•ft. SIM HANSON. Osteopath
Graduate nadir fetxnder ot OateeSakhff
Ptoaeer LU« Balldtag
MlULlflR, j,., j*.* iUANBT AMUH
Counaalor Law, over ^arvo Nav
tlonai nana BiocM JTargow
In aii court*. Tax cuuvm specialqjr,
^!ttic«* in l^uwaru* RuiiUma. rtrirsdi
w»y. Practice
in *4.1
courts. i
Collections, Warwick, N. D,
ilKLiN c«iuu±JOiJi PARJUUHflL
£upuiuuou* uuif lemoveo, eiecttio
scalp treatment, ma^aage and mailt*
curing. lui Uroaawaj. Pfton* 7|ta
liUNTisTtt. iy
V i i J-,
10 lu a. in.,
.10 8U p,
ijaiJSTi*»T, oSS
nee Huniiuttiou isiyck, over iiilou.
liiutrance vtt troaawa, J'«uao,
DR. P.
JtfOxiXuN, Ojj j'iciii li.ULJHik
D'arKU, N.
.. 6:07
.. tKob
.. 6 oy
..I2 iu
,. 6 40
.. i jtu
a Wot.
tu t* aliU S to u. BL
vjtticw oteiu
a n a u u i o e i u i e 8 0 1 a
LdfldinglB ±iuilam&, jfminu, N. JJ.
DR. J. G. DllAON, JclUAitloPA'i'itlO
Physician, aelienurecie
Diifci. P. H. isAll.111
k i i
t.+b p.
..lViiiU p.
2 u u rn
Pembina train i zu p. m.
w. bpociaiiMut, war, nw*e aad
tnroaL. uait« souy to a nti lutti
to to. Otticw* in totwin JbiocH.
DBi DAlUtoW & Wjoiiill^i, itftTjaNfiall
AftUUf A*
burguona, boa Pront titreac.
Dli. J. U JsA VAUlii, PHYaiCiAN AMU
fiiurgeon, uvU Piont idtt'eak
tturgeon. i£aw«unM
argu, ii. jjt
P1AAO i'tAliUt AMI) TkiAVVLhiVU^.
Avenue tooutn. Maisier tuning and JfS*
palMiig. pjaone imi-u
tiao 6 isouiu HruUtih
way, onucw *outa of Moody's stoS%
^9BINSON» N. AS80-
K'l'Lheahtarl,,lea' 1 to 2 p. m,, No,
n, i/ifi80uth' phone 627. Keii
2041 iS Second Ave. So., pbons
rn *58° a- ra. to 6 p.
anytime! *®rvtc® of physicians at

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