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Devils Lake inter-ocean. (Devils Lake, Ramsey Co., Dakota [N.D.]) 1884-1905, June 01, 1900, Image 4

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88076514/1900-06-01/ed-1/seq-4/

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Thli npftji ottirirttt Ot
ittpMMOVaTIMM CO.,
To the Electors of the Second
Judicial District:
Gentlemen: Judge Morgan is a
candidate for Judge' of the
Supreme Court, and everything
indicates that he will be nomina
ted. I have been solicited by a
large number of my friends in all
parts of the District to become a
candidate for District Judge to
succeed him, if he is nominated.
I take this opportunity of notify
ing my friends that I am a candi
date for that honorable position,
with the understanding, however,
that if Judge Morgan is not nomin
ated for the Supreme Court, I
desire to see him retained as Dis
trict Judge.
In this way I am a candidate
before the Republican Judicial
Convention for District Judge,
and shall heartily appreciate the
assistance of my friends to that
end. Yours truly,
"hJ.y
M.
W^if ...
it aad where cathnatea win be (ITM
fcc ••NSBAI. ADVMTi«IN«.
INTER-OCEAN.
Pnbliihed ovary Friday at Devils Lake, Bara»ejr
eeantjr, North Dakota.
0. HANBBBOUGH,
Proprietor
Drugs and Medicines
r^k Books, Stationery, Etc.
We make a specialty of filling all kinds of .?
JOHN F. COWAN.
Devils Lake, N. D., April 24th,
1900.
To the Voters of the Second
Judicial District:
Having received many kind
assurances that my ambition would
be regarded with favor, I desire to
announce that I am a candidate
for the Republican nomination for
the office of District Judge of the
Second Judicial District,
Owing to the character of the
office, the recency of my knowledge
that Judge Morgan would be a
candidate for a*state nomination,
and the extent of the district, a
personal canvass for the nomination
is out of the question, I must rely
upon this means of making my
wishes known generally to the
people of the district.
I therefore urgently request all
who favor me for the^ high honor
sought, to use their influence in
securing delegates favorable to my
candidacy.
Very respectfully,
M. H. BBENNAN.
FOB STATE SENATOR, 'S
?I hereby announce myself as a
candidate for the office of State
Senator, subject to the action of
the Republican county convention
to be held May 5th, 1900.
HENBY HALE.
Devils Lake, N. D., April 23rd,
1900.
FOB SHEBIFF.
I hereby announce that I am a
candidate for the office of sheriff
of Ramsey county, subject to the
decision of the Republican County
Convention, and respectfully so
licit the support of my friends at
the Republican caucuses,
J. N. MILLER.
Devils Lake, N. D., April 27,1900.
FOB SHEBIFF
I hereby announce myself a
candidate for the office of sheriff
subject to the decision of the
Republican connty convention,
and respectfully solicit the sup
port of the voters of Ramsey
county. J. B. CHUBOH,
Churchs Ferry, N. D,
PRESCRIPTIONS,
WALL PAPER-r-We are selling it out at cost.
B. i. 8KALL.,
Manager
Subscription price, $1.50 a year $1 if paid in
advance.
Advertising Rates—$1 per inch per month 10
cents per line for rending notices first insertion,
S cents per lino u:icli subsequent insertion.
Twenty-live per cent oil these rates on yearly
contracts.
ALL BILLS COLLECTED MONTHLY.
Entered as second class matter.
OFFICIAL PAPEB OF THE COUNTY AND
THE CITY OF DEVILS LAKE.
FRIDAY, JUNE 1, 1900.
HorsmanYDrug Ston
Next to POIMIM
The woolgrower, if he can spare
time from his profitable work just
now, ought to scan the following
comparative summary of the
prices of sheep for years past.
The Morrill tariff for maiiy years
held the average price of sheep
between $2.09 and $2.55, these
figures representing the highest
and lowest figures for which they
sold. The Morrill tariff was a Re
publican protective measure. The
tariff-reform tariff of 1883 to 1890
sunk prices to a minimum of $1.91
and a maximum of $2.27. The
McKinley protective tariff of 1890
to 1893 brought prices back to
$2.49 and $2.66. Then the free
trade era of Clevelandism brought
sheep prices down to $1.58 and
$1.92. Now the Dingley law is in
operation and has brought the
average up to the highest ever
known in this country, namely
$2.75.
The Republican party has
always been the .party of liberty.
Emancipation was its first great
work, the preservation of the
Union, that the whole nation
might be free, was its next task.
The emancipation of American la
bor from tramp lodging houses,
soup kitchens and idleness was
the beneficent task of the same
party under the matchless leader
ship of William McKinley. The
freedom of Cuba and Porto Rico
from the most accursed govern
ment that ever blasted a fair land
was its next great task, and the
moulding of the civil life of these
long-oppressed people to harmon
ize with the best traditions of
Anglo-Saxon liberty is the great
party's next task, which it assumes
as a solemn duty that can not with
honor be evaded, neglected or
shifted.
Democratic papers are trying to
stir up discontent among farmers
because of an advance in the price
of nails. As a matter of fact, it
has not kept pace with the gain in
the price of steel billets, from
which they are made. Since 1898,
nails have advanced from $1.30 to
$2.45 in carload lots at Pittsburg,
This is a 90 per pent increase
Steel billets have advanced, with
in the same time, from $14.75 to
$32, an increase of 120 per cent.
This is only one thing that the
farmer buys that costs him more
money, but he pays less for his
coffee, sugar and rice- Qn the
other hand, he gets more money
for his wool, sheep, cows, mules,
hogs, and other farm products.
The idiotic howl of Democrats
over the Porto Rican tariff is
amusing. When a man adopts a
child into his family he does not
allow it the range of his house
from the cellar to the garret, in
eluding the pantry and money
bank. He teaches the child how
to adapt himself to his new sur
rounding and. leads him step by
step to a condition where family
affection And family pride identi
fies him as a full fledged member
of the family. So with Porto
Rico. Teach her the American
patriotism and pride, bring her to
love American institutions, train
her in American methods and then
give her full American rights and
privileges. The Porto Rican
tariff is a step in the right direc
tion.
"Expansion" and "protection"
are good rallying words. Ex
pansion of the farmer's market,
protection for his products ex
pansion for the laboring man's
wages, protection to the man who
.: IIISIISIIII
fc
pays them protection of oppor
tunites for labor by expansion of
industries, protection of homes by
protection of right to earn good
wages expansion of markets, pro
tection of marketers expansion of
Uncle Sam's territory, protection
of liberty expansion of currency,
protection of values: expansion of
credits, protection of investments
expansion of knowledge, protection
of instruction. All this is good
Republican doctrine and will be
endorsed by the people in No
vember.
Democratic jabberyowlers are
not well up on history. While
denouncing expansion they do not
know that in 1860 both Democratic
platforms, Douglass' and Bell's,
has this platform: Refcolved,
that the Democratic party is in
favor of the acquisition of the
island of Cuba on such terms as
will be honorable to ourselves and
just to Spain, at the earliest
practicable moment." They also
do not remember that Grant's
administration tried to get Cuba
by every lawful means. In the
light of these facts, who has
changed front on expansion?
The true shepherd when he
wants to remove his sheep across
a rocky, dangerous way neither
drives nor calls them. He gets
among his flock and guides and
gently moves them along with
him. When President McKinley
wishes to bring his people to a
higher plane of action he starts
them, goes with them himself and
they generally are with him when
the journey is over. Witness the
Dingley tariff, the Spanish war,
the Porto Rican tariff, the Philip
pine war, and the coming
campaign.
One of the beneficial features
of the new banking law is the con
version of nearly 400 state and
private banks into national banks,
thus rendering a large proportion
of their notes absolutely safe.
With a safe, solid currency, first
class credit and automatic circula
tion, expanding or contracting at
need,, the stability of a country is
assured. The new law is a long
'step toward this ideal condition.
Even the fact that Dewey has
been hoodwinked by his foxy
brother-in-law into a bluff at the
Democratic nomination for the
presidency in order to beat Bryan
has not diminished national pride
in Dewey the fighter. Perhaps if
the use of his name gives the
death blow to Bryanism the nation
may have additional cause for
pride in him.
"More Cleveland Bonds" is the
headline on a short article in
"Finance." This does not refer to
any of the numerous bonds issued
to supply the deficiencies of rev
enue under the last Cleveland
Administration. It simply refers
to a small issue for improving and
beautifying the city of Cleveland,
which the people there feel that
they can afford to do during these
piping times of prosperity.
:-'V
•,
DEVILS LAKE INTER-OCEAN, FRIDAY, JUNE 1,1900
J. B. STREETER. JR., CO.
First Mortgage Loans
and Farming Lands.
LARIMORE, NORTH DAKOTA.
can Joan you money and sell you land
on more desirable terms than any
other company.Straight Interest, No Com
mission* Money always on hand, no delay.
WRITE US when you want a FARM LOAN, or
to AN
J. S&ETER, JR., CO.
[INCOBPOBATED.]
Investment Bankers,
& r— North Dakota.
Larimore,
1
The Demorcatic party will still
hold to the traditional policy of
that party. In the midst of unex
ampled prosperity the party will
put forward a calamity howler for
president and it will croak about
hard times. The party is like a
man walking with his eyes obsti
nately shut through a well lighted
conservatory filled with brilliant
and beautiful flowers.
Now that the appropriations of
$140,000,000 for the Nicarauguan
ship canal has been made, the
Americans will go ahead and build
it. In the meantime several for
eign nations are frantically argu
ing that America cannot maintain
the Monroe Doctrine. Suppose
they come over and test the
matter.
Georgia is certainly basking in
the golden sunlight of Republican
prosperity. Not only have cotton
mills been multiplying in the state
but gold digging is increasing. It
is calculated that something like
$15,000,000 have been invested in
enterprises in that state since Jan
uary 1,1899.
-i
An effort is being made to put
paper and pulp on the free list.
This, it is thought, will tend to re
duce the price of paper, and be a
relief to newspaper publishers, as
well as the people, all over the
country.
Printing Without Ink.
A company has been formed to
control the process of printing
without ink, by using electricity
and chemically prepared, paper.
In a short time, it is expected, thia
innovation will be completely in
troduced and old methods revolu
tionized. There is one thing
however that has resisted all inno
vations that is Hostetter's
Stomach Bitters, which has many
imitators, but no equals as a cure
for stomach, liver and bowel
troubles. This peerless remedy
has been the standard medicine
of the American people for the
past fifty years. It is a wonderful
medicine for dyspepsia, indigestion
biliousness, insomnia, constipation
and nervousness. It also prevents
malaria fever and ague. It keeps
the stomach in good condition,
and the bowels regular. Try it,
and you will not be disappointed.
If Going to Europe in 1900
You should reserve steamship ac-
commodations now. Steamers are
filling up rapidly. We represent
all Trans-Atlantic lines, and lead
ing Tourist Agencies, and will
make reservations without charge.
Write for Illustrated Circular
showing rates from Duluth, and
other valuable information. Is
sued by Duluth, South Shore &
Atlantic railway,- T. H. LABKE,
Assistant General Pass Agent,
Duluth, Minn.
Sale of State Hay Permits.
Permits to cut grass on school
and institution lands for the year
1900 will be sold at public auction
by the county treasurer at the
court house in Devils Lake at 10
o'clock, a. m., on June 6th, 1900.
No bid will be entertained for less
than $4.00 per quarter section or
fraction thereof. Done by order
of the Board of University and
School Lands.
D. J. LAXDAL,
10-12 Land Commissioner.
Langdon is preparing for a big
Fourth of. July celebration.
The moving of the Sheridan
house in Bismarck has commenced.
The postoffice at Grafton was
broken into last week, and fifty
dollars taken.
The western part of the state
seems to be solid for Editor Win
ship fotr governor.
The Larimore Pioneer expects
to publish a daily during the fire
man's tournament this summer.
The Hamilton X-RayB is one of
our most interesting exchanges.
Its columns are replete with newsy
items.
Base ball is now of all absorbing
interest among the towns of the
state. Some not games have al
ready been played.
John Hay, of Absaraka, while
working on one of Cassel ton's new
brick blocks, fell from the top
to the ground. Miraculously
he fell on loose ground and no
bones were broken.
The Fargo Forum published a
list in its columns showing where
its circulation went. Devils Lake
was fourth in the list of outside
townB, which signifies that its
people know how to appreciate a
good daily.
Senator Hansbrough is right on
that mining question. If this
government does not protect her
own miners, where are they to look
for protection? Hansbrough will
loose no votes by protecting the
interests of the man with the
shovel and pick.—Minot Optic.
Commercial men and others, tell
us that the first item on the bill of
fare at the hotels at Grafton, is
"Walhalla Spring Water." The
fact that Walhalla is
furnishing
drinking water to various towns
down the line is not news, at all,
as this has been the case for some
time, but that the hotels serve it
up to their guests, demonstrates
that the. commercial men consider
it a luxury and demand it. Hotels
using this water, however, are
entitled to fifty cents a day more
than formerly and should charge
accordingly. The water is so pure
that it gives a man an appetite
just to look at it through a glass.
—Walhalla Mountaineer.
Senator Hansbrough has se
cured the passage in the senate of
the bill throwing open to settlers
the Fort Buford abandoned, mili
tary reservation in North Dakota
and Montana. The proposed law
will open for entry thousands of
acres of desirable lands in North
Dakota. The bill is one of the
most important to the state that
has passed in a number of years,
and the result is due to the efforts
of Senator Hansbrough and Repre
sentative Spalding. The passage
of this bill is an important piece
of legislation for settlers along the
Missouri river and in the western
part of the state. The reservation
is the largest in the state, consist
ing of 500,000 acres. Much of the
land is valuable grazing land, some
of it heavily timbered and there
will be an excellent opportunity
for settlers to locate or for ranch
men to purchase hay and grazing
land. Under the bill actual set
tlers are given the preference in
making entries. The' bill will
without doubt be signed by the
president and the land will then
have to be surveyed. Senator
Hansbrough has introduced a bill
providing an appropriation of $11,
000 for the work of surrey.—Minot
Reporter.
For Improvements.
The large attendance at the
Chautauqua assembly last year
demonstrated forcibly the urgent
need of a larger auditorium, more
hotel accommodations, waterworks,
sewerage system and other im
provements. Mr. Wm. H. Brown
took it upon himself to sell suffi
cient stock in the association to
make these improvements, and in
a few days' time succeeded in
securing $3,000. He is out for the
sum of $10,000, the amount neces
sary to make the improvements
contemplated and in course of con
struction. He says he will secure
this amount within the next few
days, and if you see him coming—
dig up and save time and trouble.
Two Trains Daily
from Minneapolis and St. Paul via
Wisconsin Central railway, from
Manitowoc, Milwaukee, Chicago
and eastern and southern points.
Nearest ticket agent can give you
further information. James C.
Pond, G. P. A., Milwaukee, Wis.
Just ask the farmers and others
•who have purchased farms and se
curities from Brown & Co., if they
have not made money.
Women
This Fact
That in addressing Mrs. Pinkham
you are communicating with a woman
—a woman whose experience in treat
ing woman's ills is greater than that
mt any living person—male or female.
A
woman can talk freely to a wo
man when it is revolting to relate her
private troubles to a man.
Many women suffer in silence ana
drift along from bad to worse, know
ing full well that they should have
immediate assistance, but
a
Out of the vast volume of experience
which she has to draw from, it is
more than possible that she has gained
the very knowledge that will help
your case. She asks nothing in re
turn except your good-will, and her
advice has relieved thousands. Here
is one of the cases we refer to:
Miss Collier Writes for
Mrs. Pinkham's Advice,
Receives it, and is Made
Well. Read Her Three
Letters:
S?
DEAR MRS. PHTKBAM—I have read
in a paper of a young lady, who was
cured by the use of Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound, and would
like your advice in regard to my case.
I have taken medicine, but do not see.
that it has helped me much. I have
such dreadful cramps and pains at
time of menstruation that it seems
sometimes as though I could hardly
stand it. I would be so thankful if I
could find a cure for my trouble.
Please tell me what to do."—Miss
LILLIE M. COLLIER, Pigeon Run, Ohio,
April 9, 1806.
"I received your letter in reply to 1
mine and I followed your kind advice
have taken four bottles of your Veg
etable Compound. I think it has
helped me a good deal. How many
bottles will effect a cure?"—Miss
LILLIE M. COLLIER, Pigeon Bun, Ohio,
July 11, 1898.
I again did as you advised me and
now I feel it my duty to tell you what *7
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com-
rsuffered^donefor
iund has me. For five years
untold agonies at time of
menstruation. I have now taken
twelve bottles of Compound and used
three boxes of Liver Pills and am en
tirely eared of the dreadful pain I 4
used to suffer. I advise all those who
suffer with female weakness to write
to Mrs. Pinkham, at Lynn, Mass."
Miss LILLIE M. COLLISR, Pigeon Bun,
Ohio, May 10, 1899.
Two More Women Who
Acknowledge the Help
They Have Received from
Mrs. Pinkham.
"DEAR MRS. PINKHAM—The doctor
says I have congestion of the womb, 4
and cannot he£p me- There is aching
in the right side of abdomen, hip, leg,
and back. If you can do me any good!
please write."—Mfes. NIWA CHABE,
Fulton, N. Y., December 30, 1897.
DKAB MRS. PINKHAM—I followed
your instructions, and now I want
every woman suffering from female
trouble to know how good your advice
and medicine is. The doctor advised
an operation. I could not bear to
think of that, so followed your advice
1
got better right off. I took six bottles
of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound and used three packages of
Sanative Wash also took your Liver
Pills, and am cured."—MRS. NDTA
CHASE, Fulton, N. Y., December 13,
1898«
"DFEAFE Mfes. PUTKHAH—Have been
suffering for over a year and had three
doctors. At time of menstruation I
suffer terrible pains in back and
ovaries. I have headache nearly every
day, and feel tired all the time. The
doctor said my womb was out of place
Would be so glad if you could help me
—Mas. CARL VOSB, Sao City, Iowi.
August 1, 1898.
Please accept my sincere thanks for
the good your advice and Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has
done me. I did everything you told
me to do, and nsed only three bottles,
and feel better in every respect."—
o»E^"o£fBL
Vos8'
®ac
AO) lo99.
l£i"j
i*,
'tv
natural
modesty impels them to shrink from
exposing themselves to the questions
aad probable examination of even
their family physician. It is unneces
sary. Without money or price you can
eonsult a woman, whose knowledge
from actual experience is unequaled.
Women suffering from any form of
female weakness are invited to freely
oommunicate with Mrs. Pinkham at
Lynn, Mass.
AU letters are received, opened,
read and answered by women only.
This is a positive fact—not a mere
statement. It is certified to by the
mayor and postmaster of Lynn and the
Women's Christian Temperance Union,
whose letters, all in a little book, Mrs.
Pinkham has just published. Thus
has been established the eternal con
fidence between Mrs. Pinkham and the
women of America which has never
been broken and has induced more
than 100,000 sufferers to write her for
advice during the last few months.
i..
\W:
City.Iowa,
March
Mrs. Pinkham has Fifty
Thousand Such Letters as
Above on File at Her Of
fice—She Makes No State
ments She Cannot Prove.
"f

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