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&<- PAGE JtGHT |i u, !*.' •f Sw, rfv MM". S JV 3iF« tf rfci KELSEY'S COLUMN A** i' •J&S (O UNIVERSITY AVENUE LOTS •V4. Yesterday, today and tomorrow. We've been talking University-Avenue for the past'year, are still talking it and intend to keep on talking it, be cause wo know what we're talking •about when We say that property in that locality is, without question, the est realty investment in the city to day, and developments during the past few months have fully demonstrated it. Our auto is running every day this fine weather and we will be only too glad to take you out and show you any or all of these money making proper ties. Prices are low t.nd will surely advance ere long. NOW IS THE TIME. FOR UKNT SIX ROOM HOUSi:. close In, on North Sixth street. Kent $15.00. FOR RENT ON NORTH SIXTH street, eight room house in fine con dition newly papered throughout good floors city water. $25.00 per month. FOR RENT—ON NORTH FOURTH street, seven-room house, all modern: good cellar with cement floor. $30 per month. FOR RENT ON SOUTH THIRD street, good-sized store, 125 per month. FOR SAIjE—HOUSK OK 8 ROOMS ON North Fifth street lot 76x140 city water cellar. Price $2,100. FOR SALE— KOUR UOUSHS IN EAST Grand Forks, from $1,250 to *1,800. FOR SAIJE—GOOD ALJ, MODERN house on University avenue, 9 rooms lot 100x140 hard wood floors flne lawn and shade trees corner lot. Price $5,800. FOR SAL.E—EIGHT ROOM ALL. MOD ern house on South Fourth street hard wood finish and floors full basement, cement floor flne lawn al most new. Price $5,000. FOR SALE—TEN ROOM ALL MOD ern house on South Fourth street cornel* lot (ino lawn and shade trees. Price $U500. FOR SALE—ELEVEN' ROOM MODERN house on Koevea avenue fine lawn and shade trees scooil basement, ce ment floors lot 135x200 feel: line drives, garden and small fruits. Price $6,200. Easy terms. FOR SALE—NEW 7 ROOM HOUSE on North Fifth street. Price $2,100. All modern but heat. KENT REALTY & INVESTMENT CO. Coming Erentf. Blk«i' annual ball* Feb. 0. EUfca' masquerade nail. Feb. 20* Athletic meet Y. M. C. A. VM. State Unlvernlty at Y. M. C. A. gyuinii«lnaut Saturday evening, Feb. 3* FftfinfiN Institute—Jan. 29-30-S1. Convention of State Undertakers an* •ocfatlon—January *11-Feb. 1-2. Buater llrown, metropolitan* Jan. 30. Y. M. C« A. Convention—Saturday and Sunday, Jan. 27-28* Amhu. room*. State Retail Hardware Dealer#* Con vention—Jan. 30-H1. Third Annual Klall Acacia Lodge No. A» F. & A. M.—Tm'wdJiy l^venini Feb. 20| Maaonlc Temple. Fox Hunt and llanquet—Walkulln, February tttb. Harold Helde *oncert—»Monday Even ing, Jan. 29, M. K. Church. "The College Widow/' Metropolitan* Jan. 31. Jack London—lirrturis Opera llouNe* Saturday evening, Feb. 3. J. W. Ross, the architect. W. J. Edwards, the other architect. THE CITY III BRIEF Got a Big Slice. A good many people of Grand Forks and railroad men generally remem ber that fifteen or sixteen years ago Howard James was superintendent of a division of the Great Northern with headquarters at Barnesville. He was frequently a visitor in this city and it was known to several at that time that he was a nephew of Marshall Field, but many had forgotten it until reminded of the fact by noting the bequests made by the great merchant in his will, recently published. In the statement of the bequests Is one to Howard James of $250,000. A brother of Mr. James receives a similar amount and another brother $50,000. Howard James is now president of the Northern Steamship Co., with headquarters at Seattle. Freight Business Quiet. The freight depot at the Great Northern of this city as well as at every other place on the system is ex periencing their quietest season of the year. Between January 1 and March the trade is extremely dull, and the foremen find it necessary to discharge about two-thirds of the number of men at this season of the year. The freight house in this city handles al most as much merchandise and freight as any other on the Great Northern system and it is found neces sary to employ large numbers of men to handle the business. Foreman Jim Leo, who Is in charge, is an old' hand at the business, and the public in general are much gratified with the very able manner with which he han d]es the goods. Telegraph Station* Closed. 1%' A. number of the* stations between here and Fargo have recently been shut off on the night operator propo sition. The heavy business In the fall of the year necessitates the putting on of operators in these small sta tion*. but as soon as the rash is over they are taken from their positions and pot at something else as their order eomes. There is only one sta tion, Hillsboro, between Grand Forks and Fargo which has a night operator at prenent The places wtthont aight operators atpresent will be opened up in Jfeat tqi&tt,. next fall wbern tfte S- ',-% t£"V 5 1 90fVi0i fT*"'-'' Itorta, N. ©/,. a- $*• Lake Was Freezing. The Great Northern trainmen who run from here to Duluth and who mak etheir homes in the Zenith City are very thankful for the warm weath er of yesterday and today Lake. Supe rior had begun to freeze over as a result of the intense cold of earlier in the week and last week. It is a well known fact that when the lake is closed up from 10 to 20 miles from the shore, the temperature of the city in perceptilriy effected. So far this winter the lake has not frozen over at all outside the bay, and the weather has been unusually mild for Duluth. It has always frozen out at least ten miles heretofore but all live in hope that it will not freeze this winter. Will Kxclndo N«irs|ui|m Newspapers which publish the re sults of church euchre parties were prizes are given away may be ex cluded from the mails by Postmaster General Corlelyou, according to orders received at the local office. This is to apply only to such affairs as charge ail admission fee. Parties where the players are not required to present tickets do not come under the ban. The attorney general for the postoffiee department says the rule will not bo made to work any injury to any paWcett worthy enterprise but adds that it will Woods be best for the press to refrain from c'ijittick printing lisls of prizes of affairs where admission fees are charged. Chapter In Spooner Figlit. Thomas Cathcart, of Spooner, has filed a petition with the county audi tor of Beltrami county signed by resi dents of Spooner protesting to the board of county commissioners against the inclusion in the new village of Beaudette of a certain portion of land located in the township of S|ooner. The board held a special meeting yes torf'.ay, however, allowed the petition o£ the people of Beaudette for the or ganization of the new village and des ignated March 10 as the date for the first election. Mr. Cathcart was in formed of this and is now attempting to secure legal advice as to what ac tion to take. (•rand Forks Partners Interested. The annual meeting of the stock holders of the New Store was held a few days ago. T. C. Griffith and 1., H. Carter of Grand Forks were on the ground. The t.wo partners in the bus iness from out of the city were in every way satisfied with the healthy increase in business and even better things are looked forward to for the ensuing year. The clearance sale was satisfactory in every way and as a matter of fact was more successful than ever was predicted by any of the people of Crookston. Crookston Times. Town and Country Chili. The Town and Country club will make no special improvements at the grounds this year. Last year exten sive improvements were made suffi cient to make them' the finest in the state. Visitors from St. Paul, Minne apolis and other cities who see the beautiful golf links, tennis courts and other means of amusement became en thusiastic over them, and do not hesi tate to say they are the finest in the northwest. This year nothing re mains except to keep the grounds in their present condition. Was Not a Brother. It was not the brother of B. I. Keat ing who was drowned in the wreck of the Valencia. Mr. Keating received a telegram this morning from Seattle, which stated that his brother sailed from Alaska Jan. 10 on the steamer Excelsior. This is twice that Mr. Keating has been seriously alarmed over his brother. Once before the boat on which he was a passenger was reported to have been crushed in the ice and Mr. Keating could not get any information of its late for two weeks. —Fargo Forum. An Important Branch. The construction of what is known as the Wilton spur of the Great North ern, running from Wilton on the Du luth line of the Great Northern to Is land Lake is probably of greater im portance to Grand Forks than any piece of road ever built in the north ern part of Minnesota, as it means that the immense saw mill of the Grand Forks Lumber company in this city will have food for its saws as long as there are any logs in that section of the state available. Mcllenry County Fair. The McHenry County Fair associa tion has elected the following officers: President—J. R. Nelson. Vice Presidents—G. J. Loomis, G. F. Hart. Secretary—Ed T. Pierson. Assistant Secretaries—A. P. Simon sou and W. F. Clarke. Treasurer—C. A. Stubbins. Board of Directors—J. R. Nelson. The association is one of the young est in the state, but the exhibit last year was remarkably creditable. Snow Slides in Mountain. Train No. 2 on the Great. Northern was some 14 hours late again Satur day night and ten hours last night. The delays which have made the through trains from the Pacific coast so much behind time have been oc casioned by snow slides in the moun tains. There has been one excessive fall of snow in the Rockies and the slides resulting have made railroad ing both hazardous and laborious. A Novel Sleigh Ride. A number of the young people around the city held a sleigh ride last night and the participants were most ly masked. They had a great time driving around the city and enjoyed themselves to the limit without any one knowing their identity. This is a new freak social event and will doubt less be followed up in the future. MADAME LE BERNE. Beauty Specialist. Manicuring, hair dressing and mas sage. We have a splendid hair dress er, late from the east who will give you the latest styles. Hair dressing for parties a speciality. Madame La Berne guarantees satisfaction. Offices, second floor of Security Block. A Hew Conrt House. The. commissioners of Sargent coun ty has passed a resolution providing that vote be taken at the next gen eral election on the question of issu ing bonds for the erection of a court honse which seems to be badly needed. 1 SosMWhat Better. Itfral' J. M. Beadles, who has been confined to her room at the Dacptah lor a number of days, is somewhat improred Mid will be about again as well as ever, it Is hoped. Miss LMis Mobenberg, Room ], Phones: MS N. W. Trl- T/A -A^f x'-i r* fejt 4A' rm The Reynolds Lecture. The faculty was filled with students and members of the faculty, who at tended the illustrated lecture of Hans Reynolds last Saturday afternoon. Mr. Reynolds is traveling in this country for one of the leading Christiania dailies. His lecture \$as on "Norway, Iceland and the Faeroe Isles." His illustrations were characteristic of these countries, their people, and mode of life. He gave first a short address in English, on the recent political events in Norway. This was his first attempt to lecture in Eng lish. His remarks on the illustrations were translated by Prof. Tingelstad. Thus the lecture was fully appre ciated by all. Locals Won (lie Game. Saturday evening the local Y. M. C. A. basket ball team won an easy vic tory over the visiting team of Co. C. from Grafton. Th6 large score indi cates that it was a loosely played game and that the' local bunch had little trouble in securing an easy vic tory. Prof. Scott and P. J. Conney acted as officials. The final score was 33 to 13. The line-up: Dietz rf T. Woods rf .. ... ... lg .... Hanson Garven ... Prentice .Tallackson Bryan Dog linn Amuck. At Wahpeton about two weeks ago a small dog was seen running about town biting dogs and horses, Chief o£ Police Dietz killed the dog and Dr. O'Brien sent its brain to the proper department of the University of Min nesota for a diagnosis. The professor in charge has written the doctor that he has taken the matter up and that he will have determined in another week the results of his experiments. The doctor advises however, that if any. persons have been bitten by the animal they be sent at once to a Pastuer institute for treatment. Patrons Arc Xegligcnt. The mailcarriers on the rural routos runifing out of this office complain that there are a few patrons on their routes that make no eifort to keep the way clear to the boxes. There is only one thing for them to do under such circumstances and that is to pass them by and let them go to town for their mail until they will do what is right. They simply cannot break roads and get around on time and the de partment does not expect them to do it. Will Put On liirals. The senior class of the state univer sity have chosen the Rivals, Sheri dan's great comedy for their com mencement play in June. The play will be put on under the direction of Prof. F. H. Koch and with the talent possessed by the class, it is probable that the production will be worth seeing. The class will also write a one act farce which will indulge in the usual personal hiis and will be staged for commencement. Calder a Candidate. \V. L. Calder, the present efficient and popular assistant superintendent of schools of Grand Forks county, will be a candidate for the republican nom ination fqr county superintendent of schools at the approaching prelimi naries. Mr. Calder is a young man and well qualified for the position and his many friends will doubtless see that he gets the nomination. He is a graduate of the state university and an efficient educator. liusiiicss Meeting Tonight. The annual business meeting of the Y. M. C. A. of Grand Forks will oc cur this evening. There will be the several reports to be read and'consid ered the budget for the ensuing year and the usual general business which goes with annual meetings. There will be music by the orchestra, read ings by Rev. Frank E. R. Miller and other literary numbers. All interested in the project are cordially invited to be present. Will Address Workmen. Supreme Master Workman VV. M. Narvis will address the lodges in this state at the following dates and places: Fargo, Tuesday, January 30 Grafton, Wednesday, January 31 Grand Forks, Thursday, February 1 Devils Lake, Friday, February 2 and Jamestown, Saturday, February 3. A public meeting will be held at each point early in the evening, to be fol lowed by a lodge meeting. liecital at Fisher. This morning Prof. F. H. Koch of the department of English and ora tory of the university was a passen ger to Fisher over the Great North ern where he gives one of his Shakes pearan recitals this evening. Prof. Koch is an experienced and able Shakesperian reader and is much in demand. On Saturday evening he is billed to fill an engagement at. Cry stal. N. D. Received a Medal. Mayor George E. Duis is in receipt of a fine bronze medal from the Louisiana purchase exposition for an exhibit of beans which came from this city. The beans were raised by Mr. Duis himself and were awarded a meritorious certificate and a medal. North Dakota is capturing her share of medals in all the St. Louis ex hibits. Directors Meet Tomorrow. There will be a meeting of the board of directors of the Grand Forks Coun ty Fair association in the offices of Bosard & Bosard tomorrow afternoon. The meeting has beeto called to con sider the constitution and by-laws which are up for adoption. The mat ter of the next fair will also be dis cussed. Taken Home This Morning. John Price, one of the prominent citizens of Lakota, who has been con fined to the Deaconess hospital for a number of weeks with Inflammatory rheumatism, was sent home this morn ing. He is in a very critical condition and the trip might have proved fatal, but he was detecmined to take it. Doing a Good Business. G. Olgirson, the Underwood attor ney, arrived in the city today and will proceed to Gordon where he will visit tor a short time at his old home. Mr. Olgirson is a XT. N. D. man of both the academic and law departments and is meeting with flattering success at Underwood. Leeste* at Miaet. Attorney C. M. Cooley of Minne apolis, but for years a resident of Grand. Forks has announced that he will locate at Mlnot as The Evening Times Indicated some time sin6e. Ht will be associated With Judge J. L. •rr„. THE EVENING TIMES, GRAND FORKS, N. Is It a JokeT Yesterday two enterprising students of the state university had a large number of handbills printed au dis tributed about the city. It is sot known whether they are freshmen or sophomores or whether the bill is a unique ad or a hoax. It reads: Freshmen Festivities. With the kind permission of Prexy and the class of '08 we, the most humble and appreciative Freshles fully realizing our position as the baby class at the U., will hold our Virgin Festivities today at the Y. M. C. A., followed by a grand, spectacular tour of the city, accompanied by a full menagerie and a sober brass band. Hoping you will turn out, one and all, to witness our ffceble attempt at a stupendous celebration, we dole forth our hum ble "—Amen." Class of '09 "Freshles." U. N. D„ Jan. 29, *06. Going to Thief Hirer. G. F. Babcock, in charge of the gang of Northwestern linemen who have been working in this city for, a number of weeks making repairs) installing new phones, etc., will go to Thief River Falls this week and begin work on the new telephone ex change to be installed at that place by the Northwestern people. As was indicated by The Evening Times a few days since, the new exchange at Thief River Falls will be hurried to completion at the earliest possible moment. Big Blaze at Dunlap's. This morning Mrs. James Dunlap had a serious time while heating a dish, of lard In the oven. The stove was evidently too hot for that pur pose and the grease caught fire and the application of water only made the matter worse, spreading the --fire over the room. The paper on the ceil ing caught and if the fire department had not responded promptly, it might have been a serious blaze. Berg Case On Today. Today Judge Fisk has been listen ing to the arguments of the attorneys In the case of Andrew Arveson vs. Laura Berk et al. It will be remem bered that the case involves the title to lots in the rear of the Gotzian block. The Bergs claim title by right of having resided on the property for more than 20 years, and the suit was instituted to eject them. The case will not be concluded today. Extradition Not Needed. John Maley of Niagara, blind pig ger. -who eluded the clutches of the law at that place some time ago, was arrested in East Grand Forks Satur day evening. At first he refused to come over and stand trial, but he changed his mind yesterday and was brought over by the officials and is now in the county bastile. He will probably waive examination and be bound over to the district court. Two at a Time. Sheriff Turner did not know of the conflict between the sitting of the district court and the meeting of the farmers' institute until told by a Times' reporter almost at the hour of the meeting, but he was as quick in getting things adjusted as in catching a criminal, and in a very few minutes had things adjusted so that court was adjourned to Judge Fisk's chambers. Miss Millen Married. Saturday evening Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Brown left the city for St. Paul and Lake City where they will attend the wedding of Mrs. Brown's sister, Miss Millen, which occurs at Lake City today. Miss Millen is well known iu Grand Forks, having made it her home for some time. Mr. and Mrs. Brown will return to Grand Forks Wednesday morning. Enjoying His Vacation. A letter was received in the city this morning from John Dinnie who is at present located at. Pasadena, California. Mr. Dinnie says that the weather has been ideal since liis ar rival in the land of flowers and that he is enjoying his vacation to the limit. He expects to reach Grand Forks on his return trip about March 1. Fire at Leoncrd. Fire broke out early this morning at Leonerd, destroying the Hotel Leo nerd, general store of Sully & Ekin, and meat market of J. Fredericks. The loss on the first two buildings is $5,000, each partially insured. The meat market was $1,500, with $800 insurance. The fire originated in the hotel and was caused by a defective flue. Merrlfield Case on Tomorrow. This evening States/Attorney J. B. Wineman and. Tracy R. Bangs will leave for Bismarck where they will argue the Merrifield drain case before the supreme court. It will be re membered that the case involves the right of appeal' from the assesment of damages and benefits by the county drainage board. Old Time Social. Don't forget the "Old Time Social" tomorrow night out at Judge Corliss' residence on Reeves avenue. It will be under the auspices of the ladies of St. Paul's church. There will be lots of amusement. The principal event of the evening will be a Shakes pearian burlesque. Jack London Coning. On Saturday evening of this week Jack London, the famous author, will lecture In the Y. M. C. A. course at the Metropolitan opera house. He is the author of the "Call of the Wild" and other stories of a kindred nature. He will doubtless be welcomed by a large audience. Did Not Get Him. Sheriff Turner returned this morn ing from Fargo*where he went in pur suit of a man'wanted on a serious charge in this county. He did not land his man. Attention Lady Maccabees. There will be a meeting Tuesday night, Jan. 30, at 8 o'clock at Scandia hail. It is a 'business meeting and all life benefiti members should be present/ Court in jChamberg. Because of the meeting of the formers' institute in the court room at the court house today, Judfee Fisk held conrt in chambers. Mayor Geo. $. Dais Is a business visitor at, Fargo today. He will r& in time for, the open fare dealer's conven- tnrn .to the cl ing of the har tion tomorrow. by A OM(i. IWfe., ., There will bt a card party given iter* this evening 'ijwlr. friends are the Rath: at K. P. fell. 1W0 NEW iobk pwucmns SEEM TO BE 9ETTWE A DEAL siflif .c W 1 New York, Jan. 29.—Steps were tak en today by James W. Osborne, coun sel for Norman Hapgood, editor of Collier's Weekly, In his recent trial on the charge of criminal libel, to follow up the disclosures made by witnesses in the hearing of that case.. Today's.move is in the direclon of John Doe proceedings. Representatives of Osborne secur ed from the police magistrate a dozen subpoenas for witnesses whose iden tity was not disclosed. It is expected that witnesses will be summoned be fore the grand jury. JEW'S INTERNATIONAL CONGRESS Brussels, Jan. 29.—The situation of the Jews of Russia will be considered in all its phases at the international congress which opened in this city today under the uspices of the Zionist organization. In the opening ad dresses the speakers expressed dis appointment that the recent changes in the political situation in Russia, from .which the world confidently an ticipated an improvement in the con dition of the Jews, has up to the pres ent. only brought on them increased sufferings. The urgency of providing Immediate relief was set forth and committees were appointed to devise ways and means. THE WHITNEY BALL. New York, Jan. 29.—Society is agog in anticipation of the ball to be given tonight by Mr. ami Mrs. Harry Payne Whitney to introduce the sister of the former, Miss Dorothy Whitney. The affair, which will take place in the grand ballroom of the home of the late William C. Whitney, promises to be' one of the most brilliant private func tions of the winter. CANADIAN TRIP TO MEXICO. Montreal, Que., Jan. 29.—A large excursion party of business men left this city today over the Grand Trunk railway for Mexico. The purpose is to give the business men an opportun ity to get better acquainted with the financial and industrial conditions in the southern republic, where a large amount of Canadian capital is now be ing invested. ,, CLEVELAND POULTRY SHOW. Cleveland,' O., Jan. 29.—The Cleve land poultry show opened auspiciously today, to continue through the week. Both in the number and high quality of the exhibits in all departments the exhibition is up to the standard of the previous shows. EAST SIDE NEWS Ice Cutting Law. The following will be of interest.fo the citizens of this city as the indus try mentioned is much carried on here. The law could also be carried out a little better: Persons cutting ice would do well to observe Sec. 6640 of the General Statutes, 1894, providing that "A per son or corporation cutting ice -In or upon any water wholly or partly with in the boundaries of this state for the purpose of removing the ice for sale, must surround the cuttings and open ings made with fences of brushes or other guards sufficient to warn all per sons of such cuttings and openings which fences or guards must be erects ed at or before, the time of commencing the cuttings or openings, and must be maintained until ice has again formed therein to the thickness of at least six inches. Whoever omits to comply with this section is guilty of a misde meanor." Slougli Is billing,. The young people of the city who have been wishing for the snow to melt and fill the slough with water are having their wish gratified, and if the present warm spell keeps up there will be good skating in the near fu ture. PERSONALS E. O. Lovell, the florist, is .on the sick list. George Bentz is reported about the same today. J. H. McVeety Sundied at Fargo with his family. J. C. McNeil of Gilby, spent Sunday in Grand 'Forks. Judge Kneeshaw was a visitor in the city Saturday night. Mr. and Mrs. Lebacken of Reynolds, spent Sunday in Grand .Forks. C. F. Williams was a north line visi tor today on matters of business. Stewart Hood of Michigan City, was an-over Sunday visitor in Grand Forks. John Johnson and Will Haugen of Minneapolis are guests at the Great Northern. Sheriff T. C. Sveen and A. E. Byrly of Lakota, were in the city Saturday evening on business. •Bert Lien of Crookston with the Wright, Ruggles company, spent Sun day in the city with rriends. A Pete Barclay, who travels out of Grand Forks, went to Crookston, where he spent Sunday with his fam ily. Attorney Scott Rex returned to Rugby this morning where he has im-' portant business before the district court. J. F. Creamer, who travels for the Minneapolis Threshing Machine com pany, Sundied with his family in. Crookston. Ottorney General C. N. Frick of La kota, was a visitor in the city Satnr day evening while enfoute home from the state capitol, C. W. Schroeder of Willow City, E.' R. Cameron of Rugby, ..and W. J. Pierce of Lakota, were Sunday visit ors In-Grand Forks. Miss Lillian Johnson, stenographer in the office of the chief clerk of the Dakota division of the Great North ern, is back at work 'again today af ter aweek's .Illness. Ret Lampman of Neche, and Ben Lampman of Michigan City, sons of H. H. Lampman, editor of The Even ing Tlmtis Bundled in the city as the gvuMts of their father. .John R. 'McKinnon and Artihto, Me*' Kinnon. of Crookston, who saw the Ice amt wbo visited their nephew Archie McKlnhtti, miri ager of the cafe of the Aaoers, r* tttriWd l*0"* 8atur4*yliye^g,y IIM Of ETCHT FROR 13 New York, aJn. 29.—Eight hundred patients in Bellevue hospital were en dangered by a Are in the laundry building early yesterday, yet, through the quiet and effective work of ithe hospital brigade and the regular fire men, who responded with muffled bells, jnly a small number in some of the outlying pavilions were awakened. There are several small buildings, some of ftame construction, near the laundry by way of which the flames might have reached the main build ing. By prompt work the lire was confined to the laundry with a few thousand dollars damage. Spontane ous combustion is delieved to have started the. blaze, a remarkable feature of which was that sheets of asbestos, supposedly fireproof, burned like tin der, according to Stewart Philip H. Smith, chief of the hospital flre bri gade. PRINTERS PINED. M'KINLEY'S MEMORY HONORED. Canton^ O., Jan. 29.—A number of wreaths and,' other floral offerings were received in" Canton today for deposit at the grave of President Mc Kinley, this being the anniversary of the martyred president's birth. The tributes came from republican organ izations and personal friends in Wash ington, Cleveland, Columbus and other places. Mrs. McKlnley visited the cemetery this morning' and personally attended to the arrangement of the flowers. NOTABLE WEDDING AT AUGUSTA. Augusta, Ga., Jan. 29.—A wedding of social note In Augusta today was that of Miss Margaret Glover Twiggs, daughter of the late Joseph Twiggs of this city, and Dr'. .George Ingles MaCleon of Philadelphia. The cere mony was performed at the Church of the Good Shepherd by Bishop Weed of Florida. The bride is a great grand daughter of General Twiggs of Revo lutionary fame. TODAY'S MARKETS. 1 Grand Porks. Jan. 29.—t3y Edwards Wood Co., Brokers, Room 16. Clifford Building.)—Superior quotations for Minneapolis delivery: Open High Low. Close Puts Calls Ciyb May. Kaunas City Wheat. May. .. ..7714 Open High. Low. Close Puts Calls Curb MONDAY, JANUARY 29, 1906 E Jul 84 84 84 84% .82% .83% July. 75 4 75% •75*| v.: 77*5.,- .. ..77 ..77% ., ..774 .77' .'•..77: r^Sept. 44% 44*4 44% Chlcaico Corn. May. July.« 4 4 4 4 44M 44% 43% 44 Open High Low. Close .. ..44# 4! 14 Kiiumiu City Corn. May. 39%, Open High Lcfw. Close July. 39% 39% 3 9 5 39% Sept. .. ., .. ..39% Duluth Flax. May. Jul v. ... ..1.16% 1.18*1. 118% 1.19% Open High Low. Close .1:16% 1.19% 1.18*1 1.19% MlnneaiiollH ChhIi Clone. No. 1 hard wheat .. No. 1 northern wheat. No. 2 northern wheat. No. 3 wheat No. 1 durum wheat.. No. 2 durum wheat .. No. 3 yellow corn .. No. 3 white oats No. 3 oats .. .. .. .. •Barley .. Rye.. Cash flax.... .. May-flax.. .. .'. .. 1-. 1.18 ...81*4 to 82 .81 to 81% .. .79 to 79% .76% to 78 .72 to 72% .69 to 69% ..36% 4K 'is 2$^ i- rickson's in Chicago Typographical Union' Serious Trouble. 'Chicago, Jan. 29.—President Edwin R. Wright of Typographical Union No. 16 was today fined by Judge Hol dem of the superior court, $100 and sentenced to'1 thirty days" in jail for contempt of court. Edward Bas sette, a member of the union, was fined $50 and sentenced to thirty days in jail. The union: itself was fined $1,000. The charge against the union and its members who were fined by Judge Holdom was the violation of an injunction granted some weeks ago by which members of the union were enjoined from interfering in any manner with the operation of print ing establishments operated by mem bers of the Chicago* typc^hetae and from interfering in any manner with non-union workmen employed in these establishments. I ..82% .83% -V ..-83% ..'..83% Sept. 81%-'/* 82% 81% 82% ..84% ..85*| Chicago IJeliverv. May. July. ..84%-% 83 ..84% 83% .. ..84% 82% ..84*i 83% Open High Low. Close Puts Calls Both 'phones 84^ Prices to persuade ^purchasers. Granulated Snjar, C| 10 lbs. for Fancy Patent Flonr, fj O S a ERICKSON GASH GROCERY CO. NO. 7 SOUTH THIID ST. iMETBOPOLITAN Everybody's Show— Come Laugh, Scream and Yell TUESDAY EVENING -JANUARY™. Master Rice as Busier "Have-you ever been a police man in a college town." Unlimited Fands For Loans on Good Farms at Lowest Rate of Interest and With On or Before v- CAIL DR WRITE ijjjsS,- Bawy W. Savafe offers George 95^ ^'""'•Comedy Tijnmph The most remarkable success of all time mm c!«. .. .,37 to 47 ..59% to 61% ..1.13 to 1.13% 1.17*4 H. BEECHER, Vnion'Nitiaaai Bank KriMintf. Graad FoH». N. D. AfProduct that HAS NO EQUAL In this Country Manufactured from Part North Dakota Hard Absolutely UNIFORM IN QUALITY Insist upon liavfng the BUST \h4 T7 issag 29c Fresh Creamery Batter, 1-lb. bricks ... Fancy Dairy Batter, per lb. Fancy. Smoked Hallbut.^g^ per lb. Choice Red Salmon, two cans for Gold Label Mastoid Sar dines, 2 cans Gold Label OH Sardines, per can. ... Domestic Oil Sardines, per can -v Arbuckles .Coffee, per lb. ,. .' l«lb. package Mocha & i#lf, Java Coffee llb package Llpton's No. fi 1 Tea .. .VK'OOC Large Queen Olives, per quart ... Fancy 126 size Oranges, per doz ....... Small slse Oranges, per doz. from 12 1*2 to S V' I 5?/ rd $ 'S«I Melville B. Raymond's Musical Cartoon Comedy USTER ROWNV, By arrangement with Richard F. Onlcalt, John Leffler and New York Herald. Children should not fail to brings their parents. PRICES: $1.50* $1.00, 75c, 50c 1 E O O I A N Wednesday, Jan. 31^, -M *rT\ ._ 11 V'J. 3 40 weeks in New York ,(?* fc a "It!" Chicago "it) A' i's 1*. LJ. Prices: $2.00 $1.50, $1.00, 50c iq iff '!~W f.