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The evening times. [volume] (Grand Forks, N.D.) 1906-1914, February 03, 1906, Image 5

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Bated Furniture Sealers Form 1ih
ls*H« With M. Norman pf Dili City
President-Outllneef Fntnre
Planned. V:
Yesterday afternoon at 6.o'clock the
retail furniture dealers .who were in
attendance on the North Dakota Fun
eral Director's association. assembled
in the Commercial club rooms and as
'The Evening Times predicted, or
ganized the North Dakota Retail Gar
niture Dealer's association. The meet
ing was called to order by M. Norman
of this city and W. J. Holbrook ot
Rugby acted as temporary secretary.
J. Newton Lin of Chicago, editor of
the Furniture Journal and organizer'
for the National Retail Furniture
Dealers' association was present and
addressed the assembled delegates.
He briefly summarized the object
of the organization. The state asso
ciation were mere units of th«r na
tional society and all worked for the
welfare of the dealers in their respec
tive localities. In the northwest the
fight is against the catalogue house
and in the east agalnBt the open job
bers and the exhibition sitle. The hard
ware men and the lumbermen had
driven the manufacturer and jobber
out of the retail business by organi
sation. The furniture men must do
the same thing.
Object of the OrganlMthm.
The catalogue houses are doing a
tremendous business throughout the
northwest. If they are not headed off
there will be many men who are now
in the furniture business looking for.
new fields for their capital. Not only
this but the retailers are cutting their
own throats by Bending their trade b$
low to wholesale houses instead of to
the retailer. In many ways the or
ganization will be 4. great benefit.
When the organization becomes
strong enough it can force the. manu-,
facturer to refuse to sell to the cata
logue houses. The hardware dealers
have made it exceedingly hard for the
Your Money's
every time if you buy Coal of us.
lard and Soft Coal and Coke for
foully use or factories. All orders
promptly filled. Large or small quan-~
Ilea at fair prices.
that. is absolutely cleanly and thor
oughly burnable. No wastes no dirt
Leslip Stinson
Present Our Card
.find beg to remind you that whatewr
•the price of coal between now and
next April, it certainly won't be any
Cheaper. Look, then, to your coal
Wns at once and let us fill them up
•with some of the best fuel mined in
thlB country, in sizes to suit your
needs, well cleaned, full weight and
«Urered with promptness..
Wnu eoo
houses to get some lines of hardware.
The furniture men can do the same
AffaM Mint.
There ate some dealers present Who
are afraid of. failure in view of the
fact that some years ago Mr. Nind
aided in establishing a trl-state furni-.
ture association of the states of North
and South Dakota-and Minnesota. The
organisation only lived two years.
first vice president, W., O. Olson of
Fargo second vice president John
McQennltt of Minot secretary and
treasurer, W. .1. Holbrook of Rugby
executive committee, O. Young of
Grand Forks, W. J. Engle of Ender
Iine, D. G. Morrison of Granville, John
Challey of 'LiBbon, G. W. Bonine of
The charter members number about
thirty and (he organization starts oft
with a good showing. The first an
nual' convention will probably be held
at the time-of the funeral directors
convention at Minot next January,
1446 Soaih Forth Both FhoaM*)8
.Plfltff and why you should use them.
8.30 a
Will Held Quarterly Meeting In Grand
Forks on .Feb. 13.
The quarterly, meeting of the Red
Rivet Valley Dental association will
be held in Grand Forks on Tuesday,
Feb. 13.
OflUcemii of the Society.
Dr. W. A. Robertson, President
Dr. J. E. Argue, .. .. ..Vice President
Ked Lake Falls.
Dr. J. P. Boles Secretary
Dr. 8. Rowan, .. .. .. .. .. Treasurer
Executive Committee.
C. F. Fiset. .. .. .. ..Grand Forks
G. R. Lanningr,.. .. .Thief River Falls
G. A. Penny, .. .. ..Thief River Falls
Tuesday Afternoon.
9:30 a. m.
Address, .. Dr. W. A. Robertson, Pres.
Master of Clinics, ..f. ..Dr. C. F. Flset
ri 10:30 a. m.
Dr. C. Ross, .. .... Fargo
Gold Inlay.
2. Dr. S. Rowan, .. .. .. ..Hillsboro
Alloy Filling. Black's method
cavity preparation.
m. Adjourn for lunch.
day Afteraooa.
1:30 p. m.
X. Dr. F. S. Teaser St. Paul'
Porcelain Inlay and demonstrating
electric porcelain furnace.
2. Dr. R. S. Ramsey, .. .Grand Forks
Gold Inlay.
3. Dr. D. Stanton Cass Lake
Gold Filling,
1. Dr. H. B. Jaehnlng. Fertile
Bvenln*. .V
7:30 p. m.
Roll call.
Reading of minutes of last meeting.
Paper. ,Dr. W. A. Robertson.
Report and discussion of clinics.
Election of officers for ensuing year.
oneestorymen eligible limited to
ot Fi8et and
Judgment For $49,000 Awarded After
Tears ol Litigation.
In' the famous case of Jones and
Lawson of Warroad vs. the Minnesota
.and Manitobji railroad to recover 17,
500 railroad ti$s which has been In the
courts for the past six years, and is
one of the most famous pieces of liti
gation in Minnesota, the supreme
court of Minnesota yesterday handed
down a decision sustaining the ver
dict of $49,000 and interest secured
in the district court of Hennepin
The contractor who got out the ties
mortgaged them to Jones and Lawson
who furnished money and supplies
for the work and failed to liquidate.
Jones and Lawson tried to get pos
session of the ties, but the Minnesota*
claimed they had possession before
the logs were mortgaged and secured
an Injunction from Judge Lochren of
the United States court to restrain
Jones and Lawson from molesting
The case was fought 'to the su
preme court twice and finally the
United States court of appeals at St.
Louis granted Jones and Lawson a
new trial. For nearly another year'
there was a fight as to whether the
case belonged in the Roseau or Hen
nepin county courts, and it waB final
ly, tried in Hennepin county, and the
above verdict secured and sustained
in',the supreme court Steenerson &
Lorlng appeared for Jones .and Law
The Daylight Express
Tajtltauikmand Cfekwra. Put th« firtmnd
Sm MtaMppi livat by darUchti
The Afternoon Express
fd y'tf*
To Daboqo*. Bock bland and Chicago. lE...,
BcstTrainfor Lower lllaaluiPBilUnr paints.
The Fast Noll foVCA1*
Vtartaat tnln fnm» Twin CitUa to Chtawo,'
ThePioaeer limited
and Cfaieaca Pitfwiid Trata
The Night Express
SSSlSto fSrtattdtfit
Longer* Hidh^ Ind Wider' Berths
•••. These objections were overcome by
Mr. Nlnd who pointed out that the
jobber, was just a*, anxious to head
oft the catalogue houses as the retail
er. So were the traveling men.. En
list them on your side and they will
get the members to make the associa
tion go: If they don't sell the goods
their salary are enf down.
The delegates' assembled on motion
proceeded with the organization. Mr.
Nind read the Ohio constitution to
them and they decided to adopt it as
.a working basis tor the first year. If
It did not prove satisfactory, it could
be changed at the first annual con
M. Nnrmu an President.
On motion M. Norman of this city
was 'unanimously
Case Iarolrlog Fargo Firemen's
Foods Remanded and OrdeiLd Dig
missed—Case Not On Its Merits—
Andy Jones' Case Affirmed.
The judgment of the lower court
been ^firmed in the case of Ault
man. Miller & Co against Andy
Jones, an appeal from the district
court of Pierce county, John F. Cowan,
judge.- '!'•,£
S a
1. Under ,the rule that a party urg
ing error must present a record of
the facts upon which the error is pre
dicated, this court will not review
the trial court's action In excusing a
juror when the record contains mere
ly the exception, and' wholly omits
the examination and challenge.
2. Error without prejudice in the
order of eliciting evidence is not
ground for reversal.
3. The admission of Incompetent
evidence which tends merely to prove
facts which are expressly admitted in
the pleadings is not prejudicial and
is not therefore reversible error.
Burke & Middaugh and A. E. Coger,
for appellant.
Guy L. Whlttemore, H. Steenerson
and Charles Lorlng, for respondent
In the case of Continental Hose Co.
against Charles H. Mitchell, city
treasurer of Fargo, the lower court
was reversed and ordered to dismiss
the action.
1. Courts of equity will not grant
relief by Injunction in cases where
there is a plain, speedy and adequate
remedy at law.
2. An action for a permanent in
junction against a city treasurer is
not maintainable to determine the
rights of fire companies to money
claimed by them under the provisions
of chapter 208, Laws of 1901.
Newman, Holt & Frame, for appel
Barnett & Richardson, for respon
M. E. Delameter of Knox Passes Away
After Long Illness.
[Special to The Evening Times.]
Knox, N. D„ Feb. 3.—Mr. M. E. Del
ameter, pioneer and prominent citizen
of Benson county and North Dakota,
died at his home in Knox, Friday even
ing, Jan. 26, 1906, at 6:40 o'clock, after
suffering from ill health for the past
year. The cause of death was an ab
cess ot the brain.
Mr. Delameter was born at Waltoo,
N." Y., March 14, 1868, where he lived
until 1884, when the family moved to
Utica, Mo. He was a graduate of the
Western Business college of Shenan
doah, Va., and came to Knox, N. D.,
in July, 1888, where for a number of
years he was agent for the St Anthony
& Dakota Elevator company. He has
been the postmaster at Knox since
1890 and publisher of the Knox Advo
cate for the past eight months, and
has also owned and conducted an in
dependent lumber yard in Knox for
about three years prior to his death,
at the age of 37 years, 10 months and
12 days.
He leaves a wife and three children,
the eldest of whom Is 13, besides a
father, stepmother and brother.
Mr. Delameter was well known
throughout this part of the st^te as a
successful business man and "in this
community as a loving husband, a
kind and thoughtful father, and a good
and generous neighbor and friend, and
his loss will be deeply felt by his many
friends and relatives here.
The funeral services were held In
the Knox Presbyterian church Tues
day afternoon at 3 o'clock, and the re
mains were interred "in the Knox cem
etery Wednesday afternoon. Rev. B.
E. Hoard and Rev. A. J. Garrymere
were the ofilciating ministers.
.•S "/. On the Right Road.''
Ward and Wright are to close out
their retail candy and bakery busi
ness and will operate a large candy
factory and wholesale house.x The
gentlemen are now negotiating for a
suitable building and if such can be
had they will make tle change in their
business as soon as it can be effected.
For two years the gentlemen have
Beeh putting in candy making ma
chinery, and now they find that to
work to the best advantage they must
close out their retail business entire
ly. Mr. Wright told a Globe reporter
that they were trying to secure the
rooms recently vacated by the Inter
national Harvester Co., for their of
fice and factory. The rooms are very
light, have a steam heating plant and
sewer, and ban be used to good ad
vantage. Mr. Ward says that Wah
peton has excellent advantages for
successful jobbing and that he can
make good candy as cheap as any
body.—Wahpeton Globe.
Professor Hohenghuh Discusses Rules
of Procedure at Funerals.
Prof. P. W. Hohenshuh addressed
the funeral directors yesterday after
noon on how to direct & funeral. And
while his schemes for marshalling the
bearers and the ethics of the profes
sion would hardly interest the public,
the laws ot fimeral etiquette as laid
down by this eminent authority wlli be
ot the highest interest
Prof. Hohenshuh pronounced, the
viewing ot the remains by the public
as a vulgar curiosity, unless the case
was one of an eminent person. The
remains should be reviewed In private
by. the family apd near friends.
The minister, the, pall bearers, the
funeral car, the family, the carriages^
and if there ls an escort of a military,
fraternal or civic nature, It should
precede the mintster. was the infalli
ble rule laid doWn for the formation
of a tuneral cortege
The cortege should take a respecta
ble, even, decorotfa trot to. the cemef»
tery, never it alow walk. The grave
should he protected by an awning In
times of storm aad nuts provided and
'.j.y ..'..
lit--, .,
chairs on all occasions for the ladles
and mourners. Pall bearers should
not wear white gloves nor arm badges
of-mourning. Hackmen should never
be allowed to smoke either going to ct
from the cemetery nor at any time
during a funeral. The place for the
director is near the door to be in
touch with things within and without
the church. A horse should never be*
backed up to a curb.
Above all, the same care and the
same ceremony should be given the
poor as well as the rich. The director
who is true to his profession is no re
specter of classes, and while the dis
play of costly parphernalia may not
be as great, the work of the director
and all ceremony should be quite is
Reports Reach City Today of Severe
Storm Raging.
Reports reaching the city late this
afternoon are to the effect that a ter
rible blizzard is raging to the west.
The wind is blowing a perfect hurri
cane and trains are in a fair way of
being stalled at all points.
The fast freight No. 403 on the Great
Northern is stalled at Leeds and trains
No. 5 and 6 are stalled on either side
of it Snow is falling rapidly and
the wind is blowing at the rate of
44 miles an hour. The trains are
west and east bound respectively and
It means a general tie up for the main
line of 'the Great Northern west for
the night.
The storm is also raging to the
south and east and indications are
that train service tonight will be pre
91. Stanchficld Leaves for Duluth to
Attend Baseball Meeting—Denies
Making Any Statement.
This evening M. Stanclifleld will
leave for Duluth where he will attend
the meeting of the board of control
of the Northern baseball league which
convenes In that city tomorrow. Mr.
Stanchfield did not inspire the report
that he would have nothing to do with
the Grand Forks team for the com
ing season. All will depend on the
meeting tomorrow at Duluth and the
subsequent action of the business
men of Grand Forks. As a matter of
fact he is as much $t sea as anyone
in Grand Forks relative to the future
of the league and the Grand Forks
Mr. Stanchfield said this morning
to The Evening Times: "I have ab
solutely no knowledge on which to
base an opinion as to what the North
ern league board of control will do
tomorrow nor what will be done in
Grand Forks during the coming year.
I have not said I would have nothing
to do with the Grand Forks team. I
will not make any definite statement
relative to my intentions until I re
turn from the meeting at Duluth and
meet the business men here. My ac
tion will depend on theirs."
Dr. Healey Addressed Undertakers As
sociation on Important Subject Last
Evening Licensed Embalmers
Alone Fitted for the Work.
Yesterday afternoon the fourth an
nual convention of the North Dakota
Funeral Directors' association came to
a close in the Commercial club, rooms
at five o'clock. The last business done
by the delegates was to listen to the
address of Dr. H. H. Healy, secretary
of the state board of health on the "Li
cense System." Dr. Healy strongly
advocated the strict adherence to the
licensed embalmer. This was the sane
and safe plan for many reasons. The
bungler in caring for a case might
spread contagion it was the only safe
was from a sanitary standpoint.
Again, the embaimer was an expert
at disinfecting and could be used by
the health officers in any community
ia disinfecting houses after contagions
The doctor asked the undertakers to
.see that the certificate of death was
properly made out and In his posses
sion before he touched the remains.
He urged them to prod the doctors
into attending to this important duty.
He also called attention to the slow
ness with which they renewed their
licenses each year and the bungling
manner in which they handled their
papers in shipping bodies.
Dr. Healy congratulated the organ
ization on their fine showing and ex
pressed the belief that they were sani
tary officials and of the greatest im
portance in their respective commu
fir. A. L. McDonald .county coroner
and lecturer for the state medical
School of the university asked-that the
directors would assist the faculty
-t' •••..••.'- •ff: :.• ,-v-'--rv ••?'•••/-v. i? .-
the medical school in securing sub
jects for. dissection which the law of
the state accredited to them.
The members of the association had
their pictures taken and generally had
a good time until supper time. Most
of the^u left the city last evening, de
claring, that it was the best convention
they had held to date,
Philadelphia Press: "Yes," said
Borroughs, "I got a money order for
910 today from Lenders, who is down
at Atlantic City."
"Come off, now! You didn't, real
ly?" exclaimed Jinks.
"Yep! It was a telegram, and read:
"Forward to me here Immediately that
yen owe me.?
Chicago Tribune: Ward Politician
(quarreling with tguoty henchman
over, the telephone)—I know what alls
you!You're poltroon!
.Trnaty Henchman—What's that? I
have the salt rheum, have f? Well,
What'B that got ty do with your being
a grafter and a cheap akatet
Former Manager of Crookston Journal
Made General Advertising Agent of
the Great Northern With Headquart
ers at St. PauL
LeRoy E. Clark, who for nearly a
year managed the Crookston Journal
and who has been for some time con
nected with the Pittsburg Gazette at
Pittsburg as advertising manager, has
been appointed general advertising
agent of the Great Northern railway.
Mr. Clark is an advertising man of
ability and is withal a genial gentle
man, who 'made many friends at
Crookston and In the valley generally
while connected with the Journal,
who will be glad to learn of his ap
pointment. The Gazette says:
"LeRoy E. Clark of the advertising
department of the Gazette was noti
fied by Passenger Traffic Manager F.
I. Whitney of the Great Northern rail
way yesterday of his appointment as
general advertising agent for the com
pany. Mr. Clark will
The speaker showed how the physi
cal requirements of the British sol
diers were constantly being lowered.
"This was because of the chronic
starvation of the lower classes. In
the United States there are 1,000,000
children working in the factories
children who should be In school and
out In the open air are starved mental
ly and physically. What is true of the
United States is true of all the world.
"The socialists have organized,
7,000,000 men strong, to revolutionize
a system which permits such condi
tions to exist. It will be a peaceful
revolution. The cave men had no im
plements of production, yet they not
only secured their food and clothing,
but spent the greater part of their
time fighting their natural enemies.
"Modern man has no enemies he
has Increased his means of produc
tion a thousand fold, and yet he
"The fault of it all lies with the
managing class the capitalistic
classes. All thanks for what they
have done, but they have outlived their
usefulness and must go. The people
must own and manage their own pub
lic utilities, and run them for the pub
lic good."
"There is no graft connected with
socialism, but all work for the common
good. Rich and poor contribute to the
general funds."
Mr. London is an eloquent speaker.
He lectures tonight at the opera
J. B. Wineman: 1 understood in Far
go that the Murphy case was apt to
continue most of next week. I begin
to fear for the Ward county commis
sioner's case. It must be tried on the
sixth of this month, and if the Mur
phy case should not be finished by
that time, I am not sure what we
would do.
fir. J. D. Taylor: There 1b not a
little sickness at present. It keeps
the profession pretty generally on the
move. One of the beauties of being
a doctor Is that you are never cer
tain of anything, you are called at
all times and In all places and eat,
sleep and have your being as best
you can.
Henry .Hancock: We are busy send
ing out bills. Some people may not
know that we do a credit business in
the register of deeds office. Business
men who file a large number of papers
would find It no end of trouble to pay
cash for each item. So they simply
remit once a month. We do not in
tend to take any chances and if a
man does not pay, we hold up his next
instrument, that brings him to time.
Baltimore American: "The social
set do not appear to have much feel
ing. It is,hard to write anything that
will appeal to them sympathetically."
"i don't know about that Judging
from recent, (Asclosures, there are
some writings which have 'touched'
society deeply."
An honest man'a word la aa good
as his bond when you've nothing to
'I J."*,, 1
to Mr. Whitney, his headquarters to
be in St. Paul, Minn. The appointment
is effective February 1. Mr. Clark was
for some time Indirectly Identified
with the Great Northern in being edi
tor and manager of Opportunity, a
periodical that was published partly
in the interest of the road. The Great
Northern field is extensive in adver
tising, covering magazine and news
papers fields throughout the coun
Advices to friends in this city state
that Mr. Clark will come to St. Paul
.to take up his new duties.
Delivered Convocation Address Today
Upon the Subject, "Socialism"—
Speaks lu Opera House Tonight.
The convocation address today was
delivered by Jack London, who lec
tures in the city this evening. The
chapel being too small, the address
was delivered at the armory. As large
an audience as ever gathered at the
university greeted the speaker.
Mr. London is an ardent advocate of
socialism, and this furnished his
"There are," he said, "10,000,000
people in the United States today who
are In a state of poverty. And by pov
erty I mean that they lack the actual
necessities of life. Owing to this con
dition of the masses they are rapidly
deteriorating physically.
'This physical deterioration is more
pronounced in England, because that
country has the most complete capi
talistic system."
The program:
Bnalneaa Meeting.
Reports from tlie following:
S fa'
Will Celebrate Next Wednesday Even.
lug As Its Qaadrl.Centennlal—He-
ccption and Interesting Program
Prepared for the Occasion.
Next Wednesday evening, Feb. 7,
the First Baptist church of this city
will celebrate Its qudrl-centenial.
Twenty-five years ago the church was
established and this year the annual
meeting and roll call will be followed
with an elaborate program and pro
ceeded by a sumptuous banquet, in
memory of the event.
At 6:30 there will be a reception to
the members and people who attend
The Church Clerk.
The Sunday School.
The Ladies' Aid Society.
The Women's Home Mission Society.
Music—Male Quarette.
The g'°YlepSxj,°rciKn Mission Society
The Farther Lijfhts.
Music-—Male Quarette.
The Treasurer of the Fellowship Fund
The Financial Secretary.
The Church Treasurer.
Election of Officers.
Music—"Onward. Christian Soldiers."
Social SeMNlon.
General Topic: "Opportunity,"
Vernon P. Squires, Toastmaster.
In Relation to the Unattached—
T. Carter Griffith.
In Relation to the University—
Miss Nellie F. McNeill.
Music—Male Quarette.
In Relation to the Young People anl
the Sunday School—
Charles L. Tompkins.
In Relation to the Women's Societies—
Mrs. Calvin H. Crouch.
In Relation to the Future—
The Pastor.
Hymn—"Blest Be the Tic that Binds."
Morning service at 10:30. Subject
of sermon, "Meeting the Test." Sun
day school at 12:15. Y. P. S. C. E.
twenty-fifth anniversary exercises at
6:30. At 7:30 there will be a service
in honor of the Christian Endeavor
movement. Five minute addresses
will be given by several friends of the
C. E. society, and the service will con
clude with a brief address by the pas
tor. The public is cordially invited to
all these services.
James Bosham Thought to be One of
This Character Is Arrested—He is
From Oklahoma—Officers Koan and
Sullivan Make Arrest.
A remark passed as to whether a
criminal of the United States can be
arrested In Canada was the cause ot
the arrest of James Bosham by Offi
cers Sullivan and Koan yesterday. The
remark was passed at the Northern
Pacific depot lik E^st Grand Forks,
where Bosham had gone to purchase
a'ticket for Winnipeg. When taken to
the station and searched, a large, dan
gerous looking knife and gun were
found In his possession. A letter was
also found addressed to Bosham's
wife at Lexington, Okla., which stat
ed that he had sold some mortgaged
cattle to parties in that state and had
ridden 120 miles on horseback to get
out of the state. Minute directions
were also given as to where to find
the horse and saddle which were not
mortgaged. Chief Brown sent a tele
gram to the chief of police at Lexing
ton to find out if Bosham is wanted
for anything at that place. A large
sum of money was found on him, and
it is thought that he has been in some
scrape In that part of th? union aad
wanted to get into Canada to escape
justice^ It he is not wanted there tor
anything the police here lum a
charge ot carrying eonceated weapons
First M. E. Cbnreh.
The First Methodist Episcopal
church, one block from the leading
hotels. J. M. Beadles, pastor.
Public Worship Sermon and Sacra
ment of the Lord's Supper, 10:30 a. m.
Bible School, 11:45 a. m. E. E.
Rorapaugh, superintendent
Junior League, 3 p. m. Miss Ada
Packard, superintendent
Epworth League devotional" meet'
ing, 6:30 p. m. Leader, Mr. Burrows.
Topic: "A Life That Is a Faust"
Public Worship, 7:30 p. m. Subject
of sermon: "Falling From Grace and'
Rising From Disgrace."
"The Open Church" will welcpme
you at all its services.
Christian Fellowship Circle.
The young men's "Christian Fellow
ship Circle" of the First Methodist
church is growing rapidly. The at
tendance last Sunday moniing was
First Baptist Church of Grand Forks.
the church. At 7:00 there will-be the
annual banquet At 8:00 o'clock the
business meeting and at 9:00 o'clock
the social session. Music will be fur
nished by the Sunday school orchestra.
seventy. It is the purpose of the
"Circle" to round out one hundred
members. This is a young men's
Bible study class and meets in the
parlors of the church every Sunday
at 12 o'clock and spends just one hour
in Bible
Dr. Robertson, presi­
dent of the Wesley college is teacher.
First Baptist.
Frank E. R. Miller, pastor. Public
worship at 10:30 a. m., with a sermon
entitled, "Feeding Jesus Flock," and
the observance of the Lord's supper.
In the evening at 7:30 the ordinance
of baptism will be administered, and
the pastor will preach upon "Jesus
the Door to the' Sheepfold." Bible
school at 12. B. Y. P. U. at 6:30 in the
lecture room, Miss Marls, leader. An
nual reception, banquet and business
meeting Wednesday night beginning
at 6:30 admission by invitation.
St. Paul's Episcopal.
Services at St. Paul's.tomorrow will
be holy communion at 8 a. m. Holy
communion and sermon, 11. Evening
prayer and sermon, 7:30. Session of
Sunday school, 9:45. All seats are
"Falling From Grace and Rising
From Disgrace" will be Rev. J. M.
Beadle's subject Sunday night. The
discussion will aim at practical re
Many a man thinks he has just as
much right to spend his hard-earned
money for liquor as his wife has
spend it for face bleach.
Of Interest to East Siders
against him which will be used, and
in the meantime something further
of his history will be looked up.
This morning Chief Brown received
a telegram from R. S. Bryant, sheriff
of Norman county, Oklahoma, that
Bosham should be held and if possible
to find something further as to his
history. Bosham was arraigned be
fore Judge Sullivan this morning on.
the charge ot carrying concealed:
weapons and his trial was set for'
Tuesday he being placed under $200'
bail. It is thought he is. wanted In
Oklahoma for some serious crime.
Much of the credit for his capture
belongs to Dan Sullivan because
Bosham dropped the remark to Mr.
Sullivan as to whether a man could
be taken out' of Canada if he com
mitted highway robbery in Oklahoma.
For fresh fruit call up 23. F. J.
Stationery and
supplies at Cum-
Penny tablets at Cummlngs.*
Cut flowers at Undertaker 8nlH
van's. East Grand Forks, Minn. Tele
phone 777.
The distinguished military chieftain,
tall ot years and honors/ Was nearlnc
the end of his career.
"General," said one of,.the attend
ants at his bedside, "your 'young
friend, the reporter for the Dally
Bread, wishes to know it yon will see
Mm" ...v':
"Bag him to excuse me," aaid tte
general, feebly. "Telll hina appn»
elate his kindness, Imt I
this tor publication."

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