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The evening times. [volume] (Grand Forks, N.D.) 1906-1914, February 15, 1906, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042373/1906-02-15/ed-1/seq-8/

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A 1/^
Dr. Robertson
Has succeeded in raising the $100,000
necessary to secure the location of the
Hew Methodist college in Grand Forks
and is now on his way east to inspect
dormitories and other college build
ings with the view of having nothing
but the very latest improved modern
structures erected here. As the new
college will be situated between the
city and the State University, property
values in that vicinity are bound to
Increase rapidly. Buy now and reap
the benefit of the advance. It's "up to
you come in and see us.
$5.00 in Gash"$5.00 fer Month
house on Reeves avenue fine lawn
and shade trees good basement, ce
ment floors lot 135x200 feet fine
drives, garden and small trulls.
£rlce »6,z00. Easy terms.
ern house on South Fourth street
hard wood finish and floors tull
basement, cement floor fine lawn al
most new. Price 6,000.
house on Reeves avenue fine lawn
and shade trees on corner hardwood
floors full basement all in fine con
dition. Price )9,000.00.
house on University avenue, 9 rooms
lot 100x140 hard wood floors fine
lawn and shade trees corner lot.
Price (5,800.
street, eight room house In fine con
dition newly papered throughout
good floors city water. $25.00 per
house hardwood floors city water
lot 50x140, on Chestnut street, close
in. Price $1,850.00.
In Riverside Park cellar city water
good barn, fine lawn and shade trees.
Rent $15.00.
Chestnut street city water, hard
wood floors $21.00 per month.
street, eight room furnished house
toilet, good basement, city water $30
per month. Possession given Febru
ary 19.
nue, seven room house, city water,
good cellar $18 per month. Posses
sion given February 25.
close in, on North Sixth street. Rent
street, good-sized store, $25 per
Grand Forks, from $1,250 to $1,800.
Coming Events.
ISIka' masquerade ball* Feb. 23.
Valentine Ball by Decree of Honor In
Odd Fellows* ball* Wednesday evening*
Feb. 14.
Modern Brotherhood of America
Jflnth Annual Ball* on Feb. 16* In Scan
dta Hall*
Third Annual Ball Acacia Lodge No.
4 A. Ft & A. M«—Tuesday Evening,
Feb. 20, HaaOnle Temple.
Savage English Grand Opera Co., In
"Faust," Metropolitan, March 8*
Louis James In "Virginian," Metro
politan* Feb. 14.
Iflfhltuey's "PUT, Faff, Pour*—Metro
politan Tuesday, Feb. 20th.
"Little Johnnie Jones*'—Metropolitan
Wednesday Evening, Feb. 21st.
Annual ball M. B. A», Scandla hall,
Feb. 16.
J. W. Ross, the architect.
W. J. Edwards, the other architect.
Tenting on the Old Camp Ground.
The G. A. It. and W. R. C. of this
city will give an entertainment to
morrow evening, the principal fea
ture of which will be "War Songs," the
lecture being given by Prof. Squires
of the university, and a splendid musi
cal organization will render them as
they were sung around the campfires
In the days that tried men's souls.
The public is invited. The proceeds
go to the relief fund.
Confined to His Boom.
Mr. R. H. Grant, traveling repre
sentative of the Griggs-Cooper Co., is
confined to his rooms at the Antlers
suffering from a severe cold. Mr.
Grant has been laid up for several
days but is Improving. There seems
to be an epidemifc of severe colds just
now and several traveling salesmen,
who are exposed to all kinds of weath
er, are on the sick list.
pp. Genial Disciple of Esculaplas.
Dr. Mclntyre of Mayville came in
'7eterday to mingle with the frater
nity and attend the meeting of the
county medical association last night
The doctor is one of those congenial
men who carry a superabundance of
human sunshine, that makes those
with whom he comes in contact see
thebrighter side of life.
Hadaae Le Bene.
Beauti specialist, manicuring, hair
and massage. We have a
hair dresser, late from the
*ho will give yon tki latest
•tjta. Hair drawing tor*arttaa a
specialty. Madame Berne guaran
teea aatlafectJoa., Offices, second floor
W®,. ~v.'4
m%am,1 J!Iil lf at the home of Mrs.
5. ByiM/aft ttf Walnut street It
the nature of a pro-
Df* MMleal and literary natare
a^Mnesoetai. All *ra joordiai!*
Notice of Trustee's Sale.
I will offer for sale, at public auc
tion, to the highest bidder, on Tues
day, February 20th, at 10 o'clock a.
m., at the store building formerly oc
cupied by Samuel Friedman, Grand
Forks, N. I)., all the stock of merchan
dise and fixtures and book accounts
formerly belonging to said Friedman.
The stock inventories $11,435.57, fix
tures $515.30.
The invoice can be seen at the Un
ion National bank, Grand Forks, and
the stock will be open for inspection
to prospective purchasers several days
before the sale.
A deposit of $500 will be required
from each bidder, and the trustee re
serves the right to reject any and all
bids. J. F. JORDAN,
15-16 Trustee.
Itecruit At Wuiipeton.
A branch recruiting office will be es
tablished at Wahpeton in a few days.'
Major Vodges has issued an order to
this effect and Private Dunlop was or
dered to take charge of the new office.
The recruiting office at Edgeley will
be discontinued. The office has not
been satisfactory since it was opened
several weeks ago. The office in this
city is not doing a very extensive busi
ness just now.
Great Northern Material Ordered.
The material for the Great Northern
improvements which have from time
to time been noted in The Evening
Times, has-been ordered and the work
will begin just as soon as the weather
will permit in the spring. The last
preliminary work has been done and
the material will be in readiness when
the work begins.
Some Prominent Speakers.
Mayor Duis is in receipt of an invi
tation to attend the banquet of the
Creve Coeur club of Peoria, Illinois, on
Washington's birthday. The speakers
include Winfield Scott Schley, Thomas
H. Lawson, A. B. Stickney, J. Adam
Bede and Charles A. "Towne. Local
engagements will prevent the mayor
from accepting.
The Jolly Seven.
The Jolly Seven met with Nellie
Swanson last evening. Pedro was
played and Miss Josie Monson carried
off the first prize and Miss Mabel
White the boobie prize. After a dainty
lunch and a short musical program
the Jolly Seven deaprted tor their
various homes, well pleased with the
evening spent.
Best in the Northwest.
L. B. Shotwell, a prominent travel
ing man from Minneapolis, has pur
chased from the Kent. Realty & In
vestment company two building lots
opposite the new Winship school
building. Mr. Shotwell says he be
lieves Grand Forks city property the
best investment he has found in the
Would Build a Pyramid.
The Red River Valley Brick com
pany is preparing to manufacture 16,
000,000 bricks this season in order to
fill the prospective demands for their
product. It may be necesasry to in
crease this output as the season ad
vances, but no matter how large the
demand they will be able to fill all
Entertained the Aid Society.
This afternoon Mrs. O. Iverson en
tertained the Ladies' Aid society of the
Trinity Lutheran church at her home
at 226 Second avenue. There was a
good attendance and the ladies of the
church had a very pleasant time and
partook of a substantial lunch before
going home.
Hair Goods.
Mrs. Marsh has a new line of natur
ally curled hair switches, locks and
other articles in that line and is pre
pared to give the public unexcelled
service. Wigs, toupees and hair
chains made to order. Call at 139 S.
3rd street, and inspect her stock.
Bought for Another.
Mat Spraul has disposed of the lots
purchased by him on University ave
nue, and which were in fact purchased
for another party, and will leave in a
short time for a trip to the coast.
Will Visit Winnipeg.
Rev. Frank E. R. Miller of the FiVst
Baptist church of this city will go
'o Winnipeg tomorrow evening where
he will serve as one of the judges in
the North Dakota-Manitoba debate.
Will Play Saturday.
Saturday evening there will be a
game of basket ball between the Y.
W. C. A. team of this city and that of
Warren. The Warren team is fast and
a good game is expected.
Funeral Yesterday.
The funeral of Delevan Edward, the
5-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. L. E.
Weeks, was held from the family
apartmentB in the Wisner block yes-'
terday at 2 o'clock.
Back From New York.
Mrs. Sidney Clarke, who has been
visiting at Jamestown, New York, for
sometime is back in the city. *She en
joyed a very pleasant time at her old
home in that city.
Will Enjoy Social Time.
This evening at the Methodist
church parlors there will be a party
given by the Sunday school class of
Prof. Oats. A most pleasant time is
Mr. Duffy Is Better.
John T. Duffy, who has been con
fined to his room with an attack of
blood poisoning in his foot. Is much
better and will shortly ha able to gat
Celleetlens. "'-V
Local collections of all kinds mads
commission. Prompt service gnar
We solicit your business,
17. Grand Forks, N. D.
'J. /.-
FaMfc Stenegrapfcet.
Misa Laura Daubeaberg, Room i,
Clifford Blk. Phones: MS N W.:
Trt4Nate, 1MB. ResMsnae, K. W.
fV i.
Returned From Forks.
E. S. Shaw returned last evening
from Grand Forks where he has been
spending several days with the clergy
of that city conferring with them con
cerning the coming of Dr. Koehne to
the Forks for a series of lectures.
They have decided to ask him to
speak there and if he does the en
gagement will be made for the early
part of April. Dr. Koehne is at pres
ent in California and will spend
March in Washington coining east
early in April. Mr. Shaw enjoyed his
visit in the Forks very much and found
many friends there. During the years
he spent with the Fargo college he
made a large circle of friends through
the northwest and he ran across many
old friends in Grand Forks—Crooks
ton Times.
Miisquerade Ball at Emerndo.
Over seventy masqueraders gathered
at the Town hall last evening and
tripped the light fantastic until dawn.
At 12 o'clock the entire company were
lined up and unmasked amid th£
laughter, surprise and chagrin. At
1 o'clock a sumptuous supper was
served by the ladies of the M. B. A.
The dance then continued through the
"sma wee hours." Everybody speaks
well of the royal entertainment given
by the M. B. A. Emerado is lucky in
possessing a jolly crowd of young and
old, such that is seldom found in 'small
communities. The success of the ball
met with such approval that the lodge
will conduct another dance, a poverty
ball, when everybody comes in rags,
on the 16th of March.
Attention, G. A. R.
Comrades, you are requested to
"fall in" at the benefit entertainment
tomorrow evening at post room. Prof.
Squires gives his famous lecture on
"War Songs," with musical accom
paniments. Please wear some badge
of the order or uniform. Any old
veteran by selling tickets at regular
price may earn one for himself: Call
on Commander Church or at Thelle's
candy store next to the postoffice for
tickets. Doors open at 8 p. m. sharp.
Come early all. J. A. Bean, Acting
Adjutant, A. J. Pierce, Commander.
Will Was Probated.
The will of the late Henry T. Ander
son, who died in this city on the 20th
of last January, was filed in the office
of the probate judge and was admitted
to probate. The will involves a house
nd lot in this city ant) a farm in Po't
county. Carrie Anderson is made ex
ecutrix. As soon as the will is sent to
Crookston and fixed according to law
the property will change hands.
Govs East Tonight.
Dr. Robertson, who is the president
of the Wesleyan college, has an
nounced that the necessary amount ol
funds have been raised for the pur
pose o( building the college here. He
will leave for the east tonight and will
probably go as far as -New York city.
While away he will consult with au
thorities on the matter of dormitories,
etc., and will endeavor to raise the
amount of the fund.
Moved to Larimorc.
In consequent of an order becom
ing effective today. F. E. Owens, trav
eling engineer of the Dakota division,
will remove his headquarters from
Grand Forks to Larimore. The order
was issued some time ago and be
comes effective today and in com
pliance with it Mr. Owen removed to
Larimore today and will make it his
home in the future.
Passed Good Examination.
Yesterday Dr. McDonald gave his
medic class at the university their
f.rst quiz. While the doctor stood in
some fear of the results of the rather
stiff quiz, he was delighted to find
tnat they passed it in fine shape and
proved themselves a credit to their
Visitcd in City.
Rev. Dr. O. A. Williams of Minne
apolis and Rev. Myron Cooley of Fargo,
Baptist state superintendent of mis
sions, were in the city today as the
guests of Rev. Frank E. R. Miller.
They are enroute from Crystal, where
the attended the evangelical confer
ence recently held there.
Left for the East.
Elmo Smith, traveling representative
for the Hart & Murphy Cigar company,
left for the east last night after mak
ing the rounds in this city. His com
pany's main seller is the Duke of Par
ma cigar.
He Knows a Few.
C. D. Biakeslee, the good looking
traveling man from Fargo, blew in
last night and announced that he had
heard the thermometer was "below."
Incidentally he knows more people
than any other man in the state, and
is on speaking terms with hotel men
lit every town in the northwest
No Quorum Present-
Only seven members of the board of
directors of the Commercial club
could be gotten together last night,
and as eight are necessary to con
stitute a quorum, no business was
A Texas Brides
Mr. McHoward arrived from Texas
accompanied by his bride whom. he
married in Texas a few days ago. The
Consummation of a
romance that had its origin in an ad
vei iiMsiuent.
Too Old to Be Frosted.
Jacob Mathus of St Paul, who ar
rived last night has been on the road
for many years, and is one of the
Jolly men whom the trade delights to
Secretary Is HL
Miss Dora Gladden, secretary of the
T. W. C. A. is confined to her uotne on
acocnnt of a slight indisposition.
Grand Ball—Fourth annual Modern
Brotherhood of ^America, Lincoln
lodga No. 971, Grand Fprks, Friday
evening, Feb. 16, 1906, Scandla hall.
Tickets 91.00 per couple including
sapper, extra Udles, ijfe. Music by
Prof. A. Akhris, violinist, assisted by
Bertha Lomtmess, pianist
to at.
A X.
5 t*
good tims
X* 'i
Lindas Leaves the State.
Today Henry Lindas, accused of
stealing $50 from the night clerk at
the Park hotel some weeks since, was
arraigned before Judge Fisk this af
ternoon and entered a plea of not
guilty. He was placed under $500
bonds to appear, when wanted. His
father is his bondman and It Is under
stood that he will leave the state and
nqt stai)d trial. He has promised to
go to Washington tonight and he will
not be troubled as long as he stays
there and behaves himself, but he can
be brought back for trial at any time.
Some Good Races Coming.
A race has been arranged for a
week from next Saturday on the Ice
track In which there are three splen
did horses entered. They are Delia
Downey, Duster and Dakota Belle. The
purse is $75, the winner taking all.
The horsemen of the city are prepar
ing for a finish at the best, and the
horses will be driven for Mood.
Racers in the City.
The worlds championship race
which is to be pulled off here on Fri
day evening between Baptie and Ran
kin at the Dakota ice rink is exciting
no end of interest Baptie is In town
getting ready for the sprint tomor
row while Rankin is expected this
Tomorrow Afternoon.
The funeral of Gladys Summers will
take place from the residence on Fifth
street tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock.
The procession will then go to the
Episcopal church where the services
will be conducted *by Rev. J. K. Burle
Infant Daughter Died.
This morning at 1:30 o'clock oc
curred the death of Helen Tracy, the
infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wil
liam Tracy of the East Side. The fun
eral will be held from the residence
tomorrow' afternoon at 2 o'clock.
Property Transferred.
Lot 9, block 6, of Griggs' addition
was transferred fr6m F. S. Sergeant
to R. L. Welliver today for a consid
eration of $1,900.
Neil Sullivan of Larimore is here to
H. O. Hfigen is a visitor from Harvey
Hy Flaskrud of Sheyenne is here on
Alex Roney is a visitor from Lang
don today.
David Finnie was in from Emerado
last night.
John A. Harris is here from Park
River today.
C. A. Lindberg came in from Hank
inson last night.
A. F. Elliott of Milton is among the
city visitors today.
Fred Hulkaldolf of Osnabrock spent
last night in the city.
B. S. Patton of Maxbass is stopping
for a day in the city.
M. Doughty of Langdon is spending
the day here on business.
A. B. Miner and R. B. Westgrove are
Inkster visitors in the city today.
Mr. and Mrs. Anderson of White
Earth are spending a few days in the
city. $
H. C.' Forbes, the St. Paulist who
sells dry goods, is thawing out in the
city today.
I. N. Gallagher is in from Inkster to
day as a witness in the celebrated
May bankruptcy hearing.
J. L. Hughes of Larimore and T^ony
Oaks of Osnabrook transacted busi
ness in the city this morning.
Win. Gibson, who sells the famous
Watrons fire engines, is among the
city's prominent visitors this week.
C. Murphy, one of Neche's pioneer
settlers and leading business men, is
transacting business In the city today.
G. W. Kellogg, of the America Ele
vator company, came In from a busi
p-«-o trip over the Hannah line last
undertaker McDonald was called to
Reynolds early this morning to pre
pare a body for burial.
Mrs. August Wright of Arvilla town
ship is spending the day in town visit
ing friends preparatory to leaving for
the west tonight.
H. H. Pierce, the general manager
of the Chicago Gympson company, is
here looking after some contracts for
his firm.
Otto Babcoclt, the popular salesman
for the Pembina Portland Cement com
pany, returned from a trip through the
west last night.
Dick Ayers, the irrepressable demo
crat from various places, and who al
ways has a host of friends wherever
he goes, is In the city today.
George B. Clifford returned-yester
day from a brief but busy trip to east
ern cities, and Is again deep in the
details of his large business Interests.
Attorney Thomas Pew of Lferimore,
who is attorney for the petitioner in
the May bankruptcy case is here today
looking after the interests of his cli
Apollo Lodge So. 4, K. of P^ to Give
Annual BalL
On Wednesday evening, Feb. 21, at
the Mlnto opera house, will occur the
annual ball of Apollo lodge No. ,7, K. of
P., of that place, and the same prom
ises to be a brilliant social event. In
vitations have been ^received by sev
eral in this city and at least seven or
'""re couoles will attend the party.
Unto is known for the hospitality of
its citizens and a very enjoyable time
is \certaln for those who attend.
Hall's fall orchestra of this city will
furnish the music. The committees
include the names of prominent men of
Mlnto and Colonel Frank Hanson of
this city ta numbered among those on
the invitation committee.
North Dskota—Fair tonlxht and
Friday rlilnr temperature fresh
southerly winds.
Minnesota—Fmlr tonlfht and Frl
tvrt fresh
'•A? •T
J- W*
1 &_
Congested Condition of Traffic
During Busy Season Brings
Ninety-Eight Daily.
Last evening in his talk before the
Y. M. C. A. Cnief Dispatcher Maxwell
of the Dakota division of the Great
Northern, gave some interesting in
formation as: to the number of trains
run through Grand Forks in response
to several questions from his audi
Mr. Maxwell said that the Dakota
division had thirty-t^o passenger
trains daily and eighteen regular
freights. Take the extra trains run,
Mr. Maxwell placed the number of
trains run by the division daily for
the year at seventy. This is under
normal conditions. The miles of
trackage in the division is 595.
Last fall during the busy season,
the number of trains went as high as
ninety-eight daily. At one time there
were nineteen trains west from Grand
Forks for a distance where there
were only fourteen switches. To re
lieve the congested condition, a num
ber of trains were backed up the
Sarles-Lakota branch and held until
the track was opened so that the
switches equalled the trains.
This volume of traffic gives some
idea of how large Is the business of
Grand Forks and Its territory. When
't is considered that the Great North
ern runs most of its freights about a
mile long, the number of cars handled
daily is a matter of amazement.
Gossip of the Capitol Written fer
The Evening Times.'
Washington, Feb. 15.—Alexander
McDowell, clerk of the ho.use of rep
resentatives, has asked the house and
senate for an appropriation of $1,500
wherewith to pay the cost of removing
from the capitol. to the library'of con
gress documents no longer needed by
the members of the two houses. That
is the amount given him a litt.le more
than a year ago. He needs Another
appropriation because by the time he
got rid of the mass of useless docu
ments then on hand there had been
another -accumulation just as large.
It looks now as if there would have to
be an annual appropriation of about
that amount of money for that pur
No one has any idea of how much
paper and ink the government uses
for the publication of absolutely use
less information until some it»m like
that comes along to attract attention
to the lavish waste of money for print
ers' ink. In the case of the govern
ment it takes several barrels of ink
to cause even a little flutter of ihe
thinking apparatus of the miUlonsv A
drop of Ink to make millions think is
a very nice way of calling attention to
the good works men have got out wl
white paper and black ink,-but the
man who said it never had the average
government publication In mind.
Speaking of that appropriation to
carry useless documents from the cap
itol to the library made Representative
J. Van Vechten Olcott of New York
think of the time ^hen he' was very
green in the game of national law
making. Before he was sworn in he
received notice from the postmaster at
New York that there were 23 sacks of
ifiail for him at the postoffice which
he could have by calling fgr It
He had no Idea what a sack of mail
was, so he sent his office boy around to
get it, thinking that the youngster
could make several trips and'bring it
to his office. The boy-came back and
reported that he could not even lift
a sack.
The congressman-elect went around
and tried to put his own six-feet-three
under one of the sacks, but failed. The
sacks were filled with bound copieB of
consular reports #and each sack
weighed over 200 pounds^
"I paid $8 to have them hauled to
my two-by-four stable In New York,"
said the representative, rubbing his
chin reflectively. "Yesterdey I got
a peremptory order from Mrs. Olcott
to remove those books' because she
needed the stall for a horse she
bought It cost me $8 mane to get rid
of them."
Senator Tillman and -Representative
Gillespie, the two democratic con
gressmen who are doing their best to
make insomnia chronic with President
Cassatt of the Pennsylvania, are of the
same physical type^ of men. They look
,as If they ha3 been hewn out of blocks
of granite with a btige hammer. They
are both very dark and rather forbid
ding In their aspect Gillespie has a
poor eye, so that the resemblance is
heightened because,. Tillman lost one
of his eyes when lie Was a youth.
In speech, -however, they are unlike.
Gillespie Is soft-spoken, while Tillman
is rather harsh. Gillespie Is serving
his first term. Neither he nor the
senator from South Carolina ever
hopeB to win anything in a beauty
By the Northern Pacific Railway Early
In March.
Arrangements have been completed
by traffic wfflcers of .the Northern Pa-,
cific railway under which a "seed
grain special" train will nuke a trip
over the Korth'ern Pacific lines In
western Minnesota and North Dakota
early in March, carrying grain ex
perts and a corps of mea thoroughly
grounded in knowledge of plant dis
eases sad methods for Out (atpm*
ment of grain yields, wbo wUi Mettfe
at) local points along the jwilway to
farmers '.mid: everyone interested. Ipi
the production of better grain qBd' a*'
raas* In pro/Its
.Tfre trip of the seed spedai has hMa
WW Wye,"?
planned unddir the active' supervision
of Superintendent E. E. Kaufman of
the North Dakota, termers, institutes
and Superintendent. O) CJI Gregg of the
Minnesota farmers institutes. The Hec
tares, prhlch Will be given enroute will
be delivered by thsSe authorities on
gral Uraising and experts!whom they
have selected to make tree trip with
them. The lectvuea will! be 'devoted
principally to the important questions
of the selection of grain for seeds,
tests of seed grainy, plant diseases
of selecting pure seed
and arresting the development of
smut and other, dangers.- to the grow
ing grainj. The purpose'of the trlp pf
the specila train is to' broaden the
knowledge of the farmers on" matters
of the handling of seed grain and to
disseminate the latest and'best scien
tific information of methods of in
creasing the grain yield and guard
ing crops from diseases and parasitic
growths which cut down' ttte returns
from the farmers'labor.
On the trip over tile-Northern Paci
fic lines in North) Dakota', the special
train will be In charge of Superin
tendent Kaufman and representatives
of the railway. The other members
of the corps of lecturers and assit
ants are being selected and the party
will be confined to the representa
tives of the farmers institute, lectur
ers and railway rej^'esentatives handl
ing the movement of the: ttialn. The
special will consist of a sleeping car
and coach and the latter wi^-1 be used
for the lectures' when halls and larger
meeting places are not available. The
lecture corps will give practical de
monstrations of tests of seed grain
and will be prepared1 to. give those
who attend the lectures complete In
struction In simple methods which
may be. applied on the farm,, for better
ing the quality of the seed and im^
proving the character, and yield of
the crop.. Suitable apparatus and ex
hibits wiR be supplied by the farmers
Institutes of North: Dakota and Minne
sota and the lecturers will be provided
with samples of good and bad seed
grain for use in- Illustrating their
talks to the farmers.
Superintendent Kaufman: will co
operate with Superintendent Gregg
during the trip of the special train
over Northern Pacific lines in Minne
sota. Representatives of the two
states will(jointty handle the lectures
given on thds portion, of the seed
special's journey.-
Preparations for the trip of the
special train have been, iu progress
for some weeks. Northern Pacific of
ficials have entered heartily into the
plans originally suggested by Super
intendent Kaufmau and have donated
the special train- and crew to operate
it for the period to be covered by the
lectures. The railway taJtes no part
in the lectures themselves and these
arrangements have been outlined by
the officers of the farmers'institutes
and state officials directly in touch
with practical agricultural problems.
Traffic officers of the Nqrthern Paci
fic believe that the lectures will be
very valuable to the farmers and that
the trip of the- special train will re
sult-in a perceptible improvement in
the qualltiy of grain harvested next
year in the territory it will cover.
While the questions of selection and
tests of seed will be considered of
major importance,, the lectures and
demonstrations will cover a wide
range of additional problems of grain
raising and farmers who attend the
lectures will benefit by practical 'il
lustrations and the explanation of
simple methods of combatting the in-.
fiuences which lower grain grades and
reduce the amount harvested.
The seed grain special will leave
Fargo, N. D., on'the journey through
North Dakota on March 6, stopping
f8r lectures at Davenport, Leonard,
Sheldon, Lisbon, Engelvale, LaMoure,
and Edgely and remaining at the lat
ter point all night On March 6 the
special will visit Alfred, Berlin, Dick
ey, Montpelier and,. Pingree. On
March 7 it will leave Denhoff, stopping
at McCluskey, Goodrich, Bowdon, Sy
keston Barlow, New Rockford and,
Rhodes, (ft March 8 the train will
vlpit Maddock, Oberon, Mlnnewaukan,
Brinsmade, Leeds and Sanborn, and
on the following, day, Dazey, Hanna
ford, Oooperstown, Ijlinford, McHenry
and Marlon, bn March 10 it will visit
Litehville, Kathryn, Lucca,' Alice, Em
bden and retain to Fargo.
On Monday, March 12, the special
will leave Fargo for Glyndon, Hawley,
Lake Park, Detroit, Frazee, Perham,
Wadena and Henning, Minn., stopping
the following day at Battle Lake, Fer
gus Falls, Foxhome, Breckenridge,
Wyndmere and Mllnor, -and on March
14 the jouriiey will be completed with,
stops at Gwlnner and Oakes, N. D..
Statistics Prove That Society Mothers
Are Perpetuating Humanity.
"Turn on the Light," the booklet in
which Olga Louise .Cadijah recently
charged club women with race Suicide
and neglect of liome and children, is
soon to be overshadowed bjr statistical
reports proving the falsity of Cfedijah'a
At the tlme of the' publication, which
startled club women throughout the
country, many clubs assailed the work
and emphatically denied the charges,
also obtained facts and figures relative^
to the matter.
The data procured has proved the
ideas expressed in the booklet to he
'absolutely false that many the
^brightest children are those whose
mothers are club women the happiest
and best kept homes are thosa'presided
over by women interested in clubs
and the percentage of divorces applied
for by club women is so small as to
establish the fact that .-clubs are a
blessing to women.
Th6se faets, togath^r with statistic^
giving the average number of chil
dren to the.: club toother and reports
clearly proving Oie moral, educational
and religious inftneooe wielded by
women'# clnba, «ritf, Jtf the cohtm of
a few d*ys,1* publlshed in such forni
that every club woman csp pecure a
copy by addressing Box sin, tylnmhvs,
Qhio. Only a sufficient iiumber
been printed to fill the advance r£.
'Union wonld he
fee* ataped
tyd of the ga»qe if It paWlts IsgUla
W* to refrain from making a&y more
him a trial. WP
Xi -f ^1^1 t-lvVl I
and "torn tliein Into ready
Use The
Evening Times
Want Ads.
We Present.Our Card
:.$£ Your Hjoacy^
every time if you buy Coal of us.
Hard and Soft Coal audi Coke for
Camily use or factories All orders
promptly filled. Large or small1 quan
tlea at tube prtees.
that ia, absolutely cleanly and thor
oughly bnrhable.i No Waste, no dint
or slate.
Lesltfe Stinson
M-MSas* forth hi
lobertslH I
Frank B. Arnold
Purchased a Stoek^
''k. Fischer has purchased the entire :,
stock of the'Midway cafe, which .is
located in the rear of Reed's and* Miny
Mahon fe Lougtine'B saloons.^ Mr.-:
Fischer is an experienced fnan in thfc,
restaurant line, having -catered in the
east for many years. Hrf-is prepared
to, give the public the best of sarvice
and will endeavor to satisfy all. Give'
In your Attic nnd Ctollarr
spend an hour'toakiutf an in
ventory of the things -yon. find
that are worth- leas ^to you
than "ready money"" would''
be worthi write'descriptions
of each of the artlcles In
series of
P, 'V'
and beg to remind you that whatever
the* price of coal between now and
next April, it certainly won't be any
cheaper. Look, then, to your coal
bins at once and let us fill them up
with some of the best fuel mined In
this country, in sizes to suit yoor'
needs, well craned, full weight' andi
iellvered with promptness. -i.
"*-V i'
By theAnthors of "EB1IINIE"
COMB in DRtR ,,
Hfa HMHT cm

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