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FRIDAY, tfAJtOB 16, 1&06.
k_Vr*V •f «r .• if I tt & 'V In a Winter Wood. Into a winter wood At the crest of the morn I went The pine tree stood like a tent ,, Of ermine feathery soft The hemlock wore a hood •/. And many another bole, Towering far aloft, 7: Was wrapt in a Samite stole. 1 A gentle whispering Seemed wpfted f-"m tree to tree a ok el Chorded tender and low "We are Kostiipiii(£ 01 »}trins," Said a birch ,wlth a friendly nod, 3?f how we will joy when the snow Will let us look on the sod!" Then came a truant Wow With a lusty, rusty, note, And a squirrel, sleek of coat, 1 With hls ctrfrrup ever glad go we all chimed in, and oh! What a cheery chattering, Frolicsome time we had -fust gossiping of spring! ...—Metropolitan. A Tryst. will not break the tryst, my dear, TPhat we have kept so long. Though winter ana its snows are here, And I've no heart for song. Sou went into the voiceless night Tour path led far away, .. Old you forget me, Heart's Delight, As night-forgets the day? I': Jfometljnea I think that you would speak If still you held me dear But space is vast, and I am weak— Perchance I do not hear. Surely, howe'er remote the Star Tour wandering feet may tread. when I shall pass this Bundering bar Our souls must still be wed. —gentury Magaslne. $tr. and Mrs. Clark, parents of Mrs. 1 M. Howe, returned to their home °.t Fall-mount this morning after a week spent with their daughter here. Tuesday evening Mr. and Mrs. Sam' Rosenthal, at Crookston entertained a •few ffiendg, at dinner. Covers were 'laid for ten and the guests were Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Lycan, Mr. and Mrs. F. 8. Lycan and Mr. and Mrs. J. H. •. Maybury. V..? Society Throughout the State. Mr. Clay Larimore has returned to his home on the Slk Valley farm tt Ijarlmore after a number of weeks spent on the Pacific coast and with his sister, Mrs. Trlppet, at Los Ange les. Cal. His father and mother, who spent most of the winter there also, will remain awhile in St Louis before returning to North Dakota. Prof. P. S. Berg, for many years the superintendent of the public schools at Larimore, has resigned his position there to accept, the superintendency j. of the schools rat Dickinson, N. D. I Professor Berg is one of the foremost educational men of the state and his loss at Larimore will be regretted but will undoubtedly be Dickinson's gain. Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Phillips at Lari more are the proud possessors of a lit tle son, born Jhe early pa*t of the week. A pretty but quiet home wedding took p'.ace at Larimore on Monday when Miss Olive "'Holt, only daughter '. of Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Holt of the Swain hotel was married to Mr. Chris tian Hansen Madsen. The ceremony was performed in the parlors of the hotel by the. Rev. C. Turner of the Episcopal church. The bride is a very popular young lady at Larimpre and the groom is the western representa tive of the Watson-Plummer Shoe company. They will spend a few weeks' honeymoon on the Pacific coast and visit awhile in Melrose, Minn., be fore' settling in Grand Forks to make their home. Miss Katharine Ferguson, a sister of Mr. P. J. Ferguson of Larimore, was married at that place to Mr. Willlain Cauthers, formerly of the Great North •. era force of operators at Larimore but now of Brandon, Manitoba, where the ... young couple will make their home. A guessing contest, was held at the Young Woman's club at Fargo '5 Thursday evening. Thursday after noon there were lessons in emb'roid ery and plain sewing. Mrs. Ralph Weible entertained a tew lady friends Wednesday at her home In Fargo in honor of Mrs. Charlie Ed vards of Minneapolis, who is visiting Mrs. Harry Edwards." Information has been received tell ing the arrival of the stork at the home of Mr. and Mrs. H. V. Warnock, now of Los Angeles. Cal., where a boy was left, Tuesday morning. The mother ^ras formerly Miss Ottum of Fargo. Honee Cleaning. With the warm weatbpr comes thoughts of the annual house cleaning the dread of the average woman's heart as well as that of the masculine members of the household'/ The. thoughtful housekeeper likesvio learn' the easiest and most effe^itlve ways of cleaning and brightening the various furnishings of a room, and I wonder do many kno\*r what an effective agent that simple fluid gasoline' is on such occasional! used properly. I have found, it excellent for the .cleaning of draperies, rugs, carpets, cushion cov ers, table covers, etc. A bright warm day must be taken tor the work either a dark or damp day does not bring good resulu at all. camtoa Airs ft- MRS. A. F. PAGE, Society Editor. House Telephone 789 Northwestern. If the day Is at all damp I have al ways found the odor of the gasoline which la a closed room' la quite offen sive will stay oh the article a long time, and if done on a war.pi day the heat in evaporating the gasoline re moves the odor as quickly. A tub full of gasoline is none too much to clean draperies, table covers or any thing, of the sort. What gasoline is left need not be thrown away because If poured back in the can will settle and be as good as ever excepting maybe for the cleaning of some delicate fabric. Some may say this is an expensive way of cleaning but we do not think so. A* professional cleaner would charge two or three" times as much for the same work and then often I have found they use' strong solutions that are very injurious both to the color and fabric. To clean upholstered furniture take the article to be cleaned into the open air, beat and brush well till as iree as possible from dust. Then take a medium stiff brush, a woolen cloth and your pan of gasoline and go over the whole surface of the upholstering, leave in the open air for the gasoline to evaporate. If the first going over is not satisfactory go over it again. To clean carpets take up, dust thor oughly as possible, lay oh the clean grass or better still on clean boards and go over the same way and the results will surprise you. To clean draperies or in fact any thing that can be put in a tub, fill the tub full of the gasoline to thoroughly immerse the goods, souse up and down a few times ^nd squeeze as much of the gasoline cut as possible and hang in the sun to dry. Remember though always in doing any of this work that gasoline Is a highly explosive fluid and must never be used where there is the slightest danger of a spark falling into it. A copy of John R. Mott's book, "The Pastor and Modern Missions,*' has been presented to every pastor in the New bngland conference, through the gen erosity ol Mrs. J. A. Woolson, Hon. E. H. Dunn and Dr. E. M. Taylor. Nebraska is hpme mlsslcn ground with 30,000 Norwegians and Danes, and many thousands of Swedes, Polandere and Italians. These dif ferent nationalities have their setTle meets, in many of which they have th6lr own church pastor. The holy see has assented to the petition of the archbishop of Milwau kee to divide the parent diocese and establish a new episcopal see, either at Madison, Fond du Lac or Racine. The diocese ol Milwaukee has now 349 priests', 293 churches, and a Catholic population of'294,000.* Prof. W. T. Foster, of Bowdoin col lege, is urging that all the New Eng land colleges and preparatory schools should allow credit toward the A. B. degree for artistic studies, such as jnusic, painting, sculpture, etc.. on the ground that they provide a thorough and wise training of the senses andfare essential to the devejppment of char acter and taste. He believes that train ing for citizenship should Include an application of the beautiful. INDUSTRIAL ITEMS. By building 550,000 tons of shipping the Clyde has broken Its previous year ly recocd, 517,000 tons,, in 1902. The old style sharp-pointed shoe of Spanish origin has nearly disappeared in Mexico, having been replaced by the American lasts. The eabinet makers of France are artists, but they keep reproducing, yesr after year, the styles which their forefathers have made for centuries. The cut of lumber in the Canadian province of Ontario will exceed that of last year by 100,000,000 feet. The cut will total about 450,000,000 feet. Germany pig iron production in Oc tober passed, for the first time, the million-ton mark. The month's out put reached 1,006,943 tons, a gain of 16 per cent, over October last year. This country ranks first in the pa per-making industry. Germany is sec ond, and Great Britain comes third. The production in America is two or three times greater than in Great Britain. The United State* consumes ail of its annual Iron output of 86,000,000 tons. England consumes 6,000 tons more than, Its 14,000,000 ton output, and Germany 3,000,000 more than Its SI, 000,000 ton output Qno brick-making company put out 84,289|000 bricks, with an average to the machine of nearly 3,750.000. This, la the largest Average,' and the greatest total of brick ter made in. New York state by any brick manufacturing plant According to recent statistical state ments published In the Bulletin of the Commercial Geogi tphlcal society of Parls. the world's production of pe troleum was divided as follows: United States, 15,000,000 tons Russia, 40,603, 000 Sumatra, Java iand Borneo, 1,000, 000 RoumanlaT*48,000 the Bast In dies, 404,000 all others, 160,000. Office Telephones Both No. 84. SCHOOL. Rhodes scholars at Oxford university have come to be known as "Rhodes* taw." John BarUett, of "Familiar Quota tions" fame, 'one of the most retiring in habits and valuable in service of the literates of Boston, died recently at the age of 86. Prof. Yoshltaro Nakamuro, graduate of the Imperial agricultural college in Sappiro, Japan, 18 at the Minnesota state school of agriculture taking a special course in animal industry and meats. The foreign mission board of the southern Baptist convention, has here tofore considered the dispatch of 16 new missionaries in one year quite a notable event During the years 1904 't/u it has sent out 50. ®S Better ITnsald. Even in -the little country town of, Muddleton there are sometimes things said which might well have been differently expressed. For in stance, recently Mr. Goodman, excel lent citizen and kind-hearted man, allowed himself, much against his own interest' and inclination, to be elected to the maybral chair for the fourth time in succession. And after the event he met Mr. Migglns, one of his foremost admirers, who shook him warmly by the hand. "I'm right sorry, Mr. Mayor,-' said the worthy man, "that they've putten on you the trouble of officiating for another term, with all your many calls and worries of business. A far worse man would have suited us but that was just the trouble. We couldn't find him—and it's my opinion as he ain't to be found!"—Stray Stories. Fine Black Cake. One pound and a quarter of butter, one pound of sugar, one pound of flour, 13 eggs, three pounds of raisins, seed ed and chopped, two pounds of •cur rants, washed, dried and picked, one pound .of citron, cut thin and small, one wineglassful of Mardeira wine, two wineglaBsfuls of brandy, the grating of one large nutmet, two teaspoonfuls of cinnamon, one teaspoonful of mace and cloves mixed. First beat the but ter and sugar until very *llght, then stir in one-fourth of the floor, whisk the eggs very .thick, which ftdd gradu ally then the remainder of the flour, half at a time, brandy and spice. Then mix all the fruit together and add one third at a time. Beat well. Then but ter and line the pan with a white ca per. Put in the mixture^ smooth it with a knife and bake in a moderate oven about four hours.* I Squelched. Many a traveler, who has looked forward to a railroad journey as a season when he need not talk, will sympathize with this just triumph re corded in the London Globe. He wanted to read, hut the man op posite would persist in taring to talk as the train moved swiftly along. After several brief replies the student began to grow tired. "The grass is very green, isn't it?" said the would-be con versationalist, pleasantly. "Yes," said the student "Such a change from the blue and red grass we've been having lately!" In the silence that'followed he be gan another chapter. Do Not Throw Away. A remnant of apple dumpling, or ap. pie pudding with crust may be warmed over into a fresh pudding similar to a Brown Betty. Break up all crust and apple lightly and finely with a stiver fork. Butter a dish and put the pud ding in in nice shape. If you find there Is not enough apple in propor tion to crust mix a little apple sauce or fresh, finely chopped apple with it. Drop in some bits of butter, cover the whole with a pretty thick layer ol white sugar, and set in the oven to heat and brown. Hew Club Sandwich. "If you want a reai.y delicious club sandwich," says a woman who is In charge of a large ana fashionable tea room, "use tongue instead of ham." Another authority on the same sub ject uses ham, or rather crisp little strips of breakfast bacon, but he also introduces a little hard-boiled egg, crumbled fine, and some minced olives. Good Toast In making hot buttered toast the bread should be cut a little thicker and toasted as before then each slice as ready buttered quickly, laid upon a plate, which must be very hot, «md the plate put back at once into the oven. There is nothing more disagreeable and unappeiising than the so-calied hot buttered* toast. Always Something Left It is hard to see why a father should be altogether discouraged when his boy announces that he has made up his mind to be an artist. Even if the young man finds out in the course of time that he can't paint pictures, thera are always signs and houses.—Somer ville Journal. New Southwestern Branch. The first railroad engine ever run into Farmlngton, N. M., went there recently on a new branch of the Den ver & Rio prande railway from Du rango, Col. The new road, which is 60 miles in length, will]open up a fine fruit country to Colorado mar kets. 3' Cars of Wood and Steel. Owing to inability at the old wooden freight cars to stand the Impact of modern ateel cars, a rule has been adopted on the western lines that cars of up and below 60.000 pounfts capac ity shall not be placed ahead of tha steel cars, in makihg up trains. Xean Thing. Maybelle Mrs. Mommer really seems to enjoy taking her six unmar ried daughters with her wherever aho goes. Gladys—Certainly, it'a no troubla to show goods.—Chicago Tribune. •. Prepared Before. Boxer—I never heard an^actor niako a good impromptu speech. Have you? First Nlghter—I have never heard an actor make aft impromptu speech. —Detroit Free Press. Must Start In Early, If the wife isn't toss during the hon eymoon she Isn't likely to amount to much at any jUaa In the ruling ttiuik Read The Evening Tlmea wanta. V- THE EVENING TIMES, GRAND FORKS, N. D. BUSINESS PRECEPTS. Be original—if you are "different' the market for your talent is wider. If you do things the same as everybody else—somebody will cut the price and •-you will have to work cheap. If you possess Individuality you have almost a monopoly and can get your own price. Are you deaf to the knock of oppor tunity? Probably so, most of the time and it is the same with every other man. Men of business are usually "over ears" In the rumble of routine thought, and it is small wonder that opportuni ty's timid raps are unperceived amid the sense-dulling din of the..machinery of habit. The habit of doing tilings, of view ing them in a certain way, once firmly fixed becomes a tyrant of the mind. It suppresses eftort at reform and denies liberty of action to the lamities. Origi nality and progress are chained to the dungeon wallB of custom. A man in business whose methods are dominated by rigid habit, becomes a mere automa ton. Why does a young firm grow Bo cause its members have not yet become slaves of time-worn methods. Why does an old house cease to grow? Be cause, In a measure, its members have their eyes blinded by the veil of custom and their ears have been stopped with the cotton of habit. They neither see nor hear the movement of changing con ditions. SCIENCE SPECIALS. Experiments made with kites on the Mediterranean have shown that over a large surtace of water the temperature and the rapidity of air movements de? dine steadily in proportion to the alti tude. Prof. Nichols, the astronomer, ma. I. a delicate instrument some time ago to measure very faint heat-waves, it is so sensitive to heat that it registers the warmth that emanates trom a man's face 2,000 feet, or more than a third of a mile, away. The furnace as a means of ventilation is said to be more economical in deep mines than in shallow ones, as it acts by heating a column of air the higher that column the greater will be the dif ference in the weight of air in the up cast and downcast shafts, and conse quently the greater the motive power. Carrying out experiments in psychic phenomena, some scientists at Ruvo produced some striking results. A 14 year-old boy was put in a trance, and in this condition answered questions put to him in Greek, Latin, Arabic, French, English, German, and conversed In those languages, his voice being that of a man. Radium breaks up into helium and lead, if Rutherford's inferencesaretrue. Radium has an atomic weight of 225, and if each of the five alpha particles given off is an atom of helium of masa 4, the residue must have an atomic weight of 205, about that of lead. This metal, moreover, is present in all radfo active minerals. Inconstant "Tom doesn't love me." "How do you knoW?" "His lasUetter." •Chilly?" "Typewritten."—Cleveland Leader. WILLIAM ZIMMERMAJN ARCHITECT Ilnot, Seoleld Block. 5. CLARK HOVEY ATTOUNEY-AT-LAW Boom/7, SroBeld Block WInot, N. 1 •tobert H. Bosard. George Ryersoi Dudley Nash. BOSARD, RYERSON & NASB ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELORS A1 LAW. Klnot N. D. Mohall, ]&. I) Ed. Miencier GENERAL Contracting A N Building Minot, N. D. If it Wasn't Important Enough to ADVERTISE it's not important enough to worry about. And if it was ADVERTISED you will not have to it,...., yroay about it—so* it 'C*' in any event Pont Worry But use The Evening Times Want Ads. This paper goes to every pmtoffice in tne state. '*i *Mg *, 'V We Have The very bnst cuts that arn grown Many varieties—Rosed, Carnations, Lilies and Violets. Beautiful FLORAL DESIGNS and WEDDING PRESENTS Beth Phones 330. Eh O. Loyell Urand Forks, N. I». Your Money's Worth •very time if you buy Coal of ui Hard and Soft Coal and Coke to family use or factories. AH order promptly filled. Large or small quar ties at fair prices. Coal hat Is absolutely cleanly and tho nahly burnable. No waste, no dt ir slate. Leslie Stlnson 1H8 Sosth forth Both Hosts II The City Feed Store DOWNEY PFE1FKK. Pttorm. Flour, Feed, Hay and Wood of All Kinds N. W. 'PHONE TSI-STATB 5S6-L 422 DSHEBS AVS GRAND PORKS. N. I WATER FISH man's Paradise. WHITE V. -y qs: Cleveland Leader: "I suppose," said Mrs. Jawback, "that you th:nk It's fun for me to sit up and wait for you every night like this." "Nope," answered Jawback. "I'm having my fun while you're waiting. You have yours when I get home." Puck: Cholly (donning gloves in club gymnasium)—'Pon me honor, o.d chap, I once knocked the boxing in structor of the Swelldom club flat on his back. Jack—Did "he take the number of your auto? No. 6 Ttscher's Deik, $10.00 Geo. W. Col born Supply Co, TOWN LOTS AT WYE On Picturesque Lake Upsilon The Coming Summer Resort of the Northwest 323 Hennepin Minneapolis. Clear as crystal, pure and [fresh, fed by never failing mountain springs. In abundance and of splendid size. Mountain Trout, Pickerel, Black Bass, The townsite of Wye extends for nearly two miles alontf the lalie front. Just hitfh enough to be dry, with a beautiful rolling surface. It is an Ideal location for a summer resort. A natural ampitheatre, a race ack make by nature's hand, a beautiful boat landing as though made by the gods for their amusement, are here. The entire townsite is covered with a heavy growth of young and vigorous tim ber. It Is an ideal spot for a summer home where relaxation and recreation can combine. It will be within a mile or two of the St. John extension of the Great Northern, and a spur Into the townsite Is almost a certainty. Lots are selling rapidly and a chance to g»t a locatioi In this beauti ful resort will soon be gone. They are cheap now because the own er wants to build a town with all conveniences rather than sell a few lots that will leave the owner ihtore Isolated than on the farm. A PROPOSITION THAT WILL SURPRISE YOU. THE CHANCE DR. THOR MOELLER, DEVILS LAKE. NORTH DAKOTA. PAGE TERXS H. F. Moloney PRACTICAL PLUMBER STEAM AND GAS FITTER Esti-nates given on all Plumb ing and Heating Contracts. Prom jt attention-given to re pair work. Shop 318 DeMen Avenue. Both phones 408 M. School and Office FURNITURE AND SUPPLIES 7 OF ALL KINDS FINE ROLL-TOP OBSIS, OF FICE CHAIRS, remciis, FENS sad (ABLETS BOOKS AND BOOI CtSES I. 5TH STREET Fens. N- GRAND TYPEWRITERS APPEAL TO YOUR SENSE AND YOUR SENSES The Smith Premier is the most silent typewriter on the market. The action is quiet no shift key. Endorsed by mechanical experts. THE SMITH PREMIER TYPEWRITER CO. SYRACUSE, N. Y. Blanch Stoics Everywhere. D. Muscalloude, Tbe sports* or A LIFE TIME.