should be as safe as a government
bond and also assure the investor a
pood rate of interest. Our lots In the
t/niversity Avenue West district offer
the people of Grand Forks an invest
ment which—in addition to being as
safe as a government bond—will earn
a much larger rate of interest. We
have a plan by which a person on an
ordinary salary can easily handle two
or more of these lots and we will be
glad to explain the same and show
you the property. Call Double Two
Three—either 'phone—and our "Auto"
Is "at your service."
vn onuu avenue, threw room bouse
on flne corner lot, 50x140. The lot
alone Is easily wortli $500 we offer
the house and lot for C33D
NORTH FOURTH ST.
rUn lUjll 1 eight room furnished
""M«rn except heat. (Ifl
Par month .301*
MIR RFNT FOUR ROOM HOUSE
run flEilll on 8econd avenue (in
city water. Rent per month. M»xu
rflR CAI ON CHERRY STRKET. A
VUn uAIiEi most desirable tlfty foot
corner, facing east. This lot is easily
wortli |350. We Oiler it for quick sale,
SYIR CAI 17 ON NORTH SEVENTH
VUn OAIJEI street, line eight room
bouse brick foundation good cellar
City water, gas, sewer and bath. Good
barn on premises. Lot CTCftfl
€0x164. Price...: .iJfiOUU
FOR SAI F. CLOSE IN ON NORTH
rUn 3A1JCJ sixth street, ten room
house on 0x70 foot lot city water, gas
and good cellar. Rents for $28 per
month. This is a good in- C9fi(Vl
vestment at .iJ&OUU
PftR CAI F.
ua aiuju nue, six room house on
SOxltO foot lot, with fine shade trees
brick foundation and good cellar. This
FflR CAIF SEVEN ROOM HOUSE
run BALIIJ on South Fourth street
•Ize of lot 60x140 city water C17Hfl
and good barn. Only iJHUU
FOR CAI BRAND NEW HOUSE
run aaiili Euclid avenue six
rooms, furnace heat good well on
premises lot 76x140.
FDR CAI.F. STORE BUILDING WITH
living rooms cor
ner lot 100x140 delivery wagon and
ASK FOB ONE OF OUS SEW 15.30
CONTRACTS FOR DEED.
KENT REALTY &
J. W.Ross, the architect
W. J, Edwards, the other architect.
I" April —CtHMI tlHIlon (or dtr of
Ly«* .P-Oiy" Mrlropolltam, April
Blanche WnlMh In "The Woman In the
Caap'TTmH^^rvpolitaa,, April 5th.
The Hatch ?r Brothers' Corporation
have Hinds on hand for some good
City residence loans, on easy terms.
They also have funds on hand for
good commercial loans to responsible
merchants and dealers in the north
At the meeting of the trustees of
the Grand Forks college yesterday the
resignation of Rev. L. A. Hootved, pas
tor of the First Lutheran church,
Fourth avenue, as principal was ac
cepted. Rev. George Lane of Hills
boro was elected to the position. The
change will not occur until the end
of the school year.
Ladies AM Rntortaincd.
The Ladies' AM society of the Bap
tist church W .M (••uvrtained on Wed
nesday afternoon by Mrs. Johnstone at
the home on North Eighth street.
There was a large attendance and
tasty refreshments were served about
I have a car load of choice Early
(Jhio and Ejtfly' Rose (mixed) potatoes
Cor seed. J.
Thursday, April 3
Vefcaluls& barer Treses!
IN THE CASE
fUtxa SU0, L00.73c, SOc
Lost His Foot
Last evening Thomas McMahon, who
lives at Bemldjl, had his foot so badly
crushed by falling under a passenger
coach of the Great Northern Duluth
train that amputation was necessary.
McMahon was on his way to Columbia
Falls to work on the railroad together
with a large number of companions.
He had been drinking and when the
train pulled into the yards, he jumped
oft. As the train did not stop at once,
he feared it would pull through the
city without stopping and tried to
board it again. He fell under the
wheels of the coach and his right foot
was badly crushed. He was taken to
the Deaconess hospital and the foot
amputated. McMahon has a brother
living at Hemldji.
Back on Old Run.
Tom Hunt took his old run as fire
man yesterday morning, it being his
first trip since the middle of Decem
ber, when ho was forced to lay off.
Joseph Seiberts, who has also been
enjoying a vacation during the winter
months, has resumed his place at the
throttle and with both of the above
men back their engine looks natural,
as they are among the oldest men rail
roading in this section.
Rack From Woods.
Messrs. Robert and Frank Miller
are back from Kelliher with a car of
horses which they have worked in
the woods the past winter. Horses
were at a premium in the logging dis
trict and they were able to get the
very highest price for the animals.
Robert Henry and Frank Rushack
were also with them, the former going
to his home at Mallory while the other
accompanied them to Angus, where
they will start work on the Miller
Subject of Lecture "Agnosticism."
Last evening Dr. Koehne delivered
the fourth of his series of lectures
on the Nazerene, his subject being the
"Reformation." His subject this even
ing will be "Agnosticism." It is the
companion lecture to the "Challenge
of Modern Skepticism." The first
lecture of the series was defensive and
the last will be aggressive, attacking
the position of the skeptic. Dr. Koehne
is having splendid success with his
lectures, the church lining packed from
night to night.
Don't Cure to Pay.
The Travelers Insurance company
has refused to pay the judgment re
covered in the Otto Schmidt case. The
policy on Schmidt's life was $1,500 but
the interest an I costs aggregate some
$500, bringing the. verdict recently ob
tained by States Attorney J. B. Wine
man up to $2,000. The company lias
offered to pay $1,500 but Mr. Wine
man has notified them that they must
pay the full judgment as assessed by
the district court.
Supt. A. R. Thompson of the Gilby
schools was a visitor in the city on
Wednesday. He reports that the Gilby
schools have recently undergone a
number of needed improvements. Two
hundred volumes of the latest books,
including encyclopedias have been add
ed to the library. An eighth grade has
also been organized and a class of
fourteen will be graduated in June.
The pupils of the school are editing
and publishing a school paper. Alto
gether conditions are very satisfactory.
Notice to Contractors.
The plans and specifications for E.
O. Loveli's dwelling and green house
are ready for figures at the builders'
exchange and at the office of W. J.
Edwards. Bids will be received up to
Saturday, April 14 at 8 o'clock p. m.
at the architect's office. The right is
reserved to reject any a:.d all bids.
—W. J. Edwards, Architect.
By order of E. O. Lovell.
Sue|l to Have Charge.
Beginning next Sunday Frank Snell,
the popular, young. baritone singer of
this city,, will take charge of the music
of St. Michael's Catholic church and
assist Miss I'rideville. Mr. Snell
has been with the First Baptist church
clioir'for'a year and a. half and his
being 'asked to take charge of the
music of the Catholic choir conies (HS
an advancement in musical circles.
Miss Echo Turner, daughter of
Sheriff Art.Turner, had as her guest
Tuesday Miss Gertrude O'Mara of Win
nipeg, who stopped over in the city on
her way home from Green Isle, Minn.,
where she was called last week by the
death of her grandfather, James Dono
van. Miss O'Mara continued home
ward yesterday morning.
Give a "Pink" Ball.
The members of Acacia Chapter.
No. 1:2, Order of the Eastern Star, are
planning to give a "pink" ball shortly
after Easter, and probably within the
next three weeks. Pink will be the
prevailing color at the party—even as
to the tea.
To Begin Work.
Mel Barnard of Crookston, passed
through the city yesterday morning
for Garrison, N. D., where he will
start his crews on the construction
of the new Soo branch. He has the
contract for a stretch of about 25
Seed Trains End.
The special seed trains which have
been touring the state on the Great
Northern, Northern Pacific and the
Soo, have completed their work for
the season, the Soo train being the
last one stopping at Kenmare-
Miss Eleanor Watson of Milton, has
been discharged from the Deaconess
hospital, where recently she submit
ted to an operation for appendicitis.
She has completely recovered and re
turned home to Hilton today.
Seeding in Manitoba.
Travelers coming south report that
seeding Is in progress in some sec
tions to the south of Brandon, Man
itoba. Work will not be general, how
ever, for several days yet.
Mrs. Frank V. Kent underwent an
operation on Wednesday at the Dea
coness hospital. The operation was
quite a serious one, but the early
recovery of the patient is looked for.
Thomas Mooney, of Logan, repre
sentative from the Fifth district, was
a visitor in -the city last evening.
WiU Serve Beam.
I !The,Normal class of the K. E. Sun
laySchoolwill serve beans at the
ffoiraird grocery Batarday.
Have yoa Northwestern telephone
In your homef It la the quickest
means of bring help In any emergency.
Home From California.
J. H. Smith, the well known Crary
banker, arrived in Grand Forks this
morning on his way home to Crary
from Los Angeles and other California
points, where he and his wife and
daughter have been spending the win
ter. Mr. Smith made the return trip
by way of Chicago, from which points
Mrs. Smith continued ,to eastern On
tario for a visit with relatives. Miss
Smith remained in Minneapolis. The
party was among those that attended
the North Dakota picnic at East Lake
Park, LOB Angeles.
Help His Wife Farm.
Mr. and Mrs. S. McClellan and Miss
Ceole Glib, all of Kansas City, were
visitors in the city over night on their
way to Crary, N. D., where they go
to pass a two months' vacation on Mr.
and Mrs. McClellan's farm. Mrs. Mc
Clellan, nee Miss Kelly, filed and
proved up on a homestead near Crary,
where she at one time made her home.
Mr. McClellan's farm adjourns hers.
He is a traveling passenger agent for
the Wabash, traveling out of Kansas
A permit has been granted by the
city of Grand Forks to the Grand
Forks Vaudeville company to run a
theatre in this city and present per
formances from time to time, as long
as such performances are moral and
the business of the theatre is con
ducted on a business basis.
Mrs. Whitman Improved.
Mrs. W. H. Whitman of No. 16 North
Fourth street, who was taken so seri
ously ill and whose life was despaired
of early this week, is now greatly im
proved and her recovery is but a mat
ter of a week or two now.
F. .T. Ober has been connected with
the passenger department of the
Northern Pacific for some years, has
been appointed ticket and passenger
agent at Dulutb, to fill the position
made vacantrbv the resignation of J.
lias Changed Quarters.
W. A. Fox, proprietor of the Grand
Forks Automobile & Carriage com
pany, will occupy the Houghton com
pany offices and warehouses on De
Mers avenue. The Houghton people
will move their offices to the large
warehouse on North Ninth street.
T.iHlc Boy Very Sick.
The litt.l?. son of Prof, and Mrs. Ver
non Squires, who recently fell from
a second story window and sustained
severe injuries, is not getting along
as well as was hoped. He seems to
have sustained internal injuries.
Building at Oslo.
Dinnie Bros, have begun work on
a $4,000 pressed brick front saloon
building at Oslo for Charles Hansen.
The structure will be two stories high
and 25x70 feet. A crew of brick layers
will be sent out tomorrow to start on
The Stage of the River.
The river had reached the 2S-foot
stage at 2 o'clock today and was still
rising. The ice is well out of the
channel at this point and so far as
local conditions indicate there will be
no danger from heavy spring floods.
On Business Matters.
Manager S. J. Small of the Times
Publishing company left last evening
for Devils Lake upon matters con
nected with his business interests in
that city. He will be absent until
A white pointer bitch with iiver
colored spots: Disappeared Monday.
Wore a collar inscribed "Internation
al Harvester Company." A liberal re
ward will be paid for her return to
Lois Change Ownership.
A late deed on lih in'Register Han
cock's ofiice, notes the lr:nis:':r of
lots 5 and 7, McCormick's addition to
Grand Forks from Charles. B. .Marsh to
Geo. H. Carpenter. Consideration $400.
J. Rupin of Fargo, district superin
tendent for the Scran ton correspond
ence schools, was an arrival in the
city last evening aud is stopping at
the Ingalls today.
Prof. Joseph Kennedy Will Lecture.
Prof. Joseph Kennedy of the univer
sity faculty will lecture at Bemidji
tomorrow evening before the Beltrami
County Teachers' association.
Ruth Carter III.
Miss Ruth Carter, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. L. H. Carter, is reported quite
seriously ill at the home on Belmont
A Deputy Sheriff.
Patrick Mahan has been named by
Sheriff Turner as deputy sheriff and
turnkey at the jail to fill the vacancy
made by the resignation of Tom Gray.
Addition to Force.
Miss Tessie Maley of this city has
accepted a position in The Evening
Times' Publishing Co.'s bindery.
Will Give Dime Social.
Friday evening the Women's Relief
Corps will give a dime social at the
Odd Fellows' hall.
If you buy your fence posts and
telephone poles without getting our
We solicit correspondence from
car-lot buyers everywhere. It will
not cost you anything to figure with
UB and It may
Save You Money
Don't forget that we al ./ays luv
wood on the cars and can give yon
prompt service when yon need a car
6IBBS GRJU! & FIH 60.
TEE EVENING TIMES, GRAND YOKES, N. D.
Bnild 9M00 Residence.
The contract for a nine-room resi
dence to cost approximately 93,000
will be let in a few days by Edward
Iverson. PlanB for the structure have
just been completed by Architect J.
W. Ross. The site selected is on
North Fourth street
Tar Fire Scare.
The fire department was called/out
about 2 o'clock this afternoon to sub
due a small Are on the roof of the
Rumley building on. International and
Seventh street. The blaze was the
result of hot tar boiling over. The
damage was slight.
Attention 0. A. R.
Willis A. Gorman post will meet in
regular session Friday evening at post
hall. Important business. Let all
—W. H. Standish,
—A. J. Pierce Adjutant.
On University Avenue.
L. B. Walker this morning purchased
of the Kent Realty & Investment Co.
two lots on University avenue. He
will within a few days begin the
erection of a modern residence pro
Miss Alice Farrington, who holds a
position as stenographer with one of
the competent attorneys of St. Thom
as, N. D., was visiting friends in the
city yesterday, returning home this
Addition to House.
Plans are being prepared by, Archi
tect ,T. W. Ross for a two-story addi
tion to the Charles Hansen residence
on Belmont avenue. The improvements
will cost in the neighborhood of $1,
Were Sweeping the Streets.
Before the snow of today set in, the
street commissioner had succeeded in
having a large portion of the snow and
debris hauled from the streets and a
large portion of the paving in the
business sections of the city swept,
L. Stern to Bnild.
L. Stern, the well known Larimore
merchant, has ordered plans drawn
for a $5,000 frame residence to be
built in that city the coming summer.
Is Up Again.
The Boobes divorce case is up once
more in the justice court this after
noon. Mrs. Boobes charges non-sup
port this time.
Mrs. A. Gravelle of this city, under
went a serious operation on Wednes
day at the Deaconess hospital.
A. E. Palmer, the jeweler, has gone
to Mankato on a short business trip.
The Misses Emma Caldwell and M.
Stewart have returned to Manvel,
following a brief viclt with Grand
Attorney Geo. D. Kelly, who was in
the city Wednesday on professional
business, returned home to Lakota
Miss Adelaide Pari of the Gilby
schools, is in the city visiting friends
and watching the! work in the local
Miss Kate Kenny will open a reg
ular term of school in district 114 in
Arvilla township the first Monday fol
Miss Julia Shaughnessy has just
closed a six months' term of school
in district 40, Avon township.
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Brundage en
joyed a pleasant visit from their son
Fred of Larimore yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Glover of Devils
Lake are guests at the Imperial.
Mr. and Mrs.'Fred ti. Wilcox and
K. S. Wilcox of Edmore are visiting
in lie city today.
Sapt. .1. F. MeLain went to Logan
today to visit tli" consolidated school
Dr. John Fawcett went to Johns
town this morning on professional
D. M. Holmes made a business trip
to Milton Wednesday.
A. Hale spent Wednesday in
_.I. S. Swenson of Glenboro, Mani
toba. was a visitor in the city Wed
J. Wright is among the visiting
Fargoans in town today.
H. H. Teeson, the well known Forest
River merchant, head of file firm of
Teeson & Son, was a business visitor
in the city today.
A. T. Stevens of Valley City is a
city vistior today.
T. Thoraldson of Grafton is among
Geo. R. White, a prominent Botti
neau citizen, is in the city today.
George Stegner was down from
TWO DIVORCE CASES.
Injunction in Fngh Case Dissolved—
Thomas Lynch Granted Decree.
Judge C. J. Fisk in district court
has made an order dissolving the
temporary Injunction issued sometime
ago against Roger Pugh of Lakota,
who is made the defendant in a divorce
suit instituted by his wife, Inez Pugh,
restraining him from selling or in
any way disposing of $ny of his prop
The court, on application of F. A.
Kelley, who represents plaintiff, has
also made an order of money allow
ances for Mrs. Pugh. She is given
$50 attorney's fees, $25 suit money*
and- $7 a week for the maintenance, of
herself and little child. Geo. D. Kelley
of Lakota appeared for the defendant
and opposed the dissolution qf the
Mr. and Mrs. Pugh are prominent
Lakota people. They were married in
November, 1901, and. have one child.
In her complaint Mrs. Pugh alleges
cruel and inhuman treatment and de
nies charges of infidelity made by the
On Wednesday afternoon Judge
Fisk granted a decree of divorce to
Thomas Lynch, a prominent farmer of
Logan, from Margaret Lynch„hls wife.
Mr. Lynch started-the action several
months ago. The decree provides that
the defendant shall be paid $3,600 In
alimony by the plaintiff and further
provides that the defendant shall have
custody of the two children.
PgOMISEST OLD RESIDENT.
Johi J. D*wf' Who Owned Flrst Hotel
Daeotah Here on Vislfc'
John J. Dow. ot Muscle, Indians, to
In the city for a business and social
visit He was a member of the firm
of Viets it Dow, who owned the ol)l
FAD A1U1JI U/PPIT
French Novelty Lace
Irish Point Lace
December 17, 1897. He has been en
gaged in the hotel business iu Indiana
for eight years, and has just sold out
with the object of taking life easy.
He owns a farm two miles west of the
city and will probably dispose of it
while on this trip. He will go to
Minto this evening to visit his niece,
Mrs. Moses Titus. He is especially
pleased with the development of North
Dakota, and especially of the city of
Grand Forks. He has made annual
visits to the city since he left and
has thus kept in touch with its de
velopment. His old partner in the
hotel business in Grand Forks,
Veits, has purchased a hotel in
ISSUES AN INJUNCTION.
Against Drainage Roard in Walle
Judge C. J. Fisk this afternoon in
district court made and signed an or
der to show cause why a temporary
injunction, pending suit, should not be
.issued against the drainage board, in
the matter of action of Michael Spen
cer et al against that hoard. The
trouble is over a drain between the
townships of Grand Forks and Walle,
for which the drainage board has ad
vertised for bids to be opened on April
10. The order to show cause issued
this afternoon is returnable on th'e
morning of April 9 at 10 o'clock.
Tracy R. Bangs appears for the peti
tioners and State's Attorney J. B.
Wineman for the drhinage board.
CAUGHT THE PIGGER.
State'* Attorney J. B. Wineman Hakes
Haul at Northwood.
State's Attorney J. B. Wineman re
turned this afternoon from North wood,
where he was called to investigate an
alleged case of blind pigging. He
He caught the culprit red-ha.nded, bot
tles, United States stamps and all.
John La Londe is his name, and he
has a brother in the county jail here
from Aneta for the same offense. He
waived a hearing and was .bound over
under a $500 bond, which he has until
tonight to secure.
Well Known Here.
Henry D. fowers, the railway con
ductor who distinguished himself at
Hinckley, Minn. several years, ago at
the time of the terrible forest fires by
running his train through a gauntlet
or sea of flames, is dead at St. Luke
hospital in St. Paul. He was stricken
with typhoid fever about Christmas
time, and, although he recovered, it
was found that his kidneys had become
affected. Mr. Powers was the oldest
conductor on the Eastern Minnesota
division of the Great Northern rail
way. He was a favorite with his su
periors. James J. Hill presented him
a gold watch for his heroic conduct at
Hinckley, and always selected Mr.
Powers for conductor of his special
trains. Mr. Powers was 48 years old
and leaves a wife and t-.vo children.
COMMITTEE MET LAST NIGHT.
County Fair Association Directors
Start the Rail Rolling.
Last evening the oirectors of the
Grand Forks County Fair association
met 1n the Commercial club rooms and
took the Initial steps looking-toward
the best county fair ever held In the
It was decided by the meeting that
the fair would be held this year in
Grand Forks on July 31 and Aug. 1, 2
and 3. These dates follow the state
fair at Fargo and the Winnipeg fair
and will give the county association
the best kind of an opportunity to se
cure attractions as well as exhibits.
A fine string of horses will come to
the city from the bigger fairs, as well
as many exhibits and attractions. The
directors intend to get down to work
aid will spare no pains to make the
fair the best the county ever had.
President John Dinnie was em
powered to name committees^ look
after the various departmenQHof tin
work. tar. Dinnie proposes iff make
this the best fair ever and will devote
a large amount' of his time to fronts
now until the fair over.^ He will be
most ably seconded bz£ftr. Woods,
who will posh the orgjmlsation and
gathering of materlal^from the get
away. It Is expected that with a long
pnll An & strohg poll all together, that
great results will be realised from the
county fair this fUl,
UK UlNUi W LM Lots of Lace Curtains con
toining'from one|tofive pairs O Oj_ per
of each]pattern at O O 3
HERE ARE SOME OF THE BARGAINS:
Scotch Net Lace Curtains, per pair, .00
tt tt tt tt
tt tt tt ti
FURNITURE AND PIANOS, GRAND FORKS, N. D.
Board of Trustees Decide ftpon
Approves of Same.
It will perhaps be of considerable
Interest to the thousands of friends
of North Dakota's foremost institu
tion—the State University—and par
ticularly to the instructors and stu
dents attending, to learn that the
board of trustees has decided upon
general improvements and repairs to
the main building that will aggregate
something over $14,000 in coBt
This structure was built and com
pleted in the early eighties and dur
ing the intervening time has become
sadly in need of repair. These needed
repairs and improvements are to ba
made the coming' Summer! and at (the
direction of the "board of trustees*
Messrs.. Stephen Collins .ajid., William
Budge,1 .lofcal members oif' tlMflibanl,
have fipetfucifed Architect Ross
of this city to prepare plans'ina 'spec
ifications. Mr. Ross has been at work
on (these iplans for the past week or
ten ,(Jays' and will have them com
pleted by the latter part of the current
The specifications will call for,
among other things, a complete over
hauling of the interior of the struc
ture. The old plaster and lath will
be. torn down and replaced with new
the interior woodwork will be re
j,moved all exterior window openings
•iwill be-.^ointed and made Mrtfght
new m^pie floors wilL be laid in the
basement and on all four stories
the roof will" be resh'Tigled and in
fact everything will be made as good
THTO8DAY, APRIL 5, 1906.
will offer 200 Broken
Bids for the work be-.adver
tised for in the course oi a fortnight,
but work will not begia until school
lets out five or six weeks from now. *',
WAY DOWN EAST.
Pouplar play Portraying New England
Life Well Received Last Night.
An enthusiastic audience greeted
Brady's "Way Down East" which held
forth oh the boards at the Metropoli
tan last evening. That a large num
ber of Grand Forks people have had
their dramatic tastes educated along
the lines laid down in this New Eng
land play was evident throughout the
several acts. The audience paid very
close attention and lost, no opportunity
to express its appreciation^ The cast
numbered about fifteen persons.in ali
and the different .roles .were well as
,One feature .of the performance that
prpyed .pleasing was- the: muste ••'•A
mixed quartette rendered a numberof
Qld-jipie songs, such as the "Old Oak
en, .Buclset,7 .and: the later popular
classed. with../'The'Shade' of
the 01d Apple Tree," etc.' Thersing
ers w^ere recalled repeatedly.
The costumes and scenic effects
were eitellent and the snow storm
artificially produced looked like the
real thing. Possibly the realism was
so manifest that it had something to
do with the dwarf blizzard that struck
Grand Forks the morning after.
"Way Down East" is a play that
will live for years and stand constant
repeating. It appeals very generally,
to all classes and conditions, por
traying as it does the simplicity of
rural home life, in opposition to the
QftimeS' tragical existence in the large
centers,' where criminals abound. The
show last evening was more than or
At Lowest Rates Upon North Dakota Farau. Local
Agents Wanted. PartialJPayments Pennitted
GEORGE B. CLIFFORD & Cd.
GRAND FOBKS. N. D.
New Methods, New Appliances to Hake all Operations Paiiiless
All Work PLATKY
P*W JMUdBmk •sMht ftssi
(hsltaltai fnrii For Uas* on Good Fmma at
Lowest Bate ol^lnterest and: With 0B or Baton Priviltfts
as new, excepting the walls, which are
that now. New furniture will »inn
replace that which has become very
The university board of trustees has
no funds available at the present time
for the payment of this wcrkr but it
is the intention to tftke the 'matter up
with the emergency board. Governor
EL Y. Sarles when in the city re
cently, was taken to the university and
shown what was needed., lie suggest
ed the plan as outlined above.
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