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The evening times. [volume] (Grand Forks, N.D.) 1906-1914, April 26, 1906, 4 O'CLOCK EDITION, Image 6

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Grand Forks Typographical Union No.
811 Contributes (hp Sum of 126 to
Be Sent to Indiannpolis as Addition
to Sim for Trisco Printers.
The members of Grand Korks Typo
graphical Union No. 311 last evening
unanimously decided to raise a fund
for the benefit of the San Francisco
printers who suffered in the recent
disaster in that city. The sum of $25
was raised and this will be sent to
Indianapolis where it wil go to swell
the general fund being raised all over
the country for the prints. Every
union is contributing freely to this
fund and the same will be a handsome
and substantial testimony of the sym
pathy felt by the members of the craft
for their stricken fellow workers. Ii!
no union is there is stronger bond
of friendship and fraternalism than
among the members of the Typogra
phical union. The following circular
"letter has been sent out from the
headquarters at Indianapolis:
Indianapolis. Ind., April 19, 1906i
George A. Tracy, Koom 1!), 533 Kearny
St., San Francisco, Cal.
Executive council International
Typographical Union extends sincere
sympathy to members of San Fran
cisco Typographical Union and citi
zens generally, in their hour of af
fliction. Let us know what we can
do, financially or otherwise.
—J. W. Bramwood, Secretary.
Oakland, Cal., April 19, 190C.
Jauies M. Lynch, President, Newton
Claypool Building, Indianapolis.
Every printing office wiped out in
San Francisco. Suffering among mem
bers inevitable. Wire authority to use
International funds now on hand. Ad
dress here.
—F. J. Ronnington.
Indianapolis, Ind,. April 19, 1906.
F. J. Bonnington, Oakland, Cal.
Union authorized to use funds on
hand. International will furnish more
if necessary. Council wiled Tracy
this morning.
—.lames M. Lynch, President.
San Francisco Disaster Recalls Vividly
to Mind Earthquake Which Laid
Southern City Low.
The San Francisco horror recalls
vividly to mind the Charleston earth
quake which occurred on the night of
Aug. 31, 1886. Thirty-three persons
were killed outright in Charleston,
and over 100, many of whom died
later, were injured. Hundreds of
houses were shaken down and the city
was almost wrecked. No section es
caped. Big business buildings were
destroyed as quickly and as effectu
ally as the lowliest cottage. The prop
erty loss was over $3,000,000.
The shock which did the most dam
age at Charleston came at 9:50 p. m.,
without the slightest warning. Build
ings suddenly began to sway, and a
moment later walls toppled. Huge
structures sank to the ground and be
came piles of brick and mortar which
sent up stifling clouds of dust.
A newspaper man in the office of
the Charleston News and Courier told
the following story of the disaster:
"At the time of the first shock the
writer's attention was vaguely attract
ed by a sound which seemed to come
from the office below and which wa6
supposed for a moment to be caused
by the rapid rolling of a heavy body,
as an iron safe or heavily laden truck
over the floor. Accompanying the
sound there was a perceptible tremor
of the building, not more marked,
however, than would be caused by the
passage of a street car or dray along
the street For perhaps two or three
seconds the occurrence excited no sur
prise of comment, then by swift de
grees, or perhaps all at once, the
sound deepened in volume, the tremor
became more decided, the ear caught
the rattle of the window sash, gas
fixtures and other loose objects. The
men in the office glanced hurriedly at
each other and sprang to the feet.
And theu all was bewilderment and
"A sudden rush was simultaneously
made to endeavor to attain the open
air and flee to a place of safety, but
before the door was reached all reeled
together with the tottering wall and
stopped with the feeling that hope was
in vain.
"The uproar slowly died away in
the seeming distance, tne earth was
still, and, oh, the blessed relief of that
stillness. But how rudely the silence
was broken. On every side arose
shrieks and cries of pain and fear.
The prayers and waitings of terrified
women and children commingled with
the hoarse shouts of excited men in
the street. The air was filled to the
height of the house with a whitish
cloud of dry, stifling dust. Through
this cloud, dense as a fog, the gas
lights flickered dimly, shedding but
little light so that you stumbled .it
every step over piles of brick and
became entangled in lines of tele
graph wires that depended from brok
en supports. On every side were hur
rying forms of men and women, bare
headed, partially dressed, some al
most nude.
"Until long after midnight the
streets were filled with fugitives in
sight of their homes. Through long
hours that followed, few were the
eyes, even of children, that were clos
ed in sleep. Charleston was full of
those who watched for morning and
never In any city in any land, did the
first gray shades that marked the ap
proach of dawn appear so beautiful
and welcome to the eye as they ap
peared this morning to thousands of
people who hailed them from the
midst of the countless wrecked
Same Old Abuse Heaped on Them by
Players and Cans.
It has often been said that the task
of umpiring professional baseball
games is a thankless one and that only
a man of iron nerve can stand the
constant strain caused by the abuse
heaped on him by the players and the
more unsportsmanlike patrons of the
game, says the New York Sun. Some
of those unfortunate individuals have
been driven into retirement, suffering
from shattered nerves and broken
hearts, but there are a few. now in
retirement, who look back with some
pleasure to their experiences with the
The average ball player is loath to
admit that there is really a first-class
umpire in the profession. At some
time or another the best judges of
play make errors In their rulings
whicli cause narrow minded players to
be their lifelong enemies. .There are
men who have withdrawn from active
baseball playing who persistently de
clare that they never got a square deal
from an umpire and who cannot be
convinced that the handlers of the ball
and strike indicator were men on the
level. Yet in the history of baseball
no umpire has ever been charged
with dishonesty although many have
been accused of incompetency.
"Honest John" Kelly, now a sport
ing man of this city, who refereed
several glove fights, including the Cor
bett-Mitchell and the Corbett-Sharkey
affairs, was probably one of the best
umpires that ever worked for the Na
tional league. Kelly, a six-footer and
a man of cold nerve, was a czar on
the ball field. He was quick witted,
keen eyed and determined to suppress
the rowdies. His word was law, and
he commanded general respect. But
there was just one incident in his
career that he will probably never for
get, that was a run in with Dude
Esterbrook which was short and sweet.
Kelly called Esterbrook down one
day, and the latter showed fight. Kelly
had a reputation as a rough and tumble
artist, and when he agreed to meet
Esterbrook in the dressing room after
the game the players expected to see
the Dude quickly done up. But the
moment Kelly put up his hands Ester
brook began to put the punches all
over him, and he kept it up until
"Honest John" cried enough.
John Gaffney was another star um
pire in his day. He was a king, among
the players and ruled them with a
rod of iron. But toward the close of
his career his habits were not exactly
good, and he lost his grip, until one
day in Harlem Pat Tabeau defied him
and so grossly insulted him that
Gaffney left the field in tears, with
policemen all around him.
Bob Ferguson also was a competent
judge of play in the old days. Al
ways firm in his decisions, he stood no
nonsense and was popular even with
the most exacting fans. When Tom
Lynch, an artist in his line, first be
came a National League umpire he
was generally ridiculed because
of his method of calling out deci
sions. He was also dubbed 'the Pot
man," for the reason lhat he persist
ed in wearing a uniform of gray
Ladies' and Men's
Garments Gleaned
Spring is here and you no
doubt have a suit, overcoat, or a
Ladies' dress you want put in
proper shape for spring. If so
let us do it and be convinced
that our work is entirely (lif
erent from others. We have
thoroughly remodeled our store
and workrooms and have in
stalled new modern machinery.
Remember that we
French Dry Glean and Press
Men's Suits and Overcoats
at reasonable prices. We call
for and deliver to all parts of
the city, out of town people use
the express service.
The Pantorium
Phone: H.W.56M Tri-stale 415-B
Ingalls Annex Grand Forks
Ladies' and Gentlemen's garments cleaned and pressed
to look like new with the latest improved methods.
Gentlemen's Suits
French Dry Gleaned and Pressed $1.50
How about your summer suit? Our Dry and Steam
Cleaning Department is the most modern west of the
cities. Don't fprget our Laundry. If you live out of
town write.
408-410-412 DeMera Ave* Elthar Phou
UaUmHtd Wwmim twt Lama* Q»od Fawmm mt
Iowa! late of Interest and With On or Before Privileges
fcsad rxfa, R. B.
flannel, with a cap that had a straight
leather visor. Lynch soon convinced
the players that he was master of the
situation. He absolutely refused to
indulge in arguments and 'quickly pun
ished kickers either with fines or ex
pulsion from the game. It did not
take long to become the best umpire
in the bustness, and though an auto
crat of the diamond he enjoyed the
confidence of the public and a majority
of the players.
Lynch resigned from the league staff
in 1S95, however. He declared that
the New York club had tried to In
timidate him. He-finded Doyle and
Davis $100 each for disorderly con
duct at the Polo grounds and was
quickly called to account by Andrew
Freedman. Because of this interfer
ence with his authority Lynch got out
of the game and devoted his time to
a theater he owned in Connecticut.
Still he was induced to return to duty
after a while and continued to do
excellent work until he decided to
retire permanently.
Robert Emsiie, once a crack pitcher,
and Hank O'Day, who twirled for the
Brotherhood team in this city in 1890,
are the best known umpires on the
National league staff nowadays, Emsiie
has been on the job for nearly fifteen
years, if not longer, and has worn
well with the public. He is fair mind
ed. even tempered, but firm, although
he had more trouble last year with the
kickers than ever before. O'Day is
cool, deliberate and level headed. He
is more inclined to argue with the
players than is Emsiie, but he does
not waste much time in putting on
the fines when a rowdy oversteps the
bounds of propriety.
In the American league Jack
Sheridan is the star. In fact, many ex
perts say he knows baseball, is not
easily ruffed, and deals with the play
ers in no. mild, manner when they
deserve rebukes. Silk O'Loughlin is
another splendid judge of play, and
so is the witty Tim Hurst, who prob
ably never allowed a fresh player to
get away with a call-down without
receiving a caustic reply. These men
stand the wear and tear year in and
year out, and appear to thrive on it.
But countless persons have failed in
the most ignominious way.
It was not many years ago that a
New York nftn applied to President
X. E. Young for a position on the
National league staff. He was a hand
some fellow, well dressed, and so in
telligent that Young wondered«why he
wanted to be an umpire. The man
seemed to be possessed of a mama tp
show his authority on the field, and he
came so highly recommended that the
president of the league finally decided
to let him have a chance.
"It is a simple matter, this umpiring
business," said the new judge of play
to a number of local baseball men be
fore the season opened. All you have
to do is to say "Out," 'Safe,' 'Ball,'
'Strike,' and that settles it. Why, I
can lick any of these players who
make a practice of baiting the umpire,
and you bet 1 will call any of them as
quick as a flash!"
When the new umpire made his
debut he was assigned to Cleveland.
He appeared on the field with a suit
that had been made for him by a
Broadway tailor, and he looked so
natty that the players grinned. He
called a Cleveland player out at first
base on a close play and was instantly
surrounded by Tebeau and his rowdies,
who threatened to punch his head off.
He fined them all, and the kick end
ed. But there was more trouble in
store for him, and when the game end
ed he was chased across the field by
an angry mob.
When he reached the dressing room
he found that his street clothes had
been (thrown over the fence, so that
he had to put them on in a nearby
saloon, while the police finally escorted
him to his hotel. That night the new
umpire wired his resignation to Young
and came on to this city. He went to
an insane asylum last year.
Tim Keefe, who pitched the New
Yorks into the championship in 18SS
and 1889, became a league umpire
after he retired from the game. He
got along with fair success until he
made some close decisions against the
New Yorks at the Polo grounds one
day which so provoked the crowd on
the bleachers that they called him
robber and thief. This was too much
for Keefe, who had been a hero in
the estimation of these rooters only a
few years before, and he soon resigned
the job, vowing that he would never
have anything further to do with the
national game.
"Nobody knows what umpiring is,"
said a well known judge of play to the
Sun man recently. "The language used
by some of these star players would
not look well in print, yet they can
get away with their verbal assaults
because the club owners back them
up. An umpire is a common enemy.
The players regard him as such, and
so do the magnates, so that it is a
fearful job to please anybody.
"A man may umpire just as he sees
the plays, but he will be abused and
threatened all the same, no matter
whether he is correct or not. The
rowdies, with a crowd behind them, are
very brave on the field, but away
from it most of them are meek as
lambs and generally apologize for
what they have said on the diamond.
But this does not square the umpire
with the public, or rather that part
of it which can see nothing but the
home team and which cries 'Kill the
umpire!' whenever he makes a decision
against the favorites."
The question of umpires often comes
up before the magnates for due consid
eration. The American league, through
President Johnson, has done much to
abate the evils which have undoubted
ly driven many respectable persons
away from the games in the past, but
so far, although President Pulliam
has been sincere in his efforts, the
National league has been content to
travel in the old rut
Umpire baiting is cowardly and un
sportsmanlike. The players are to
blame chiefly, but tne magnates can
keep even the most blatant rowdies
of the diamond in check if they but
say the word.
There was a business man in a little
western town who never had a good
word for anybody. Everyone held him
in more or less fear and many dis
liked him strongly He made no effort
to cultivate friendships and at one
time or another almost every inhabi
tant of the village had had a quarrel
with him. One day the old lion tried
to board a train which did not stop.
He was thrown a great distance and
fell in a heap on the track in the rear
of the departing train. The group of
villagers on the depot platform thought
that their hereditary enemy had been
killed before their eyes and were
ready to drop all their bitter preju
dices at the grave.
One ran up to where the fallen
monarch lay and seeing signs of re
turning life, anxiously asked* "Are
you badly hurt, Captain?"
With the first short breath the fall
en man was able to draw he gasped:
"No, you d— old fool! That's the
way I always get off a train."—Kan
sas City Times.
The Small Boy Who Can Throw Curves
Is Busy These Days—Knows
Mbrc Baseball "Dope" Than All
Sporting Writers Put Together.
The corner lot teams are at it again.
To a woman the statement doesn't
carry much significance but the man
who at some time in his life did not
hold an honored position on a corner
lot nine, would be harder to find than
the proverbial dodo.
The average small boy between the
ages of 10 and 16 years could put the
most expert sporting writer to shame,
with the baseball statistics he can
quote. He can reef off averages by the
yard, and tell you iust where the
Giants finished two years ago, and
who led the American league pitchers
last year, and the batting and fielding
averages of the Grand Forks players
last season.
He knows the names of all the pitch-'
ers in the big leagues, and every kid
has his favorite. He dopes up teams
that could whip all creation on the
diamond. His waking hours are spent,
trying to master the intricacies of the
out curve and "spit" ball, and he
dreams of runs and strike outs.
If the corner lot players followed
the ambitions they held at 14, the
country would have to shut up shop
and devote its attention to baseball
for nine months in the year, and there
would be no one to look on but the
members of the gentler sex, and no
baseball players but pitchers.
It is the ambition of every boy to be
a pitcher. The position of shortstop
or second base holds out attractions
from an ambitious player, who sees
visions of himself scooping in hot lin
ers, but the pitching box is the dizzy
height of the baseball ladder to which
he aspires to climb. The boy who can
receive the mystic signals from the
catcher, spit on the glove, wipe the
ball on his trousers, whirl his arms
around and shoots something over the
plate that he fondly Imagines is a
curved ball, is more to be envied than
princes or railroad presidents.
He is the boy who sees before him
self a dazzling career.as a baseball
pitcher, receiving fabulous sums from
the big league clubs, and being fea
tured as the phenom of the day.
Out in the outfield are stationed the
less aggressive players. It doesn't
matter if their father owns a couple of
iron mines or a few thousand acres of
white pine. If they can't catch a ball
without running about an equal
chance of fumbling it, they are rele
gated to the outfield to loaf around
throwing stones at stray dogs, until
their turn comes to bat. Anyone who
can chase a ball will do for the out
field on a corner lot team, but the
pitcher must have qualifications to
hold his job. He must either own the
only available glove or ball, or else
be able to thrash the other members
of the team individually or collec
tively, and show a willingness to do
so whenever his authority is ques
The names of the corner lot aggre
gations are wonderful to behold. The
list includes such fancy cognomens as
"The Little Napoleons" "The Happy
Hooligans," "The West. End Tigers,"
"The Endion Giants," The Lakeside
Demons," and last, but not least, "The
Sluggers." "The sluggers" may come
from any part of the city.1 In fact they
generally come from all parts, for it is
the most popular of all the names, and
the locality can be easily prefixed. To
be captain of a team of "Sluggers" is
all the heaven the average boy wants
here below.
Any dissertation on the corner lot
team would be incomplete without a
mention of the "empire." This gentle
man with the perverted mind and un
derhand methods is the bugbear that
always stands between the corner lot
team and victory. AVith never failing
regularity he beats one or the other1
of the two teams out of the coveted
honor, and, with a "rotten" decision
at a critical moment dashes the hopes
of one of the nines, and hands to the
other the palm of victory.
Such are the corner lot teams, and
they will be busy from now until Sep
And llis Methods—Discussed by Elbert
The following clipped from Friday's
Commercial Appeal, commends itself
especially to Grand Forks readers, not
only from the interest naturally felt
in regard to the treatment of youthful
criminals, but because of Judge Lind
sev's splendid ideas on the subject:
Down in Boston they have a Female
Jail—and why not, since in Buffalo
Uiey have a Female Seminary? Well,
in the kindness of their judicial hearts
in Boston when children are arrested,
boys and girls, they put them in with
Wall Paper
Timely advise:
Buy Wall Paper
now, and buy at
LambeY Store
where there are so
many beautiful
patterns to select
from. Mouldings
to match.
The Wall Paper and
Moulding Merchant
the lady criminals instead of the gents.
The idea fe founded on the supposition
that all womdh have a motherly In
stinct and will exert themselves in
looking after the little waifs.
If a worse blunder could occur than
locking boys up with depraved men
it is to lock them up with depraved
women. To picture the dire effects
upon a child of contact with drunken
women of the streets is frightful to
contemplate, but it reveals the thought
less, inconsiderate, heedless treatment
meted out to the luckless little ones,
even in the great commonwealth of
The state of Massachusetts, like
most other states, recognizes its duty
done when it provides a prison in
which to lock the boy up. A bad
boy should be thankful for really any
kind of a jail—bless my soul!
Judge Lindsey was recently in Bos
ton and gave twenty-three public ad
dresses in five days. To his simple,
heartfelt story of what he ip doing in
Denver for the boys of the street,
and the so-called bad boys, the J3os
tonlans listened in wonder. Many
doubted the literal truth of the mes
sage, others smiled and talked of
"hypnotism," and one eminent jurist
remarked: "We do not need advice
in Massachusetts from people who
live on the border of civilization as
to the management of our criminals.
We have had 300 years of experience
In this line. I can try all the children
that are arrested in Boston during the
week in an hour."
And he could, there is no doubt,
but he could not try them In the
Judge Lindsey way.
Judge Lindsey weighs 120 pounds in
shade—Just one-third of what Secre
tary Taft scales. But Judge Lindsey
has done things that have never been
done before in the history of the world,
and the beneficient influence he is
weilding is mighty and far-reaching.
Officially he is known as the Hon.
Benjamin F. Lindsey, judge of the
probate court and magistrate of the
juvenile court. But to the street boys
of Denver he is plain "Daddy Lind
The custom in most places when
boys are arrested is to put them In the
pen with the drunks, suspects, vag
rants and hardened criminals. Thus
every jail is a school of crime.
Judge Lindsey was the first man in
America to provMe a "Detention
school" for children under arrest.
This school is in charge of a man and
his wife, who were and are school
teachers and are experienced in the
management of children.
The next move was to investigate
each case and find out why the child
did the thing with which he was
charged. The child was regarded as
"a victim of unkind conditions," and
instead of bagging him on to the Re
form school, an earnest effort was
put forth to better his environment.
And by the probation system he was
kept in touch with those who have
his best interests and welfare at
About three years ago a boy was
brought before Judge Lindsey charged
with stealing sand and lumber from
a railroad company. He was caught
by a (railroad detective, red-handed.
He pleaded guilty and asked for his
"papers," which meant that he was
ready to take his commitment papers
and go to the Reform school.
Judge Lindsey hesitated about send
ing this frank, active, alert and In
telligent little fellow away without
further investigation. So the judge
just put on his hat and he and the
youthful criminal took a street car to
the boy's home, in the suburbs of the
city. The house where the boy lived
was small and very plain—the home
of a laborer, built on a lot 27x75. In
the little yard behind the house was
a pile of sand, stolen sand, and two
barefooted little girls were digging
in it. In the corner was a shanty
the boy had built with the stolen
Judge Lindsey explained to the boy
the wrong of taking things that be
longed to other people and the sin of
stealing sand, even if the railroad did
have plenty. But he did not send the
boy back to the Detention school,
neither did he commit him to the Re
The judge went straight to the of
fice of the superintendent of schools
and induced that worthy to go with
him and see the stolen sand and play
house built with lumber that was
Then these two men laid the case
before an official of the railroad com
pany. The result was that the com
pany donated a lot nearby for a pub
lic playground, and deposited on it
a carload of sand. And the superin
tendent of schools fitted up the base
ment of the school in that ward with
improvised manual training appara
tus. The bad boy who had stolen was
made monitor of the room, with a re
quest to gather up all the bad boys in
that vicinity and set them to work.
The result has been that the arrests
have been cut down 80 per cent.
When Judge Lindsey decides that It
is best to send a boy to the Reform
school at Golden, he does not send an
officer with the youngster. No, he
just makes out. the commitment pa
pers, gives the lad 35 cents to pay
car fare, shakes hands with him, and
away he goes. Of a hundred boys
sent In this way, not one has proved
disloyal to the trust reposed in him.
Judge Lindsey believes in the boy, and
the boy believes in Judge Lindsey and
when you get a boy In that frame of
mind where he responds to a trust,
proving true, even to going to prison
alone and unattended, that boy is on
the way to reformation, for he Is re
forming himself.
Judge Lindsey is one of the modern
saviors of the world.
Smokers' Habit Explained.
"why is it that fcll smokers hold
their cigars in the left side of the
mouth?" asked one of a group of
smokers at Paola the other day.
"They do not," replied a cigar man.
"It is only the right handed men who
do. Left handed men hold their cigars
in the right side of the mOuth. The
reason, I have been told, is this: It is
natural with all men to make their
lesser side do what work it can to
keep their stronger side free that it
may meet emergencies. It a man has
a package to carry he holds It in his
left hand if he is right handed. If he
is left handed he holds it in his right
hand. In .other words the hand he
has the most confidence in Is free
for emergency use. This same idea
he stretches to cover the muscles of
his lips. It isn't the possibility that he'
may need the muscles on the right side
for emergency use that makes the right
handed man hold his cigar in the left
side of his mouth—it's Just that Idea
about his whole lesser side that makes
him do it"—Kansas City Journal.
The manioc root of Madagascar
yields as much as 95 percent of sugar.
It has been used extensively for the
manufacture of starch and glucose,
and several Parts distillers are now
making alcohol of It 220 pounds hare
^-yielded from 10 to IS gallons of Qrude
alcohol. V*
8:00 p.m.
4:10 a.m.
7:35 p.m.
7:45 a.m.
33 8:05 p.m.
7:46 p.m.
11:00 a-m.
•202 1:40 p.m.
•206 7:20 p.m.
Grand Forks,
iri ^7^? A*
vtf ...
Built on Original Plans
Price $75.00
Northwestern Collection Agency
Grand Forks. North Dakota
The Jackson-Thompson Agency
$800.00—four room house, 50 ft.
lot, Euclid Ave ....$800.00
$1700.00—7 room, story and a half
dwelling, 33 ft lot, fine large shade
treeg, close in on Walnut St. Easy
tejrms $1700.00
$3300.00—7 room modern house on
University Ave. NEW $3300.00
$1700.00—7 room dwelling, city
water, cellar, 50 ft lot, situate on
the paving close in on Cottonwood
St Bargain $1700.00
$650.00—A 60 ft lot in the best
residence neighborhood in south
end. A BIG SNAP. Must be sold
soon $6(0.00
$2800,00—7 room dwelling, 60 ft
corner lot, fenced in, good- barn,
excellent well water. A NEW
DWELLING for ..$2800.00
MS M.W. |7«.l Clifford Balldtatf
W. B.
Departs ..'/•••
8:15 p.xn.—For Larlmore, Devils Lake, Mlnot, Havre, Spo
kane, Seattle and Portland.
4:25 For Hlllsboro, Fargo, Fergus Falls, St. ClouV
Minneapolis and St Paul.
8:35 a.m.—For all puiniu »V'ei»t, t*irlmore to Willlston.
8:25 p.m.—For Fisher, Crookston. Ada, Barnesvllle, Fer
gus Falls, St. Cloud. Minneaoolis. St.
.. Paul, Bemldji, Cass Lake, Superior and
—From St. Paul, Minneapolis, Sioux City, Wll
mar, Breckenrldge, Fargo and Hills
7:56 p.m.—For Hlllsboro, Fargo, Breckenrldge, WlUmar,
r. .—From Duluth, Superior, Cass Lake, Crookston,
St. Vincent, Greenbush and Fisher.
8:10 a.m.—For Fisher, Crookston, St Vincent Greenbush,
Sioux City, Minneapolis and St. Paul,
Bemldji, Cass Lake, Superh
8:20 a.m.—For Minto, Grafton, Neche and Winnipeg.
—From Winnipeg. Neche, Grafton and Mlnot.
4:46 p.m.—For Minto, Grafton, Cavalier and Walhalla.
—From Walhalla, Cavalier. Grafton and Minto.
6:00 p.m.—For Emerado, Arvilla, Larlmore, Northwood,
Mayville, Casselton and Breckenrldge.
—From Breckenrldge, Casselton, Mayville, North
wood, Larlmore. Arvllla and Emerado.
(Connections with No. 4 at Larlmore.)
8:45 a.m.—For Emerado, Arvllla. Larlmore, Park River,
Gas One Dollar per Thousand Feet.
Talk with Tw&mley
Afc"1 fSI
ior and Da-
Langdon and Hannah.
•—From Hannah, Langdon, Park River, Larlmore,
annah, Langdon, Park River, Larlmore,
Arvllla and Emerado.
•Dally exceot Sundays. —W. B. SINCLAIR, Agent
Slock or Baals.
Yos ova tkt BEST
price, Hichise is
sstMutic. Yos caa
li|ht ose bsracr or
filly. Yos caa ase
at the saaia tiae.
Wall Papers
and Decorations
Burlap, Sanltas, Etc.
When you buy a
Typewritten with
out first beind
shown the
8 Pittsburg
you do yourself
and your business
an injustice.
Agents Wanted
$3200.00 An 8 room modern
dwelling close in on University
Ave. Just being completed.$3200.00
$3650.00—Two dwellings, one 5
room cottage, 3 rooms hardwood
floor, city water and cellar one 6
room house, city water and cellar.
Three years old/ Lot 125 and 220
Euclid Ave.
$3650.00—An 8 room all modern
house on Chestnut .street Large
lot small barn. House less than
three years old $3650.00
$5600.00—An all modern home lo
cated on Reeves Ave. hardwood
floors, hardwood finish. Improved
not water heating plant Large
fine shade trees and driveway. Good
barn on premises.........$5600.00
FOR SALE!—Lots and dwellings in
all parts of the city.
Remember the bargain place Is
-W wt-*

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