OCR Interpretation

The evening times. [volume] (Grand Forks, N.D.) 1906-1914, May 04, 1906, Image 4

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042373/1906-05-04/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Sentiment to lie Im'ulctitwl.
"Let reverence of law be breathed by
•very mother to the lisuiiif? babe that
rattles in her Jap let it be taught in
schools, seminaries and colleges
let It be written in primers, spelling
books and almanacs: let it be preached
from pulpits and proclaimed in legis
lative halls and enforced in oourt of
Justice in short, let it become the
political religion or the nation."
—Abraham Lincoln.
THE 1J0YS IN lil.l'K.
It is the policy of a certain class of
people to bel'ttle the militia and to
dub them tin soldiers. With this class
of individuals there is nothing in the
organization except the parade, the
uniforms and the expense.
The public mind to some extent
needs disabusing on this question. The
state militia may be somewhat orna
mental when on parade, and it may
be a slight tax upon the public purse.
But it is well worth 'he latter.
The lay mind does not often consider
the relation of the citizen army to the
preservation to the nation. So Ions
aa the accepted methods of settling
disputes between nations is the wager
of battle, so long will the use of sol
diers for that purpose be a necessary
part of the defense of any nation. It.
Is not necessary to consider what the
future will offer as a substitute for
the method which has prevailed since
Amalek fell before the onslaughts of
Joshua's army because of the uplifted
handB of Moses. At the present time
It is the accepted method of the world,
and being so, it is necessary that we
be prepared for action.
The action of nation like those of
men have become rather precipitate
In matters of national honor. War is
declared without delay and in less
time than was once required to re
ceive the declaration the armies are
in the field and often the decisive bat
tle has been fought. Under the pres
ent modern methods of communication
thure is no Jimp to drill and organize
an aruiy »fter war is declared. Sol
diers must be rushed if) the field and
a well drilled and disciplined army
roust be available in il .day's noUoe,
There are two ways by which this
may be accomplished. One is by
keeping great standing armies like
England and Germany, and the other
4s by keeping well organized a great
army fieueluS around which can be
assembled the volunteer army that has
always been the b^v.arii of this na
tion. The forriier are Hit methods of
imperial powers, the latter those of a
democracy of the people.
The various state militias are the
foundation of a great army, trained in
the arts of' war. and ready at a
moment's notice to assume the duties
of the trained soldier. They are drilled
in the routine of army life, are edu
cated to act aS a part of the great
unit known as an army.
They do not of course, comprise the
entire army, but they form the centre
around which is assembled the volun
teer material of the armies which have
"Won the plaudits of the world on a
hundred bloody fields.
The citizen soldier on parade is not
a toy, neither is he indulging in any
frivolity for the edification of the pub
lic. He is engaged in a serious busi-
Hie very fact that half a million
men can be made to act in unison,
each assisting in carrying out a great
general plan of action, and all obedi
ent to the touch of one directing mind
la proof that the present military or
ganisation is the greatest concen
trated power and force in the world's
As this centralized directing force
of the commander is distributed
through the various divisions of the
organization, each officer having bis
part in the enormous whole, it be
comes necessary that from general to
corporal there should be an educated
understanding that will enable each to
co-operate with the other.
If this be done, the private in the
ranks may be directed intelligently so
that his efforts become a part of the
plan of the attack or defense.
This is just the class of men that
are being trained in the militia of the
several states. From this source will
be drawn, should it) be needed, the
malarial which will constitute the
directing force of the armies of this
country, should it ever become neces
to uipe an army for our defense,
Wemayttot be a warring natipn,
and the doctrine of arbitration of in
motional disputes nay .sometime be
Vfhe accepted law of nations in their
relation one with the other. But that
I 1
(I. -u
•MlUnil) JAKCABT. 1904
roBunna add nonnrai
Addnaa all coinmtinlmUoiMi to The Evening Time*. Grand Fdrka. N. D.
OM Tear In Ad*anee
•fal Mentha in advance
OM Month by carrier
Oaa Week by cacrier.
1 4 .00 One Year In advance ....
.... 2.26 Six Month* in advance
40 Three Months in advance
16 One rear not in advance
Subscribers desiring address changed must send former address aa well as new one
Entered as second-class matter at the postof&ce at Grand Forks, North Dakota.
time has not yet. come, anil until it
does, it is not best to be unarmed.
In this state the coming encamp
ment promises to be the best in its
history. The boys who constitute the
organization give freely of their time
and often of their money to make their
work a credit to the state. They have
largely succeeded, but the people of
the state have not shown them that
appreciation that they deserve.
The soldier lives largely upon en
thusiasm. It is his tonic. Without it
he is soulless. The applause of the
multitude, well meant and hearty, is
more appreciated by him than a na
tion's gold. The verdict of approval
is to him like the applause which
greeted the returning conqueror of
It will be a token of appreciation
of their work if the citizens of the
state will give the assembled citizen
soldiers at. their encampment in July
an expression of the appreciation they
The valuable work of tile Commer
cial club and its influence In shaping
the public policy of the city were well
illustrated at the meeting of the club
last Wednesday night when four mat
ters of vital importance to the city
were carefully considered. True, the
greater part of the actual work is done
through the committees of the club,
but they serve the same purpose in
its administration that the committees
of congress and of the several legis
latures serve to their respective
Every matter considered by the
meeting had a direct bearing upon the
future prosperity of the city. The
paving matter is something that de
serves the most careful consideration.
The committee which has it in charge
has undertaken to investigate the
proposition in a number of the larger
cities, and from their experience to
formulate a plan which will give this
city the best system available. Just
when this will be does not matter so
far as the work of the club is con
cerned. It is the thoroughness and
Comprehensiveness* of the undertaking
which commend the work.
The investigations made on the
question of pure milk had they ljeei
purchased in the opell market, would
have cost the city a large sum of
money, md they would have been no
liiore thorough or exhaustive. They
cocered every phase of the milk ques
tion and the reasons for the action
taken by the committee were such as
to require a large amount of labor.
The committee which was charged
with the work of preparing the way
for a new hospital did its duty in a
manner to command the gratitude of
every public spirited citizen. The
members did not hesitate to take
their time and money to make such
trips to the cities as were necessary
to get the matter on a business foun
dation. They raised more than one
third of the amount asked as a bonus,
they will complete the work.
These matters are of vital Import
ance to the city. They have an im
mense bearing upon its future and its
prosperity. Yet every man gave
willingly and ungrudgingly of his time
and money for the good of the com
munity at large. And they gave the
best services they had. No man on
any of the committees could have done
'more had he been attending to his
own private affairs.
There may be differences in poli
tics and religions, but when matters
of importance to the growth of the
city are to be considered, all person
alities are laid aside and the members
join hands in a hearty and united ef
fort for the good of the public.
No city can hope to Improve or to
increase in wealth or importance If
it 4pes not proclaim its opportunities
to the public. The gold fields of Cali
fornia* would not have secured one
iqan extra for that region had not the
fact been proclaimed to the world.
The opportunities of Grand Forks
will never attract a single enterprise
unless the world is told of them. The
opportunities are here. They are suf
ficient to make the city wealthy be
yond the fondest dreams of those who
Everywhere capital 1b looking for lo
are now here If they are utilized by
the industries which the city needs,
cations. The great art is to bring the
capital aeekfng a location and' the lo
cation seeking capital together.
The Commercial Club is 'thoroughly
equipped to handle any thing that may
.. i'M
seek a location. However, it needs an
auxiliary in the form of a bureau of
publicity to go out and Beek the capi
tal and the enterprises which would
come here for location. This bureau
could be best conducted as a part of
the club and under its direction.
The cities in the newly settled parts
of Texas have adopted this plan with
success. Many of them in the regions
which are especially adapted to truck
growing have been issuing booklets
descriptive of their opportunities.
These books have been carefully com
piled, are well illustrated, and mechan
ically are works of art.
They set forth the products of the
country contributory to the city, its
railroad facilities, the price of land,
the value of the products, the cost of
living, the beauties of the climate, and
a hundred'other things^ which the peo
ple who are seeking homes in a new
country would want to know.
They tell of the opportunities for
manufactories in the cities and what
inducements could be offered those
which seek to locate.
These books are sent broadcast over
the country, and while many of them
fall by the wayside and are in a sense
lost so far as their usefulness is con
cerned, there can be no question but
that, thousands of dollars have been
invested in the towns of Texas in
what has been termed the sap region,
or the territory reached by the San
Antonio & Arkansas Pass railway be
cause of this method of education.
Ten years ago that country was
nothing but a vast grazing region for
the cattle growers of Texas. Today
it is dotted with hundreds of cities,
with factories and industrial enter
prises that make the entire country a
veritable hive of industry.
It. has all come as a result of pub
licity. The people there had faith in
the country and they proclaimed that
faith to the world. They found listen
ers. These listeners became interest
ed and investigation followed. When
they saw the opportunities were there
they invested. They located factories
and gave employment to labor. They
provided the means for the consump
tion of the products .of the country,
and this consumption called for larger
crops, until the country became one
vast garden.
Not one of these things would have
been possible had not the attention of
the outside world been directed
to the opportunities by means of the
scheme of publicity.
The same results would follow a
course of aggressive advertising of this
city. The opportunities are here for
a hundred industries which would
bring people to the city to consume
the products of the North Dakota
farms which must now find their
markets in the larger cities of the
east, and possibly on the other side
of the ocean.
All Europe held its breath at the
approach of May day. The reason
was not far to seek. The centre of
the trouble was in France, and that
country may be taken as a sample of
what the day means in a land where
the ribbon-crowned pole has been sup
planted by the missile of death and
where the merry dance has been
changed intd disorder, revolt and sup
M. Clemenceau is now a member of
the national cabinet. Before his ele
vation to that position, and even since
that time, he has made many wild and
irresponsible declarations against the
dominant political party which gave
the socialistic and extremist parties
room to believe that he wihked at, if
he did not openly encourage, a violent
demonstration against those in pojwer.
In that country, with the history of
its Reign of Terror still a matter of
modern history, it did not take these
rabid and largely irresponsible fac
tions long to develop the belief that
they might strike a blow at their hated
opponents and by so doing receive the
approbation of their champion in'the
The New York Tribune in discussing
the matter says:
Our Paris correspondent in his
cable letter of Sunday last gave an
exceedingly clear account, of the ex
isting situation there, and an equally
excellent analysis of Its cauBes, abun
dantly corroborating *what we have
already said about the part which M.
Clemenceau has played in the matter
and the trying position in which he
now finds himself. It would be too
much to say that he has hitherto In
cited radical animosity against the
conservative principles upon which the
republic is founded and upon which
alone it can hope securely to abide,'
but there is no doubt that radical ex
tremists have read into and then de
rived from his utterances an incite
ment which he never intended. M.
Clemenceau never, as a free-lance
critic, went, to' the extremes which
misunderstanding or insincere fol
lowers have attributed to him and
now he fincjhs that, as a responsible
minister, he must do differently still.
It la one thing to attack and to destroy
when you bear no legal responsibility.
It Is quite another thing to construct
when you are burdened with all 're
The troubles which came from these
t- *3.... !LX,"J.l»*\'l*:.... 1.1
The day whieir once meant all that
was merry and bright in life—when
labor ceased and all were gay—=has
become the time for the rank At dem
onstrations against the powers of the
The political disease will spread
until France will again flow with
rivers of blood. Much of it will come
from the declarations of a-mail whose
ambition is to play on the passions
and prejudices of his fellows, and who
has taught them to believe that what
their incognations had conjured up
were real. It is a striking lesson to
the leader who substitutes passion for
truth and abuse for reason.
The reprehensible methods to which
the Winship organ will resort in its
frantic efforts to imke every political
movement have "bat it terms a
"gang" feature, was well illustrated
yesterday when under glaring head
lines it attempted to twist the request
of Mr. Cooper to a few of his friends
to meet him for the purpose of talking
over a matter of personal politics as a:
meeting of the "gang." An organ
must indeed be in desperate straights
for an issue when such a course is
The Heir to the Hoorah.
"The Heir to the Hoorah," which
comes to the Metropolitan Friday, May
11, has in the third act a section of
fifteen minutes dialogue that furnishes
joy and festive glee pure and unadul
terated to the ladies in the audience.
The situation is that of a proud
father and an equally proud uncle,
with one or two enthusiastic friends
to help out, who are discussing the
outfitting of a newly born infant.
They have already ordered six prize
Jersey cows to supply the babe with
provender against the predicted want,
and are discussing the nyrse question.
The attending physician has just said
that Miss Johnson, a special trained
nurse, will not be required after the
next week. Also that Miss Johnson
alone has been taking care of both the
infant and its mother. The scorn in
Dave Lacy's voice is bitter, as he re
marks: "Well, what do you think of
that? One woman taking care of two
people, twenty-four hours out of twen
ty-four, and now they want to let her
go." The physician explains that the
continued services -of the trained
nurse are not necessary.
"She's onto her job, ain't she?" de
mands Dave.
"Oh, yes, one of the best."
"Then she stays, see?" and we hire
another one to help. Miss Johnson can
.be the boss, and the other one can be
the helper, and .they can work eight
hour shifts."
The Doctor—"Oh, if you're going to
run this baby as yo'u would a mine—"
"Operate is a better word, Doc,"
concludes Dave with a twinkle in his
Cousin Kate/
Alberta Gallatiri, who is to# appear
here May 14 in Hubert Henry Davis'
clever' comedy "Cousin Kate," is a
daughter of the Confederacy who is
universally loved south of Mason and
Dixon's line as well as in the West,
where she last appeared in Ibsen's
"Ghosts." Her social prestige is great
ly due to her charming personality
and many accomplishments. She is
the daughter of General Albert Gal
latin Jenkins, one of the bravest offi
cers in the Confederate army. Her
grandfather was the Hon. J., B. Bow
lin, who, while ambassador to Para
guay. effected the famous treaty that
avoided very probable war between
that minute country and Uncle Sam.
She is a direct descendant from Albert
Gallatin, who was secretary of the
treasury under both Jefferson and
Resources of Labrador.
Consul Seyfert furnishes from
Stratford business notes on Labrador
from the reports of a recent Canadian)
government expedition. Some excel
lent commercial and industrial pros
pects seem to exist in that little-known
northern peninsula. The report says:
Labrador covers a larger area than
France and Germany combined and
is intersected by
conditions brought Fr*nc£ on last
Monday to the brink of anarchy, and
the means that were necessary to
repress the demonstration will bring^
forth a harvest of dissatisfaction and
discontent among the classes which are
influenced only through their passions,
that can pnly mean disaster to.?the
many streams that
it is possible to travel by cgpee'in
any direction. On the southern water
shed the forest growth of spruce and
larch is luxurant with trees of mar-?
ketablesize—virgin forests that await
the woodman'6 ax. Here lies a great
wealth of material for paper mills.
The mineral wealth is considerable.
Silver-bearing lead ore—galena—oc
curs in many areas, while auriferous
veins and piacer beds have been dis
covered in Huronian rock anU Cam
brian shales at accessible points along
navigable rivers not over 100 miles
from the sea. The Eskimo Indians of
Labrador are successful fur trappere
and are keen traders. To a Canadian
or Newfoundlander he will say. "You
no pay me this I no sell you it. *1 keep
till 'Mericans come. They pay me
what I asks." Generally, in trading,
clothing is preferred as value to
money, while salt Is also legal tender.
The women are particularly fond of
odorous toilet soap add ornamental
trifles. The furs of Labrador
source of wealth which exclusive com
mercial coporatlonB have assiduously
kept concealed that they might enjoy
the rich monopoly. /The ocean shores
and inland waters contain supplies
for large cod and salipon fisheries an'd
not a single night need be spent at sea
along its ccttst, for safe harbor can
be made in 10 miles anywhere from
Belle Isle to Cape Chidley.
Wflbert Fry's Death.
This morning between 7 and 8
'o'clock at the home op Ndrth Third
.'street, following an 'illness of several
weeks with rheumatism of the heart,
'occurred the'death of Wilbert 8. Fry,
son of Mrs. J. W.' King, aged 16 years.
The deceased had been ill since March
1. The funeral is to be. held on Sun
day at' 4 o'clock from Bt Paul's Epis
copal church, Rev. J. K.Burleson offi
John J. Murphy Brings Action Against
Board of County Commissioners to
Thwart Scheme for Consolidation
of School District Nog. IS and 16.
John J. Murphy, a resident of school
district No. 15, this county, had brought
an action against the board of county
commissioners of Grand Forks cpunty,
the county auditor and county treas
urer to havo declared null and void
action taken by the board last August
in granting a petition for the consoli
dation of that district with distrlctNo.
61. which adjoins, and to have declar
ed ni)U and void a levy: for taxes made
by the auditor din property, in distrret
No. 16. The papers were filed In the
district court this morning. Murphy
is the plaintiff (and P. N. fcorsmo,
Schlaberg, M. McMahon, H. A. Thomp
son and James Murphy the defendants
xThe former is represented bjr J. A
Sorley and Rex & Davis, while J. B.
Wineman will handle the tioard'ifcase.
In a certain lawyer's office* works
a very pretty stenographer. In of
fices in the same building are several
young men who are acquainted with
Whenever they have a little time
these young men ^rop in and visit
with the girl—that is, if her employer
is out. One young man has been par
ticularly attentive. The lawyer has
been out of town about a week and
this young man has made himself so
"numerous" around the girl that she
has grown rather tired of him. Mon
day the stenographer was busy writing
a letter when the attentive young man
dropped in.
"Hello May, old sweetness," he sSfid.
The girl wasn't pleased. She wanted
to finish her work. But she replied,
"1 guess I'll stay and make love to
you for awhile," said the young man.
The girl pointed to a big calendar on
the wall. "See that?': she eaid.
"Sure," said the young man.
"Well, please obey it," she said.
The calendar showed "23" in big black
letters. And the young man "skid
A story is told of a young lady
teacher in the Central school, who was
always thrown Into a panile at the
jnere thought of a contagious disease.
She sent a little girl home because she
said her mamma was sick and the dor
tor thought her symptoms were alarm
ing. To the horror of the contagion
frightened teacher the little girl came
back the next morning, and io the hur
ried questioning replied that her mam
ma was real sick, but added: "But
we've got a little baby at our house,
and mamma said to tell, you folks that
you needn't be afraid, 'cause taint
The fear blanched face of the teach
er turned to a rosy hue and she has
tily told the little one to say no more
but to go to her seat at once.
New Corporations.
Farmers' State bank of Maddock has
increased its capital stook from S5.000
to $10,000.
Kensal Implement company has in
creased capital stock from S10.000 to
Farmers' Elevator company of Buf
falo, N. D. capital $10,900. Incorpor
ators, J. Wilcov. 6. A. Peterson. A.
W. Mohr, F. T. Talcott, Andrew Jen
sen. W. H. Miller. S. G. More. Buffalo,
N. D. .,
The Pleasant Lake Telephone com
pany, Pleasant Lake. N. D.: capital
$5,000. Incorporators, L. M. Holbrook,
Anton Burow, James R. Watson. W.
F. Hanks, Pleasant Lake Ole Paul
son, Fero, N. D.
First State bank of Ryder, N. D.:
capital $10,000. Incorporators, Johii
S. Tucker, Julius Rosholt, Minneapo
lis, Minn.: H. C. Miller. A. Miller.
Minot, N. D.
York Creamery association, York, N.
D. capital $6,000. Incorporators. A.
De Groat, N. J. Deplazes, C. Whalen,
York, N. D.
The Farmers' Mercantile company,'
Kensal, N. D. capital $4.0,000. Incor
porators, J. H. Brewer. Frank Glass
ner, John Hutchinson, Tolf Thompson,
Joseph Lader, Ed Posey, John Nihiil.
Kensal, N. D.
The Farmers' Elevator company, La
Moure, N. D. capital $8,000. Incor
porators, F. M. Junod, John Powers,
Jas. L. Good, C. F. Moll, F. W. Morse,
Edgar Dean, D. F. Stewart, O. O. El
lison, M. G. Mattson, LaMoure, N. D.
Casey Land.agency, Underwood, N.
D. capital $50,000. Incorporators, J.
M. Casey,
F. Casey, Underwood,
D. T( M. Casey, Washburn, N. D.
The Pioneei Land and Mortgage
Company, Kulni, N. D. capital $36,000.
Incorporators, James B. Sharpe, Ch'as.
Pruetz, William Pruetz, Kulm. N. D.
Leases HoteL
A1 Logan, the DeMers avenue caterer/
and restauranter, today closed a deal
whereby he leases for the season of
1906 the- new hotel just complete^ at
Maple Lake, Minn., by the Smiths. The
structure is now finished and the fur
nishings will be installed shortly.
There are about thirty rooms fot use1
and board will .be furnished^ on the
American plan.' Mr. Logan's ability
along the lines of hotel management
make it certain that a first-class hotel
will be maintained for the public. A
formal opening will be lield on May 20.
Boyal Neighbors.
The R. N. of A. degree team 1b re
quested to meet for ^rill tomorrow/
evening at 8 o'clock sharp.
When' a woman gives up, and qui^s
struggling, she is a good deal happier
than when In constant *fear that she
will be an old maid:
"the nicest thing In (he world is a
little girl three or four years old.
They aTe a good deal nicer than girls
of sixteen or seventeen.
fcjr the
:-A •. .«$•,
long Rytter Bey Pell tylfce Blver
and After Sinking Twice Is Saved
Presence ef Mind ef an
Year-Old CoBpMtfen.^
.Ernst, the g-year-o^ld son of Mr." and 4
1|M, Ernst Rytter' had a decidedly
narrow escape tragi ilroir^liic this
•650—Finest 50 foot building.tot in
the city for the money. CCSn
On.paving ....tflOOU
•3000—Poultry farm or summer
home 4 acres and 6 room house,with
barn and chicken coop, .lust 'south
of Town and Country club.
gain as investment or
six room uttlctly modeVn
cottage. 50 foot lot. In excellent.con
ditlon newly paintsd. ., C^TOfin
Reasonable terms ."J
•1880—Seven,room dwelting 50 foot
lot, fonced in^ fine shade (1DCH
trees ,on paving, dose in..,.
•1300—Five room cottage, city water,
brick cellar close In. CI l/U)
Six years old.
•3300—Two dwellings: Corner 50
foot lot, excellent condition rental
value $37.00 per month. Must be
sold at once.
Bargain OWfcUU
•1900—Seven room house on corner
lot, close in city water, brick cellar.
The^best bargain In Grand
A bar-.
Phone N. W. 17S.L Clifford Bulldlntf
Grand Forks, v-' Nq. Dak
morning while playing on a barge in
the river. In attempting to jump from
one barge to another, he missed' his
footing and fell into the water. He
sank twice when an 11-year-old boy
named Preston, who was near, seized
a pike pole from a boat and reached
it to the drowning boy thus keeping
him above the surface until some of
the- men employed on the boat could
reach him and rescue the boy from
the water-. The Rytter boy is not much
the worse for experience, and the
rescuer, who
worthy of the bestoval
of a Carnegie medkl, went off to play
as though he had not saved a life
by the presence^of mind that would
have done credit to a person of mature
Crookston Crook Was
The man who is wanted in Crooks
ton on a charge of rifling the safe of
the hotel where he was employed as
night clerk, ift thought to, have spent
a day or two in this city and Grand
Forks since the theft. He was accom
panied by a disreputable woman and
it is thought went from here to Winni
peg. The Crookston police had failed
to send out a description of the man
else he would haveibeen captured here,
as Chief Brown gave Him .word to
pass on.
A. Peterson expects to breafi ground
for his new building on'the south side
of DeMers avenue between Second and
Third streets," next week. The' build- .:
ing will be a three story brick and
will be used for business purposes,
May be ii Change.*-v:
An unconfirmed rumor is in Evidence
that there is to be a change In the
office of the city recorder. So far
1BAWMAT 4,1906.
•300—60 foot lot on Cherry
street ,. This is«ood
•825—50 foot, corner lot on Belmont
avenue. Fine building^.
room house, 33 foot lot,
city water, brick cellar. Plumbing
completed ready for mod? CIKRA
em conveniences.
•3600—An 8, Taom all modern house
^oin-, Chestnut street. Large let, small
barn, less than three yearB
•SSOO—A beautiful home on' ^Beeves
avenue. We can show this excellent
property, but will not attempt to. de
scrlbe it. A*bargaln to be CCfidA
sold at once .. iJKjuUU
•2800—A 'new 7 room house and
barn corner 60 foot lot best weU)qf
water in seity. University- $2800
•3800—A new home, 7 rooms amd
bath 50. fopt lot excellent looatibn,
on University avenue desirable
neighborhood. A good
Headquarters for City Property, Farm Lands
Loans, Reliable Fire Insurance Cos.
there has been no confirmation of the
matter, and it may be without founda
Returned From the East.
Mrs.' R. A. Finiey returned
Die Midway Jtestaurant
A. FISHEI, Prop.
Best Cooking and Good Service.
$ear of ^Reed's, also McMahon &
DeMers Are^ E. Grqad Forks.
Nice line of home made articles on sale. Hand
painted china, water colors, place cards, tatting, embroid
ery, hardanger work, washable-sofa pillows just the
thing to take to the lake) shawls, hand embroidered
hosiery, (this is an Oxford year") hand knitted baby
bands, point lace. etc., handiwork of ladies in/ Grand
or an or in to
Orders taken for all kinds of plain and fancy work.
Stamping done id order. First class line of.' 'Mhe cbrt
rect" in,stationery, wedding announcements cards, etc.,
*,to,ordeif from. Ehill 'Stock of 'the renowned. R&cine
Stocking Feet, on, hand./.
'. "".Vu""'
There are Aone better and few that equal the
MAXWELL line of Automobiles The model
"H Touring Car, double cylinder,' 20 horse
pdwer is a noiseless speedy, first class machine
and only $1450.00.
Model "L." Runabount with 10 horse *powelr
double cylinder, steel frAme, pressed* steelN
body, .is one-of the smoothest running, hand
some, reliable ears ever made—$78di0b^flft
Come in and look it over. All kinds of e*pert
repairing. Agency for Grand Forks, Nelson
Walsh, Cavalier and Pembina Counties, also
Northern Minnesota.
morrfing from a pleasant four month's
visit which included nearly all the
large cities of the east
Cut. flowers at Undertaker Sulli
van's, East Grand Forks,* Minn. Tele
phone 777.
Paints, and wall paper at I. King
.If -you 'are looking for new novel
ties call at Kingman's.
Baseball goods at Kingman's.

xml | txt