OCR Interpretation


The evening times. (Grand Forks, N.D.) 1906-1914, May 11, 1906, Image 5

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042373/1906-05-11/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

vi
-tsSS
Ptllt'
mm.
•SWSWj.'i'
|fll|r:
rv
%w.
i,(
id
is
Pi
"jM
t-
HHip, MAT 11, l«i)S. "i
,**•
vX .:U'
W*'j
W
Supreme Court Decision Seats
MnJarvis as Councilman^
of This City.
Sensations come thick and fast, in
this city these days. The last is .the
reversal of the case of Bell vs. Jatvis
by the supreme court, the opinion, in
which was handed down this morning.
Those who had even an elementary
knowledge of law ^nd were conversant
with the facts, knew the decision
would be just what it is. The disap
pointed ones are those who have ac
cepted the wild and rediculous state
ments in the west side morning sheet,
as even approximately true. Prom
the day the district court sat "to hear
the case in Bast Grand Forks the
matter was settled.
The effects of the decision are that
Borcliers, the alderman who was seat
ed under the'order of the distrfct
court, will be required to /vacate the
office so soon as the opinion Of the
supreme court is filed, and Alderman
Jarvis will be restored to the rights
of the office, and will be entitled to the
salary of the same since he was de
posed under the order of the lower
court Borchers will be
k4
11
iEait/IK
DECISION IN BELL
JARVIS CASE®
required
to
retunfthe salary which he has re
ceived. The costA of the case will be
recovered by Jarvis.
The case in its details is familiar
to the public,'but it is well to repeat
Die Midway Restaurant
4 *fe ?v A./FBHEI, h*.
HEGULAB IpNER 25 CpNTS
Best
CMktov ud (M fcwlefc
SMT «f
g|jR
GIVE US A TRIAL
,i
M-
PRIVATE DINING ROOMS
Nbn Att* B. Fuka.
/W '.is •af^
rV- ,Vilc ,1*J ,\'i&
-,11& H,
"JUST AS I AM"
That's the way I want you to meet me tomorrow. It's certainly time to
give your faithful but tried Winter Suit a rest and turn your attention to a
Fresh Spring One. One of the nicest thing about my $18.00 Suits is that you
don't see the same suit all up and down the street. Every pattern used in my
new suits is confined exclusively to me. So your chances of ever running
across your double is all off. Another thing I want to tell you is that you
canhot buy clothes cut and made as I have them exclusive styles for
me to my own order. Did you ever notice the difference between my
clothes and the Dry Goods and Bargain Store kind?'
"JUST MY STYLE—SOME THIN UNDERWEAR''
Those new arrivals of Spring Underwear are going fast. Those new im
ported BalbriggaxLS at 50c, 75c and $1 seem to be in the lead.
"IT IS WELL TO HAVE A HAT"
The Roswelle Hats are always the very latest and I have them shipped to
me every week $3.00 buys them on the corner.
Tomorrow I will be busy, but not too busy to wait on you. Come in.
YOUR'S FOR WHATEVER'S RIGHT'
M. STAINCHFIELD
"Stanch's" The Only Clothing 8tore on the Corner.
that the contest was based uiton some
alleged illegal-Votes at the last muni
cipal election. There was not much
to "the matter and Jarvis did not care
to enter into a contest as he hail noth
ing at stake until the charge of cor
ruption was made rtnd then he wont
into the matter for the principles in
volved and to refute the slander
against the city and its people. The
fight' was bitterly .'ought by the con
testant And the west s'.'o morning
sheet assumed the task of moulding
public opinion and deciding the case,
its decision did not agree with thai, of
the supreme court
Flnlayson &Matss'je were attorneys
for Jarvis and Bronson & Collins rep
resented Bell! Mr. Finlayson had per
sonal charge of the case. Mr.: Masses
being out of the city during the time
the matter was being prepared for the
supreme court, and today the success
ful attorney is being heartily congratu
lated on every hand.
One of the reasons for tha rejoicing
is "the fact that another of the sen
sational storieB heralded broadcast
over the' land to the injury of the fair
name of the city haB been refuted in a
manner which should' nal:e those re
sponsible for its ,ctfci'il-.*t!on sit up ancP
take notice. Business men are de
lighted with this phase of the casr
especially, "y
Crews Actively EigigeiL
State Drainage Engineer Geo. A.
Ralph arrived in the city this morning
from the eastern part of the state
where he has visited the crews that
he has at work on state ditches and
the topographical sUrv t»y. He states
that they are well ''engaged at the
present time and that the-work is pro
gressing as fast as could be expected.
The. topographical surveying is going'
on in. St Louis county while the ditch
ing: 'crews are working near Flood
wood laying out a state water way.—
Crookston Times.
City CouncIL
The city council will meet tonifeht
but it Is probable that an adjournment
will be taken until Monday,night of
next week.
New Salesman.
O. L. Olson of Fisher has accepted
a position in the clothing department
of the Arneson Mercantile company's
Frsv a Long Visit
Mrs. Or.,_A. Finiayson returned
last night from a visit of several weeks
at-au^erior.,
Cut floweri at Underuko/ BulU
van's, E^st Grand Forks, Minn. Tele
phone 777.-,
t,
i^\"?J.'fss®^s
u.-
Faints and wall paper at l. King
ipan'a.
it you ar« locking for new- novel-,
fiaMbal) fpod* 4ft KSofman'a.
J/
LIABILITY OF
omrns
City Attorney Rex Called Upon for
Opinion as to Whether or Net City
Has Redress From Property Owners
Where Suit Is Brought for Damages.
The liability of owners
Some months ago Florence I. Kerr,
by reason of a change of grade, fell
on an alleged^ defective sidewalk and
sustained injuries there-from. Sub
sequently' through hfer attorneys,
scott, Rex and F. B. Feethan. Mrs.
Ker9 brought suit against the city and
secured a judgement of )800, together
with her costs.
The city appealed from the verdict
of the district court and the case
went to the supreme court, which re
cently affirmed the former decision.
The original judgement, of |800, with
costs added, now amounts to $1,000.60.
A warrant for this amdunt was order
ed drawn by the: council on Monday,
prior to which Aid.. Colling askecf of
Attorney Rex, in his official capacity,
whether or not he thought the city
had any means of redreBB from the
ownef of the property in front of
whose place the accident occurred.
Aid. Collins afterward made a mo
tion that the city atorney be instructed
to prepare a written opinion to be
presented at the next meeting of the
.council.
N. D. S. S. SCHEDULE.
Dates of Sunday School Conventions
to Be Held Throughtont the State.
The tentative schedule of county
Sunday school' conventions of the
North Dakota Sunday school associa
tion from May to Aug. 1906 is as fol
lows:
Valley City May 22-24
Windmere June 3-4
Cogswell June 5-6
EUendale June 7-8
Berlin June 9-10
Sheldon June 11-12
Bathisato ... June 13-14
Park River .. June 15-16
Hannah June 16-18
Lairmore ...... June 18-19
Galesburg ,. June 19-20
Cooperstown June 21-22
Cleveland June 23-24
Carrington ........ June 25-26
Harvey June 87
{Dmemee ...i ... June 28*39
Tpwner June 30, July 1
Sharon Ju|y 6-6
LRchville
.......... v.....
$z- *$/
-V
feT
IH-?
("N *1 1,
6f
who allow their sidewalks to become
and remain out of repair, or" who
change the grade of a walk- with out
proper authority,^ to be tested by the
city, according^ to a suggestion voiced
by Alderman Stephen Collins at the
meeting of the council on Mopday eve
ning.
July 7-8
Hunter ...I...... July 9-10
Leeds July 11
Dunseith ...... .v.. ...... July 12-13
Zlon July 14-1K
Chautauqua ............. July 18-17
Chautauqua, v-.. July 18-22
Rugby July 28-24
Underwoodf .... 29-27
Blbowoods .r,.. 17/Jttly 28, Auk. 1
Subscribe for The Evenlhg Tlmee.
rt"?«*,{ '•11 r''.,,
.vk
jlX?v
ji
V? f1
THE EVENING TIMES, GRAND FORKS, N. D.
feEST RAILROAD FACILITIES IN THE NORTHWEST—WATCH GRAND FORKS GROW!
THE HOTTEST FIRE
IN SEVERAL
YEARS
Thursday's Fire Destroyed
Property Valued at $18,000
or $19,000.
The hottest fire which Grand Forks
has experienced since the burning of
the linseed oil mill several years ago—
though not the most costly—was that
which destroyed the Great Northern
coal sheds on Thursday afternoon and
completely gutted Bailes & Perkins'
wood working factory. When the fire
was at its height it was almost impos
sible to stand nearer than a block dis
tant and cars and buildings and piles
of lumber three hundred feet away
were several times in flames.
A spark from a passing engine was
probably responsible for the fire.
Smoke was first discovered issuing out
of the east end of the upper part of
the sheds at a few minutes past 4
o'clock. There were several men at
work in the coal shutes at the time and
five empty cars also stood in the up
per part of the structure. Railway
employes on a yard engine seem to
have been the first to note the fire and
engine^ which were standing nearby
immediately started their whistles go
ing. It (was several minutes before
the fire department was notified, how
ever, and in the meantime, though
some effort was made to reach the dan
ger, point with buckets of water, the
blaze gained great headway and in five
minutes practically the entire struc
ture was enveloped and burning fierce
ly. VThe coal therein and dry lumber
created a fierce heat and in a few
brief minutes communicated to the
section house standing to the south
and to the Bailes & Perkins factory.
The members of the fire department,
seeing the liselessness of attempting to
do salvage work on the coal sheds,
turned their attention to saving the
woodwork factory and other property
adjoining and in the path of the fire.
The flames ..were driven northeasterly
by a strong southwest find and for a
time it looked as though the factory of
the Ooldton Grain Biscuit company
would be damaged. Employes of the
company, however, kept the window
sills and other wood work well wetted
with small emergency hose.
The flames were not controlled un
til after 5 o'clock, when the coal sheds
collapsed, though there was at that
time no likelihood of further loss on
the Bailes & Perkins factory. This
structure, however, was almost com
pletely gutted and all the stock of hard
and soft woods, glass, etc., was de
stroyed or, badly damaged. Most of
the machinery is also ruined, though
apart of it withstood the heat and. can
be used again. The greater loss will
be on stock and building.
The Great Northern's loss li^ludes.
beside the- coal sheds, one of its own
cars and four'belonging to foreign
companies, about two hundred tons of
soft coal, a section house, and dam
aged trackage and a small amount of
9 'umber piled nearby burned.
The freight cars destroyed have an
average value of $900 apiece. Con
trary to report that they were loaded,
•none of them contained anything. The
section house destroyed would cost
about *1,000 possibly, while the coal
shute, according to one of the com
pany officials, could scarce Iv be re
placed for,less than $3,000, if'for that
amount. The coal burned might be
worth $1,200, and the damage to track
age. lumber and ties would add $2,000,
bringing the total estimated loss up
r?
or
property
nearly $12,000. The
Great Northern has an insurance de
partment of its own which handles fire
risks and fire losses
iTBte !oss sustained by Bailes & Per
kins, including damage to factory
building, machinery, stock of woods
glass, cement, paints, oils, hardware,
etc., will run close to the $6,000 mark,
perhaps more and possibly a little less!
J™ carried altogether insurance
of $5,300 in the Holmes & Leidman
agency.
In connection with the report of the
Are. considerable credit should be
given the members of the fire depart
ment for creditable work performed.
nnS lN'he2
the
ai!d
department was
notified and the fire was an exceeding
ly hard one to control, owing to the
016 fierce heat
thrown out.
.. intense heat thrown out from
JEi ?„Unn,ng
c°al warPed
nfhaZ f„
and twisted
Hie rails on all tracks within a hun
dred feet and as soon as the heat had
sufficiently subsided crews of men
®et at work replacing the dam
aged rails with new ones.. Repairs
were completed in time for the arrival
and departure of the night trains.
^During the height of the fire, yard
employes and switching crews did val
uablejurork for the Great Northern in
arrelB ot oil
boxcars and
°f
that was
threaten-
ea with destruction.
^The Great Northern will »e tempor
arily embarrassed through the loss
to hV081
8hea^
but 1118
snnnilw
the intention
.£orarjrat
shute
for the
supplying of engines this point.
AS.
e*pected
ELIm
to tear down
8
,betore long anyway,
a°fr?B,lld„aew,ones
to the west of thi
present site several hundred yards.
-,4 COTTAGES PLANNED.
Party of Grand Foikg Men Arrange for
New Settlement at Bemfdji.
party Of eight Grand Porks busi-
are to torm a new
Gran
Forks colony across the lake, were in
the city yesterday and spent the day
Cartlr8 °Ver
Sr°Un^
with A
•y
A-
Mr. Carter met them in the momin^
and conducted them across the lako.
and spent the greater part of the dav
arranging for the starting of the set
tiement
The Grand Forks men made arrange
ments for ^plotting the fifty acres of
ground which they have purchased,
.ana for letting the contracts for ten
cottages and an icehouse. The build
ings will be erected early this* sum
mer.
„TOe party included N. d. Benner. L.
g- gwter, 8. Clark, O. J. Barnes,' W.
H. Hlgham, D. W. Luke, I. B. Homes
and T. c. Griffith.—Bemidji Pioneer.
Mae* 19 and Costs. .•
Jondahirtte^ainter^rrMted
last evening for drunkenness and dis
orderly conduct, and who gave the
police such tassel on fheir.ray to this
ci^jitl. late^ pai^ a flne of $10 and
cceti and i*l«Med. fie is at ^prk
toilav -ft*' .A
PRES. MERRIFIELD
REIKIS FROM
MIT
To High Schools of State—
Conditions Excellent, Inter
est is Enthusiastic.
President Merrifield of the univer
sity returned home today from the
southern portion of the state. The
president has been engaged for sev
eral weeks in the tafek of inspecting
the hundred or more high schools in
all parts of North Dakota. The annual
Inspection is a laborious job but by
the end of the month it is expected
that nearly all the schools will have
been visited. The last week the presi
dent has spent along the main line of
the Northern Pacific and on the Soo
towns near by. Lisbon, Lidgerwood.
Oakes, Wahpeton, Ellendale and
Moore were removed from this year's
visiting list and all were found in a
flourishing condition In all the
schools visited the boards were mak
ing plans for new equipment, newer
methods and a larger staff of teachers
for the coming year and within a very
few years North Dakota will be able
to stand in the limelight of publicity
with any state in the country and point
with pride to her public school svs
tem.
The state high school examinations,
sent out annually by the state univer
sity, were returned from the printers
today and the work of fulfilling the
applications for the same is being en
tered into with vigor. The applications
received for examination papers in
some subjects are almost triple the
number in any preceding year. For
example last year about 600 question
papers were mailed for English I ex
aminations. This year applications for
1,600 have been received at the univer
sity. Next in importance to English
I come the mathematical subjects.
Elementary algebra leads in this
branch with 1,400 applications.
As entrance to the University of
North Dakota can be secured by a cer
tificate of graduation from any first
class high school in the state, these
state examinations are in no ^ay com
pulsory. However, they can be substi
tuted for the regular local examina
tions and at the same time the student
is given a certificate of passing and
credit for the subject is registered, so
consequently they are becoming more
popular every day. This year the total
number sent out will reach close up
to the 30,000 mark while last year but
16,000 were sent out all together.
BISH. M'CABE
ASSIGNED
Famous Civil War Chaplain Assigned
to. the North Dakota Methodist Epis
copal Conference Which Meets at
Valley City on October 11.
Telegraphic dispatches just received
from the east note that Bishop McCabe
of the Methodist Episcopal church,
famous during the civil war as a chap
lain, has been assigned to take charge
of the northwestern conferences of the
Methodist church this year, and will
preside over the North Dakota Metho
dist Episcopal conference to be held
at Valley City, Oct. 11.
The conference of bishops recently
closed at Evanston, 111., the seat of the
leading Methodist university in this
country. Assignments were made at
that time.
The bishops also determined to ask
the M. E.. churches of the United
States to assist in raising a fund of
$500,000 to be used in the reconstrue
tiorf of church buildings destroyed in
the recent San Francisco disaster.
The sum of $250,000 Is also asked for
the purpose of furthering the advance
ment of the church in India.
BECOBDS DESTROYED.
Valuable Records of Township
Fisher Were Burned.
E. A. Sweet, one of the township of
ficials of Fisher as well as one of the
prominent farmers of that section,
spent the day at Crookston transact
ing business. He visited the office of
the county auditor making inquiry
there as to the road records of the
i1
fe
ri
Pattern Hats worth from $4.50 to $5.00, comprising
the sample line of a New York manufacturer, every,
known new design, your choice Saturday for
v?
White Pattern Hats that figured so conspicuously in our White Hat
Opening last Saturday, the newest
Varm
designs, worth from $5 to $8, go Saturday for MHJtOU Ok
(25 Paris Model Hats, our moat choice, exclusive stales,
hats that are worth up to $12 and $15, offered Saturday for *OU
A large assortment of Children's Hate from $1.50 un. Ladies'Dress
Hats from $3.00 to $25.00.
Don't fail to attend this Sale Saturday.
The FAMOUS MILLINER COMPANY
25 South Third Street
"J.
,? 4
tD
f*V
various townB that is kept on file.
The records of the roads that have
been laid out over west were burned
some time ago and the people are at
a loss to know exactly where they are
at. A petition is on file to have a cer
tain road condemned near the river
and just whether there is a road there
at the present time other than this is
the question, it being maintained that
the road was washed into the river.
The matter will be a rather hard one
to determine.
ADDITIONAL CITY.
Bound for Canada.
C. Pilling has gone to the Canadian
northwest with a party of sixty Pem
bina county settlers, taking twenty
two carloads of effects with them.
They all expect to settle in Saskatche
wan.
Laws Play Grafton.
The law school baseball team went
to Grafton today for a game with the
Grafton high school. The Blackston
ians expect to win.
Repairs Begun.
The repairs on the DeMers avenue
bridge were begun today. It will take
a couple of weeks to complete the
work.
WISCONSIN STOCK & GRAIN CO.
(Incorporated.)
Dealer* In
STOCKS, GRAIN, PROVISIONS
St. Pool, Superior. Winnipeg,
hilntb, Minneapolis
BRANCH OFFICE
No. 16 Clifford BMf. F. C. WADSLEY. •*.
TODAY'S MARKETS.
Grand Forks, N. D., May 11.—(Fur
nished by the Wisconsin Grain & Stock
Co., Brokers. Room 16 Clifford Build
ing.)
Superior Quotations (or Mlaaeinolla
Delivery.
Wheat May. July. Sept.
Open 79-79% 80%-V4 78-78%
High 81% 82 79
J-rfw 79 80 4 78
Close 81% 82 79
Puts 81 4
Calls 83
Curb 82
Chicago Delivery.
Wheat— May. July. Sept.
Open 82%-% 80% 78}4-%
High 83% 81% 79%
I-OW 82% 79% 78%
Close 83% 81% 79%
Corn— May. July. Sept.
Open 47%-% 46-45% 46%-%
High 49% 46% 46%
Low 47% 45% 46%
Close 49 46% 46%
Oats— May. July. Sept.
Open 32%-% 31% 29%-%
High 33% 31% 29%
Low 32% 31% 29%
Close 33 31% 29%
Pork— May. July. Sept.
Open 15.20-17 IB.10-12
High 15.27 15.15
Low 15.17 15.10
Close... 15.10 15.25 15.17
Lard— May. July. Sept.
Open 8.37 8.57
High 8.50 8.62
Low 8.37 8.B2
Close 8.40 8.50 8.62
Duluth Delivery.
Wheat— May. July.
Open 81%
High 83
Low 81%
Close 82% 83
Flax— May. July. Sept.
Open 1.18 1.19% 1.19%
High 1.18 1.19% 1.19%
Low 1.17% 1.19 1.19
Close 1.18 1.19 1.19
New York Delivery.
Wheat— May. July.
Open 89% 83
Close 90 87
Minneapolis Canh Clone.
No. 1 hard wheat 83'i
7 S
No. 1 northern wheat .. ..82% to 82%
No. 2 northern wheat .. ..80% to 81 Vi
No. 3 wheat 79% to 80%
No. 1 durum wheat
No. 2 durum wheat
«•'"&
74
72
No. 3 yellow corn 45%
No. 3 corn 44.1^
No. 3 white oats .31%
No. 3 oats
W
a
Barley 3!t to 47
Plax
of
56%
1.15%
Duluth Ca*It Clone.
No. 1 northern wheat ..83%
No. 2 northern"'wheat 811*
Northfreat Receipt*.
.. Today. Last Tear
Alimu'apolis tjo 7s
Iluluth 50 0
Winnipeg iSti
gj
rurrlacn Cable*.
Liverpool--Vins.tl hi?h«-r.
$3.00
weather jD.
•w*
?v :.*
t) y'A"
pictti-ivx
MYSTERY IN DEATH
OF
sp
Deepens and Story of Sister
Fails to Shed Light on::y/:
Tragedy
Special to The Bvealac TUaeo.
Bemidji, May 11.—The mystery aur-l
rounding the death of the Chippew&i
squaw just off the Red Lake reserva-i
tion last Sunday is deepened by the''
story of the wife of Crazy Dog, the afr
cused man, and Bister to the dead:
woman.
She told it for. the first time yester-,
day under oath to County Attorney '3-t
E. McDonald through an interpreter,
and the tale, punctuated with tears*
and sobs, had every evidence ot betes
the truth.
According to her version she had nok
trouble with her sister on the f&tal_
night. She denies this charge of the
other Chippewas with much vehe-:
mence. Her story reduced to a
straight narrative in English would
read much as follows
"I went to sleep early in the after
noon Sunday at a little distance from
the campflre and know nothing of what
occurred until about 4 o'clock in the
morning when someone came and
woke me up.
'Your sister is burned.' he told me
and I jumped up and ran over to where
she lay. The clothing was all burned
away except where she was lying on it
and the flesh was burned, but she wa»
still alive.
'Get me a drink of water,' my sis
ter moaned. Iran and got her a drink
and helped her all I could. She disd
aboii daybreak."
According to the squaw's testimony,
when she was awakened her husband
and Martin had left the camp.
County Attorney McDonald was up
in the Indian country on other county
business when he heard of the fc«Hne
He went at once to the Red TjAo
agency,'but when he arrived the In
dians had been taken to BamMji Ha
is conducting a vigorous investigation.
BIG MEET.
Intercollegiate School of Oratory of
Mississippi.
Amoclated Preaa The Bvealac T^i»
Kosciusko, Miss., May 11.—The ar
rival here of large delegations of col
lege students is evidence of the: wide
spread interest taken in the anmni
contest this evening of the Mississippi
Intercollegiate Oratorical association.
The institutions that have sent their
chosen orators to take part in the
contest include the University of Mis
sissippi, Agricultural and Mechanical
college, Mississippi college and Mill
saps college. I*
WHEN YOU DRIVE
DO IT RIGHT
Take just as much pride in dress
ing your horse as you do yourself.
Single Harness at S10, 12,15 & 20
Doable Lijht Driving Harness S2540 *p
Best Doable Harness ever Sold at $2540
Buy at the old reliable harness
store where you can save money.
Headquarters for racing and track
supplies. The largest line of horse
collars in the state.
Leather has advanced 20 per cent
but our prices are the same as last
year.
Repairing of all Kinds
Done Right
MILLINERY SALE EVENT
The Choice Productions of High
Class Designers of Pattern Hats
Two hundred very choice Pattern Hats,
new, swell designs such as you
will find in the most exclusive
eastern millinery shops:::
We have priced them at about half the
actual worth for Saturday's Quick Sale.
Phone or write for prices
C. C. McMULLEN
Successor to T. J. McMullen, De
Mers Ave, Grand Porks, N. D.
Established 1882.

xml | txt