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I Vy 1 t: I I ., PAGE FOUR OM TmcIn Adrum fe IfantlM In advaoea DM Hoatk by carrier One Weak tvcMrter. Sv- I I |UNION 8to EVENING TIMES •numm unm. ISM FUMTXD KVEBT WCEK DAY IN THE TEAK THE TIMES PUBLISHING COMPANY 16 Mercer .... 4 11 Morton .... 13 4 Nelson .... 11 17 Oliver 4 2 Pembina ... 16 31 Fierce 9 24 Ramsey ... 13 10 Ransom ... 11 6 Richland .. 19 7 Rolette S 7 Sargent ... 10 23 Stark 7 7 Steele 8 5 Stutsman .. 16 S Towner .... 9 6 Traill 32 15 Walsh 17 S Ward .. 34 2 Wells .. 12 17 Williams 8 Total Any new county, fully organised ac cording to law prior to the holding of said convention, will be allowed two delegates at large. The delagates present from each county at said convention are author ized to fill vacancies occurring in the delegation to which such county may be entitled, from residents of such county. The attention of republican county central committees and electors is call ed to the new primary law governing the selection of delegates \q the state convention—chapter 109 laws of 1805. The state committee will pass uporl the rights of those entitled to partici pate in the preliminary organization, ana will meet for that purpose, at 10 ©clock in the forenoon of the day pre vious to the date of the convention, at the place of holding said convention, to near all contests. The credentials ol all delegates and notices of contest must foe filed with the chairman of this com mittee, on or before the hour desig nated herein for the meeting of the committee to pass upon the rights of delegates, and notices of contests must foe accompanied by a written statement of the grounds for contest. Preference In the order of hearing and determining contests will be given by the commit tee, in accordance with the dates of the njijjff of such notices and statements with the chairman. By order of the Republican State Cen tral committee, at a meeting held in the city of I-argo, Saturday, April 21, 190C. —L. B. Hanna, -M. H. Jewell. Chairman. Secretary. WHAT LIES BEHim That President Roosevelt should be the subject of a bitter attack from Senators Tillman and Bailey is not to be wondered at. The grounds for the executive was make because of his alleged abandonment of his former position on the rate bill now pending in congress. With the attitude of the president on this matter either now or formerly we are not concerned. It is enoagh that he is one of the most fearless public men the world has ever produced, and that he has never even impliedly acquiesed in any thing which he believed was not absolutely right It will take far more than a declaration from the extremists of the democratic party to convince the peo ple of this nation that he will ever ac cept a rate law that he does not believe will fully answer the demands of the public, and fully protect its interests. But the attack shows the fallacy of the democratic party on this as on other important political questions. It can see nothing except that which from its own foundation head opportunity is ething from that its own executive of all the (INCORPORATED) rcBusHzaa axd novaiiroaa l.nUlklliilMB H. H. LAMPMAN. EciTOB WM. H. ALEXANDER. CD£-01*T10)I IIWMB Miliw 11 wmnranleModi to Th« Rrrolng Ttrom. Grmnd For SUBSCRIPTION BATES DAILY TUESDAY. EVENING. MAY 15. 1806 ScatloaMt to Be Inculcated. "Let reverence of law be breathed by ••ery mother to the lisping babe that rattles in her lap let it be taught in schools, seminaries and colleges let It be written in primers, spelling books and almanacs let it be preached from pulnits and proclaimed in legis lative halls and enforced in court of Justice in short, let it become the |Klltical religion of the nation." —Abraham Lincoln. REPUBLICAN STATES CONVENTION. To the Republican Electors of the State of North Dakota: In accordance with the instructions Of the Republican State Central com mittee, a state convention of delegated representatives of the republican party of this slate will be held this year at the opera house in the CITY OF JAMES TOWN, ThurMilny, July 12, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon, for the purpose of nominating candidates to be supported at the next general election, and for the transaction of such other business as may be brought before it. The candidates to be nominated are: Two members of congress. One judge of the supreme court. Governor. Lieutenant Governor. Secretary of State. State Auditor. State Treasurer. Superintendent of Public Instruction. Attorney General. Commissioner of Insurance. Commissioner of Agriculture and Labor. Three Commissioners of Railroads. The basis of representation is the average number of votes cast for the two republican candidates receiving respectively the highest and lowest vote In each county in the state at the last general election in 3 904 (excluding Superintendent of Public Instruction. Kailroad Commissioners and Judge of the Supreme Court), giving two dele gates at large to each organized county, and one delegate for each 125 republi can votes, or major fraction of 125 votes, cast for the above officers in said election. Delegates to said convention from each county will be chosen as provided under the Primary Election Law, pass ed by the last legislature, which pro vides that "Elections shall be held in the various regularly established pre cincts in each county, on Tuesday, 1 9 to 9 a to 4 p. m.' The different counties in the state will, under the apportionment Herein provided, be entitled to repre sentation as follows: Barnes Benson Billings Bottineau Burleigh ... Cass Cavalier Dickey Eddy Emmons .... Foster Grand Forks Griggs Kidder LaMoure ... Logan McHenry .. Mcintosh ... McKenzie ... McLean .... If. N. D. WEEKLY Ona Year in advance .... Bis Month! in advance Three Montha in advance Ona year not in advance 14.00 LIS .40 .16 flabeeriben desiring addieaa changed moat (and former addreu aa wall aa new ona •tared as second-class matter at the postofflce at Grand Forks, North Dakota. (LOO .76 .60 L60 conceived a rate bill which was ex treme in every sense, and when the sober thinking men of the nation re fused to accept their dictum, and be gan to show the fallacies of the pro posed law, they become angry and assert that the president has deserted his standard at the behest of the cor porate influences. With the record of the years of their executive and legislative incom petency still fresh in the mind of the public they assume to relegate to themseleves the wisdom of the nation. This shows in lurid light the real purpose of the democratic party, its policy is that of obstruction and objection rather than of aggression and construction. It has made its issue in the past upon its objection to the policy of the republicans. Its record in congress has been the same, or else rediculous failure. It tears down and destroys without rebuilding or constructing anything instead. It is not that the attack on the president was made by these men that makes it the more deplorable, for this is not a personal matter so far as they are concerned. It is because they spoke for the party and their conduct therefore because that of the party. It is a fair guide to what may be expected of the party should it be placed in power in the lower house in the elections of the present year, if the party can by means of combina tions with disgruntled elements of the republican party carry a sufficient number of congressional districts and states where the congressmen are elected at large,, to turn the lower house .over to the democrats they will then be in position to obstruct the policy of President Roosevelt in every particular and destroy the lat ter half of his magnificent admini stration. That this is the ulterior purpose of the democratic leaders can no longer be doubted. The reasons are evident. The party unable since the war to hold to one policy sufficiently long to give it a fixity of purpose, has ever been a chaser of phantoms and a pur suer of shadows. It has caught at so called reforms, and until the people have dicovered the fallacies, it has had a hearing. The party has been a re former who has not been able to find a reform that was needed. Their last great effort in this line was the very things that have been pointed out by the republican party and carried out by President Roosevelt. The democrats had hoped that he would fail because of the lack of harmony between the executive and legislative branches of the government. If he and congress succeed, the last prop would fall from under the demo cratic structure and it must tumble into ruin. It is therefore easy to see why the leaders of the party should be in dignant when the executive and legis lative branches seek in harmony to formulate a law that will be acceptible to the entire country and fair and just to the nation at large. However it must not be understood that the party will be satisfied with an expression of hostilities to its leaders. It proposes to go much farther and se cure control of the lower house of congress, thereby tieing the hands of the president and his party during the next two years. As has been pointed out in these columns before this light will be car ried into the places where the fag end of the republican party—those whose allegiance is from selfish motives and not from principle—is most numerous. The real issue will be disguised by a cloud of dust, and the people will he told that it does not matter at this time as there are no national issues at stake, and the party can be deserted without in any manner injuring its Local candidates on the democratic ticket will be used to further this end. Appeals will be made in their behalf and in order to be certain of securing the full results the voters will be urged to support the entire ticket. The efforts of the party will be cen tralized in the places where republican be defeated by a of a few hundred rotes. It will only be necessary for the work to be done in one-fourth of the eongres of the nation to this led astray by false prophets and tales of woe from those who seek the ruina tion of the party. THE XAXLKSg lAm It is reported that many of the farms of Iowa are without renters this year, and that the prospect for next year is that more will be without tenants than is true of the present season. The reason seems to lie in the fact that thousands of those who have been renters in that state for years have at last been converted to the possibili ties of the future in the northwest, especially in North Dakota, and have abandoned the renting for the owning of the farm. The last few years has witnessed a remarkable change of sentiment in the people of the older states in refer ence to this state. The stories of crop failures and drouths were so persistently told that those who had not investigated them were certain they were true. The climate was de scribed as something worse than that degree of the Inferno pictured by Dante in which the lost souls were frozen in the ice of the fearful lake, there to remain throughout eternity. It was supposed that the men who ventured out in the winter in this climate would certainly freeze to death. Hunting for a living was regarded as being attended with as many dan gers and hardships as would be hunt ing for a fortune in the gold fields beyond the Arctic circle. But as the hardy and courageous men who had faith in the state and its future have amassed snug fortunes and returned to their former homes with proof of the same, the truth has been gradually forced on the skep tics that there was something in the state after all. It took a long time for this belief to become sufficiently strong to be acted upon, but once it did the result was evident. The class of people who are always ready to take hold of a proposition because it is good business, are com ing to North Dakota. They have been convinced that a country where the regular business of the community is transacted every business day in the year without in terruption by the low temperature and where the individual who is ex posed to the weather suffers less than he would in Iowa, New York, or even Ohio, is not so very dangerous after all. They have learned, too, that where farming communities are able to support cities of ten thousand pop ulation, while surrounded by neigh bors of three and four thousand so close that talking over the backyard fence with these neighbors is possible, there must be some richness in the pursuit of the plow. More than this, they have learned that a farm which will pay the cost price in half a dozen years from the profits on the crops alone is not the worst place in the world in which to seek a home. As a result of this education there has set in from the older states a tide of immigration, not like the rush to a new country, but like the location pf conservative business men In a promising field. The vast majority of the peoi.'e who are now coming are those who have been renters in the older states, and who have not been able to accumulate more than a few hundred dollars if anything, and they are abandoning the farms where they paid mure rent than they could possibly hope to realize from the land. As a conse quence the farms in the older states are becoming tenantless. They will become more so as the truth about the golden opportunities become bet ter known. There will never be a repetition of the early boom days when men rushed to the country like miners to newly discovered gold fields, but there will be a constant increase in the farmers who are seek ing permanent homes for themselves and their families in the best climate for the industrious in the world, and where untold wealth will reward the plowman's toil. Alberta Gallatin. In large and small cities the coun try over the presentation of Alberta Gallatin in the London and New York society comedy success, "Cousin Kate," is being awaited with much interest, because, as the Louisville Courier Journal said of it after Its first night at Macauley's theatre in that city, "It is one of those 'plays that goes straight to the heart, that wraps up the inter est and holds it closely, and, without offering any deep moral problem or in tricate thought, clears the cobwebs out of the mind and sends one home in a much better humor for having seen it." Miss Gallatin appears at the Metropolitan tonight. My Wife's Family. artistically and laugh pro from the start. Is the remark pleasing record accorded 'e'e Family," a three act farce comedy, written by Hal and Harry Linton, which brought out last season. Built laughing purposes only. It accom lts end, with the result that dates yere played in' many of large cities by special request of "My Wif 1 OVER 100 RESIDENCES ARE NOW BEING CONSTRUCTED--WATCH GRAND FORKS GROW ffllllt THE EVENING! TIMES, GRAND FORKS, N. D. managers and the theater-going public. The attraction will be seen in this city on May 25. Vaudeville. The Vaudeville to be presented at the Metropolitan theater during the summer season is now in proper work ing shape and the acts booked for the circuit are among some of the sensa tions of this Vaudeville age. The motion pictures will be the new est and will be in charge of a good operator and in fact everything will be done with the desire to give the patrons the best of everything that can be obtained. A Safety Line Out. Dr. John V. Shoemaker, in a discus sion of the euthanasia, or painless kill ing of incurables, said among other things: "There is something hard and inhu man about the euthanasia which for bids effectually our acceptance of it "The euthanasia is as unfeeling and cold as the average bachelor in a baby's presence. "A bachelor, visiting a married friend, endeavored to amuse the 6 months-old baby. He jumped it on his knee, tickled it, and finally gave it his watch to play with. "The watch was a small gold affair, and the baby slipped it into its mouth. That made the bachelor smile. But the mother, perceiving what her darling child had done, leaped for ward in the greatest terror. 'Oh,' she cried, 'see the child. It has your watch in its mouth. It will swallow the watch.' "But tie bachelor, with a laugh,' hastened to reassure her. 'Don't he alarmed,' he said. 'I've got hold of the chain, you see. It can't go far.'" He Had Company. The judge had his patience sorely tried by lawyers who wished to talk, and by men who tried to evade jury service. Between hypothetical ques tions and excuses it seemed as if they would never get to the actual trial of the case. So when the puzzled little German who had been accepted by both sides jumped up the judge was exasperated. "Shudge!" cried the German. "What is it?" demanded the judge. "I tink I like to go home to my vife," said the German. "You can't." retorted the judge. "Sit down." "But. shudge," persisted the German, "I don't tink I make a good shuror." "You're the best in the box," said the judge. "Sit down." "What box?" said the German. "Jury box." said the judge. "Oh, I thought it was a bad box that peoples gets in sometimes." "No," said the judge, "the bad box is the prisoners' box." "But. shudge." persisted the little German. "I don't speak good English." "You don't have to speak at all," said the judge "Sit down." The little German pointed at the lawyer to make his last desperate plea. "Shudge," he said. "I can't make noddings of what these fellers say." It was the judge's chance to get even for many annoyances. "Neither can anyone else," he said. "Sit down!" With a sigh the little German sat down. Drank Like a Fish. Company dinner was in progress, and among other guests was a well known lawyer, says the San Francisco Chronicle. At his right sat the small boy of the family, who seemed to be wearing company manners along with his best clothes. All went well until the boy, with an eager expression, suddenly touched the lawyer's arm and said: "Mr. Clark, this is your glass of water." "Thank you. dear," said the man and resumed his conversation. A little later Bobbv urged: "It's very good water. Mr. Clark." "Yes, dear I know," was the re sponse. Finally, after waiting until his small stock of patience was entirely exhaust ed, Bobby exclaimed: "Mr. Clark, why don't you take a drink of water?" The man looked wonderingly at the child and said: "Well. Bobby, I'll take the water if you'll tell me why you are so anxious to have me do it." And the guests were properly sorry for Bobby's father, when the child re plied: "My papa says you drink like a fish, and I've been waiting to see you do it." A "Skilled Work 0180." The inefficiency of Mexican labor was under discussion by a group of mining promoters. "On my last trip to Mexico," said one, "while our train halted at Jim ulso, a dinner station on the Mexican Central, I alighted and watched the mechanic who went from car to car sounding the wheels with a hammer presumably to test their condition. He was a fair type of the native 'skilled workman.' Just to draw him out a little I inquired: 'Why do you rap the wheels?' "Setting down his torch, he 6tared at me in amazement. 'Because the master mechanic tells me to,' he re plied. 'But why?' I persisted. 'What good does it do?' "'I do not know, senor,' said he. The master mechanic tells me to strike each wheel, and I do so. That is enough for me.' 'How long have you been working at this job?' I asked. 'Two years,' he replied. For two years he had been going through the form of sounding the car wheels with out the slightest knowledge of the ob ject of the test or the slightest curios ity concerning it" Where Ignorance Was Bliss. A dinner was given in Yvette Gil bert's honor in New York, and the dis tinguished actress made a little speech in English. "My English is not so good," she said, "but it is not so bad, either, as the French of a New York gentleman who went to see Mme. Bernhardt play. "This gentleman would laugh when it was sad in the play, and he would weep when it was gay. He desired, you see. to seem to know well the French, but he was stupid a little. "At the first act's end a comedian, a great artist of the company, came before the curtain and said in French a few words,' but the New York gen tleman, for encouragement, applauded long and loud. "'What for do you applaud?" said the neighbor of the man. "And the man replied in* a manner quite brazen: .. 'So as to make it appear that I un derstand French, eh?' I though so liiuch,' said the, neigh bor with a great frown. 'And do you know what the artist you are applaud ing said?' 'No. What did he say?' demanded the other one. 'He said,' replied the first, 'that the rest, of his oart would be taken by his understudy, because that he has just received a cablegram that his mother is dead in Amiens. "COUNT" NOW IN CELL ON FORGERY E Italian Arrested at Atlantic City Got Away With About $7,000. AmoeIed Preaa to The Evening Time*. Philadelphia, Pa., May 15.—Stephen Baccario, a hopeless physical wreck, known in Pittsburg and Baltimore as "Count," was locked up in Central po lice station yesterday, having been brought here from Atlantic City by Detective Homer Crooks to answer several charges. Baccario left this city March 9 with several thousand dollars realized by alleged fradulent methods. Brooding over his troubles and knowing that Detective Crooks was relentlessly pursuing him through all the cities of the east his health failed rapidly. His hair has turned to gray and his appearance altogether is that of a man of 70 instead of one who has not yet reached the prime of life. Three attempts to commit suicide in a cell at Atlantic City proved futile, owing to the presence of guards. Bac cario told Creoles last night that he is determined to end his life and will never bear the disgrace he has brought upon himself. When placed under ar rest by the Atlantic City police about a week ago a small paper containing arsenic was found in his pockets. Baccario admitted he had purchased the drug and secreted it in his vest pocket so that he might commit sui cide when Crooks should succeed in causing his arreSt. Baccario had been employed by sev eral clubs, at one time working at the Duquesne club in Sixth avenue. His last employment was with S. Gallin ger, a Penn avenue jeweler. He in duced Gallinger to allow him to have a consignment of jewelry, valued at about $2,000 on March 4, claiming he could be able to sell the goods at a good profit. Four days later he dis appeared and Police Superintendent Thomas A. McQuaide was notified. De tective Crooks was detailed on the case and learned that Baccario had dis posed of the jewelry at pawn shops and, with the money realized, left for the east. Gallinger's goods were all recovered by consulting the return sheets of the pawn-brokers. Baccario was arrested at Atlantic City a short time after ar riving there. Other charges were pouring in ^gainst Baccario in the meantime. A Washington street merchant alleges he passed a worthless check for $200, and a downtown business man alleges that Baccario received about $700 from him in a like manner. Baccario im mediately after being locked up in a cell at Atlantic City sunk his finger nails into his throat in an endeavor to sever the jugular vein. The following day the turnkey found him uncon scious in his cell with a handkerchief wrapped about his neck. He had soaked the handkerchief so that the knot would not slip, and tied it tightly about his throat. Baccario made no further attempt upon his life until he saw Crooks in the police station Wednesday. There was an upper and lower bunk in the cell and Baccario kneeled in the lower one, then shot a bolt which suspended the upper plank by a heavy chain. The oak board fell and pinioned Bac cario's neck between the upper and lower bunks. Crooks notified the turn keys and the prisoner was extricated. Thursday evening Crooks left for Philadelphia with his prisoner. He locked Baccario up in a police station in that city, requesting the turnkey not to allow Baccario to have a knife or forks with which to eat his supper, lest he should kill himself. Baccario's manner was always of a Chesterfieldan order, and he dressed in faultless style. This and liis dis tinguished foreign appearance led his friends to give him the sobriquet of Count." O FAMED FLORENCE Grand Old Woman of England Reaches Ripe Age of Eighty-Six. AuwctaM Pros Cable to The Entlu TiMMi London, May 15.—Miss Florence Nightingale, the famous Crimean war nurse, who shares with the philanthr j pic Baroness Burdett-Cnutts the honor of being one of England's "Grand Old Women," was eighty-six years old to day. Miss Nightingale lives in quiet retirement in a house in the outskirts of London which she has occupied for many years. Here she received today a number of personal friends who called to congratulate her on her birth day. Others who remembered the an niversary, among them King Edward and Queen Alexandra, sent her per sonal messages of felicitation. Thougn she has been an invalid for many years Miss Nightingale continues to take' an active interest in all that concerns the profession which she made famous. Miss Nightingale was bora at Flor ence and named after the City rf Flowers. Originally her patronymic was Shore, and it was Only on her tether inheriting the estate of his uncle, Peter Nightingale, that he as-: sumed the name of the testator. After being presented at court Flor ence figured for several years In Lon don society and then withdrew tp .de vote herself to atek nursing. It waa .only natural that with her experience B.B. JACKSON "V: $2300—A large and attractive cot tage hardwood floors, bath, gas and full basement. Two lots. .Fine shade $3100—Investment. Bental capacity $450 a year. Two good houses, one 7 room, other 6 rooms, on a corner lot excellent condition. Will sell separately Always rented. asoo—A small house and barn on South Third street. •1300—Five room cottage, city water, brick cellar close in. CI inn Six years old j9XOUU 98000—Poultry farm or summer home 4 acres and 6 room house with barn and chicken coop, just south of Town and Country club. A bar gain as investment or CliWl home iJWUUU $8600—A beautiful home on Reeves avenue. We can show this excellent property, but will not attempt to de scribe it. A bargain to be CCC/tfl sold at once vjKfUW* FIRES Insurance placed In best com panies. FOR SAI.R—Houses and lots in all parts of the city. Fall of Box From Miner's Shoulder Explosion Follows. Amoclated Preae to The Ev»i( Times. Shenandoad, Pa., May 15.—It is now known that seven miners were torn to pieces and twelve badly burned by the explosion of dynamite in the Shenandoah city colliery. The box of dynamite which a- workman was carrying, fell from his shoulder and caused an explosion which ignited mine gas. There was fifty men at work in the east gangway of the shaft when the explosion occurred, but so far as is known all escaped except those working on the first lift. In this part of the shaft none escaped, either death or injury. All the men killed were mutilated beyond recognition. The force of the concussion was terrific. Doors were torn off and brattices were wrecked, every section of the mine feeling the effect of the shock. 1 TUBERCULOSIS COXGRESS Being Held Today at Bes Koines, Iowa. Des Moines, la., May 15.—The Iowa state convention of anti-tuberculosis METR?P?UTAN TUESDAY, MAY 15th KANE. SHIPMAN & CO. Present ALBERTA GALLATIN la the Latest Loadon and New York Society Conedjr Sacceaa "Cousin Kate" Prices—$1.00, 75c, 50c, & 23c CURTAIN 830 SHABP Patton's sun fies.Madeof proportions of kino, I RATTON MINT •m-'-V- .y I".-.".- TUESDAY, MAT 15, 1906. THE Rdjslale JACKSON-THOMPSON I ^lEstate AGENCY mm Cllfford Building Grand Fork*. N. D. LISTEN! The present rea lestate values when compared with other cities in our class. THE0. THOMPSON of Grand Forks are very low .. .. class. The boom is not yet on. Buy now and set the benefit of the increase in values that our future growth Is sure to bring. $800—60 foot lot on Unlver- Cjyin slty avenue. This Is good... •885—50 foot corner lot on Belmont avenue. Fine building $525 •tene—Seven room house, 33 foot lot, city water, brick cellar. Plumbing completed ready for mod- CiCBn ern conveniences W«IU •3600—An 8 room all modern house on Chestnut street. Large lot, small barn, less than three years THE JACKSON-THOMPSON AGENCY Phone N. W. 17SL Clifford Building Grand Forksa No. Dak. in nursing and her talent for organ ization she should be placed at the head of the band of volunteer nurses, composed wholly of women of good family, who started out for the Crimea in response to the public appeal for nurses made by Sir Robert Peel and Sir William Russell, the correspond ent of the London Times at the seat of war, and who, like Miss Nightingale, still survives. Modesty has always been Miss Night ingale's principal characteristic. She. refused all public ovations on her re turn from the Crimea, and when the nation and the array presented her with a testimonial of $250*000 in rec ognition of her services she declined to receive it. CAUSED BY DYNAMITE. $3500 •2800—A new 7 room bouse and barn, corner 50 foot lot best well of water in city. University COSfUl avenue ?ot, 11900—Seven room house on' corner close In city water, brick cellar. The^best bargain In Grand $9010 MONEY TO LOAN on farm land, any amount. Lowest rates, prompt ser vice. FOR SALE—Red River Valley farms. Western and Canadian Land. workers, of which ex-Governor Lar rabee is president, met in this city today with a representative attend ance. The papers and discussions dealt with* plans for increasing public knowledge on methods for the control, cure and extermination of the disease. Among the participants were many members of the Iowa association cf physicians and surgeons, whose fifty fifth annual convention is in session here. Subscribe for The Evening Times. M. COHEN FUR CO. FURS Stored, Insured Fur garments of every description made to order. Remember the place. 117 3rd St. Gr»d Forks, N. D, Those 516-L DROP IN AND SEE THE Alabastine Portfolio OF COLORS. IT'S FREE —IT'S A TREAT YOU MUST NOT MISS AT J.H. LAMBE The Wall Paper and Moulding Merchant Paint ProtteHea The practical painter says) when your house is cov ered with Paftofi's SUN-PROOF PaM and the paint cov ered by a 5 year guaranty you have the best. possible Souse rotection to your and purse. Paint protect*, preserves and beauti U, wia» just the right to And and illioi. It withstands son ud uad Advice (free) to Patronize Your Home Merchants Thnr most jwh relisble goodi, for thair bucineH eziAence depend* upon the condoned patronage of M&ficd cuMomen. They contribute to the general welfare of your town and county. Some oar of thtm iclli Sun-Proof Pkint, or can get it for you.