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The evening times. [volume] (Grand Forks, N.D.) 1906-1914, June 09, 1906, Image 5

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•a««, satoiidat, raw 9, uoft
The Baqt Dqi
on the
!-'Z "i
Was Served on Gorman.
The following Inquiry has been re
ceived from one of, the prominent
business men of the city.
"To the Evening Times—In his ac
count of the council proceedings, your
reporter failed to state what officer
of the. city the notice of trial in the
Luck case was served upon. Will you
please state the^offlcer and the time
it was served? Also by whom and
the time it was kept by this officer
before it was reported to the council."
The notice 'was served on Recorder
Gorman on the 24th day of May by
Attorney Branson of the firm of Bron
son & Collins, and was first reported
to the council by the recorder on
House Warming.
'Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Bang have is
Bued invitations to a few of their
friends, for a house, warming party on
... .. June '24, a number of East Grand
Forks people having been invited. At
,' that time they will formally open
their magnificent new home near Os-
Miss Jaeobson Improving.
Miss Mary Johnson, who has been
/. suffering from nervous prostration, is
j- improving at this time and. her
j'C friends hope she will soon be restor
J?. ed to good health. .v:
If Prank Kaiser has sold his property
& on Third street to the Northern Pa
ciflc railroad company, the price be
tog $1,500.
G. Purceil is doing a courting stunt
•. at Crookstion now, he having been
summoned as a witness.
Sweet Cream.
Geo. Downham will deliver' sweet
cream to any part of the city. in any
^quantity desired. Grocery, confection
.Kery and ice cream orders receive
i1prompt attention. Phone N. W. 949L.
Camming*' ice cream parlors are
IS the best in the clty. Confectionary,
soda fonntain, bakery goods and
cigars Ice cream cones a specialty,
VlglU 0* *VW VIWIM
220 DeMers avenue, east side.
J| -, -sU man's.
Cut flowers at Undertaker 8oill
van's, East Grand Forks, Minn. Tele
phone 777. _____
Paints and wan -paper at I. Kiafr
-t •,
you are looking for new novel
.i ll- jnm an looking fc
tiM call i^ Kltigman's.
Baaeball go^da at Kingman'a.
A complexion fair men like to. see,
In bvuty.town tb(|re dwelt a. lass.
Her'lace .was' lair'tb see,:
The secret of ner beauty lay,
In Rocky Mountain Tea.
.'v'.-' Drug 3tore.
|oonNUN.V Trt-Sta(«
What Stanchfield Says:
That's today and it's a winner and a record breaker up to third base and if
yon pay me that prolonged purchasing call that you promised yourself it
will be a winner for another recon| breaker on the corner. My $18.00 Suits
are better than "the others" at $25.00. That's what built and doubled my
business. Why not you? Buy here where it's square and you will be along
Mend of this store that has doubled. Broken sizes at cost are good start
ers. If I can fit you you buy them at cost.
How are you fixed? Better see me tonight about those 3 for $5.00 Imported
Madras Shirts. Tomorrow is another day and you don't want to wear the
other fellows or the dry goods and department store kind that make you
look like the bargain basement. (Talk Straw or Panama Hats and I am
there Johnny on the Spot ready to show you the best ever at the lowest
possible and live.
That's Roswelle Hats $3.00 fully insured and you look a new future if
I put it on your head. Ten new styles, all mid season ones of those Ros
welles. I carry the largest line of neckwear in the city and I sell you the real
live ones that makes them back up and take notice at 50c and 75c. Gome in
and sefe how I am getting along.
Stanch's," the Only Clothing Store on the Corner.
Ode to Run.
Rescued from an old scrap book.
O thou Invisible spirit of Wine! If
thou h&st no name to be known by, let
us call thee—Devil.—Shakespeare.
Let thy devotee extol thee.
And thy wondrous virtues sum
But the worst of names I'll call thee,
O thou hydra-monster—Rum.
Almshouse builder, pauper maker.
Trust betrayer, sorrow's source:
Pocket emptier. Sabbath breaker,
Conscience stiller, guilts resource.
Nerve- enfeebler, system shatterer.
Thirst IncreaBer, vagrant thief
Cough producer, treacherous flatterer,
Mud bedauber, mock relief.
Memory drowner, honor wrecker.
Judgment warper, blue faced
Feud beginner, rags bedde'eker.
Strife enkindler, fortune's wreck.
Speech Uewrangler, headlong bringer,
Vitals burner, deadly Are
Riot mover, firebrand flinger,
Discord Kindler, misery's sire.
Sinews robber,1 worth deprlver.
I Strength subduer, hideous foe
Reason thwarter, fraud contriver,
Money waster, nation's woe.
Wit destroyer, Joy impalrer,
Scandal dealer, foul mouthed
Senses, blunter, youth ensnarer,.
Crime inventer, ruin's verge.
Tempest Bcatter, window smasher,
Death forerunner, hell's dire brink
Ravenous murderer, wind Dice
Drunkard's lodging meat and
"Consistency, Thou Art a Jewel"—
Herald Goes Wrong
Once More.
Evening Times, June 1: ]£ay was a
most unqsual month with more rainy
days than in any May since 1877.
Herald, June 2: May, 1906, was not
at all an unusual month, and its rain
fall was not large as compared' with
other years.
Herald, June 9 The monthly he
teorological summary issued by the
V. S. weather bureau discloses the
fact that -North Dakota's May rainfall
was greater than ot any other month
of May since 1876, this year's precipi
tation amounting to 6.37 inches as
compared with 1,87 for lasty^ar.
The Herald, after a nine#sya' wait
at length endorses' the report of the
Evening Times. As a matter of fact
in the thirty-one days which the
endar assigns to May there were a'
total of but six clear days. Rain fell
on sixteen days and on two other
days there were traces of snow. The
May rainfall exceeds by 2.9 Inches the
precipitation of May for thirty-two
Republican Primary Committee Held
a Session This Afternoon.
,A meeting of the republican .primary
.,committee was:
held this afternoon be
tween 2 and S o'clqck at tbe^G. O. P.
headquarters in the basement 'of• the
gs^^v Mptt.. repu^licaiyi of
Grand Ftorks ety and county were in
vited to lie present, the nil being ex
tended by E. M. Snell, chairman.
Roanoke College Exercises.
AMwelate* Preia to The BtmIicTint.
Salem, Va.2, June 9.—The exercises
of the fl(ty-tnlrd oommencement of
R^anok^ collate -will peglu 'toiporrow
QkOrqing wjtb the baccalaureate ser
mon, to be delivered .by Rev. Floyd W.
Tonkins, D. D. of philadephia.
be commencement
day. ./
nu neti Miuifniu
North Dako
ta—Fair to
night and
Hearing of Jos. Shore, Walsh
County Fracticide, Next
States Attorney E. R. Sinkler, of
Walsh county, was a viBitor in Grand
$torks today on his way home from a
trip to Fargo. In discussing the case
of Joseph Shores, the Walsh county
fratricide who killed his brother on
Saturday June 2, during a quarrel over
a fence between their respective
farms near Lankin on the Soo, he
stated that the. preliminary hearing of
the accused man will take place next
Wednesday before Justice Depuy at
Grafton. Shores is understood to have
retained as his counsel Tracy R.
Bangs of Grand Forks, Smith-Peterson
of Park River and Jeff Myers of Graf
ton. Insanity, it is said, runs in the
Shores family and it is believed that
the accused man will, make either
that or self-defense as his plea.
Family History.
One of the Shores brothers was four
years ago adjudged insane by the
Walsh county examining board, and
pending his transfer to the state hos
pital for insane at Jamestown, was
confined for safe-keeplr.g in the coun
ty jail at Grafton. One bright morn
ing the jailer awoke to discover the
man hanging in hiB cell. He was cut
down but was past assistance.
Attorney Sinkler will prosecute Jos.
Shores. Anton Shores, whom Joe
killed, is said to have been a danger
ous man and had often threatened
Joe's life. Antoh, though one-armed,
the other having been lost by 4eing
caught in the feeder of a separator,
is said to have been a trouble-seeker.
He bore an' unsavory reputation
among his neighbors.
Mrs. P. 0. Peterson Suddenly
Stficken Friday at Home
in Bfeynolds.
On Friday morning at 8 o'clock,
while talking to a member of the
household, Mrs. P. C. Peterson, wife
of one of Grand Forks county's most
prominent farmers, residing near
Reynolds, was suddenly stricken with
paralysis. She died a short time after.
The deceased was 40 years of age
and ,is survived by a husband and a
grown daughter who is married. She
lived only thirty minutes after the
'leisure. -. ••./ ..• -yv?
The funeral was held: today from
St". Olafs church at Reynolds. the.
Liitherati pamor ot Button ofllciating,
and interment was made in the Rey
nolds cemetery. Mr, and Mrs. Peter
son came to Grand Forks county in
1878 and have resided here ever since.
Drop a postal to Edgar La Roe,
Devils Lake, and have him send yon
a Chautauqua program.
It tones and vitalises the entire sys
tem and makes life worth living
matter what your station. HolllstePs
I Rocky Mountain Tea is the greatest
preventative' known tor all dlsaasaa.
88 cenU, tea or Tablets. Uon Drag
Clerk of Supreme Court Hos
kins in Presence of Justices
Administers Oath.
The state bar examinations which
have been in progress in this city
duirng the past three days, Were con
cluded on Friday and since then the
members of the examination board
have been engaged in marking the
papers. Announcement was made this
morning of those who were success
ful in meeting the qualifications and
at 11:30 a. m. in the district court
room at the court house, R. D. Hos
ldns of Bismarck, clerk of the supreme
court, in the presence of Supreme Jus
tices Morgan and Engerud, and also
Judge C. J. Fiak, administered the
oath. These were !n all thirty-five
successful candidates, out of a total
of about forty-five who wrote. A num
ber of those writing were students of
the state college of law. The follow
ing is a complete list, however, of
those who were today admitted to
practice in the courts of North Da
Wm. A. Padden.
Edwin A. Palmer.
G. A. McFarlane.
Tillman Smith.
Wm. Maloney.
R. J. Murphy.
L. A. Foote.
W. T. Mosely.
C. O. Ulness.
Torger, Sinnes.
Bruce W. Sanborn.
John E. Williams.
J. J. Sampon.
E. C. Rudolph.
Samuel Mosby..
Wm. Murray.
C. C. Mills.
Ray O. Miller.
Benjamin Libby.
E. C. Kurtz.
W. H. Johnson.
F. J. Graham.
G. Grimson.'
T. W. Greer. $
B. A. Dickinson.
A. W. Cupler.
P. M. Clark.
J. R. Current.
P. W. Boehm.
C. G. Bangert.
H. A. Burgeson.
C. D. Aaker.
Irving L. Eikholdt.
J. D. Clark.
The following are the graduates
from the state college of law an
nounced today by Dean Bruce:
Leroy F. Foote.
Frederick J. Graham.
Truax W. Greer.
Viggo Johnson.
Emlle C. Kurtz.
William Langer.
William Maloney.
Samuel Mosby.
Raymond J. Murpby.
Elmer C. Rudolph.
John J. Samson.
T. A. Smale.
Tillman Smith.
Carl O. Ulness.
John E. Williarit?.
Benjamin Franklin Freeburger.
William Henry Padden.
Charles A. Saunders..
Paris Invention in Town Per
mits Talking by Means of
Post Cards.
At the Luke bookstore on Kittson
avenue may be seen what is probably
the only.machine of its kind in the
country—it having been imported
direct from Paris—an invention call
ed the "Phonocartele," on the order ,f
the phonograph. By the use of this
machine one may take a blank post
card, lay it under a transmitter, talk
into the bell, then mail the post card,
which bears no mark visible to the
naked eye, to a friend anywhere in
the world. The friend with a similar
machine, may place the card under a
reproducer and by the use of a bell,
hear every word which was originally
"talked onto the- card." The machine
is not very expensive, costing about
thirty francs in Paris. Anyone wish
ingto see it may do so by calling at
Luke's. The post card is made to
serve as a blank record, and works
on the principle of the phonograph
About Two Hundred Enjoy
Moonlight Ride Unfder Y.
-,M. C. A. Auspices.
The inclemency of the weather or
the chill in the atmosphere did not
deter a large crowd from going down
the river Friday evening on the ex
cursion planned under the auspices of
the Y. M. C. A. The steamer "Grand
Forks" was chartered for the occa
sion, and when the start was made,
fully two hundred passengers were on
board. The university band enlivened
things during the evening with in
spiring music. Refreshments were
erved on board, but when it came
the Ice cream, there was not an
enorinons sale.
Everybody had a good time not
withstanding the weather, and will
look forward -with, pleasure to the next
one, The trip taken was eighteen or
twenty miles down river and return.
The whistle for docking did not sound
till midnight.
Have yon trouble with your eyes?
fet Thos. Porte, optician.
ijLyou want a perfect shirt, send it
to Elliott's laundry, where they have
just installed a Newark polisher,
which enablM lis to produce three fin*
}*her, dull, gloss, and extra gloss.
This is Oie only finisher of its kind in
the northwest, the very best money
00 to SUlott's for fine work.
Pembina Presbytery C. E. Will
Convene at Walhalla Next
The program of the fourteenth an
nual convention of the Christian En
deavor of the Pembina Presbytery to
be held at Walhalla, N. D., June 13.
Tue*day Evening
8:30 Reception of delegates. Enroll
ment. Assignment.
Wednesday Morning.
9:30 Opening Devotional, Rev. Elmer
l-uden, Walhalla.
Address of Welcome, Rev. Duncan
Matheson, Walhalla.
Uesnonse, Rev. Allen Mcintosh,
10:00 "What tiood Do Our Conventions
Accomplish," H. 13. Pratt, Cava
10:30 "The Pledge and Its Place in
Christian Endeavor Work," Miss
,, H. Spear, Walhalla.
11:00 Hecess.
11:10 "Our One Excuse," Mrs. J. E. Lee,
11:45 Adjournment.
Wednesday Afternoon.
1:30 "Song Service," Rev. Lloyd Cun
ningnam, Emerado.
1:40 "Our Junior Societies," Miss E. L.
Wilson, Neche.
2:00 "The Training of Juniors," Mrs.
R. H. Meyers, Minto.
2:15 Discussion.
l':30 "The Christian Endeavorer," Law
rence T. Cole, Hamilton.
2:50 The Christian Endeavorer as a
Student of Polk Jerome and
Roosevelt," Rev. Allen M. Mc
intosh, Larlmore.
3:30 Song Service, Rev. Lloyd Cun
ningham. Emerado.
3:40 "The Lord's Day and How to
J£eep It," Rev. f. U. Richmond,
M. Thomas.
4:10 "Echoes of the Baltimore Con
vention," Miss J. A. Thorns,
Grand Porks.
5:00 Adjournment.
Wednesday Evening.
7:30 Song Service, Rev. J. B. Claw.
7-15 "Japan, the Land of Miniatures,"
Miss Grace Curtis Glenn, Japan.
Thursday Honing.
6:30 Quiet Hour. Rev. J. I. Walker,
Gretna, Man.
9:30 Devotional, Miss Mary Trenbeatli,
9:45 "'•'he 'l:i-k Memorial," Miss Pearl
Connel, Hamiton.
10:00 ue .-,.111,11 of Christian, En
,r deavor." Miss A. Gill. Pembina.
J0.4«» Reports ot t'onnnuiee.
11:15 "The Rotation of the Christian
Endeavor to the Church," Rev.
,, ,r frank torster. Hanna.
11:45 Adjournment.
Tkuradny Afternoon.
1:30 Song Service, Rev. Llovd Cun
nIngham, Emerado.
1:40 'Our FVireign Missionary Work,"
n.ic ...r. Ciiriis Glenn, Japan.
Our Home Missionary Work."
IE 5ev
Hi Meyers, Minto.
2:45 Business Election, etc.
3:00 "Jtesponsibillty of Committee
o: k. Miss Berthelde Peck,
Grand. Forks.
3:15 Recess.
3:25 Bible Study, Rev. J. B. Clapn,
4:00 "Christ, the Ideal Endeavorer,"
.. Rev. R. w. Griffith, Neche.
5:00 Adjournment.
Tharadny Evening.
Rev" J" B'
Address, "The Science of Soul
Saving," Rev. J. L. Gordon, Win
The average Grand Forks young
man and woman does not need to be
told that June is the month of mar
riages. Although the period is scarce
entered upon, there have been fully
a dozen nuptial ceremonies performed
in this city (luring the past week, in
the last three weeks, Judge L. K.
Hasse), of the probate court, has is
sued a score of marriage permits.
Indications are that a new record of
marriages, as to number, will be made
during the month.
Since Dan Cupid first began to in
struct willing and docile humanity
in the art of-lovlng, June has been the
month of brides, as well as the month
of roses. The roses have always been
emblems of love. Those that grew in
the Garden of Eden, according to St.
Ambrose and St. Basil, had no thorns.
Milton wrote:
"Eden bloomed flowers of all hue,
and without thorn the rose."
The rose of today has its thorns and
for that reason some think it is all
the more desirable. Inconsistent hu
manity must always yearn for that
which it is hardest to get. Possibly
for that same reason the rose still
remains the emblem of the bride, her
thorns of reserve and dignity making
her all the more desirable, all the
more beautiful.
Because, then, of love, of roses, June
is the favored month of weddings.
The English have some quaint super
stitions regarding the choice of the
month. They run this way:
"Marry when the year Is new.
Always loving, kind and true.
When February birds do mate
You may wed, nor dread your fate.
If you marry when March winds blow,
Joy and sorrow both you'll know.
Marry In April when you can,
Joy for maiden and for man.
Marry In the month of May
You will surely rule the day.
Marry When June roses blow,
O'er the land and sea you'll go.
They who In July wed
Must labor always for their daily bread.
All who wed In August be
Many a change are sure to see.
Marry in September's shine
Your living will be rich and fine.
If in October you do marry,
Love will come, but riches tarry.
If you wed in black November,
Only joy will come, remember.
When December's snow falls fast.
If you marry, love will last."
There are dozens o'f other super
stitions regarding the wedding day,
that are intensely interesting. Woden,
the war God of the old Norse myths,
was a fireat patron of marriages, and
most of them are held on his day,
Wednesday, and the beliefs regardings
Grand: Opening
and Souvenirs for
our lady patrons. Cigars for die
gentlemen. Room will be dark
ened and artificially illuminated. U. S. A.
decorations will be exclusively used. Music
afternoon and evening.
North 3rd St., Opposite Antlers Hotel
,' f-?'i'f^'
June the Month of Weddings—Superstitions of the Love-Sick
to be Remembered.
the days have been put into rhyme
convenient for memorizing: V/
Mary Monday for wealth.
Marry Tuesday for health,
Marry Wednesday the best day of
Marry Thursday for crosses.
Marry Friday for losses,
Marry Saturday—no luck at all.
The color of the wedding gown
seems to have had much significance
for many centuries. So runs the
Marry in white,
You have chosen all right.
Marry in gray
You will go far away.
Marry in black
You will wish yourself back.
Married in red,
You'd better be dead.
Married in green.
Ashamed to be seen.
Married in blue.
You'll always be true.
Married in pearl, \n
You'll live in a whirl.
Married in yellow.
Ashamed of the fellow. .•
Married in brown.
You'll live out of town.
Married in pink.
Your spirits will sink.
It is said that the really thoughtful
bride will never venture on the Sea of
matrimony without first putting in her
pocket a rabbit's foot. No bride must
look in the glass after she is complete
ly dressed, she must leave off a glove
or a knot of ribbon, or something to
ward off evil. Its known to be an in
vincible law that each bride must
"Something old and something
Something borrowed and some
thing blue."
And there are always so many
bridesmaids and eager friends who
want bits of their apparel borrowed,
that the average bride finds no barrier
to fulfilling the charm.
No pin must be left in the dress of
the new wife when she dresses for
her wedding journey, for It will bring
bad luck, 'tis said. Mary, Queen of
Scots, stood patiently after her mar
riage ceremony when Lord Darnley
was the bridegroom that her maids
might take out all the pins from her
sumptuous gown and throw them
away so that ill luck might not come.
Poor Queen Mary—it did not seem to
be successful in h^r case, for judging
by her after life, all of her toilettes
must have been of pins and many not
removed by careless maids. Or pos
sibly she is the exception that proves
the rule.
—J. W. Pawcett.

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