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PAGE EIGHT W si- foffl H. i. KEELBY Mm HONES 332 GRAND FORKS REALTY GO. INVESTMENT BANKERS SECURITY BUILDING Houses For Sale and Rent, Fire Insurance, Money to Loan I We can remember when the cows were browsing along what is now solidly built streets, property abutting same have tripled and quad rupled in price since then. History will repeat itself. Grand Porks is not through growing:. It has just got a good start. There are splen did opportunities in real es tate investment lying right at hand. You may not see them, but we do .because that is our business and we charge you nothing for pointing them out to you. Coming Events. Joke 35-Mpnlis of the Hummer •chool at the state unlver»lty. July 16—RIbbIIbk Bros, circa*. Jmly 30 to Aufcunt 3—Red River Val ley exposition la Grand Forks. July so to Auk. 3—Red River Valley esvMltloa la thla city. •Inly SO to Auk. 3—Red River Valley •xvoaltloa In Graad Forks. Repablli-aa state eoaveatloL.—Jamei tnn, July IS. Democratic state eoaveatlon—Mlaot. Ass M. J. W. Robs, the architect. W. J. Edwards, the other architect IHE CITY IN BRIEF Loaaa. The Hatcher Brothers' Corporation kin fundi on hand for some good «ltr residence loana, on easy terms, fiiey also have funds on hand for good commercial loans to responsible merchants and dealers in the north- Hyslop Captain. Dr. G. J. Sweetland, physical direc tor of the university, who will have charge of the sport program at the Devils Lake Chautauqua this season, has about completed his schedule of baseball games and will call in his men about the 28th of the month so that several games can be played be fore the opening of the summer season at the lake. The suits ordered some time ago have arrival at. the lake and present a very neat appearance with the red letters on the gray back ground. Kenneth Hyslop of this city will captain the team. On the Fourth of Juiy two games are to be played, but with whom it has not as yet been decided. Lakota wants that date, but Dr. Sweetland Is doing some corre sponding with Westhope and Grafton for the same day. Hooked 41 Fish. Tom Griffith and L. H. Carter re turned yesterday from Lake Bemidji, where they finished the staking out of their cottages located in Grand Forks bay, where so many local people are building. They brought back with them ii large pike and pickerel, which, they assert, were caught in as many minutes. President Merrifield of the university is having a cottage built in «lose proximity to the proposed Grif fith cottage and with the many other Grand Forks resorters a representa tive bunch from this city will always be on hand. Had Narrow Escape. Hall Trepanier, son of C. P. Tre panier of this city, had a narrow es cape from death last night. While walking down street an automobile driven by an out. of town man came whizzing by and instead of turning away. Hall seemed dazed and walked directly toward it. He was rolled un der the wheels and only good work on the part of the driver saved him from serious injury. Will Visit at St. PanL Albert and Mannle Madson left last night on a short business and pleasure trip combined to the east. They ex pect to be gone for two or three weeks and will spend their time at Hutchinson, Minn., and in St Paul and Chicago. On their return Albert will continue on west, where he has the superintending of a large cattle ranch. Te Kindred. Mable Lund, one of the state uni versity graduates, was a passenger to the south yesterday afternoon. Her destination was Kindred, where she expects to remain until the opening of tile next school year, when she will take a position on the teaching staff of the Willow City schools. Flaf With »Mt Bui. Earl Crary took the train for Devils Lake this morning. Earl will play with the Mlnot high school band at the Chautauqua and is going ahead of time to get the Crary cottage cleaned and straightened up. An Afternoon Plenle. itclntyre'g grove was the scene of a happy gathering yesterday afternoon whim Miss Donovan entertained her school children at a picnic. Miss Don ovan leaves tonight for Ardoch, where she will spend the summer months. Yeters. .... The polling' place for the primary election for the Sixth ward of the city of Qraad Fbrks, N. D., will be at No. 13 N. Vtonrth street By order. John Lynch, inspector. trouble with your eyesT mtBk-- 1. W. MIRGESS $22150 New 6-room house close in on North 5th St. 97A0—Nice little 5-room house on North 5th St. 91300—'Nice little 7-room cot tage, fine location. 92254^—Beautiful 6-room house close in on University Ave. $1700—New 6-room house on North 6th St., easy terms. 91750—Good 11-room lipuse close in on North 5th St. 94900— Buys the best strictly modern 7-room house in the city of Grand Forks. Your own terms this property is worth $2,000 more than we are asking. 9375—Best 1 lots left on North 4th St. 91800—Buys elegant 7-room house, modern except heat, on North 3rd St. This is a snap. $50(^—Buys the best 2 lots left on University Ave. ICMOO—Buys a strictly modern 7-room house, close in on Uni versity Ave. 9050—Buys a nice little .1 room house on North 6th St. $32^—Two tine building lots on North 6th St. 9400—Two tine building lots on North 7th St. Close in. 93404^—Strictly modern 7-room house, Belmont Ave. 93SOO—Beautiful 10 room house on Belmont Ave. 9107?^—Good 6-room house on Walnut St. 91700—Almost new 7-room house on Dakota Ave. 9#0^—Buys the best 4 lots in River Side Park. Clay Analysis. Charles H. Clapp. assistant state geologist, will begin his investigations into the soil characteristics of North Dakota about the 1st of July. He will visit every town of any size in the state and secure samples of the clay for analysis. The work will take about a month to complete and then Mr. Clapp will leave for his old home in Boston. Investigate Soil Deposits. Dr. Leonard and Mr. Holgate are soon to begin their investigations of the Larimie deposits in this state. They will visit every outcrop and take photographs and samples from every point of interest. The data thus se cured will be used in the geological report to be gotten out next year by Dr. Leonard, state geologist. Will Meet Here. James Ostby of Fosston, Minn., is a visitor in town on his way to Port land, Ore., where in company with John W. Geisler, who will arrive from Albert Lea tonight, he will look over the country with a view to locating. Mr. Ostby has been working in a bank in Fosston for the past two years. Miss Hillis to Bathgate. Nettie Hillis, a graduate several years ago from the university, visited in the city for a short time last night. She was on her way to her home in Bathgate. For the past year she has been teaching in the Wenatchee high school in the state of Washington and next year expects to go to Seattle. Tom and His Bride. Tom Page, the popular traveling representative, and his bride of the current week, arrived in the city this morning from the east They are be ing warmly greeted by friends. Mrs. Page is a very pleasing lady and will be welcomed to the ranks of society in this city. Girls Basket Ball Captain. The basket ball girls of the first team of the university met the other day and chose their captain for the coming year. Miss Louise Baker was the young lady selected. Miss Baker is very enthusiastic over basketball and will doubtless make an excellent captain. Skulason to Speak. Northwood citizens are planning on a big celebration at that place on the Fourth of July. Baseball games, other sports, parades and speeches by Hon. A. J. Gronna, B. B. Skulason and 0. T. Gilberts of Wilmar, Minn., are included on the program. Sell Nursery Goods. Lyman Miller has accepted the agency for a Minnesota nursery com pany and will begin operations the first of the wek. Mr. Miller is a junior in the college of law and expects to return and finish up next year. Secretary to LaRue. Mr. Oates, typewriting and short hand instructor at the university for the last nine months, left last night for Devils Lake to take charge of the secretary's desk for Edgar LaRue of the Chautauqua association. He will probably remain there all summer. Oakes Band Won. The band contest which was held on the closing day of the state fire tournament at Mlnot was won by the Oakes band. The prize was a beau tiful loving cup donated by A. P. Slocum of that city. Piano Recital Tonight Marian Berrum who graduates next week from Grand Forks college will give a piano recital tonight in the college chapel. She will be assisted by Mr. Lykseth an accomplished violin ist of this city. Miss Berrum is from Lakota. Gone to Fargo. Mrs. A. S. Elford and children, who have been visiting Grand Forks friends the past week or two, left last evening for Fargo, where she will visit further before returning to Min neapolis. A Pleasant Gaest Miss Freda Keser, a popular and ac complished young lady of La Crosse, Is spending a few days as the pleasant guest of Miss Nolle Tyrrell. Mai* a CntoMi. John J. Coyle of Mlnot, a popular attorney, has been made a colonel on Governor Sarles' staff. "Say, Bennie," "where did you get that lovely, •nltet" "Why sis, do you like ltr "Ten. Bennie, it la perfectly lovely I love yon dearly in it it fits so perfect" "Well, Elsie, I got it at Nordlqndp." laifwif wy*-1( *»*£**. THE G. N. IS EXPENDING A QUARTER MILLION DOLLARS. ,,rv,-''^ry."-.":':' A Splendid Convention. The session of the Young People's Christian Endeavor of Pembina Pres bytery which closed at Walhalla yes terday, was one of the most success ful religious gatherings held in the state for several years. The attend ance was large and the interest and enthusiasm remarkably good. The program was full of interest from start to finish and was full to over flowing with good things. The es pecial features were the addresses of Miss Grace Curtis Glenn, tor many years a missionary to Japua, and the closing address of the assembly by Dr. J. L. Gordon of Winnipeg. The officers elected for the ensuing year are as follows: President, George F. Rich, Grand Forks vice president, Rev. Mcintosh, Park River secretary, Miss A. L. Gill, Pembina treasurer, Miss Lucy Gordon, Langdon. Looking for Crook. Chief Ijowe has been advised to look out for a man named E. Snyder. He is described as about 40 years of age, weight 190 pounds and 5 feet 8 inches tall. The charge against him is that of obtaining money, under false pretenses at Carkinville, Ind. He has been traced as far as Crook ston, which city he left several days ago. Premium List Monday. The premium list of the County Fair association will be ready for distri bution on next Monday. They can be procured from the office of Secretary Woods at his office on the second floor of the St. Johns block. The dia gram of the exposition building will be ready at the same time and place, and exhibitors will be able to select their locations. A Directors' Meeting. There is being held a meeting of the County school directors at the Central school this afternoon. About thirty directors are gathered to listen to Superintendent McLain and to gather new ideas about school advancement Saturday special at the Dacotah Pharmacy. Minot Boomer Here. James Young of the Minot Realty company was a visitor in the city last niglit transacting business with the Grand Forks Realty company and in cidentally booming Minot. Attending National Meeting. J. W. James, chief train dispatcher of the Great Northern, is attending the national meeting of dispatchers at To ledo, Ohio. He will be absent about thirty days. Music Saturday afternoons and evenings at the Dacotah Pharmacy. Visiting Here. States Attorney Charles S. Martin of Barnesville, Minn., stopped in the city last night on his way to Cass Lake and visited with his old time friend, H. J. Keeley. Deliver the Plans. Architect Ross of this city went to Rugby and Tarsus this morning to deliver the complete plans for the $18,000 church to be erected there very soon. Expert mixers from Xev York, Parker and Richardson, at the Da cotah Pharmacy Saturday. The up-to-date place. Experts in all departments. Dacotah Pharmacy. Change in Date. The date of the close of the entries for the harness races for the races in this cily has been changed to July 10. TENNISSCORES Grand Forks and Crookston Players Playing This Afternoon. Vannett defeated Ogren 6-3, 6-4. Bates defeated Bertelson, 6-1, 6-0. Willson defeated Montague, 6-2, 0*1. Boles defeated Hale 0-1, 6*0. Willson defeated Chesterman, 5-2. 6-1. Kates defeated Yannett 6-0, 8.1. Spence defeated Elton 8-6, 6.4, 6-2. Corliss defeated Dampier 4-6, 6-2, 6-3. Montague defeated Hale 6-3, 6-3. Bates defeated Boles 6-2, 6-0. Bertelson defeated Elton 6-2. 8-6. Dampier defeated Abbott 6-0. Default. Willson defeated Yannett 6-0, 6-2. (Play Still in Progress.) Crookston tennis players to the number of seven, arrived this morning over the Great Northern and were met at the depot by several representatives of the local club who escorted them to the Town and Country club courts. Play began this morning at 9 o'clock and was being continued this after noon. Those In the visiting party are Messrs. Boles, Bertelson, Dampier, Spence, James Montague and Harry Chesterman. The tennis girls of the country club are serving light re freshments and supper will be served in the large dining room of the main club house this evening. More than half a million officials, business, professional men, bankers, farmers and stockmen have been cured by using HolUster's Rocky Mountain Tea. 35 cents, Tea or Tablets.—Lion Drug Store. Hame you been betrayed by prom ises of quacks, swallowed pills and bottled medicine without results ex cept a damaged stomach. To those we offer HolUster's Rocky Mountain Tea. 35 cents.—Lion Drug Store. iBGiMsn snmc ft 6RIUI ca (Incorporated.) STOCKS, GIAIN, PROVISIONS St. r»sl, Saparlo*. Wlaalpatf, ^wuhoi omcE 18 CMM mti r. I.WAMUT, Ijr THE EVENING TIMES, GRAND FORKS, N. D. for his home in Hillsboro this morn ing. W. J. Hewitt Is a Minto visitor *ln the city. R. M. Bushie of Jamestown is among today's visitors. J. B. LaLonde is in from Northwood' for a short stay. Mrs. B. J. Mowers of Edmore is visiting in the city. Miss Farmer of Ardoch went to that place this morning. Forrest Davis of the university left last night for Cathay. Rose Wagner left for her home in Grafton this morning. Mrs. Peters of this city will leave for Duluth on Sunday. Peter Rield of Langdon was a visitor from the north last night. Gordon McGauvran took the Osna brock train this morning. Glenn Taylor left this morning for Inkster where his folks reside. J. I. Kramer is a business man In from Munich for a few days' visit. Joe Clifford returned last night from a trip of several weeks in the east. Mrs. F. J. Davis and son are in from Williston and are registered at the Imperial. Miss M. E. Kerfoot and M. W. Fos ter, both of Drayton, spent last nlgttt in the city. Mrs, W. A. Heffron and Mrs. F. G. Ryall of Michigan City visited in the city yesterday. Mary Brennan. one of the M. A. graduates from the U. left for Devils Lake this morning. Mr. and Mrs. G. Buckley of Lakota are spending the day in the city visit ing friends and shopping. Frank Braton is in from Reynolds on a pleasure trip. He reports crops in fine shape in his locality. Dean A. A. Bruce of the law school took the Devils Lake train today. He expects to return on Monday. Mrs. Horace Baglev of Towner, N. D„ is visiting her cousin Mrs. C. F. Whitcomb, 502 Belmont avenue. Georgia Gardiner left this morning on the north train for St. Thomas where she will spend the summer. Mrs. M. F. Murphy and children will leave tomorrow for Lake Bemidji, where the summer home is located. Mrs. E. J. Lane is expected home the first of the week from Perth, Ont., where she has been visiting for several months. Mr. Thacker, a Wesley college stu dent went home to Hamilton today. He will return and finish his work next year. Judge Templeton's family went to Lake Bemidji this morning. The judge has a oottage in the Grand Forks colony there. Mrs. Judge Watts of Crookston, who has been spending the week with Mrs. M. J. Kent, 132 Reeves avenue, left for home this morning. John Carkin, manager of the univer sity basket ball team last year, left W. D. Movius of Valley City is trans acting business in town today. Professor Perrott and family went to Maple Lake this morning and will spend the rest of the summer enjoy ing the advantages of the popular summer resort. The Churches First Baptist. Frank E. R. Miller, pastor. Public worship at 10:30 a. m. with a sermon entitled "God's War and the Taxes." An offering for state missions will be taken. The following music will be sung Solo, "Not Everyone That Sayeth," Schueber, Miss Maud Begg anthem,' "Arise, O Jerusalem," King, by the choir. In the evening at 8 o'clock the subject of the sermon will be: "The Family Bible and Prayers." The choir will sing: "Praise Be the Lord," Collins. Bible school at 12, R. B. Griffith, superintendent. B. Y. P. U. at 7, Miss Rosabel Milne, leader. Prayer meeting Wednesday night at which time the pastor will give an exposition of Galatians. Welcome to the services of a homelike church. Flrnt Church of ChriMt, Scientist. Regular Sunday services at 10:45 a. m. and 8 p. m. Subject: "Christian Science." Sunday school at 12:30 p. m. Wednesday evening, meeting at 8 o'clock. Church edifice, corner of Belmont and Fourth avenue. Public reading room in church open every week day from 2 to 4 p. m. We cordially Invite all to attend these services and to visit the reading room. CongregattoMl. Corner Fourth avenue and Walnut street Morning preaching at 10:30 Sunday school following. Prelude on some of the ways In which a congre gation can help a preacher to preach. Sermon topic: "Lessons From the Story of Gideon and His Three Hun dred." Rev. Allen Clark, pastor. German Baptlat. There will be a religious service and sermon in the German language Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock in the lecture room of the First Baptist church. Rev. George Burgdorff, of the Jewell Baptist church of North Dako ta, will preach, and everyone who speaks the German language is in vited to come. Scandinavian Baptist—Rev. Kalles tad, the pastor, will conduct services Sunday afternoon at 3*30. and evening at 8 o'clock. All Scandinavians are cordially invited to attend both meet ings. First Methodist. ',:i"" J. M. Beadles, pastor. Children's day program, 10:30 a. m. Bible school, 12 to 1 p. m. E. E. Rorapaugh, superintendent. Junior league, 3 p. m. Epworth league, 1 p. m. Geo. C. Gladen, president Topic: "Our Ac counting." Mr. Otto Acker, leader. Public worship, 8 p. m. 8ubject of sermon, "Jesus, the Christ, Our Ex ample." A hearty welcome to all at the "Open Church." TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY.- BEST MCYGLK BAROAIN_VfltL spot- cash. W. H., Time*. PAY FOR SALE—TWO GOOD HUNTING **tter and blue bauldln* pointer the other Is a full-blooded pointer. Also one •mall Kasoline motor boat, 14 feet '1M9 pounds, hand Ion*, *_ flM pounds, hand ^o.en4&vy-c*ir Wards, Northwood, N O. ''"•I vn ME BJIRED 70 II Colonel Wardwell Deals Some Telling Blows* to the Quartette. CPemblna Pioneer Express.] The Republican voter in this county will next Tuesday be called upon to choose between two sets of delegates to go to the Republican state con vention at Jamestown in July, which convention will select candidates for state offices. In the selection of these delegates there is more involved than the personality of the men. On both sides there are good citizens, person ally unobjectionable, who are rep resentative of the county and their re spective localities. But it must not be forgotten that they are sent to Jamestown, not as private citizens, but to express the opinions of the voters of this county. It is not a question whether this friend or that neighbor shall be hon ored with the compliment of your vote, but whether when he gets to Jamestown he will represent you and your locality in his choice of candi dates. What do these different candidates for delegates stand for? That is the only question that should influence you when you cast your ballot. One half of the thirty-two names printed on the ballot stand for the history of North Dakota and all that history Implies, in progress. No new state in this union has a better record. There Is not a citizen or the Btate but is proud of that record and proud of the standing of his state among the states. These candidate^ propose a continuance of this progress. The other half Of the thirty-two, stand for a change in the administra tion of the affairs and government of the state. .What that change may be can best be forecasted by the personal records of the men wno seek to make the change. Not the local delegates— they are honorable, but mistaken, men who will later discover their errors, but the record of the men whose schemes our local insurgent delegates are expected to further and assist in accomplishment. There are four or these and they form a quartette, each of whom have fallen into the same political slough, and from which they expect to crawl over the heads and bodies of such people as our local insurgent friends whose names appear on the ballots in this county. Each of these have the common disappointment of being ejected from, or falling to get, fat and high political office. Otherwise they have no likeness either to or for each other. In most cases they have villi fied each other In the past and now have come together only through com mon misfortune. First (the least), the unspeakable Major Murphy of Ward county. A political "boss" of the most repulsive type who narrowly escaped the penitentiary last winter on a charge of forging road district overseers' re ceipts, and who is still under bonds for a second trial. Second, "Governor" Joe Devine, who took three salaries for one man's work and stole parts of a half a dozen Thanksgiving proclamations from gov ernors of other states and passed them to the people of North Dakota as his own. Third, Hon. Burleigh Spalding of Cass county. Mr. Spalding has been in congress from this state. His most notable service was to vote for the free importation of Manitoba wheat for the Minneapolis mills, thereby de creasing the demand. for the wheat of North Dakota farmers. Personally, he was one of the representatives that voted himself mileage from Washing ton to Fargo and back, during the closing of one term of congress and the opening of another which jour ney took place, in his imagination, in the space of time that it took the speaker to strike his gavel twice on the desk in front of him. One ses sion opening as soon as the other closed. Fourth, would-be but never-was and never-will-be "Governor" George B. Win'ship. Mr. Winship's forte is that of an "honorable." The domination of the "boss" is his fetish. He has evi dently learned the badness of the bosses by his habits of (Humming with them in the sinks of iniquity. For he has had no other associates in the political arena for his life-time ex cept the men whom he now denounces as thieves and robbers. And now comes the Grand Forks Times with what it claims to be documentary evi dence that this "honorable" this "im maculate" is a party to the creation of a printing monopoly through which the state is made to pay exorbitant prices for its public printing and the proceeds shared among the members of the trust. The procedure was as follows: Under the plea of patronizing home institutions a law was passed by the legislature that all public printing and supplies of that sort must be pur chased by the state and the counties in the state, of printers and binders within the statei The facts are that at the time when the law was passed that there were only four printing es tablishments. in the state that could furnish the bound books and ruled blanks needed. Hence, it is easy for the reader to draw his own conclu sions as to the parties who were ln trested in getting the "patriotic" law passed. Then these four concerns formed a trust and pooled the profits. In a signed agreement printed In the Times, the Herald company agrees to pay to the other members of the mon opoly thlrty-slx per cent of the pro ceeds of the share of printing that came to it through the acceptance of Its "tender" or "bid" against the bids of the other members of the same monopoly. Of course, under Buch circumstances the amount of each bid was arranged by the parties at in terest beforehand, and the share of printing that each should do and divide with the others was also agreed to. .. We do not know how extravagant the bids were to the state, but we know that under the law the state had no other thing to do but to accept such figures as the membenf of the trust chose to make, and If the Herald could afford to give away thlrty-slx per cent of the proceeds to the others, then after keeping a profit for itself, tlie prloe to the state could nirt Jiave been very email one. That is^of this honorable mtrttttt A Little I On I $4.00 Fisher Crookston Mentor Brsklne Grand Rapids .. Arrive Superior ...... Duluth......... the "SrtiL* SATURDAY, JUNE 16, 1906. Toward the purchase of lot oi which band a hoate aad we believe that we eaa make your Dollar tolas arare property thaa yo« eaa yw •elf aad for that reaaoa mmgmft that whea van are la the market for a lot, or a hoaae aad lot. that 70a come la aad ie* aa. We will always •lie yoa the very bcM deal we ca*. aad Jaat aow 'we have aoaie al(My *ood propooltloaa for the family tist has hopes treadla* towards a BOMB. C91Afl—B-799. This is a six-room house, new and AW ozy—never been occupied before. The house has city water sewer an bath, has also a good bricked up cellar. SUxl40 ft. lot. Located In a very good locality. If you want a good new clean house, here it Is. The price is very low and we can fix the terms so you can hand with a very reasonable cash payment. Let. you. Possession can be given immediately. CIQnn—B-799. Here is another new good house. Seven *C7VJVF large rooms. 40x140 ft. corner lot. A very good bargain. Reasonable terms can be arranged for. C9nnn—B-7A8. A seven-room house In the South End M9Bi\f\9\J about six blocks from the Postofflce. The house Is in good condition and situated on a 50 ft. lot. CO snn—B-789. A 0-room house in the North End. Good condition. Beautiful lot with large shade trees. Good barn on premises. City water. f1,000 cash handles it. Splendid proposition for a rooming house, or for a large family. 700 —B-787. A small house .on a 50 ft. lot. tlOO cash, W balance |16 per month. This property rents for $7 per month. Good proposition If you have a little money for investment. Equally good for a home. (70—A lot for nice lots on Dell Avenue, well located, close to school .etc. This locality is building rapidly, and buying prove a very wise tl sell our lots so anybody can buy. Wo ie to school .etc. This locality is building up buying property here at present prices will wise thing to do. $10 down, |5 per month. We .nan Hnnav When you are in the market for a g*L Ioan' come in and see us. We may be Lilly Property able to save you a little money. E. J. Lander & Co. who ask to be made "bosses" of the politics of this state at the primary election next Tuesday. Major Murphy is under the charge of grafting in highway labor. Joe Devine is guilty of grafting in salaries. B. P. Spalding is an attempted graft er of salaries. George B. Winship is a member of the printers' graft. One half of the delegates on the Republican ballot represent these four grafters. What can you expect ot these grafters if they get control of things? Voters make no mistake when you mark your ballots next Tuesday. Notes About State Fair at Fargo, July 28-28. District Manager Ed.wards of the telephone company says that consid eration is now being given to the phone service, between the city and the different departments of the fair. A switchboard will be installed and pay station maintained during the fair season. Secretary Wilson haB received Well Named Paint The practicalpainter says, the man who storms at the weather because the paint on his house won't weather the storms, could live a life of sun shine by using SUN-PROOF Paint Patton Sun-Proof Paint gives double the sei'viee of all white-lead or any ordinary paint. It is made of the most perfect combination of paint materials (zinc, lead and silica) to stand the severest trial the sun and weather can irive it. Guaranteed to keep its gloss and wear well for five years.' Send for book of Paint Knowledge and Advice (free) to ..,tt PATTON PAINT CO., Lake 8L, Milwaukee, Wis. Patronize Your Home Merchants They must sell reliable goods, for their business existence depends upon the continued patronage of satisfied customers/ They contribute to the general welfare of your town and. county. Some one of them sells 9un-Proof Paint, or can get it for you. TO DULUTH and Return via Great Northern Railway JUNE 22,1906 On Friday, June 22nd the G. H. By. will ran a special ex euraion to Duluth, Minn, and return, going train on follow ing sohednle: STATION Leave Grand Forks .. E. Grand Forks Mallory SpJiSiSi 7^7- WM wm. copies of the season prospectus for the Great Northern racing circuit giv ing the full programs for the several meets and' also the one for the state fair at Fargo. There have been two changes made in the Fargo program which Includes the elimination of one of the races for green horses. The official starter for the circuit has not been named as yet. DeVoe's calendar predicts the best possible weather for fair week. The first two days are to clear, while the last four days are to be hot and sul try—just what is wanted for the raceB. Building, grading and beautifying of the grounds is wel. advanced. The premium list giving 117,000 in prizes will be sent free to anyone. Address C. E. Wilson, Secretary. STREET STORIES. ,.S| Here is a new child story: A little girl of seven arrived to visit at a house. "She is not very p-r-e-t-t-y," spelled one of the women In the room to another. "No," promptly spoke up the little girl, "but every one says I am s-m-a-r-t." 18IS mm V'i lis 0 sir 7 A W $4.00 special train leaving Duluth 2-stti lor 2:45 p. m. SUNDAY, JUNE 24th, «rrMB« Tt nrnn^ t?" midnight. Tickets will be sold mly^r^SeSai'tratarjL^SSi return limit June S4tta. 1M6. "pewB1 Stad, fhud ROUND TRIP 6:00 A. M. 94.00 4.00 4.00 ,Fi^^TOrtroB^OTr*B5l£^GAMB''n^'TniiSr GRAND FORKS. ^GAMB DULUTH yi. .1. B. CAWTHION.T.P. A.,OraWF»ifca, »|4.00 ...... U:4« :80 P.M. *:45?.M. a8°-lw'r:n«. ,ll!