Newspaper Page Text
,i ... ,1 •. & *t,st mmmw- i, TRAIN 1 mm %\\U THURSDAY, JULY 19, 1906. WATCH REPAIRING Both Phones 788M 113 De Mers Ave. I FREE-FOR-ALL ON DIE ULU Trainmen and Passengers Foil Alleged Plan for -Train Robbery by Three Men. A very bold attempt at what is be lieved by the officials to have been planned as a train robbery and hold up was after a mauling encounter with three would-be desperadoes, frustrated Tuesday, a mile and a half this side of Grafton on the Great Northern's Wal halla train, Conductor Myers in charge. The story of the encounter was giv en to'a representative of the Evening Times last night by Dr. C. M. Pier son, of Grafton. It seems that three "plug uglies" of the very worst appearing type, boarded the train ^t Grafton and the first thing they did was to steal the hat checks belonging to passengers from other points who had paid their fares. Conductor Myers saw one of men steal a check, and knowing there -were three in the party, said nothing .until he had the others located. A short distance south of Grafton he ap proached the man whom he had seen steal the check, informed him that he was next to the game and that it was a case of either dig or dig out. The fel low, answered that he would neither pay his fare nor leave the train and would place him (Myers) in the 'clear' in about two minutes if he didn't back off. Conductor Myers at once grappled with the fellow catching him so that he would not be able to make use of his gun. The two had no more locked In struggle than the fellow's two pals came to his aid. Postmaster Thorald son of Grafton, who was aboard train, organized the male passengers in the 'car and a rush was made on the three men. The train was stopped and the engineer signalled to back full speed to Grafton where it was expected assist ance could be procured. The distance .was about a mile and a half or two tulles. All this time the fight in pie car between the passengers and the three desperadoes was in progress. Myers had his man nearly beaen into insensibility when one of his pals made a vicious attack. The three then made a rush upon the others, fought their way to the roor of the car and dashed 1 from the train, making their disap pearance in a belt of timber not far from the track. The officials at Grafton were at once $ notified but no action toward the cap 1 ture of the men was taken until too liate to be effective. It Is reported though not confirmed 5: hat two of the men flashed guns dur ing the progress of the fight in the car and by lntimidaion were enabled to make good their escape. Conductor Myers is of the opinion that the trio fully intended, when suffi cient distance from Grafton, to go through the train and hold up and rob the passengers. The men are believed to be members of a gang of crooks and robbers that have been following the Cash Carnival company, which howev- «(t ft 1 We kav* Mcmd Iht [urvlcci of aa n* ptrlcaccd Watchmaker aad arc low pre* pared to do all ktadia of WATCH AND JEWELRY REPAIRING at lowest prices. Telephone ua aad wc will call for yoir Watches, Jewelry aad Clocks to be re Talred. tit All work Is faaranteed. Java a nnmber of PAWNED WATCHES on hand which will be sold vary cheap. H. ZISKIN, Broker'and Jeweler You Can't Lose Sight ol the fact that il jroawMi toukeaprcieataMe appearance al all tiara jroa ant patroaiie a landrjr. II yoa, scad raar Uaca to (be Star Laundry yoa will alwajra Jet it bach aroaptly, perfectly Imlml with the correct finish. The liacn we lander laat* loader, too. THE STAR LAUNDRY EAST GRAND FORKS, MINNESOTA N«w Michimry I New BaiUin^! B«»t oi Eti rytfciad BILLINGS & KAISER. Proprietor. SCHOOL AND OFFICE Furniture and Supplies Please send me, as early as conven ient, a LIST OF WANTS, for the com ing year, on which you want bids. GOOD AGENTS WANTED IN EVERY COUNTY Geo. W* Colburn Supply Go. SIO N. 3th STREET. GRAND FORKS. N. D. Bacon & Van Alstine Livery and Hack Stable 9 TO IS N. FOURTH ST. TELEPHONE 131 Grand Forks,'North.Dakota^ oney to Loan At Lowest Rates Upon North Dakota Faims. Local Agents Wanted. Partial Payments Permitted GEO. B. CLIFFORD & GO. GRAND FORKS. N.D. er, is through no fault of that com pany. There was muK.- excitement among passengers when the train was stopped and backed toward Grafton, word of the fight between the crooks and the trainmen having been passed into the other coaches adjoining that in which the trouble occurred. Some effort has been made to keep the matter quiet in order to secure the arrest of the parties, who it is believed were headed for this city but after ward changed their minds. TOWN IN FLAMES. A Russian City Is Burning and In habitants are Fleeing. Aaaoelated Preaa Cable to The Bicalag Tlwea* Samara, Russia, July 19.—The town of Syzran, in the province of Simbirsk, is In flames. The In habitants are fleeing to Samara and Saratoff. REVOLUTIONISTS. The Burning of Syzran Laid to Their Door. Samara, July 19.—The latest news from Syzran is that the government buildings and treasury are on fire and the panic stricken inhabitants have sought refuge in the surrounding fields and forests. St. Petersburg' July 19.—No doubt is entertained here that the burning of Syzran was a revolutionary dem onstration. Members of parliament from Samara and Saratoff have re ceived telegrams on the subject', but they shed no light on the origin of the conflagration. TREATY OF PEACE. Will Be Discussed on Board the Marhleheid. Aaaoelated Preaa Cable to The Brealaa Timed. San Salvador, July 19.—The armis tice between Salvador and Honduras on one side and Guatemala on the other began yesterday. A treaty of peace is to be discussed in neutral waters on board the United States cruiser Marblehead. Saturday afternoon the Guatamalan forces were defeated at Platanar and Metapham, with enormous losses. Aaaoelated Preaa to The Evciias Tlmea. Washington, July 19.—Commander Mulligan of the Marblehead has ad vised the navy department that that vessel arrived at San Jose, Guatemala, today with peace commissioners on board and has sailed beyond the three mile limit to enable the commissioners to conduct their negotiations. SWELL PARADE. Elks Festivities Culminate In a Big Street Procession. Aaaoelated Preaa to The Bvtalai Tlmea. Denver Colo., July 19.—Festivities in connection with the twentieth re union of the Benevolent and Protec tive Order of Elks culminated today in the annual parade.. Large crowds lined the streets through which the procession passed. There were in line nearly 15,000 persons, representing about one hundred lodges and mltny magnificent floats illustrative of cities whose lodges provided them. BMI IS ELECTED GRAND KEEPER OF Of Knights of Pythias—Grand Forks Gets the Grand Lodge Next Year. Special to The Evening Tlmea. THE OFFICERS. Dickinson, N. D., July 19.—At 1 •$ o'clock this morning the grand lodge of the Knights of Pythias held its final session and elected officers: S Grand chancellor—E. L. Rich- •$ mond of Minnewaukon. 4 Vice president—I. H. Wilson of Fargo. S Prelet—G. B. Denniston of Cando. 4 Keeper of Records and Seals— F. A. Brown of Grand Forks. Master-at-Arms—R. L. Best of Bismarck. Master of Exchequer—C. E. Ballard of Fairmont. •$ The next meeting of the grand lodge will be at Grand Forks. S The visitors left in a special train this morning for a tour of $ the Bad Lands and will be back $ for a concert this evening con ducted by Misses Hope and Alcott of St. Paul. -s $ 4 4 Dickinson N. D., July 19. George A. Bangs, S Grand Forks, N. D. Brown elected by acclamation Grand lodge at Grand Forks Congratulate Brown. Signed, BARLOW, COOPER, S DINNIE, DAY. $ S E. C. Cooper, Dickinson, N. D.: -S Brown not so well, cannot yet see him. Have advised Mrs. S Brown, who on his behalf sends •$ heartfelt appreciation. I think •$ grand lodge action will do more than any medicine. It was an S exemplification of true Pythian •$ friendship.. GEO. A. BANGS. The above two telegrams were re ceived and sent from Grand Forks to day and convey the intelligence that Frank E. Brown, for the past year grand keeper of records and seals of the Knights of Pythias of North Da kota, has been selected again by the supreme lodge now in session at Dick inson, for that important office. Also that his physical condition is not at all satisfactory and that the good news will necessarily be kept from him for a time. The grand lodge will meet In this city next year as is intimated in the' telegram. Supreme Representative George A. Bangs called at the Brown residence with the good news and congratula tory telegram but Mr. Brown is still In a serious condition. As stated in these columns, he is suffering from nervous prostration and It is under stood that heart trouble is also an annoying complication. He is troubled with severe pains in the head and his rest is disturbed and fitful. While his condition is not considered dangerous, it Is serious and his friends are ex tremely anxious. Opiates are being used to encourage sleep and alleviate the pain he is suffering. WARM WELCOME. Secretary Root Enthusiastically Re ceived in Brazil. Aaaoclated Preaa to The Evening Tlmea. Washington, July 19.—Official dis patches received today by the charge of the Brazilian embassy state that Secretary. Root was enthusiastically received at Para, Brazil, by the au thorities and by the people. The cruiser Charlestown, In which Secre tary Root Is traveling, after calling at Pernambuco and Babia will arrive at Rio de Janeiro on the morning of the 26th Inst. APPROACH TO THE CITY. Minot Will Have an Imposing En trance From the East and West Minot will soon have an imposing entrance to the city from the east and the west, says the Optic. The pro posal to extend Fifth street to the Great Northern railway tracks and to make it into a grand boulevard will soon be a reality. At last evening's meeting of the city council, a committee was appoint ed to confer with property owners in the Brooklyn addition with a view to purchasing the lots. It is proposed to extend the street west to the Great Northern railway tracks and to con nect with the country road running west. This will make Fifth street the longest street in the city. It will be come the leading thoroughfare into the city from the east and west. As soon as suitable arrangements can be made, the city will pave the street and put it in first class condition. Home Rule for Egypt. There is a revival in Carlo of the old idea once supported by Lord Dufferin along the lines of the French Chamber of Deputies. As it is now, the general assembly, which is nominally the legis lative department of the Egyptian gov ernment, has no power to go beyond the veto of the Khedive, and by the Khedive is kept within the very nar row limits laid down by the actual British Viceroy of Egypt, who bears the modest official title of agent and consul general. Three friends of the Khedive, Abbas Hilml, two of whom are editors of local papers, have revived the agita tion of home rule. One is Sheikh AH Yussuf, editor and proprietor of the Mouawad, the widely read and in fluential paper in the East another is the editor of the Lewa. These three men, although bitterly hostile to each other, are self-proclaimed and en lightened Egyptian patriots. The British contingent in Carlo is said to desire a local parliament quite as much as the Egyptians themselves. But it does not desire it under such auspices. And the present agitation for home rule is generally looked up on as a scheme for renewing the old relations with the Porte rather than one giving the Egyptians autonomous government under progressive British auspices.—New York Times.- I i. EVENING TIMES, GRAND FORKS, N. D. SEVERED Fargo Arrivals Report Fatal Accident in N. P. Yards at Fargo Yesterday. His face completely severed, his left elbow and right hand crushed to a pulp, the lifeless body of Christ Olson was found in the N. P. yards in Fargo yesterday. Passengers arriving from that city this morning told of the acci dent and of the inquest held last night at which the coroner's jury rendered a verdict of accidental death. The position of the body on one side of a rail and the smaller parts of the body on the other side told the story Olson was employed in icing cars. Three other men were in the ice house while Olson's duty was in the cars It is supposed that he met death be tween 3 and 4 o'clock in the morning About that time switch engine No. 910 backed a number of cars up to the Ice house. It is supposed that Olson had tripped while running ahead of the cars between the track and the ice house and had fallen beneath the wheels. The body waB discovered by the fore man at the ice house, George Pell In spite of the fact that the face was completely severed from the body, no difficulty was experienced in establish ing the identity of the corpse. In fact the head was split .so clean that the features could be distinguished. Olson resided at 312 Second avenue north in Moorhead. He leaves a wife and two children. COLLEGE BAND Directors Make Another Ac quisition to List of At sa*1 tractions. Arrangements were completed to day for another splendid attraction at the Red River Valley exposition. The famous Luther College band and chorus, enroute to eSattle to attend the Pacific Coast Saengerfest, has been secured for Wednesday, August 1, the first day of the exposition, in addi tion to the city band, the Cash Carni val band and several' other bands ex pected. This noted band organization stands at the head of the list of col lege bands of the country and has made a wide reputation under the direction of Carlo Asperati, himself a noted soloist and band director, one of the foremost among band directors. The band numbers 43 pieces and has a repertoire of over one hundred num bers, Including some of the master pieces which are played in a manner to attract the greatest of enthusiasm wherever the,band has appeared. A splendid treat is assured for all who are so fortunate as to be present on the opening day of the fair. The band will give a concert during the after noon, rendering a number of its famous selections. The Decorah, la., Public Opinion says: "Surprised and delighted far bevond all expectations was the magnificent audience which packed the Grand opera house from pit to dome on Thursday evening to hear the Decorah College band and chorus under the direction of Prof. Carlo A. Sperati, musical director at Luther college. Every seat in the house was filled and some were given chairs in the aisles. People drove In and came in by train from different parts of the county, and it was indeed a gala occasion. The ac complishment of Prof. Sperati with this organization was simply wonder ful, and everyone expressed great surprise at such a degree of excel lence. NEW ATTORNEY. Thaw's Latest Counsel Confers With Him in Prison. Amoclated Preaa fo The Erealar Tlmea. New York, July 19.—Clifford W. Hartridge, counsel for Harry K. Thaw, and the prisoner's wife, Evelyn Nesbit Thaw, held a conference with Harry K. Thaw In the Tombs prison today. The application of John D. Gleason, of Thaw's counsel, for an absolute writ of prohibiting District Attorney Jerome from examining witnesses un der subpoena in the Thaw case came up for argument before Justice Mc Lean today. The counsel for both sides declared they were ready to pro ceed. TERRIBLY MANGLED. Wife of a New York Business Man jHmps From Sixth Story of Hotel. Aaaoelated Preaa to The Evening Tlmea. Boston, July 19.—Mrs. Samuel Piza, wife of a New York business man, who jumped from a window on the sixth floor of the Hotel Touralne last night, died today from the effects of her in juries. The woman's body was ter ribly mangled by the fall. The Jewish Chautauqua. The Jewish Chautauqua society has completed arrangements for the tenth summer assembly at Atlantic City. Special excursion rates have been ob tained from the railroads. This year marks the Bar Mitzvah celebration. The society is thirteen years old. The society came into veal self-conscious ness through the summer assembly, and now the tenth assembly, round ing out a full decade of earnest effort and worthy achievement, becomes a natural occasion for celebration. The president of this society, George W. OcJi8, of Philadelphia, will deliver the address at the opening of the tenth assembly. The chancellor will give the "Anniversary Address" at the clos ing session. Miss Jeanette M. Gold berg, the field secretary of the society, will greet the delegates and members, who will find their personal acquain tanceship with her a unifying and har monizing influence to make all Chau tauquans feel at home with each other. An address will be given at the closing session by the field secretary. At this meeting the director of the assembly and home secretary, Charles Edwin Fox, will present an Interesting ac count of the year's work. Delegates of circles will make brief reports and opportunity will be afforded for a free discussion of plans and methods of circle work. If you believe in fortune telling, anybody can fool you. OVERCOME DY 6ASES WHILE one A ILL Finley Man Looking for Rela tives of Hired Man Who Met Death by Accident. Who knows the whereabouts of An nlce Holman? William Bjerke of Steele county would like to know. Last week a young man by the name of Nels Holman, who was in the em ploy of Mr. Bjerke in digging wells, met death accidentally and a search of his effects revealed a note book in which was a request that a sister, Miss Annice Holman of Grand Forks, be notified in case of accident. Holman was following his occupa tion and was digging a well on the farm of Thorson Klabo when a flow of gas was struck. He was almost instantly overcome and was dead be fore his body could be pulled to the surface. The young man's funeral was held on Sunday, Rev. Boe of Finley officiat ing. The deceased had some money coming in wages and some that he had saved which bis relatives can secure if they will communicate with Mr. Bjerke, Two Other Virtlmx. '•'v Speclul to The bvrnlng Time*. Minot, July 19.—Coroner Windell of Ward county received a telegram at 6 o'clock this morning stating that two men were dead in a well at Plaza, a small town at the end of the Soo extension. No particulars were given. The coroner was asked to come at once and he left thi smorning at 9 o'clock. The accident happened last evening sometime. CHARGED WITH MURDER. Coroner's Jury Holds H. Wilson Todd for Death of Georgie Biron. Special to The Evening Tlmea. Winnipeg, July 19.—H. Wilson Todd is accused of the murder of Georgie Biron, who was found dead in room 39 of the Imperial hotel last Wednes day morning. This in substance, is the result of the coroner's inquest. Though the jury had made such a finding, the mystery has been but lit tle cleared up through the investiga tions of the coroner. They have found the direct cause of death, they have traced the death to the doors of Todd, but there is no evidence to show that he administered the fatal draught. Georgie Biron, the murdered girl, was a waitress at the Imperial hotel and recently came here from Montana. Last Wednesday morning she was found dead in her room at the hotel. Todd rented a room at the hotel on the Monday night preceding and dis appeared Tuesday morning. It was evident that she had been dead at least twelve hours. ROMANCE IN MANHATTAN HOTEL. Wealthy Michigan Real Estate Man Marries Swedish Parlor Maid. Special to The Evening Time*. ^pw York, July 19.—A romance came to light at the Manhattan hotel when inquiries as to the whereabouts of Sigrid Johanson, a Swedish parlor maid, were met with the announce ment that she had been married to Charles Engel, a wealthy real estate owner, of Constantine, Mich., who has stayed at the hotel on his eastern trips for the last two years. It was Miss Johanson's duty to stand at the dining room entrance and re ceive the hats, coats and gloves of guests as they entered. It was while so engaged that she attracted Mr. Engel, but so quiet was their friend ship that it was a secret to the other employes of the hotel, who were sur prised by the marriage. The wedding took place at the Epis copal church of Zion and St. Timothy, in West 57th street, on June 1, the Rev. Dr. Lubeck officiating. FOR IRRIGATION. Aaaoelated Preaa to The Evening Tlmea. Washington July 19.—The Secretary of the interior has increased the appro priation heretofore made for the land reclamation fund for six of the most important irrigation projects as fol lows: Klamath, Ore., from $1,000,000 to *2,000,000. Hondo, N. M„ from $240,000 to $336, 000. Minidoka, Idaho, from $1,300,000 to $1,550,000. Truckee-Carson Nevada, from $3, 000,000 to $3,700,000. Payette, Boise, Idaho, from $1,300,000 to $1,490,000. Lower Yellowstone, Mont., from $1, 900,000 to $2,700,000. The increase were made because of the advance in the price of labor and building material. NO ONE KILLED. Another Dynamite Explosion Occurs Near Ashland, Wis. Aduoelated Preaa to The Evening Tlmea. Ashland, Wis., July 19.—Another ex plosion occurred at the Atlantic Dyna mite company's plant seven miles from here at 11 o'clock this morning. Dyna mite and powder scattered by Tues day's explosion had Ijeen gathered in a pile near the site of the destroyed building. A bonfire lighted some dis tance from the pile spread to the ex plosives through the dry grass. When the men saw the fire would reach the explosive a warning whistle was sounded and all the workmen stood at a safe distance. The explosion sent the debris two thousand feet in the air. None were injured nor killed. SOLD TO INDIANS. Two Rolla Men Before Judge Amldou —One fined and Sentenced. Special to The Evening Tlmea. Fargo, July 19.—Simeon Cavalier and Joseph Benoit, two Rolla men, were before Judge Amidon today on the charge of selling liquor to Indians. Cavalier plead not guilty and his case will be tried later. Benoit plead guilty and was fined $100 and sen tenced to a term of 60' days in the county jail. MISS MILLET MARRIED. Aaaoelated Preaa Cable to The Evening Tlmea. London, July 19.—Kate Millet, daughter of Francis D. Millet, the American artist, was married today at the parish church, Bradway, Wor cestershire, to Frank Adlard, son of a Worcestershire land owner. School Board Met. The school board met last night and received the report of the treasurer for the fiscal year. The report will be submitted to the town meeting which is called for Saturday evening. The board has an invoice of the buildings as well as all other property made which will also be submitted to the meeting. Everything is now in G. E. Mitchell was here from Crystal today. Peter Reed was here from Langdon last night. C. R. Hughes was an arrival from Rugby this morning. E. L. Haney of Wahpeton spent last night in the city. D. J. Laxdal was a prominent visitor from Cavalier last night. W. J. Doheny came in from Rugby last night for a brief visit. Edgar Anderson, the Crary banker and editor, spent last night in the city. Peter Morrison of Adams was among last night's arrivals from the north. J. D. Bacon and W. B. Wood went to Hillsboro on a brief business trip this afternoon. Mrs. H. J. Hagerdorn of Brainerd, Minn., has arrived here and will make her daughter Mrs. J. R. Church an eixtended visit. Miss Margaret Fraser has gone to Maple Lake to be the guest of Mrs. Frank Kent at the beautiful Kent cot tage for a couple of weeks. Miss Pearl Navlor after a visit with friends and relatives at Cando, has returned home and will now occupy the position of cashier at the Ontario store. The duke of Devonshire once was noted for his silence. To a friend who asked him how many words he spoke a day he replied: "Count your own, deduct all the little ones, reduce one third, and you will be near the num ber." BARTLES' Hydro* Carbon Oil Have You Tried It? Being manufactured from the best Pennsylvania crude, which contains no Sulphur, it is entirely free from all disagreeable fea tures which are always in evi dence when burning the common oil. Another fact which accounts for its growing popularity. BARTLES-DAKOTA OIL GO. GRAND FORKS. N. D. •. la one of the moat important daily, yea, thrice daily, duties of every human be ing it is absolutely a to a and beauty. Physi cians tell us thai disease come* unclean teetb almost any source. Dla- more from than other ease a We all know that we therefore filth. should be careful of what we eat and even. more careful not to let It ac cumulate and decay where It will give no end of pain and trouble. The tooth, its diseases, its care and its replacing is my profession. I am busy today and want to be tomorrow. Do not de lay until you are compelled to see the dentist. Come now. Get the habit of having fine-looking teeth. DR. COUVRETT, SEALS Either Pocket ••a or Desk.... Dentist Rubber Stamps Write for Catalog GAD WELL, The Stamp Grand Forks, N. D. n1,inniinitwTI'I EA/T/|fit "Parcel Shower." At the residence ot Miss Beatrice Doll, in East Grand Forks Wednesday evening, a parcel shower was given, complimentary to Miss Lizzie Kean, one of the brides-to-be of this month. About forty of the intimate lady friends of Miss Kean were invited and showed their high regard for the honor of the occasion by the value and num ber ft the gifts showered upon her. Cut glass, linen and silver were the contents of most of the parcels. The decorations of the home and the luncheon served were on the Japan ese order, in fact it was intended to make this Japanese party out on the lawn and porches but owing to the inclemency of the weather it was held indoors. The Japanese decorations were followed out in the rooms with lanterns, parasols, fans, etc. A num ber of rare and handsome pieces of Japanese china was presented to the bride-to-be also. Miss Kean's wed ding will occur next Wednesday at tended by only intimate friends and near relatives of the family at the Catholic parsonage, Rev. Father Conaty officiating. The happv man of her choice is Mr. Albert Olson, man ager of the shoe department of the Ontario store, a young man of sterling worth and popular with his employer and friends. Miss Kean is one of Grand Forks' most popular young ladies well known socially and in the busi ness world. i" ft 7 J\ f- PAGE FIVE splendid shape to open a new and comprehensive set of books for the district, and in this way keep the records as clear as those of a busi ness institution. Wrong Candidate's Name. The Evening Times yesterday gave Eugene Kelliher as a candidate for member of the board of education. It should have been Nick Kelliher in stead. Town Meeting Saturday. The annual town meeting will be held at the school house on next Sat urday evening at 7:30. The election of members of the school board will be elected at this meeting. Visiting His Brother-in-Law. R. S. Griggs of New York city is spending a few days in the city as the guest of his sister, Mrs. E. J. Sullivan. He is a postoffice inspector, and form-, erly an old timer of the west side. Test of the Injfanf-ttiii. The text of the injunction served on the city council in the Jarvis mat ter is published elsewhere in this issue, and gives an idea of the record upon which the writ was granted. As the statements are all matters of re cord it is evident that if it ever is heard on the merits the writ will be made permanent and the city will be emerced in heavy costs. Witness Fees in Danger. One of the interesting resalts of the stopping of the proceedings against Jarvis is the fees of the witnesses who were brought here from Black Duck to testify before the council. It is stated that they were subpoenaed by the council and if so they will be entitled to pay, and in all probability the council will be asked to pay the bills. BOIRKE COCKRAN. Engaged to Marry Daughter of Gover nor Gen. Ide. ANMoclated Preaa to The Evening Tlmea. Santa Barbara Cal„ July 19—The for mal announcement of the engagement of Miss Anne Ide, eldest daughter of Gov. Gen. Ide, of the Philippines to W. Bourke Cockran of New York, does not come as a surprise to Miss Ide's intimate friends in Santa Barbara, though it will be news to society in many cities of this and other countries where Miss Ide and Mr. Cockran are well known. Although the engagement has been more or less an open secret among Miss Ide's intimates for some time past she has preferred to have the. official announcement come from either the executive mansion in Manila and would neither confirm nor deny the ru mor. Buorke Cockran first met Miss Ide during the trip of the Ide party to the Orient Miss Ide and her sister joining the party at Manila and making the trip with it to Japan and China. On their return trip from the Orient last fall Miss Ide and her sister came to Santa Barbara last January. Mr. Cockran came here from New York, and in company with Miss Ide, her sis ter and some friends made a trip through California to Grand canyon. It was on this trip that the romance which began on shipboard culminated in the engagement announced yester day. Educated in the Best Hospitals ta Europe and America. DR. REA SPECIALIST. Eye, Ear, Nese, Threat Stomach, Ling, Diseases of Men, Diseases of Women. Will visit professionally East Grand Forks at Great Northern Hotel, Wed nesday, July 25. ONE DAY ONLY. Returning Every Four Weeks. Dr. Rea has had 15 years of actual experience in the treatment and cure of all curable medical and surgical diseases of the Eye, Ear, Nose !and Throat, Lung Diseases, Early Con' sumption, Bronchitis, Bronchial Ca tarrh, Dyspepsia, Sick Headache, Stomach and Bowel Troubles, Appen dicitis, Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Sola tia, Bright's disease, Diabetes, Kidney, Liver, Bladder Troubles, Prostatic and Female Diseases, Dizziness, Nervous ness, Indigestion, Obesity, Interrupted Nutrition, Slow Growth in children, and all wasting diseases in adults. Many cases of Deafness, Ringing !n the Ears, Loss of Eyesight, Cataract, Cross Eyes, etc., that have been Im properly treated can easily be restor ed. Deformities, Club Feet, Curvature of the Spine, Disease of the Brain, Par alysis, Heart Disease, Dropsy, Swell ing of the Limbs, Stricture. Open Sores, Pain in the Bones, Granular Enlargements, and all long standing diseases properly treated. Failing memory, lack of energy, impoverished blood, pimples, impediments to mar riage, blood and skin diseases, Erup tions, Hair Falling, Swellings, Sore Throat, Ulcers, Weak Back, Burning Urine, passing urine too often, Stric ture, etc., receive searching treatment as experienced in the line of modern medicine, and as adopted by America's most eminent specialist. Cancers, Tumors, Goitre, Fistula, Piles, Varococele, Rupture and enlarg ed glands treated successfully with the hypodermic injection method. This is really one of the most acliwiMfa and surely effective plans ot the 20th century. Consultation and tlon to those interested, fl.00. DR. REA Minneapolis.