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NORTHERN COPPER COUNTRY.
Standing »f the CtabB. P. W. L. Pet. Calumet 57 3? 20 .649 Winnipeg 56 35 21 .625 Houghton 65 33 22 .600 Duluth 68 31 27 .534 Lake Linden ...60 28 32 .467 Hancock 60 26 34 .433 Fargo 60 25 35 .417 Grand Forks ...49 13 36 .265 Games Yesterday. Grand Forks 0, Lake Linden 2. Duluth 4, Hancock 4. Fargo 4, Calumet 5. Winnipeg 11, Houghton 1. Winnipeg 3, Houghton 0. Games Today. Lake Linden at Grand Forks. Houghton at Winnipeg. Calumet at Fargo. Hancock at Duluth. —w WITH LAKERS' SAFETIES Xake Linden Takes Second Series From The Browns By Score of 2 to 0. The Grand Forks Browns engaged the attention of the Lake Linden aggre gation at Athletic Park for a short per iod of nine rounds, the game going by the board to the visitors by the Bcore of 2 to nothing. An execrable inabil ity to hit the ball was again manifest on the part of the home players, two lonely dinky singles being all that was secured in the fest The Linden crowd a on the other hand made six hits, some of them being timely, also taking ad vantage of the errors which the locals usually mixed up with their oppon ents' hits. The usual small crowd in attend ance, however undoubtedly received Its money's worth. The Browns had one or two chances to tie or win the game but inability to connect with the ball during their ins', made it impossi ble'to circumnavigate the bases. The last game of the season, it is announced, will be that of this after noon. The Detailed Seow. Lake Linden— AB. R. H. PO. A. Gruebner, 88 4 0 1' 3 1 0 Wotell. If 4 1 0 2 0 0 Becker, rf 4 0 1 3 0 0 Lillevant. cf 4 I 1 2 0 0 Solbraa, lb 2 0 1 8 1 0 Lovett, 3b 3 0 0 3 1 0 Berntson, 2b 4 0 1 1 2 0 Kurke, 4 0 0 5 1 0 'Schurch, 1 0 10 0 1 Balllet, 2 0 0 0 1 0 Totals 32 2 6 27 7 ~1 Grand Forks AB. R. H. PO. A. E. Hanrahan, cf 4 0 0 2 0 1 Lelghty, ea Hart, 2 0 0 6 1 1 Harris, 3b 4 0 0 0 1 0 Liuderus, lb ..4 0 0 13 0 0 Tucker, If 2 0 0 0 0 0 Chandler, rf..... 3 0 0 2 1 0 Giencke, 3 0 113 1 WilBon, 2b 3 0 0 1 4 0 The Right Road TO CHICAGO, KANSAS CITY AND OMAHA FROM SAINT PAUL OR MINNEAPOLIS Totals 28 0 2 26*14 3 Score By laalags. it iREAT •"^WtSIERHL gfiuunir Many trains daily, superbly equipped, making fast time. Through Tourist Cars to California, with choice of routes west of Omaha or Kansas City. Fot information write to JL X. JONES, Traotttng Agtmt, Fargo, North Dakota "MONEY WILL MAKE POT BOIL, THOUGH THE DEVIL POUR WATEfl ON THE HRE" And Money—invested in PUBLICITY—WILL MAKE THE STORE PROSPER, though assailed on all sides by "hoodoos," "bad luck," or murderous competition! That "Money is POWER" has been conceded since the first coin came from the first mint. But it has remained for the present generation to learn how to most effectually HARNESS POWER, and make tt do the world's work—how, by putting MOJfEI TO WORK, to make it a USEFUL and a tractable power. Changed into NEWSPAPER PUBLICITY, money reaches, perhaps, Its highest effectiveness. .NEWSPAPER ADVERTISING WILL SEND STORE- CROWDS WHERE THET WERE NEVER BEFORE SEEN—WILL OVERCOME THE "BAD LOCATION" HOODOO—WILL DO AWAY WITH "DULL DAYS" and "SLOW STOCKS" WILL BATTER DOWN, FINALLY, EYERY OBSTACLE TO COMPLETE STOBE'SUCCESS—AND INCREASING STORE GROWTH AND PROFITS If your Advertising Camapign is big enough, persist ent enough, intelligent enough—if it embodies a "Selling Plan" for everything you have to Bell—your business will prosper no matter how many of your friends or enemies try to pour water on your fire! The Evening Times is the newspaper that is being eagerly read by thousands of people who pay for it at the rate of $4.00 per year. It is adding from 60 to 100 names a day to its subscription list. The Evening Times is death to shame and hypocracy In all walks of life it tells the truth and gives reliable news and the people have con fidence In it. It is therefore the best advertising medium in North Dakota. Try Its advertising columns and be convinced. WXDNXSDAT, JULY 20,1906. THE EVENING TIME8. GRAND FORKS.. N. D. Milwaukee .. Minneapolis Toledo Louisville ... Kansas City St. Paul Indianapolis 3 0 1 1 4 0 If 13 Lake "Linden ..0 0000100 1—2 6 1 Grand Forks .0 0000000 0—0 2 3 Samairf. Struck out, by Giencke 4, by Scliurch 1, by Balllet 3 bases on balls, oft Giencke 1, off Schurch 1, off Baliiet 1 hit by pitcher. Hart by Balllet two base hit, Schurch wild pitches, Schurch 2 innings pitched, by Schurch 2, by Balllet 7. by Giencke 9. Umpire, Roche. Time, 1:30.s $ NOTES. S Roche called Gruebner out in the sixth Inning for leaving third base be fore Hanrahan's catch of Becker's fly to center. The umps was right. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. W. IT Pet. Columbus 36 .629 63 48 .est 60 46 .610 47 46 .611 40 40 .600 41 62 .441 30 64 .419 86 60 .814 Ouu* VMterfir. At Kansas City—' R. H. fe. Kansas City 3 7 2 Toledo .' 2 9 1 Batteries: Kansas City, Bohannon and Leahy Toledo, Sutthoff and Ab bott At St. Paul— R. H. E. St. Paul 3 6 3 Columbus 2 8 1 Batteries St. Paul, Parkins and Drill Columbus, Flaherty and Blue. At Milwaukee— R. H. E. Milwaukee 11 IS 1 Louisville 1 3 3 Batteries: Milwaukee, Curtis and Roth Louisville, Kenna and Stoner. At Minneapolis— R. H. Minneapolis 5 9 3 Indianapolis 6 13 2 Batteries: Minneapolis. Ford and Yeager Indianapolis, Fisher and Holmes. At Milwaukee— R. H. E. Milwaukee 4 7 4 Louisville 3 7 0 Batteries: Milwaukee, Sagg and Se ville Louisville, Dunkle and Stoner. AMERICAN LEAGUE. Standing of the Clnba. W. L. Pet. Philadelphia 52 32 .619 New York 50 33 .602 Cleveland 48 36 .571 Detroit 45 39 .536 Chicago 46 40 .535 St. Louis 42 42 .500 Washington 32 50 .390 Boston 23 63 .267 Gum Yesterday. At Boston— R. H. E. Boston 5 9 0 Cleveland 1 7 4 Batteries: Botson, Young and Arm bruster Cleveland, JOSB and Buelow. At Boston— R. H. E. Boston 9 12 4 Cleveland 2 8 7 Batteries: Boston, Tannehill and Peterson Cleveland, Rhoades, Eels and Buelow. At Philadelphia— R. H. E. Philadelphia 7 12 2 Chicago 1 6 1 Batteries: Philadelphia, Bender and Schreck Chicago, Patterson and Isbell. At Washington— R. H. E. Washington 3 3 3 St. Louis 2 9 2 Batteries: Washington, Smith and Wakefleld St. Louis, Howell and Spencer. At New York—~~ R. H. E. New York 1 11 1 Detroit 0 7 0 Batteries: New York, Newton and Kleinow Detroit, Mullln, Eubanks and Warner. S THE NATIONAL LEAGUE. Standing of the Clnfcs. W. L. Pet. Chicago 61 28 .685 Pittsburg 55 30 .647 New York 52 32 .619 Cincinnati 43 48 .473 Philadelphia 42 47 .472 Brooklyn 34 52 .395 St. Louis 34 56 .378 Boston 29 57 .337 Games Yesterday. At Chicago— R. H. E. Chicago 3 6 3 Brooklyn ....10 12 2 Batteries: Chicago, Lundgreen, Raul bach and Kling Brooklyn, Eason and Ritter. At Pittsburg— R. H. E. Pittsburg- 6 8 1 New York 3 7 1 Batteries: Pittsburg. Lever and Grady New York, Lindaman and O'Neill. At Cincinnati— R. H. E. Cincinnati 4 8 4 Philadelphia 3 9 0 Batteries: Cincinnati. Wicker. Schlei and Livingston Philadelphia. Duggleby and Dooin. Brinsmade 8, Leeds 1. The Leeds professional ball team crossed bats with the Brinsmade ama teurs here on Monday in a very inter esting game, in which the Brinsmade team came out the victor. Kelly was on the rubber for the Leeds profes sionals and was hit quite freely. Bob Lent pitched for Brinsmade and al lowed the Leeds boys no "free rides" to first, and as usual pitched shut-out ball from start to finish, and but for an error in the field Leeds would never have seen the color of the home plate. Score, 3 to 1. Bear In Mind. The 20-year ago columns of a Win nipeg paper states: "A bear quietly meandered along in front of the general store at Meadow Lea the other day. Spectators at a ball game gave chase but Mr. Bear was too swift, hiding himself in a nearby oat field." Give Us a Chance. Crookston Times: The Northwest Tennis association is planning to hold next month, probably after the 20th. A large attendance is hoped for, and it is expected that players from Ada, Warren and possibly Drs. Sedgely and Wilcox from Fergus Falls, who car ried away the honors last, will be in attendance. The meet may be opened to Grand Forks also, although this has not yet been decided. CAN PLAY PICKETTS. All-Star Team From Northwest Da kota League Coming Here in August. Ross, N. D., July 25.—President McGlynn is choosing an all-star team from the Northwest Dakota league and will make a tour of the state, closing with a series of games with the Northern league sometime before September. The managers have kept close record of the batting and fielding average of the men and from these records a team will be chosen of the best batters of their respective posi tions, attempting however, to have at least five men from each club. The All-Star Team will report at Williston August 7, and their training trip will consist of games from Williston to Minot. After which they will play each day down the Soo line to Valley City north to Grand Forks, thence home by way of the Great Northern. A New Reduction Plant Mrs. Bongpong weighs 223 pounds. It grieves her. She has tried many schemes for reducing her weight. Af ter each course of treatment she has come out weighing just a little more. But the other day she came to her husband with an expansive smile on her roomy face. "My dear, here is good news for me, and I want you to Investigate it right away." "What is it?" he asked. "A new system for reducing flesh." "I don't see the item. Where is it? "Right there. 'Plans are being pre pared for anew reduction plant In the South End.' See about it today, dear." —Cleveland Plain Dealer. The world is terribly crowded with humorists. Don't try to acquire fame in that way. When a man speaks to a woman without being introduced, that set tles It with the woman: he is no gentleman. SOME RUTS rums' CAREER Arrest of "Jack" Gideon For Holding Up Stage Coach Is Described. Fifty or seventy-five years ago, re ports of stage robberies in the east were not Infrequent, but with the splendid railroad facilities of the pres ent day, the stage as a means of con veyance has practically disappeared from the country east of the Rocky mountains, and even in the far wes tern states the railroads have taken the place of the old familiar stage coach to a very large degree, but in some parts of Idaho, as in other far western states the stage coach is still used to transport passengers and the United States mails, and occasionally reports of stage robberies are re ceived. The post office Inspector in charge of the Spokane division recently re ported the arrest and conviction of John V. Gideon, alias "Jack" Gldson, for the hold up of the stage and rob bery of the malls on the Star route between Meadows and Warren, Idaho, on the morning of July 7, 1905. The extreme penalty for this offense in Idaho Is life imprisonment, and Gideon, who was tried at Moscow during the .October term of court, was found guilty and sentenced to life imprison mnent at hard labor in the United .States penitentiary at McNeils Island, Washington. Gideon is the fourth one to be convicted of this offense in Idaho during the past ten years, and the severity of his sentence will doubtless have a good effect on this class of criminals in the far west. On the morning of the 7th of July, 1905, Gideon, who was heavily armed, used his weapons upon the driver of the stage at a lonely spot between Resort and Warren, Idaho, with such good effect that he succeeded in get ting away with ten registered pack ages, two of which contained gold bul lion, mailed by the Golden Rlue Mining company, operating near Resort, Idaho. The two packages each con tained about $650 worth of gold bul lion. Up to July 5th, Gideon had been em ployed by the Golden Rule Mining company, and when the hold up oc cured, the manager of the company im mediately suspected him of the crime. The post office inspectors detailed to investigate the robbery worked upon this clew. They learned that Gideon a few days before the robbery secured a revolver from a saloon in the neigh borhood, stating that he was going on a hunting trip, but a few hours' after the robbery he was seen in his tent which was located about six miles from the scene of the hold up and the appearance of his clothing indicated that he had been out in the weather some time during the night The day following the robbery, Gideon left the camp, announcing that he was going into the mountains to do some prospec ting, but instead of doing that, he went across the mountains to the post office at Hump, Idaho, from which place he sent by express a package containing clothing and provisions, etc., addressed to Frank Pope, Ontario, Oregon. Pope and Gideon were old friends and, at the time the package was sent by ex press, Gideon mailed a registered letter at the Hump post office addressed to Pope. The town marshal at Ontario, I .hearing of the stage robbery, entered I upon an investigation, and learned from the express agent at Ontario that Pope had received an express package from jHump. The marshal knew Pope and visited his cabin, which was lo cated on a little island in the Snake river not far from Ontario, and inter viewed him concerning the package. Pope acknowledged the package and permitted the marshal to examine its contents, which at that time consisted of clothing and provisions. During the interview the marshal managed to get the registered letter which Gideon had mailed from Hump, and it stated that he was sending Pope a package con taining valuable relics, and requested that he care for the same until he .called for them. The marshal's sus picion was aroused and he took pos session of the package which he later turned over the inspectors. The pack age was found to be tour pounds light er in weight than when it was ex pressed. The discrepancy in weight corresponded almost exactly with the weight of the bullion which had been mailed by the Golden Rule Mining company. Pope finally acknowledged to the in pectors that he had taken the bullion from the express package and buried it about a mile from his cabin and in company with them, he visited the spot where the bullion was buried and turned it over to the inspectors. After sending the express package to Pope, Gideon returned to his tent near Resort, Idaho, and shortly after wards broke cainp and left that part of the state. He was later arrested at Ontario, Oregon, and from the evidence produced by the inspectors he was sentenced to life imprisonment. Populous Cheese. A professor in the Swiss dairy school at Sonntal has complied statis tics of the number of microorganisms found in cheese. His experiments lead to the conclusion that every gram of fresh Emmenthaler (Swiss) cheese contains between 90,000 and 100,000 living germs. After two months the number has increased to 800,000. Cream cheese contains a still larger number of animalculae, a gram har boring after three weeks 50,000, ris ing to 2,000,000 after a month and a half. These figures apply only to the center of the cheese, while close to the rind families numbering 5,500,000 bac teria may be found in every gram of cheese. In about one and a half pounds of cheese the professor esti mates there are as many germs as there are human beings on the face of the globe. It is supposed that all or most of these microbes are friendly ones, and assist in the digestive pro cess. Native East Indian cooks are said to use the following method to dis tinguish edible fungi from poisonous toadstools. They throw a silver coin into the water in which the mush rooms are boiled. If the metal turns black with a coating of rust they con demn the mushrooms, but if the metal retains its color they consider them safe to use. When children tear a flower garden to pieces, a mother explains with pride that her children do love flowers So. ///, •£, 0 WILD HORSES IX A CHASE. Frontiersman's Story of Last Great Round-Up In the Far Northwest "Blood will tell," said a horseman well known among the reckless vaqueros of eastern Washington, in relating stories or the last great round-up of wild horses in the far northwest state. "Blood will tell, and It will tell even more noticeably in a wild horse than in one that never has been outside the corral and that had been halter-broke before It was weaned. "Any bunch of wild horses giveis the riders trouble, but for sheer, unadul terated deviltry and meanness the youngsters bred from the fleet old Arabian stallions are the hardest proposition we ever get up against. And yet, while they are the hardest to capture, there's a zest about the chase that a true 'rider' never tires of. It gets the rider on his nerve, like a fight with a silver bass, right out of cold water, affects a fisherman who has been fooling with big-mouth blacks in a mill pond. "One Saturday about the last of April we were sweeping Saddle Moun tain for the wild herd. We spread our men well, arranged to give them fresh mounts at proper intervals, and by nightfall we had about 900 wild horses rounded up. But even at that a herd of 100 or 150 of these young Arabian bloods could not be captured, in spite of our craft and efforts. "They composed what is known throughout that section of the state as the 'wild goose band.' They all run from white to gray or spotted black and white in color. The herd gets its name from the prevailing color and from the straightway runs which these transplanted half sons of the desert make when pursued. When the herd leaders started to make a break we riders had to give way or be over turned, and the best and fresh est mount in our bunch could not keep pace with the worst of them, even for a dozen rods. "It is a beautiful sight to see the long line of gray swiftly rounding a butte or taking a slide down passes that would hurl any other animal ex cept a mountain goat into the chasms below. But these half Arabs are surer-footed, if possible, than the goats themselves. Thus far few of them ever have known the slip of the lassoo noose over the neck." Coast Marie, at the Empire City matinee last Saturday, paced a mile in 2:091-2, to wagon, and won the free-for-all pace over Stonewall and King Direct. Dr. Gill did the teaming. Silver Band, by Col. Cochran, 2:101-4, won the $3,000 stake for 2:24 trotters at Denver, July 7, In the fast time of 2:151-4 and 2:17, and showed to be a high class trotting race horse. Dan Patch and Cresceus will go against time on August 21, during the Galesburg meeting. They will be a big drawing card, these double cham pions. in their great act against Father Time. W. R. Cook of Jersey City has joined the brigade of trotting race horse own ers. He has twelve head of promising youngsters in training at the Bath, N. Y., track, in charge of Rube Rush. Ed C., 2:071-4, was worked a mile by Frank Cares, at the Grosse Pointe track, Detroit, recently, in 2:08, last half in 1:03. Harry B., 2:111-4, work ed a half in 1:02 3-4, for Trainer Thorsby, over the same track. Michigan Subscriber: Ironwood 2064, blk s, foaled 187S got by Black wood, Jr., 1725 dam Jenny Martin (dam of Alexander, 2:19,) by Canada Jack second dam a pacing mare, breeding untraced. A. E. Perrin has sold Stonewall, 2:171-2, which won the first heat of the free-for-all pace at the Empire City track, in 2:10 3-4 last Saturday, to ex-Park Commissioner Samuel Mc Millan of New York. Price $1,900. All doubt as to what the New Eng land Breeders' association will' offer for its grand circuit meeting at Read viiie is set at rest by its announce ment this week. There will be the customary five days' meeting for big purses. Stakes for the interstate fair at La Crosse, Wis., September 25 to 28, filled as follows: 2:20 trot, 21 nominations 2:17 pace, 32 nominations 2:28 trot, 19 nominations 2:24 pace, 39 nomina tions 2:16 trot, 11 nominations. Lulu Burns, 2:181-4, is doing fast work over the New York speedway, Harry Nixon having brushed her a quarter last week in 311-2 seconds. Harry reports all of his horses (the W. A. Bradford string) doing wel. American Belle, 2:131-4, Fred Cline's "grand old mare," handily won the 2:12 pace at Mendota, 111., last week, her initial start for the year. The American Boy mare never looked nor acted better than she does this year. "The man who loves a horse is not ail bad." says an exchange. The trou ble is that some men who claim to love the horse are the "limit." The 22-year-old bay stallion Abdal lah Wilkes, 2:14, by Bourbon Wilkes, is now owned at Crete, Neb. This pacing stallion secured his record in 1892, over the kite track at Lyons, Neb. Fast Workout at Llbertyrllle. Ed Geers, at the Llbertyville, 111., track, before shipping to Windsor on July 14, worked Bonnie Russell, 2:101-4, in 2:071-4 last quarter In 301-4 Hal Chaffin, 2:051-4 in 2:051-2 last quarter in 29 3-4 Fashoda. his M. and M. candidate, in 2:12 last quarter in 1:04, and Ardelle, his C. of C. candidate, in 2:061-2, last quarter In :30. Ed Hall worked Cus ter, by Sidney Dillion, a C. of C. entry, in 2:06, last halt in 1:01. J. H. CAWTHRON Ticket Arfent Telephone 67 Trata No. Arrives. p.m. a 1S:IC p.m. 1:061 f:ll p.m. 117 111 7:41 p.i 11:00 •181 •Hi •181 •101 1:40 p.m. •101 •100 :10 p.m. •til 10:41 p-m. •Ill 1:00 HOTEL DACOTAH lie Finest ta the Northwest—Rates $1* to HM Per Day, Grail North Dakota. ST. PAUL, MINN.—Biennial Saenger fest of the £aengerbund of the Northwest Tickets on sale July 24, 25 and 26, good to return until July 81, with extension features making final extension Aug. 16. 1906. Rate one fare plus 60c. Subscribe for The Evening Times. PAOI THUS "A dwarf may keep pace with a giant If he will but move his legs a little faster." And a "want advertiser" mar realize FULLY AS GREAT RETURNS UPON HIS INVESTMENT IN AD VERTISING SPACE as the largest merchant. Times Want Ads. bring about "swapB." EXCURSION RATES TO WINNIPEG One Fare for the Round Trip Tickets on sale July 21-26, good returning until July 30, 1906. Visit the great hibition. Winnipeg Ex Any Northern Pacific Agent will give you full in formation. NORTHERN PACIFIC RAILWAY A. IIOLELAND, General Passenger Agent, St Paul, Minn. Very Low Round Trip Rates From St. Paul and Minneapolis to Albany .... $29.50 Montreal $29.50 Portland $31.00 Toronto $25.50 Boston .... $31.00 Ogdensbnrg $29.50 Quebec. $32.50 Utica $29.50 Similar rates to many other Eastern points via the Chicago, Milwaukee & St Paul Railway Good to return until Sept. 30th. These tickets wiU be honored on the Pioneer Limited, the Fast Mail or any of three other daily trains to Chicago. For full information address W. B. DIXON. N. W. P. A., St. Paul, Minn. 365 ROBERT STREET Depart* T:46 a.m. II II 1:11p.m. *4 W. B. SINCLAIR Freight Aimmt Telephone 38 1:18 p.m.—for Larlmors, Devils Lake. Minot, Havre, h*. _,aMne, Seattle and Portland. 11:40 p.m.—For HUUboro. Fargo, Fergus Fails, St. Cloud. .,, Minneapolis and St. Paul. ^5-—West, Larlmore to Williston. I.IS p.m.—For Ft*He# Crookston, Ada. Barnesville, Far fas Fails, St. Cloud, Minneapolis, St aul, Bemldjl, Cass Lake. Superior and uuiutfi* •—From St. Paul, Minneapolis, Sioux City, Wll mar, Breckenrldge, Fargo and nils ooro* 7:11p.m.—For HUlsboro, Fargo. Breckenrldge, WlUmar, _8ioux City, Minneapolis and St Paul •—From Duluth. Superior, Cass Lake. Crookstoa. S in re an is he 1:10 a.m.—For Fisher, Crookston, Mentor, Greenbnah. Bemldjl, Cass Lake, superior and Du 1:10 a.m.—For Mlnto, brafton, Neche and Winnipeg. —From. Winnipeg, Neche. Grafton and Minot 4:41p.m.—For Minto, Grafton, Cavalier and Walhalla. —From W alhalla, Cavalier. Grafton and Mlnto. •:00 p.m.—For Bmerado. Arvllla, Larlmore. North' Mayvllle, Casselton and Breckenrldm •—From Breckenrldge, Casselton, Mayvllle, North* wood, Larlmore, Arvllla and Emerndo. •:4» a.m.—For Bmerado, Arvllla, Larlmore. Park Rtvor. _Langdon and Hannah. —From Hannah, Langdon, Park River, LarlmoM annah, Langdon, Park River, Larlmoru. Arvllla and Gmerado. 11:00 p. m.—For Larlmore, connecting with No. I. LMTIS Larlmore 3:20 a. m. for Lakota, Devils Lake, Minot, Havre, Butte, Hoi sua. Spokane, Seattle. Connects with Ke. 4 to and from Larlmore. —From Seattle. Spokane, Havre, Devils Lake, Larlmore. 1:60 a.m.—For Fargo, and all Intermediate points. G»n nect with No. 4 to and from Larlmora. •Dally excent Sundays. la effeot June I. A. I.. CRAIG. P. T. M., St Paul