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SATURDAY, AUOUSt 4,1906.
TRIAL TODAY. PavlNeamaa Betas Tried Thin After* BOOB on Charge of Aram. Paul Neuman, the boy who was ar rested yesterday on a charge of hav ing attempted to burn the Brandt,oil house, !$ being given a hearing this afternoon on the charge. A number of things liave come to light sliice his arresf which lead to the belief that he is the party who has been respon sible for several of the disastrous fires which have recently occurred. It has been found that he is the first person who reported the fire at the Errickson barn, the one at the mill, the one at the Murray barn on the west side and the Purcell barn. He denleB that he was in the alley yesterday behind the Brandt store, though three or four people saw him there. He is only thirteen years old and there seems to be something of the Are fiend in him. It is stated that at the mill fire he went into the stable shortly after he .had quit work In the morning, he hav ing at that time been employed on the night shift, and after coming out walked over to the office and told the bookkeeper that the barn was on fire. If the stories should be' found to have a foundation in fact, an effort will be ,made to send him to the training school as no one's property is safe while he is at large. State's Attor ney Wineman of Grand Forks is de fending the boy, and the state's inter ests are being looked after by As sistant State's Attorney Finlayson. Visiting Brother. Harry Cummings of Devils Lake is spending a few days in the city as the guest of his brother, Fred. Cummings. Has an Attraction. Harry Walker of Oslo was here for a few days, attending the fair and also devoting some attention to some of the fair sex. Bound for Oslo. The steamer Grand Forks will carry an excursion to Oslo tomorrow, leav ing the wharf,at IQ.o'cloek- a. m., and returning in good time tomorrow night. The excursion is being given by the Pickets, the celebrated base ball team, which will play at Oslo in the afternoon. Back From Vacation. Miss Bertlna Fladhammer returned yesterday from a month's vacation, .which was spent largely at the home of her mother at Viroqua, Wis. She enjoyed the vacation very much and while there were many regrets over the home leaving she expressed her self delighted to be again back among old and familiar scenes. PASSENGERS LEAP TO AVOID THE Watchman Throws Train in Ditch to Prevent a More Terrible Catastrophe. Train No. 5, on the Great Northern, owing to a wreck on the Fergus Falls division late yesterday, did not reach the city per schedule this morning, and all north and west bound trains were held pending its arrival over the other division. The wreck which caused No. 5's de lay came nearly being a catastrophe, but owing to the presence of mind of the operator in a signal tower, there was no'lo88 of life, though one train now lies In a ditch. A message from Fergus Falls, giv ing details of the accident, says: "The day watchman at the inter locking switch in this city threw a Great Northern train from the track this afternoon. A train, a heavy freight, was coming in from the south, and the Northern Pacific mixed train came in at the same time. The North ern Pacific train was a little ahead and was given the right of way over the crossing, while the Great Northern was signalled to stop. The engineer set the brakes but they failed to work and the train came on at full speed down, a steep grade. The signal man waited as long as possible, but when it became evident that a clash was inevitable he threw the lever and opened the derailing switch. The huge engine with the momentum of forty cars behind it, plunged into a ditch, plowed an enormous hole in tiie earth and finally stopped with in a short distance of the Northern Pacific train. The passengers on the latter leaped from the cars. The en gineer and fireman escaped unhurt, but six cars were derailed with the engine, and trains will have to go over another division tonight. TO PROSECUTE Sheriff Gonyea Goes to Hans boro to Arrest Emma Rabinovitch. Sheriff L. Gonyea of Polk county, passed through Grand Fofrks last even ing enroute from Crookston to Hans boro, N. D., where he goes with a war rant for the arrest of the girl, Emma Rabinovitch, who on Thursday con fessed to the robbery of the cottage of S. Papovitz at Maple Lake, a fort night since. The Panovltzs have no desire to prosecute the girl, but Sheriff Gonyea has determined that the law must be avenged. ,, The girl left Grand Forks on Friday for Hansboro and told the local au thorities that she Intended moving into Canada, so that the Polk county sheriff may be just a little too late to get her. FOR SALE—HUNTING DOGS. ENG lfHh getter pups nine months old. White with black Bpot. 15.00 each. Phil Amon. City. FOR RENT LARGE FURNISHED front room on Third street, So. No. 5«,4, over Erlekson's Grocery. Apply upstulris. 'POOD BOAP8. Eight State Roads are to be BbIH Centering In Minneapolis. The Commercial club of Crookston has extended an invitation to business men and public officials of the different towns and cities of Norman, Clay, Becker, Kittson, Marshall and Polk counties to meet in that city August 10. A monster convention will be held at which time the new state road from the north from St Vincent to Detroit which runs through this city will be discussed and Its location decided upon. There are to be eight state highways built all centering In Min neapolis. Three are to be built from the north, one from the west, one from the east and three from the southern part of the state. Snndaylng at Larlmore. Mrs. Joseph Murray went to Larl more today, where she will Join her husband, and the two will spend Sun day with friends at that place. After Claims. Claim Agent Taylor of the Northern Pacific, with headquarters at Fargo, was here today on business connected with his department of the road. Fell By the Wayside. A few drunks and disorderlies wan dered into the preserves of the muni cipal court this morning and received the reward of their evil doing in the shape of fines. Returned Home, Edson Jerome, a prominent young man of Crookston who has been a guest at the home of John McDonald for a few days, returned to his. home this morning. Had to Get Off. A story is being told on a certain young man of the west side who has an attraction in this city. Because his job would not permit him to get a couple of days off to take a young lady to the fair he had one, of his hands bandaged and reported at the office that he had injured the member and was unable to work. He attended the fair. Back From Greenbnsh. C. Bydahl has returned from a trip to Greenbush. Mrs. Bydahl, who is caring for a sick sister, remained for a few days longer, but will join her husband shortly. Mr. Bydahl says that Greenbush is a decidedly new town, it being the terminus of the road at the present time. Grading has been done beyond that point, however, and the line will be pushed on towards Roseau. SMUGGLED BOOZE ACROSS IKE Deputy U. S. Marshal Stout Passes Through City With Indians in Custody. Deputy U. S. Marshal Gil Stout of Fargo passed through the city Friday enroute to Fargo from Holla and Dun seith, N. D., where on Friday he took into custody, a bunch of six Indians who are charged under indictments is sued by the federal grand jury with the smuggling of liquor across the Canadian border, or with the sale of it to Indians. Tom Machipini8 and his son, both of whom are full bloods, were nabbed yesterday by Deputy Marshal Stout at Dunseith and in the indictments they are charged with smuggling liquor across the Canadian line and also with resisting an ofl?cer. The other four fellows, all half breeds, are Joseph Brien, Peter Morin, Joseph Lapronaise and Joseph Rolette. They were ar rested at Belcourt, in tile Turtle mountains, and in the indictments re turned against them they are chargcH with selling liquor to Indians. The crime against the two full bloods is a serious one and punishable by a heavy fine and long term of im prisonment It seems there is a com bination between the gang, whereby the full bloods do the smuggling and the others complete its sale. The sextette were to be arraigned^ today before Judge Amidon and given an opportunity to plead. The Churches Methodist, J. M. Beadles, Pastor. Public worship, 10:30 A. M. Sub ject of sermon, "The Sleeping Giant." Bible School, 12:00. E. E. Rora paugh, Supt. Epworth League—6:45 p. m. No service at night on ac count of the Union meeting on the courthouse lawn. In the event of rain, the service will be held at the First Methodist Church. I Congregational. Corner Fourth avenue .and Walnut street. Rev. Allen Clark, pastor. Morning preaching at 10:30, Sunday school following. Prelude on "Church Federation." Sermon topic: "The Glorious Cross." Responsive read ings, Congregational singing, plain preaching of old time religion. All welcomed. St. Paul's. Services in St. Paul's church Sun day, Aug. 5. Holy communion 7:30. Holy communion and sermon 11. Evensong 8. Session of Sunday school 9:45. Monday, Aug 6, Feast of the Transfiguration. Morning prayer and holy communion, 10 a. m. First Baptist. Rev. F. E. R. Miller, Pastor. Morning service at 10:30. The pastor will preach. Bible School at 12:00 m. R. B. Griffith. Supt. Un ion evening services on the courthouse square. Presbyterian. Rev. N. S. Reeves of Devils Lake will occupy the pulpit of (he First Presbyterian church tomorrow morn ing at 10:30. There will be preach ing services in the evening. LIST OF ENTRIES SIXTY Annual Tennis Tournament Next Week Bids Fair to be the Best Ever. John W. Ogren, secretary of the State Tennis association, has been very busy the past few days receiving entries for the annual tennis tourna ment which begins next Monday at the Town and Country club grounds. Al ready there are about sixty players entered for the different events, the great majority being from out of town, and more are expected to be heard from this evening. There is every prospect of a most enthusiastic and successful tournament, and the weath er bids fair to be of the proper order after the rains of the past week. Winnipeg is sending down a dele gation of eight players, all of whom are very skillful, and they are bound to make a good showing in results. Crookston Is also to be represented by a team of eight men, and there are numerous others coming from various parts of the state. Considerable in terest has been manifested by lady players from out of town and the ladles' events will no doubt prove quite interesting. The players entered so far are as follows: F. R. Brown, Fort Totten, N. D. B. R. DuVall, Berthold, N. D.: Jas. Mon tague, O. L. Bertleson, A. L. Dampier, H. H. Chesterman, W. L. Vannet, Dr. Bole's, V. L. McGregor and Thos. Spence, Crookston W. D. Love, D. Davy, W. C. Aldous, N. P. Pollard, F. N. Smith, R. E. Somerville, Victor Pat ton, Harold Hamber and E. Burgess, Winnipeg Butler Lambe and Mrs. Butler Lamb of Towner A. R. Mit chell and Mr. Mitchell, Jr.. of Hal lock, Minn. W. Master, D. K. Thyng and Geo. Sunberg of Willow City T, Thordarson and D. J. Campbell of Northwood H. W. F. Law of Hannah F. W. Leistekow and C. W. Johnson of Grafton F. S. Wilcox and Dr. Sedgeley of Fergus Falls, Minn. Robt. W. Muir of Hunter N. E. Ells worth of Minot A. P. Clifford, W. H. Bates, H. W. Whitcomb, J. W. Ogren, Jas. F. Elton, T. B. Elton, E. G.- Fitz gerald, Dr. Devitt, Dr. Mulligan, R. A. Jackson, Geo. F. Elton, Fred WiUson, W. A. Raymond, Miss Abbott, Miss Temple Irwin of Grand Forks Mrs. J. A. Montgomery of Fargo Miss Nel lie Hanson of Grafton Misses Bessie and May Stevenson of Ardoch Miss Beatrice Mallory of Emerado. NEIT TRT SCO W. J. Fierce of Lakota Decides Not to Locate on the Coast. W. J. Pierce, a former prominent real estate man at Lakota, who sold out there this spring with the view of locating farther west, has Just re turned from a six weeks' trip through Montana, Seattle and Spokane, Wash., and San Francisco. It was his object for some time to locate in San Fran cisco but after spending a week in the wrecked city his plans were quick ly changed. He says one may read of such dis asters as this beautiful Golden City went through but can have no real conception of their meaning until go ing actually to the ground and look ing it over. He does not think the city of San Francisco will be rebuilt to its former granduer and magnitude in this generation and giveis many good reasons for thinking so. In the first place he says, in the burning of the court house and pub lic buildings, the titles to most of the real estate in the city were destroyed. Much confusion in claiming property naturally results. Big corporations with money, to Invest will not enter a city so situated to Invest much money in real estate with titles in jeopardy. Right now men have laid doubtful claims to lots and property and ar» guarding them, either themselves or in the instances of big concerns, with armed men. hired to do so, with the idea, possession is nine points of the law. It is claimed much ill feeling is being expressed locally on account of rumored graft on the part of men receiving and holding great sums of money from outside sources for aid to the suffering and homeless. In many instances It is thought this money is being used for personal gains instead of being distributed as it should be. Mr. Pierce says on account of this terrible San Francisco disaster the city of Seattle is rapidly forging to the front, and bids fair now to be the greatest of all the western states. Before returning he visited many of the best towns in Montana, Kallspel, Glasgow, Fort Benton, Havre, etc., looking up real. estate. He returns, he said last eveing with a sigh of re lief, "thinking all things considered there is no considerable area of coun try west of her4 that shows as much progress and prosperity and quick im provement as our own state of North Dakota." Where Are the Broilers. Where have all the peachy girls gone to? is what the theatrical managers want to know. With a hundred or more theatrical companies rehearsing for the road there is a large demand for broilers, squabs, coryphees, spear carriers and merry-merries, but they come not, says aNew York dispatch to a Pittsburg paper.' Where the girls have alwayB been pictured storming the managers in their lairs they are now in the proud position of being in vited to please come around and try their voices. The other day on man ager advertised for 200 girls under 25 no previous experience neceBsary. Only a corporal's guard answered the 'ad.' Of course, the styles in chorus girls have changed this year. The statu esque beauties who filled the stage before will not do this season smal ler, livelier girls are in demand. But where are they all? is what the mana gers are asking each other. And there comes a series of explanations any one of which sounds good. "The Thaw case—girls are afraid of being sub penaed all seasoned chorus girls are resting in the country, and summer re sort. hotels are paying well for girl waiters. THE EVENING TIMES, GFAND FORKS, N. D. TWO DROWNED Reported That Dave Moor head and Tom Kennedy Met Death in Canada. Word was received in this city this morning that Tom Kennedy, formerly employed by Dr. Irwin and Dave Moor head, a well known farmer of the Turtle river country, were drowned yesterday In the Canadian northwest, the location of the Bcene of their death and the facts leading up to the casualty being unknown. Dr. Irwin, it is reported, has sent out a telegram making inquiry as to the fact sin the case but no word has been received at press time. The re port has been widely circulated but details seem to be lacking. Both were well known cittzens of this city at one time, Mr. Moorhead having resided here for years. BROKE_AWAY Laborer Being Shipped by Em ployment Agent Caught in the Act. The belated Duluth train this morn ing carried two extra coaches filled with laborers who were being shipped from Duluth out to Devils Lake and St. John on railroad work. The usual custom of employment agencies in shipping men, through arrangements with the railroads, is either to furnish transportation to them at a nominal sum or else to furnish it to them with out charge, providing they have a cer tain amount of baggage, which is taken charge of by the employment agency people, the men, of course, agreeing to work upon reaching their destination. Of course the men are allowed to get off the train at many of the stations and it very often happens that some of them, who are not particularly fond of of work, do not return to the train after alighting, but manage to slip away somewhere until the train pulls out. They have secured transporta tion for a considerable distance, per haps, for practically nothing, upon the promise to go to work upon a certain job, when it really was not their in tention to fulfill that promise. An incident which happened this morning serves to illustrate the troubles which employment agency people encounter in matters of this kind. Shortly after the train stopped, a big, burly fellow, with sandy hair and moustache, lugging a monstrous and apparently heavy grip, stepped off the train and started across the road at the rear of the Imperial hotel, head ing for DeMers avenue. He had evi dently been in close touch for some time with alcoholic spirits of some sort, and going seemed rather un steady. An employment agency offi cial in charge of the men on the train spied the man as he was making his way across the space at the rear of the hotel and was after him in a mo ment, catching up to him as he was about to turn down DeMers avenue. The man showed a disposition not to return to the train with the official, but Officer Blue, who happened to be near, was called, and the man's hesi tancy at once disappeared, and he re turned and boarded the train amid the laughter of the other men. REJECT BILL County Board Refused to Pay N. W. Telephone Company's Bill of $404. The board of county commissioners held an adjourned session of the July meeting today for the purpose of audit ing bills and transacting routine busi ness. One important matter was the turning down and rejecting of a bill for $404 for telephone rent for the past year, rendered by the Northwest ern Telephone company. About a year ago the board notified the company that it would pay no more telephone rental that if the company wished to leave the 'phones in and operate them on a toll basis, it might do so, and similiarly if it wished to let them re main free. But the company did noth ing and its bill was therefore refused today. The application of B. G. Skulason for a refundment of $45.20 taxes paid upon a building situated on another man's property, was refused under advice of counsel, the attorney gen eral having recently held that the board has no legal right to refund monies. J. D. Nelson cmae in form or Fri day and returned this morning. C. C. Gowran returned this morn ing from a fishing trip to Bemidji. Geo. Routier of Devils Lake was among the visitors from the west last night. Dave Gorman and Ed. McCanna were in from McCanna for the last day of the fair. Dr. H. W. Whitcomb leaves this evening for an over Sunday visit at Maple lake. J. L. Cashel of Grafton was a prom inent visitor here yesterday enroute to Lake Bemitlji. W. J. Pierce, the royal good fellow from Lakota, is spending the day in the city on business. P. J. Lyons, a prominent citizen from Steele, was among the visitors who spent last night in the city. Wm. McLaren, accompanied by his wife, left the city this morning for his home at Bachelor's Grove. Mr. and Mrs. William McLaren and daughter. Miss Mabel, returned home this morning after a few days at the fair. J. Carson, the Winnipeg horseman, returns home to Winnipeg tomorrow with Mark Onward and Red King, his racers. Rev. J. K. Burleson has returned from a two-weeks' outing at Detroit Lake, Minnesota. He reports a very enjoyable time. Dr. A. L. McDonald returned this morning from Maple lake, where he has been enjoying an outing. He was absent ten days. HIM BUT HE IMS Incidents in the Trial of Alex McKenzie for Murder at Roseau, Minn. ACCUSED MAN LAUGHED. Q. Do you understand who the defendant is in this case? A. Yes, sir. $• Q. Who do yon understand the defendant to be! One of the lawyers, I shb 8 pose. Well, do you have any serious Intention of convicting one of us! A:. We,l»1 suPP»e I will have If the witnesses says yon is guilty. The talisman was excused. The above questions and replies by and between counsel and a proposed juror on the third day of the trial of Alexander McKenzie, at Roseau, for the alleged murder of John Stewart, caused no end of merriment and the laughter of the prisoner was more up roarious than that of the others pres ent. Alex McKenzie. it will be re called, wi»s arrested at Mekinock bv the Roseau sheriff. At the opening of the trial the de fendant made a motion for contin uance, but the court denied the ap plication. The attorneys for the defense then created some excitement by requesting the court to allow them to withdraw on the ground that the court had tied their hands bo they would not be able to do justice to the defendant, they not having had time to prepare for trial. The court denied their request and ordered them to proceed. This request was made by William J. Brown of Warren, Minn., on behalf of himself and his associate, R. H. Medicraft. In the course of his argument Mr. Brown stated to the court that if the item of expense was taken into con sideration that he would pay from his own pocket every cent of expense the court would be put to or the county by such an adjournment. The court thanked Mr. Brown, but ignored his offer. This is considered by many to be a grandstand play for sympathy from the jury, as it is known that Mr. Brown is acting under an appoint ment from the court, and that the de fendant has no money whatever to pay his attorneys. A challenge was interposed to the regular panel of jurymen and the state admitted the challenge. The defendant, McKenzie, Is charged with killing John Stewart in March of this year at the town of Palmville in Roseau county, for the purpose of ob taining $400 which it is known Stew art had about that time. McKenzie is about 24 years of age, has a good physique, dark brown hair and blue eyes. He takes great interest in the proceedings and laughs heartily over the amusement which is afforded through the examination of jurors. STRlpI (Cobtimed fro at vase 1.) the people spontaneously respond to the call, the strike must end in early failure. All eyes are turned on Mos cow and the provinces. St. Peters burg, the government's stronghold, is expected to be the last to succumb to a state of anarchy into which revolu tionists have undertaken to plunge the country. The battle cry of the strike, "reeonvocation of parliament for the purpose of elaborating the law providing for a constitutional assembly" does not ring true and is in fact sim ply a peaceful slogan to be abandoned if the government totters when the true colors will be run up. Members of workmen's council, in conjunction with the radical groups of the out lawed parliament, have arranged to proclaim themselves a provincial gov ernment if success crowns their con verts. M. Onipko, who was a member of the group of toilers on the outlawed parliament, has been arrested at Cron stadt and it is stated that there is little doubt that he participated at Oranienbaum in the conspiracy which resulted in the uprising at Cronstadt. Reports of renewed firing at Cron stadt reached here this morning but telegraph communication is cut and it is impossible to ascertain what has occurred. A squadron of warships arrived in Cronstadt last night. The vessels are anchored under the guns of the forts. According to reports from Reval. the trouble there is not over. It appears that the crews of the Torpedo Abrek and Destroyer Posioutshny which the cruiser Pam.vat Azova summoned to join in the mutiny, ran their ships ashore and took to the woods. The loyal part of the crew of the Abrek opened the vessel's sea cocks to pre vent. her from falling into the hands of the rebels. The railroad stations which are occupied by the troops were til3 scene of considerable excitement this afternoon, but trains were run ning regularly. Railroad men spoke in a rather despondent tone of being called to strike and it was evident they would enter the struggle reluc tantly. AMBITION. The fuult of the age is a mad endeavor To climb to heights clitnb WATCH REPAIRING Both Phones 788M 113 De Mers Ave. m- that were made to By a burst of strength, or a thought most clever. AVe plan to forestall and outwit Time. —Ellu Wheeler Wilcox. Grand Forks Monument Works LATE BULLETINS. From Kuwia Show Continuance of Trouble. AHMoelalrd Prnn (able to The Evening Tl 111 CM. St. Petersburg, Aug. 4.—The num ber of strikers in St. Petersburg this evening was officially estimated at 06,155. Amovlated Prmm fable to The Evening Timet. Moscow, Aug. 4.—A bomb was ex ploded in the Kasan railway station today. Two persons were killed. Amoelated Prom Cable to The Evening Tlmex. Warsaw, Aug. 4.—A plan to liberate political prisoners here was betrayed to the authorities today. Several civil servants and a police man, who were implicated, have been arrested. A telegram from Libas says that train robbers today between Mbau and Haffpot stole $40,000 of the government money. Times Want A (fa. find good tenants for good houses and good houses for good tenants. ro V.. Bacon & Van Alstine Livery and Hack Stable Geo. W. Colburn Supply Co. 510 N. 3th STREET. GRAND FORKS. N. D. Threshers Supplies Oils General Hardware Builders Hardware Tinware, Etc. J. F. BRANDT, PAGE FIVE B. JEFFREY, Prop. Marble and Granite XMinnti and Head Stones. Cemetery Fencing. All kinds of Foreign and Domestic Granite. Superb Styles and Designs. Residence Phone Tri-State M&M. Office Phone: Tii.gtate Nig, Tricky Gallantry. "I cannot say that the New York men are over gallant," said theSmlth field street shoe dealer, "but last night I witnessed a pretty little Incident that appealed to me. I had to go to Brook lyn during the rush hours. Coming up Nassau street I had noticed a very, frail girl ahead of me and wonderedl how she could stand the crowding Just before she got to the bridged though, a strong looking young chap came out and joined her. He helped! her along until they got to the car then he left her and jumped in before It came to a stop. That made me rather mad. but I soon forgot that in trying to get on the car and walked up to where the young man. was seated. He got up, gave her his seat and left the car. Later I saw him boarding, his own." FV»r eruDtions. sores, pimples, kid ney and liver troubles, constipation, indigestion, use Hollister's Rocky Mountain Tea. Carries new life to every part of the body. Tea or Tab lets, 35 cents.—Lion Drug Store! Subscribe for The Evening Times. FOLRT1 ST. TELEPHONE 131 Grand Forks, North Dakota 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 AGENIS WANTED IN EVERY COUN1Y We have secured the services of an ex perienced Watchmaker and are now pre pared to do all kinds of WATt AND JEWELRY REPAIRING at lowest price*. Telephone ns and we will call for your Watches. Jewelry and Clocks to be re paired. All work Is guaranteed. Have a number of PAWNED WATCHES on hand which will be sold very cheap. H. ZISKIN, Broker and Jeweler A W A E In short everything pertain ing to hardware. Having recently added a complete stock of harness we are in position to furnish the fann er with all his needs in this line. Call and inspect stock and prices. East Grand Forks You Can't Lose Sight of the bet that il yoa wiili to lilt» pwiuliMc appearance at all tiaea THE STAR LAUNDRY EAST GRAND PORKS. MINNESOTA 1 jam Mat patrraoa a food laandry. II yoa and you linen to Ike Star Laundry yoa will alwajra fet it back proaptly, perfectly laddered with the correct finish. The linen we fonder lasts lonfer, too. New Machinery New Beildia| Beat of Emytkia| BILLINGS & KAI&ER, Proprietor^ The Right Road TO CHICAGO. KANSAS CITY AND OMAHA FROM SAINT PAUL OR MINNEAPOLIS Many trains daily, superbly equipped, making Msi iiniCt Through Tourist Cars to California, with of routes west of Omaha or Kansas City. For information write to JONES, Tratitlimg Agtnt, Fargo. North ttmkotm choke