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Z& 1 iRfPff^S fiti ijM iii "si .w •"if •:?v .' -••5 .- v, H" 1 A* Hy' ftiTUIWAT/lliravlT 4,1806. STATE GRAB BAG George Parker of Pembina was at* tempting to remove an obstruction from the front of the sickle of bis mownig machine when the team start ed up, badly cutting two of his fingers. The stories of the Alta cyclone are becoming decldely numerous. One Is that an Irishman was carried two hun dred feet and landed on the top of a hot cooking range. Little 8tella Nelson of Morgan while playing hop-sklp-and-jump ran into a barb wire and cut a gash in her eye lid. A party of Hattonites went west to seek their fortunes and returned satis fled—with Traill county. The building occupied by the Mc Leod Enterprise was destroyed by lightning. Lloyd Morton of Valley City, has grown some splendid samples of win ter wheat this year. Barnes county cast 84 democratic votes at the late primary convention and sent 14 delegates to the state democratic convention. An up-to-date printing plant is to be installed in the deaf school at Devils Lake. Holla Is kicking because of a slough near the city which is attempting to open competition with Panama. A damaging hall and rain storm passed over Traill county, and as a consequence several thousand of acres of grain are more or less ruined. Frank Baker, a Bottineau county farmer, living near Ryder, bought a barrel of beer and opened a blind pig. He run the establishment two days, made 170 when he was arrested, fined 9200 and costs and sentenced to 90 days' in jail. Since the departure of the militia from Bismarck and Valley City, a number of the young ladles wander about the streets looking like the "last rose of summer." The wool buyers at Dickinson have paid four hundred thousand dollars for wool this season, having bought neary two million pounds. Rust is getting in its fine work on some of the wheat fields around Val ley City. As yet its ravage? are not as bad as two years ago, but in several fields of hard wheat and blue stem, the yield will be very small. Macaroni is not affected enough to do any damage. A crew of railroad bridge builders Is working out of St. Thomas. All bridges over 120 feet long are being floored and covered with ruble in order to make them fire proof. The Hunter Creamery has grown to such large proportions that it is now credited with having the second larg est butter output of any creamery in the state. The shipment from there is about sixty tubs each week besides a large amount of cream that is sold to parties in town and numerous con signments of butter which goes to different parties along the line of the Great Northern. Some of the county superintendents are having trouble straightening out the school census. Under the new law payments from the tuition fund are to be made ouly from children who have attended school the required number of days within the school year. Provision is made for making the cen sus returns so that those who have not attended the proper number of days shall be kept separate. In many cases the returns have been lumped, and it is necessary for the superin tendents to disentangle them, which Is a work of no small magnitude. "Pitchfork" Tillman will invade North Dakota on a lecture tour the coming winter. While returning to Petersburg from Michigan, a team driven by Jens An derson indulged in a runaway and a mile and a half west of the former place disputed the right of way with a Great Northern flyer. One horse was killed outright and the buggy de molished. The driver, however, es caped injury. Purcell of Helena is at Williston to attend the trial of Mayor Denny of that place, which will not come off un til next week. Denny, a former mayor of that city, and a banker, is charged with conspiracy in big horse stealing operations. Purcell is attorney for the Montana stock growers who were heavy losers. Claire Auger, who has been sten ographer in the office of the state auditor for the past fourteen months, has resigned his position and will leave tonight for Seattle, where he will go to work for the Northwestern Commercial Steamship company. Ray people are kicking because tbey have no facilities for loading stock, and mentions the fact that they are deserving of better accommoda tions for that purpose from the rail road. Frank McBride, a one-legged man, was arrested at Velva recently, on the charge of being drunk. He was taken to the city jail and there confined, it is alleged, without any attention for two days. Some boys heard the man calling for water and went to his as sistance, but a policeman chased them away. Finally, late in the day, the jail was opened and the man was found to be in a precarious condition. He was at once taken to the hospital, where he expired a few hourB after wards. A card was found on the body which indicated that the deceased was a railroad man. and had undoubtedly suffered injuries causing the loss of his limb while railroading. The trainmen have taken the matter up and he city will be sued for damages on account of the neglect said to have caused death. While a number of boys who are students at the Normal Model school were playing on the grounds just to the northeast of the buildings in little thicket near the river, they discovered a suit case which had evidently been out in the weather for sometime. It contained an alarm clock, a suit of clothes, a lot of dirty linen, etc. The contents bore all the earmarks of be ing the sole worldy possessions of. some well-to-do laboring man. Among other things were a number or books, on the fly leaf of one of which was the name, "Richard Anderson." There was also a letter addressed to Richard An derson, but no clue as to his hopie or place of residence. The contents of the suitcase were mildewed and must have been outdoors for two months. -i v-•• -o »j *3 -^tv W 1 -1 A »Wl IS I^TPT^?4 If yon want to buy or sell If yon want help or want employment If yon want to sell your house If yon want anything HELP WANTED—MALE. FOREMAN WANTED—CAPABLB OF handling 12-page weekly. No booiers need apply.. The Optimist, Rugby, WANTED—A GOOD STEADY PRINT er can secure a steady Job at once by applying to the Cando Herald, Cando, N. D. WANTED—CEMENT WORK BT AN experienced oemeat worker esti mates jrtven aJia. Address Pet ChristolTerson. The Brtnlni Times. WANTED—SOLICITING DEPUTY FOR A correct Reserve Fund, Fraternal Order, that creates a reserve that will mature all Certificates at end of Life Expectancy, on 6% Interest basis. W. J. Hlgglns, State Uana ger, 7% So. Third. INSURANCE SOLICITORS WANTED— For a Company that oilers what la best In Life Insurance, Policies mod eled after the recommendations of the Armstrong Investigation commit tee, covering all options including annual dividends, etc. Manager N. W. N. Life. 714 Third St. So. Phone, Tri-State 644-1* PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS. JOHN FAWOETT, M.A., M.D. DISEASES OF WOHEX AND GENERAL SURGEON Office over Stanchfleld Store Phone 261 DR. J. GRASSICK Office Northwestern Building Corner DeMers Avenue and Fourth St S. W. RUTLEDGE HOMEOPATHIC Physician and Snrgeon. 128 S. Third St. Grand Forks, N. D. DR. L, L. ECKMAN, DENTIST. Both Phones—466M. Grand Forks, North Dakota DR. ORR SANDERS, DR. MAY E. SANDERS, Chronic and acute diseases success fully treated. Treatment at home if desired. Suite 66, Security Block. Both phones 542. Grand Forks, North Dakota HOTELS. Columbia Hotel AND RESTAURANT Gat yoor touches hat* whit* waiting for roar tnfau Open Day and Night 0SCA1 KWPDSOK, frep'r Rates: tl and tLi6per dar GRAND FORKS. N. DAK. OpmaitaG. N. Depot Some girls are clever they have made themselves great beauties by taking Hoillster's Rocky Mountain Tea. There is no scheming, they fight shy of cosmetics and have become the Aandsomest girls in the state. Tea or Tablets, 36 cents. Lion Drug Store. Illinois Will Vote Today on a Successor to the Senior Senator. DICK YATES IS A COMPETITOR "If the people are for me, I will be re-elected. If they are not, I wont be, and that is all there Is to it."—Senator Cullom. AuMclated Praia to The Emlag Tinea. Chicago, 111., Aug. 4.—Today the state of Illinois is having her first taste of the primary election law, en acted by the recent session of the state legislature. A general primary is in progress for state, congressional and senatorial nominations. Public interest centers chiefly in the contest between former Governor Richard Yates and Senator Shelby M. Cullom for the latter's seat in the United States senate. The primary law provides that the vote for senator shall be only advisory—for the sole purpose of ascertaining the sentiment of the electors of the state. But it is probable, in the opinion of most poli ticians, that the senatorial contest will be finally settled by today's primaries. Of course, if the primary vote should be pretty evenly divided, so that neither candidate should have a de cisive'majority in the state convention, the contest might be prolonged and carried into the party caucus in the legislature next winter. Any one may Judge by what appears on the surface, the re-election of Sen. Cullom seems assured. The Yates men concede that the senior senator has the best organization. But they lay great stress on what the rank and file of the people will do. The vast majority dt the voters, they declare, will express their real sentiments at the ballot box today. But the Cullom forces evidently are not worrying. They are of the opinion that the ad miration tor the veteran' senator is deep-rooted throughout the state, while, furthermore, the factional war fare among the republicans of Cook county, is bound to work more harm to the Yates Interests than to thoBe of Cullom. An Viewed la Wukla(l«, Washington, D. C„ Aug. 4. The primary election in Illinois today is TAILORS. TAILORS. WORKING DAT AND NIGHT First Class Cltnlig, Pressing and Repairing B. BOOBESf Prep. N. W. 78SL Tri-State 767L Corner Kittson Ave. and Third St. Grand Forts, North Dakota PHILIPP AMON, Merchant Taller. Suits |13.00 and upwards. Cleaning, pressing and repairing. I call and deliver your suits. Over Stanchfleld's, South Third St. Trl.Stato Phone 7ML. Grand Forts C. F. WISNER Manufacturers' Agent Feed Mills, Aermoter Windmills, Gas oline Engines, Peerless Steam Engines,. Pumps, Aermoter Ex tras, Peerless Steam Plows Gnmd Forts, North Dakota 0. J. Barnes & Co. All KINDS Of Field and Garden SEEDS We have •verythiaj. Qiality fissrsatted. Ik print will kc ri#kt, it Write GRAND FORKS, N. D. Ed. Miencier SENEUL Contracting Building Minot, N.D. SEALS Either Pocket ....or Desk.... Rubber Stamps Write for Cntalog GAD WELL, The Stamp Hu Grand Forks, N. D. attracting much attention here, and the final result will be-awaited with keen interest. While it is purely a factional contest within the republican ranks, it presents nevertheless a num ber of unusual and interesting fea tures. Moreover, no contest where the political future of "Uncle Shelby" Cullom is at stake could be without interest in Washington, where the venerable Illinois senator has been a conspicuous figure for so many years. It is perhaps worthy of note that Senator Cullom's campaign for re-elec tion has been almost parallel in the country. He has not made a speech, nor done anything that might be con strued in the way of an active can vas. But "Uncle Shelby" is a past master in the art of politics, and his course of action—rather non-action— undoubtedly was mapped out after a careful analysis of the situation. A popular vote on the senatorship is new to Illinois and Senator Cullom un doubtedly believed that it called for a new plan of campaign. Senatorial primaries have been tried in other states this year, notably Tennessee and Arkansas. In both In stances the Incumbent senator left his seat in Washington and made an ardu ous speechVmaking canvass, and it is significant that both were defeated. Senator Barry of Arkansas had to yield to Governor Jelf Davis, and in Tennesse Senator Carmack lost out to former Governor "Bob Taylor. In the light of these two events, politicians here believe that Senator Cullom was wise, perhaps, in adopting his plan of non-action. The Senator remained here and attended strictly to business. He made no reply to the bittter attacks of his opponent, ex Governor Yates. But while Senator Cullom sat ser enely back and declined to answer his youthful opponent, his friends and supporters in Illinois were not inac tive. The Senator doubtless felt con fident that his fences were in good shape and the organization supporting him as stanch as could be wished for. And the leaders of this organization say the fruits of their labors will be apparent when the ballots cast today are counted. The general feeling here is that the result of the primary will be satisfactory to Senator Cullom, that it will be decisive, and that "Uncle Shelby" will be returned for another term of six years in the upper branch of the national legislature. ENGLISH BAND. The Champion Musical Organisation of Ghwat Brltlan Here. Associated Preaa to The Bmlac 1 Ttmem. Asbury Park, N. J., Aug. 4.—In the Casino here today the famous "Besses o' t'.i' band gave the first con cert of ita American tour. .The band Is known throughout Europe as the champion band of England, because of the many prizes It has won since it THE EVENING TIMES, GRAND FORKS, N. D. FOR SALE. BEST BICYCLE BARGAIN—WILL PAY spot cash. W. H., Times. FOR SALE—$26.00 folding bed, near ly new, for $15.00. Call 1032-L, N. W. Phone. FOR SALE FULL DKE88 SUIT (new) else SB $18.00 it taken this week. H. J., care Times. FOR SALES—Household furniture. House must be vacated by 1st of month. 100, Walnut street, corner 1st avenue. ON ACCOUNT OF LEAVING THE city will sell a brand new $450.00 Crown piano for $$75.00. Call at 120 Fourth Ave. FOR SALE—WILL SELL HOUSEHOLD furniture at a sacrifice if taken at once. Inquire of H. C. Brown, 409 Cottonwood. Phone, 1109-L. FOR SALE—AN OFFICIAL COUNTT paper in Red River Valley town. Best one-man paper in the state. Write for particulars. Lock Box 26. Christine. P. FOR SALE—TWO GOOD HUNTING dogs: one Is half English setter and half blue beuldlng pointer the other Is a full-blooded pointer. Also one small gasoline motor boat, 14 feet long, will carry 1200 pounds, hand ide engine 1 1-2 horse power. made engine 1 1 $126.00. write or call, wards, Northwood. N. D. Fred Ed- TENTS AND AWNINGS. DON McDONALD TENTS, AWNINGS, SHADES Waterproof Covers for Harvesters Threshers and Grain Stacks Corner DeMers and Fifth Grand Forks, North Dakota MONUMENTS. GRAND FORKS MONUMENT WORKS It. JEFFREY, Proprietor. Monuments. Headstones, Cemetery Fencing Tri-State 282L 424 DeMerB Ave. Grand Forks, N. D. ARCHITECTS J. W. ROSS ARCHITECT and Superintendent of Construction Office 1*4 Third St. Grand Forks, N. 1). R. L. SMITH ARCHITECT Both Phones. National Bank Bldg. W. J. EDWARDS ARCHITECT Northwestern Bldg. Grand Forks Northwestern Phonu 466L. WILLIAM ZIMMERMAN ARCHITECT Sofield Block Minot, North Dakota K. H. JOHNSON WALL PAPER AND PAINTS Paperhanglng, Sign and Fresco Wort 106 4th St. S. North Dakota Both Phones 833N Grand Forks, While enjoying an evening stroll, don't forget that F. J. Cummlngs, 220 Demers Ave., East Side, makes a specialty of Ice Cream Sundays. Fine Ice Cream Parlors. Remember h« keeps Ice Cream Cones nioe and fresh. A large soda fountain, and all good things for the palate—get the habit and come over—left hand side as yos go up town. first came into prominence in 1818, during the reign of George III. One of the first prizes was captured by this organization in the procession celebrating the coronation of George IV., and another at the .time of the coronation of the late Queen Victoria. In 1892 it held every challenge cup in Great Britian. Atfer filling their engagement here, the band will play at the Toronto and Pittsburg expositions, and concerts will be given in all the principal cities to the Pacific Coast, whence the or ganization will Si)il for New Zealand. "THIS DATE IN HISTORY," Auicunt 4. 1060—Henry I. of France died., 1266—Simon de MontforJ, Earl of Leicester, died. 1347—Calais, France, taken by the English after a year's siege. 1477—Jacques (l'Armagnac, Due de Nemours, beheaded by Louis XI. 1598—William Cecil, Lord Burleigh, died. 1792—Percy B. Shelley, poet, born. Died July 8, 1822. 1816—Russell Sage born. Died Julv 22, 1906. 1864—Fight between Confederate and Union troops at. New Creek, Md. 1184—Reception of the survivors, of the Greely arctic expedition at Ports mouth, N. H. 1885—Memorial services in honor of Gen. Grant in Westminster Abbey. 1186—Samuel J. .Tllden, American statesman, died. Born Feb. 9, 1814. 1887—Collapse of the wheat syndi cate in San Francisco lose, 96,000,000. 1893—Sarah T. Bolton, song writer, died born Dec. is, 1812. "THIS IS MY JSth BIRTHDAY," Tliuolhy I.. Woodruff. Timothy L. Woodruff, "Little Tim," as he is known among his friends and admirers, was born in New Haven, Aug. 4, 1858. and graduated from Yale university in his home town. Mr. Woodruff early took an active interest in politics and stands high in the re publican ranks in New York state. He served three terms as lieutenant-gov ernor, and has been a delegate to near ly every state and local republican convention during the past twenty years. Despite his active participation *in politics, Mr. Woodruff has found time to accumulate a large fortune in business. He is the president of two manufacturing concerns of interna tional reputation, a director of several trusts companies and banks, and is interested in a number of other in dustries both in the United States and abroad. For eruptions, sores, pimples, kid ney and liver troubles, constipation, Indlgestton, use Hollister's Rocky Mountain Tea. Carries new life to every part of the body. Tea or Tab lets, 36 cents.—Lion Drug Store. Subscribe for The Evening Times. POSITION WANTED. POSITION WANTED—A FIRST-CLASS snare drummer would, like to hear from a good band In town of 8,000 to 16.000, where on A1 Steam and Elec trical Engineer can And a good posi tion can alao do painting. Have A1 references and licenses. Address B. L- Ament, 0*4 2nd St. W., James town, N. D. WANTED—POSITION BY AN EXPER lanced dry gooda and general atore man. Pare Evening Times. WANTED POSITION AS HOUSE keeper: in a town preferred. Address Box «87. Larimore. N. D. WANTED MRS. BURLINGTON IS lared to do flrat-class dresemak- T:, QrOBEallK* Bouth"^ *lrd1iUe2t.bI* tion aa stationery ar traotlon engi neer good license and goad refer ences. Address A. Graham, Box 8S« Knox* N« D. PRINTER WANTED PERMANENT ^VKllStoS, N.SD?IaM Pr,nter- HeraWt WANTED—POSITION AS STENOG rapher and bookkeeper, by young lady who can give fine recommenda tions. Phone 662-L Tri-State. WANTED—SITUATION BY UNIVER slty student to work evenlnga. In quire J. K., Evening Times. JEFF'S TRANSFER Both Phones 33. Hacks and Livery, dray and trans fer work, moving pianos a specialty. Only low down moving vans in the city. Day or night calls attended to promptly. Ail work guaranteed. G. W. BARTOX, Prop. 612 DeMers Ave. Opp. G. N. Depot. BUSS DELA ODEGARD Phone 766L 603 DeMers Ave. East Gr«»nd Forks, Minn. Manufacturer of high grade cigars such as Grand Forks EAGLES, Globe and the A. 0. U. W. "Go West Young Man" You have a homestead right why not use it before It Is too late? We have good locations left In the new Williston Land District. I will locate you In Williams or McKensle counties and attend to any and all land office cusl ness. I was with the Government Land Department 10 years and will guarantee expert work In my lines. GEO. SCHNEPPER Laad Atteraey. Wlllllatra, N. D. Call on me or write me. GASH For all Ktafa ei Isal, CobUsUs| it Scrap liea. Copper aai Braia, 0U Maw Boots aad Sheas, ls|* of all Kiais, sad Bottle*. Special Price for Car Load M. FISHMAN Wanted—Agents to take orders. Good proposition and good commis sion. Men understanding threshing machinery preferred. Write for par ticulars. Address, J. E. Sims, General Manager, Grand Forks. A PIONEER GOME. Jacob Hartje of Pembina County Dies After Long Illness. Erntac Times Special Service. St. Thomas, N. D., Aug. 3,1906.—The funeral of Jacog Hartje, aged 47, oc curred on August 2nd at St. Thomas German Lutheran church. Mr. Hartje was a pioneer of Pembina county, and a highly respected citizen. His ill ness covered a period of 15 years, hav ing suffered from a rare spinal disease during the past month, being confined to his bed. "Jake," as he was popular ly known, was every man's friend and leaves a wife and 12 children to mourn his death. Of this world's goods Mr. Hartje has left an estate of $35,000 to $40,000 so that his family is well cared for. The funeral was one of the most largely attended of any in this vicinity. Fractured arms in St. Thomas seems to be fashionable at present. The 3 year-oid son of Supt. and Airs. Moore sustained a fracture of his left arm on Monday last, and on Tuesday, Rhi need Tonipke, son of August Tonipke. fell from a load of hay and fractured his right arm. The patients are under the care of Dr. Walker and doing nice ly. This makes the third fracture here within a week, that of Nels Arn burs's daughter having been reported in The Times a week ago. She also is progressing favorably. Harvest hands are scarce here not withstanding good wages are being paid. 150 additional men are required to handle the crop but as yet they have not put in an appearance. The barley crop is already being harvested. A. M. O'Connor and John Chiederbos attended the democratic convention at Minot. Mesdaines Leistikow and Cashel of Grafton, and Demorran of Xeche, were the guests of Mrs. J. M. O'Connor on Tuesday. Rev. E. J. Conaty of Grand Forks was a St. Thomas visitor between trains on Tuesday. TO ELKBRATE CKM ENMAI,. Aaaociatrd Prtw lo The Rvfilng Time*. Albany, Vt.. Aug. 4.—This northern Vermont town, which was organized on March 27, 1806, is in gala attire in honor of its centennial, which is to be celebrated with public exercises during the week beginning tomorrow. As the commemoration will take the form also of an Old Home Week, it is expected that a great number of former residents will be present. The programme provides for outdoor sports, historical exercises and fire works. Cut flowers at Undertaker Sulli van's, Easf Grand Forks. Minn. Tele phone 777 Times Want Afs. find good tenants for good houses and good bouses for good tenants. FOR RENT. FOR RHXT—NEW 7-ROOM FURN1SH ed lnHi.se. PFlCe**"°* WANTED—BT ENGINEER, A Posi 1118 Cheyenne Ave. WANTED TO RENT—LARGE FRONT room with steam heat, gab and bath for man and wife. No children. Ad oress C. W., care of Evening Times, stating price. FOR RENT—TWO FURNISHED UP 8lair8 rooms and one furnished down stairs room, modern, nice location. 430 So. Fifth St. FOR RENT—THREE ROOMS, UP stalra modern furnlahed or untur BJshfrij. Apply to Ml North Fourth FOR RENT THREE FURNISHED rooms for light housekeeping at 601 Cottonwood St. FOR RENT—ONE NICE, UNFURNISH ed room downstairs, at 21 North sixth street* FOR RENT—LARGE PLEASANT FUR alahed room at S04 No. Sixth St. FOR RENT—FURNISHED KOOUS AT 1118 Cheyenne Ave. SECOND HAND GOODS. SELL OR TRADE STOVES, HOUSE £°'d °o?s. etc., to G. F. Furniture Co.. 220 & Third atreet. Phones 680. CUTTING 8CHOOL. TWIN CITY CUTTING SCHOOL. We teach ciming, draping, and the art of making men'a garmente. Publish a reliable and authentic trade Journal known as The Twin City Tailor and Fashion Journal. Send for copy. We occupy 4,090 aquare teet floor -ou1IT c«t. Oener Beuepla Ave. aa« Eighth St. MINNEAPOLIS. MINN. ATTORNEY. ART I'HOTOGKAPHEK. H. M. PAULSRUD Portrait Commercial Landscape. S91L Tri-State Telephone. 200 S. 4th St. Grand Forks, N. D. A SPECIAL BATE OF $1 A MONTH Will be made on a space this size un der this heading. Any merchant can get results by nslng these little ads. Front AMI FEED. The City Feed Store DOWNKY 4 tram Pnof*. Flour, Feed, Hay and Wood off All Kinds kv.hm* iSfrSramM-L N. W. Fhoae 817-L BDnlfsas Avs. GEANDV0BK&M.0 PHONE RICE'S TRANSFER VOB HACKS. DAT OB NIGHT AND BAG OAGKWAGONS AT ALL HOUB8. PHONE 602L Burlington Route" ,."• v- ,# viV & .'& J.k ilit-ffl-'-i. PAGE SEVEN MISCELLANEOUS WANTS. WANTED GENTLEMAN ROOM mate for large front room on Third street H., care Times. Phone. 644-L. LOST BETWEEN EA8T GRAND Forks and Mallory, a dark red male setter. Suitable reward for his re turn to J. F. Brandt, East Grand Forks. GOOD PAT FOR EARNEST WORKERS everywhere distributing circular^ samples and advertising matter. MO canvaealng. Cooperative Advertising Co.. New Tork. LOST—BACK HAIR COMB, TRIMMED with Roman gold. Finder return to Evening Times Office. WANTED THE EVENING TJ pays S cents per pound for cotton rags. tf WASHING AND IRONING DONE A* home. 621 North Sixth street. FOR .SALE— TWENTY-FOUR ROOM hotel and jrniture complete. Best: location In town. A snap if taken ferthoid. N.AD.dre" £'evils panta and vest shop. We cut, trim and make garments west?* tailors all over the North- Write today for catalogue. Wrl'ht- WANTED—POSITION BT tcvpsipt enced office man capable of handllnw correspondence, drafting deeds iSX mortgages, and examining abstracts: stenographer. Best references. 8. S Abegglen. Minneapolis. Minn. NOTICE—WE HAVING PURCHASED 'Sport Webster," Marie's Bport bast living son, I offer his services to an- roved bitches at $10. W. S. Dan Lake, N. D. VOICE CULTURE. Mr. J. A. Evans, late of Royal acad emy, London, and late leading tenor of well known opera companies, will give singing lessons by mail. Sum mer address, Willow City N. D. WANTED Two or three cheap quarter sections of land. FRED G. WELLS & CO., Grand Forks, I. B, W.N.CRANE Attorney-At-Law Special attention given to applleap tions to amend entries, leaves of ab sence, findings, proofs and contesta In U. S. land office land script. Correa pondence solicited. Scofield Block Minot. If. D. If you want a perfect shirt, send It to Elliott's laundry, where they have Just installed a Newark polisher, which enables us to produce three fin isher, dull, gloss, and extra gloaa. This is the only finisher of Its kind in tne northwest, the very best money "iiii buy. Go to Elliott's for fine work, t02 and «04 DeMers avenue, Grani 1' ofLs, A. D. Is oi,e of the most important daily, yea, thrice daily, duties of every human be ing it Is absolutely a to a and beauty. Physi cians tell us that more disease comes from unclean teeth than almost any other source. Dls a & a filth. We all know that we therefore should be careful of *hat we eat and even more careful not to let it ac cumulate and decay where It will glvo 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 Use dentist. Come now. Get the habit of having fine-looking teeth. DR. COUVRETT, Dentist The Chicago Day Via the Burlington's Mississippi River Scenic Line Leaves Minneapolis Union Station 7:30 a. m. Leaves St. Paul Union Station 8:20 a. m. Arrives Chicago Union Station 9:35. p. m. An unusually interesting ride of nearly 300 miles along the Mississippi river. Equipment includes new observation-parlor cars, new dining buffet cars and modern coaches with comfortable high-back seats. Two more daily trains: Leaves Minneapolis 7:50 p. m. and 9,50 p. m. Leaves St. Paul 8:40 p. m. and 10:30 p. m. For additional information regarding rates, routes and service, address' F. M. ItUGG, Northwestern Passenger Agent, T. B. & Q. Ry„ Vriiiiiii:n Life Building, St. Paul. Milwaukee and Return for One Fare Plus $2 SESSIONS OP GRAND AERIE, FRATERNAL ORDER OF EAGLES, AUG. 14-18, '06 Tickets on Sale for Trains Reaching St. Paul, Aug. 11-12-13. 1906. Tickets good returning until Aug. 22. 1906. Ask for full information D. Mulrein, Local Agent GRAND FORKS. N. D. Northern Pacific Railway A. M. CLELAND General Passenger Agent St. Paul. Minn.