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THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 20,1906.
SIMILES THE SUTE Five Hundred Gars of Wheat a Day Handled in Local G. N. Yards. The wheat is beginning to move. Few people realize what this means, but to the railroad men and especially the chiefs of the divisions who have to provide the engines to haul the miles of cars and to provide the cars to put the wheat in it brings up a problem which few men would care to handle. The assistant superintendent of the Great Northern was asked about the moving of the Dakota crop this year the big bulk of which will pass through this city and he stated that the move ment had already begun and that be tween 300 and 500 cars of wheat a day were being handled in the local yards. This is just the beginning of the trouble, however, and although it keeps the trainmen and switchmen on the jump even at the present time to keep ahead of the movement, the yards are still kept in good working order and it will not be till later that .there will be any danger of getting blocked. It is almost impossible to get a sufficient supply of cars into the northwest to handle the wheat crop any year and this year the crop in North Dakota is proving to be of such proportion that this will be the greatest trouble to overcome. The movement will continue to in crease for probably the next 30 days when it will have about reached the climax and at that time train crews will be worked from 15 to 20 hours per day and will be a tired lot when the final windup arrives, which will not be until the first of the year. This is the time of the year, however, when trainmen make big money, and it is not uncommon for the more ambitious who are willing to work almost night and day, to make almost $200 per month. MIHItESOTA NJCHOOLS GROW Attendance Report Shows an Increase of Nine Per Cent in State. The annual report of State High School Inspector George B. Alton, which is now ready for the printer, shows the usual increase in the num ber of Minnesota schools, teachers, pu pils and expeditures. After naming the eighteen high schools which were admitted by the state high school board at their last meeting, the report says: "Any who ate inclined to suppose that high schools are being multiplied unduly should remember that we are laying the educational foundations of an em pire. Minnesota has two-thirds the territory and far less waste land than the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland. The main difficulty in the management of the high school situation 1b that of persuading small towns not to undertake the burden of a state high school too soon. The danger is greatest in the older parts of the state, where the smaller towns have little prospect of growth. The attendance shows the usual gain of 9 per cent, or from 20,215 to 22,106. The number of pupils for each subject has increased proportionately in most subjects. The number study ing Greek has decreased from 214 in 1905 to 24 in 1906. In one year the number studying higher algebra has decreased from 2,014 to 1,941, and those taking solid geometry from 2, 014 to 1,947. Commercial and indus trial subjects show a large increase in the number of pupils taking them. As to taxes and salarieq, the report says that the assessed valuation is rising rapidly, but the tax rate is making no decided changc. Just halt the districts reported an increase in the tax rate ana half a decrease. Among the superintendents, thirty four, received less than $1,000, forty nine less than $1,200, forty-nine less than $1,400, twenty-one less than $1, 600, twenty-four less than $2,000 and nineteen received $2,000 or more. The lowest salary paid assistants is $450 and out of 800 only about twenty are paid this minimum. POLITICS AND POLITICIANS. Henry B. Martin, secretary of the American Anti-Trust league, has de clared himself in favor of the nomina tion of William Sulzer for governor of New York at the democratic state con vention to be held in Buffalo next week. Union labor politics in llinois have begun to plan the downfall of Speaker Cannon in the Eighteenth Illinois dis trict. A band of Chicago laboring men is to visit Danville, the home of the speaker, to begin an aggressive cam paign against him. The historic name of John A. Dix reappears in New York politics. The Washington county democrats, ignor ing Jerone, Hearst, et al, have brought forward Mr. John A. Dix, a nephew of the famous general, as their choice for governor. Charles Scott, candidate in the Mis sissippi gubernatorial race, has decid ed to carry on his fight in the good old fashioned way. He will disdain the use of a railway train and will make his trips from town to town on horse back, accompanied by his campaign committee. William J. Bryan and Joseph W. Folk have promised to stump -Wiscon sin in the interest of John A. Aylward, democratic candidate for governor. Moses C. Wetmore of St. Louis, while declaring himself as still for Bryan for president, says he does not like the Nebraskan's position on gov ernment ownership of railroads. James N. Gillett, republican nominee for governor of California, is a self made man. By hard work he succeed ed in getting an education and was ad mitted to the bar in 1881. He was born in Wisconsin, but has lived in Califor nia for many years. A hostess doesn't feel that her guests have done full justice to the dinner unless everyone feels like a Brownie looks. Well diggers have to do a lot of deep thinking. Third St. If yon want to buy or sell If yon want help or want employment If yon want to sell your house If you want anything HELP WANTED—MALE. WANTED—THREE BAKERS AT EPH ralm's Bakery. WANTED JANITOR AT ST. MICH aels' church. Rev. E3. J. Conaty. SINGER WANTED FOR ILLUSTRAT ed songs. Lady preferred. Apply at Bijou. WANTED—MEN AND BOYS AT ONCE at American Bottling Company. So. WANTED—MEN OR LARGE BOYS TO move books at the University. Apply at once to Secretary. WANTED —FIRST CLASS BARBER. Will pay $16 per week or 0 per cent. I* A. Fournler, Starkweather, N. D. FOREMAN WANTED—CAPABLE OF handling 12-page weekly. No boosers need apply. The Optimist, Rugby, WANTED—A GOOD STEADY PRINT er can secure a steady Job at once Cando^D® t0 the ^ando ger, 7% So. Third. Herald* WANTED—CEMENT WORK BY AN experienced cement worker esti mates given also. Address Peter Chrlstofferaon, The Evening 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 5% Interest W. J. Hlgglns, State Mana- INSURANCE SOLICITORS WANTED— For a Company that offers what Is nest In Life Insurance, Policies mod eled after the recommendations of the Armstrong Investigation commit tee, covering all options including annual dividends, etc. Manager N, jwysruv""-*' JOHN FAWOBTT, MATHD. DISEASES OF WOMEN AND GENERAL SURGEON Office over Stanchfleld Store Phone 261 DR. J. GRASSIGK Office Northwestern Building Comer DeMers Avenue and Fourth St. S. W. RUTLEDGE HOMEOPATHIC Physician gad Sargeoa. 128 S. Third St. Grand Forks, N. D. DR. E. F. ADAMS. DENTIST. Office Over Union National Bank. Phone 191. Columbia Hotel AND RESTAURANT Qet you hroebcs ban while is waiting for your trains Open Day and Nlrfhf OSCAI WUDSON. frep'r Batss: and SLM per day GRAND FORKS, N. DAK. OdpmMsQ.N.Dsnet HELP WANTED—FEMALE. WANTED—KITCHEN GIRL. GREAT Northern Hotel* Bast Grand Forks. WANTED—GOOD GIRL FOR GENERAL Housework, good pay, small family. 622 N. Fourth St. WANTED—A FIRST CLASS MAN OR woman cook will pay good wages 12' *ood cook. Great Northern Hotel, Granville, N. D. TAILORS. Latest Styles on Ini Perfect Fits Guaranteed Paulson Bros. Merchant Tailors US South Third St. 6IAND FORKS, N. D. WORKING DAT AND NIGHT First Ciagg Cleaning, Pressing and Repairing B. BOOBES, Prop. N. W. 789L Tri-State 757L Corner Ktttson Ave. and Third St. Grand Forks, North Dakota PHILIP AMON Tailor. Cleaning, Pressing, Repairing. Call and Deliver. Tri-State Phone 181L. Buttons made for Ladies' garments. No. 12 N. Third St. Grand Forks. N. D. DRS. FLETCHER & SAUNDERSON, Successors to Dr. Robert S. Ramsey, DENTIST. Clifford Annex. Grand Forks. N .D. Of Interest to Women The young housewife is apt to make a fetish of her household goods the older and more experienced woman is rather more than apt to refer to such possessions as merely household goods. Such a difference does one lit tle better and that a cipher, too—make in a passing description! Just now, when all of the shops are putting thins in order, for the coming autumn and winter trade is exactly the time to talk with such proprietors and buyers as will so far condescend to en lighten the ignorance of the average woman. The more prosperous of those have spent the dull season that is coincident with summer in foreign lands, not forgetting to take a whirl through such domestic sources of sup ply as they are wont to lean upon the season through. The junior member of a famous firm of household decorators let fall a few passing remarks over the dinner ta ble recently. They were gleaned and gathered as golden wisdom by the scribe, for full well she knows that among people of wealth this young artist's opinion on all matters of ma terial household decoration and furn ishings is absolutely law. "Simplicity," remarked the artist decorator, "simplicity is merely the expression of a discriminating taste, and nowadays even the most lately arrived nouveau riche has swallowed and digested that fact. The accumula tion of "articles of bigotry and virtue" which a former generation considered necessary to support any claim of good taste or breeding is nowadays considered to prove exactly the op posite. The curio tables and curio cabinets, monuments of ugliness and miracles of gilding, have been rele gated to the attic, there to await a revival of the flambuyant epoch which they signalized. With them, too, have gone the multitudinous sofa pillow and cushions, the lace bedspreads and pillow shams, the mantelpiece drap eries and the voluminous portieres which were once considered indispen sable in even the most plain gurnished home. They have gone to keep com pany with the 8 and 10 course din ner, the plush teagowns and the faded photographs of other and bygone days. "The effect aimed at today is a dig nified simplicty. The home is expected to be a mirror of the taste of its occupants. And the attainment of ab solutely hygienic surroundings is fun damental to it all. Nowadays the house that has not hardwood floors throughout is not considered worth buying. The plumbing must be ot the exposed order, so that any little fault or defect in the pipes can be detected and remedied almost instantly, and all of that expensive cabinet work that formerly surrounded the stationary lavatory and bathtub is altogether done away with. And the kitchen is recognized as the heart of the home. In the bouses of those of comfortable means more pains is extended on this vital part of the equipment than ever before. Celling, walls and floor are tiled, so that the hose can be turned on and the entire room thoroughly cleansed in a few moments. The floor is slightly inclined towards one cor ner, where there is a run-off for the DR. ORR SANDERS, DR. MAT E. SANDERS, Chronic and acute diseases success fully treated. Treatment at home If desired. Suite 66, Security Block. Both phones 642. Grand Forks, North Dakota •Ed, Miencier 5ENEIAL Contracting AND Building Minot, N. D. water, this connected with the regular waste pipes from the house. "All of the furnishings are planned for easy removal and frequent re newal. Curtains, both sash and full length, are provided in double sets, so that there need not be any awk ward interval of bareness during the necessary laundering. Portieres are banished, as they hold too much dust, and require too much time for nec essary cleaning, and their place is taken by movable screens. Pictures are few, but good, and the cluttering up of wall space with anything that can be roughly estimated as decorative is decried. "Quiet, restful and satisfying colors are recommended. Soft yellows, dull greens and sober browns are most in favor, with some of the less obtrusive rose and blue tints for relief. Not that an air of somberness or dinginess is advocated. Not at all! But merely that the brilliant yellows, the staring reds, the vivid greens and peacock blues that expressed the art of the Victorian period are now recognized as perversions of taste, and the in evitable revolt against such has achieved its result. "A sense of space and quietude is what is most needed in the modern home and this is primarily what the up-to-date decorator sets out to se cure. The size of the rooms, of course, marks the limitation of pos sibilities but much can be done to secure this end in even limited space. "For example, take the bedroom in the house that we have recently furnished for a millionaire young couple. That it is that of the mistress of the house makes the argument all the more convincing. There is a hardwood floor, finished in a light col or and with a simple border in Greek key pattern introducing a darker shade of the same wood all around. Four medium size Persion rugs, in softened tints of age, are to be thrown on this floor. The walls and celling are covered with a glazed English chintz that repels the dust beautifully, the material being drawn across the ceiling in tented fashion to the center, whence hangs an old Venetian silver lante'rn. Silvered sconces at inter vals on the walls provide for light ing. "The four windows have plain cur tains of bobbinet. with the Greek key pattern done in braid for a border, those hanging from a valance of carv ed coca-bola wood. The bed is of brass and onyx, the couch and chairs covered with the glazed chintz, and only just enough furniture in the room to meet the needs of its occu pant. In many less wealthy families this room would be deemed scant and bare but it is entirely in accord with present commonsense dictates. "In place of the oldtime bedspread and pillow shams, the bed is dressed just as it is used. Plain linen pillow slips, and spreads of lightweight dini ty—those latter sometimes decorated with a floral pattern in colors—are the correct thing. Or else a handsome Marseilles spread is used in the day time, this removed at night, since its weight is by no means commensurate with its warmth. THE EVENING TIMES, GRAND FORKS, N. D. FOR SALE. FOR SALE!—POINTER DOG, THREE "I*"** ranger. Call at 618 Fifth Ave. FOR SALE—A FOUR TEAR OLD pointer. Call and Bee J. Gravelle, Riverside Park. FOR 8ALE FULL DRESS SUIT 18: taken this week. H. J., care Times. FOR SALE—Household furniture. House must be vacated by 1st of month. 100, Walnut street, corner 1st avenue. °N, ACCOUNT OF LEAVING THE city will sell a brand new $450.00 Crown piano for $276.00. Call at 220 Fourth Ave. FOR SALE!—A NEARLY NEW EIGHT room cottage and a nice improved lot. Price reasonable. 719 Cotton wood St. Inquire of Mr. Nells, 408 DeMers Ave. FOR SALE—AN OFFICIAL COUNTY paper In Red River Valley town, one-man paper In the state. Chr&ln" &?rD.CU L0ck Box DON MCDONALD TENTS, AWNINGS, SHADES Waterproof Covers for Harvesters Threshers and Grain Stacks Corner DeMers and Fifth Grand Forks, North Dakota GRAND FORKS MONUMENT WORKS It. JEFFREY, Proprietor. Monuments, Headstones, Cemetery Fencing Tri-State 292L 424 DeMers Ave. Grand Forks, N. D. ARCHITECTS J. W. ROSS ARCHITECT and Snperlntendcnt of Construction Offlce 1% Third St. Grana Forks. N. D. 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 DR. L. L. EGKMAN, DENTIST. Both Phones—466M. Grand Forks, North Dakota Times Want Ads. And good tenants for good houses and good houses for good tenants. FUNSTON TO COMMAND. Should Intervention Be Found Nec essary, Genenral Funston Is to Have Charge of Land Forces. Anftoclated Pre** Cable to The Evening Washington, D. C., Sept. 20—In formation has been received at the state department from M. R| Spell man, of the Colonial Cuban company, at New York, that he had been ad vised of the destruction of the Esperanza estate near Cienfueges, Cuba. The estate was burned by Col. Collada and a band of insurgents. It is not known whether Col. Callada was unaware of the suspension of hostilities or merely was acting as an outlaw. The Esperanza estate is not far from the Constanti estate which was reported to have been destroyed sev eral days ago. The insurgents have been particularly active in the vicin ity of Cienfuegos and are reported to have destroyed considerable proper ty. Official advices concerning the burning of big plantations, which have been reported from time to time, are lacking, however. Some question has a risen over the conflict of Mr. Spellman's dispatch mentioned in Commander Fullam's dispatches. Commander Fullam has been asked for further information. All the ships of the navy destined for Cuba at present are on the sea and it is expected they will consti tute a sufficient force unless peace plans fail and intervention becomes necessary. It is understood that the navy will send a supply ship with food, and a colliery to Havana. General Frederick Funston, who Is now on his way to Washington un der orders from the war department will probably be assigned to command the army in Cuba if intervention should be found necessary. THIS DATE IN HISTORY. Sept. 20. S 1565—Massacre of Fort Caroline, St. John's River, Florida. 1643—New England colonies declar ed war against Xiantick Indians. 1737—Charles Carroll of Carroll ton, one of the signers of the Declara tion of Independence, born. 1792—Allied armies of Prussia and Austria defeated by the French at bat tle of Valmy. 1797—U. S. frigate Constitution. "Old Ironsides," launcehd at Boston. 1800—Henry S. l'oote, governor of Mississippi, born. 1814—British, under Gen. Drum ond, raised siege of Fort Erie. 1839—Fergus O'Connor arrested. Use The Evening Times Want Ads POSITION WANTED. WANTED CLEANING, SCRUBBING or washing. Telephone N. W. 920-L. WANTED—POSITION AS DELIVERY Boy. Phone 726-M., Tri-State. Have wheeL WANTED POSITION A8 HOUSE? '9 a Box 87, Larlmore, N. D. WANTED SCRUBBING, WASHING and cleaning, in offices and private. Mrs. Boobes, 'phone 838-M. WANTED MRS. BURLINGTON IS prepared to do first-class dresemak- BSSn&iTSSff*pr,CM-•* POSITION WANTED—A FIRST-CLASS snare drummer would like to hear froma good band in town ot 8,000 to J6.000, where an Al Steam and Elec trical Engineer can And a good posi tion can also do painting. Have Al references and licenses. Address B. kjw^jment.^1024 2nd St. W., James- KAUFMANN'S BAKERY, JACOB KAI7FXANN, Prop. East Grand Forks. Minn. Phone 354. W. N. CRANE Attorney-At-Lan Special attention given to applica tions to amend entries, leaves of ab sence, findings, proofs und contests In U. S. land office land script. Corres pondence solicited. Scofield Block Minot, N. D. J. A. EVANS Teacher of Pore Italian. Method of Voice Culture. Pupils will be received on Tuesday mornings 9 a. m. to 12 and every week day even ing. Room 62 Security building. Phone Getts Music store. B. O. PAULSNESS Plumbing, Steam and Hot water Fit ting. Pumps and Windmills. Sewer and Water Works Contractor. Lead and Iron Pipe and Fittings. Brass Goods, Sewer Pipe, Hose, etc. GRAND FORKS, N. DAK. 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. All work guaranteed. G. W. BARTON. Prop. 612 DeMers Ave. Opp. G. N. Depot The City Feed Store DOWNEY & PFEIFER Floor, Feedv Bay nnd Wood of All Kinds X. w. 'Phone BSC Tri-State SSO-L. 429 DeMers Ave. GRAND FORKS. 1850—Congress abolished slave trade in District of Columbia. 1854—Battle of Alma. 1857—Delhi captured by the Brit ish. 1862—The revolving turret patent ed by Timby. 1881—Chester A. Arthur took oath of office as president. 1898—United States troops began the evacuation of Porto Rico. 1904—Russia protested against the Anglo-Thibetan treaty. THIS IS MY 64TH BIRTHDAY. James X. Gillett $ James Norris Gillett, who recently defeated Governor Pardee in a con test for the republican gubernatorial nomination in California, was born in Viroqua, Wis., Sept. 20, 1860, and re ceived his schooling in the neighboring town of Sparta. He left Wisconsin when a young man and settled in Humboldt county, California, where, with grit as his only capital, he had a hard row to hoe for several years. He opened a law office and served six years as city attorney of Eureka. With this record behind him he was elected to the state legislature in 1897. He made a good record in the legislature and the result was his election to con gress from the First district of Cali fornia in 1903. Although candidate for a mining constituency, and not a mining man. he defeated Senator Ford, a mining attorney of Nevada City, and two years later was re-elected with an increased majority. WANTS ALTO TOUB. Aasoclated Press to The Evening Times. New York, Sept. 20.—Among the many automobile enthusiasts who have been attracted here from all parts of the country by the coming elimination trials for the Vanderbilt Cup race, much interest is manifest ed in the meeting to be held this evening by the directors of the Ameri can Automobile association. It is ex pected that some official action will be taken at the meeting regarding the recent Glidden Cup tour, the re sults of which proved very unsatis factory to those who took part in the event. A report may be received by the directors regarding the plans for the next A. A. A. tour. Strong efforts are being made by the managers of the Jamestown Exposition to secure the tour for their section of the caountry, and inducements have been held out that if the autoists make Jamestown the terminus of the tour, an eight mile road from Norfolk to Jamestown will be built by the exposition com pany at a cost of about $150,000. FARM LOANS Unlimited Funds for Loans on Good Farms at Lowest Rate of Interest and with On or Before Privileges CALL OR WRITE DAVID H. BEECHER Uaioa Nitloatl Bwk Baildinj, Grand Fork*, N. D. FOR RENT. FCJR fown preferred. Address RENT—FURNISHED ROOMS AT 415 University Ave. FOR RENT—FURNISHED KOOM8 AT 1118 Cheyenne Ave JS,h^ E .? 8 ALL HOUSE with cellar. 1504 lone Ave. RENT—NEW 7-ROOM FURNISH ed house. 1118 Cheyenne Ave. FO? FOR .KENT—LARGE PLEASANT FUR aished room at 04 No. Sixth St. FOR RENT FURNISHED DOWN stairs room, modern. 430 So. Fifth Bt, FOR rent-one nice, unfurnish- l?xth1t?eedt.OWn't,Ur% at FOR RENT THREE FURNISHED Na"Fourth St housekeeP|n® at H. M. PAULSRUD Portrait Commercial Landscape. MIL Tri-State Te:ephone. 200 8. 4th St Grand Forks, N. D. DR. J. D. TATLOR, PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office in St John's Block. Office hours: »to 10 a. m., 1 to 3 p. m. to 8 p. m. K. H. JOHNSON WALL PAPER AND PAINTS Paperhanglng, Sign and Fresco Work Both Phones 833N 106 4th St S. Grand Forks, North Dakota MISS DELA ODEGARD Phone 765L 603 DeMers Ave. East Grand Forks, Minn. Manufacturer of high grade cigars such as Grand Forks EAGLES, Globe and the A. 0. U. W. I? r\M' i\i N0^b 312 FOR RENT—ROOM TO RENT IN MOD North* T~h°r~d h°U8i- llM|U're 817 FOR RENT-FIVE ROOM HOUSE ON en? xfnu.£ Inquire before 7 p. ni. at 500 North Fourth street. Rasmnssen, Be mis & Company Wholesale Dry Goods, Notions. Etc. fliAHD TOMS W J. LAVERTT Minnesota Point. Dealer in Live' and Dressed Poultry. Cash or Commission. Phone 123L. N. W. O. Address Grand Forks. Call or write. ART PHOTOGRAPHER. V'lV: PAGE 8EVEN MISCELLANEOUS WANTS. WASHING AN DIRONING DONE At home. 621 North Sixth street WANTED THE EVENING TIMES pays 5 cents per pound tor cloftB cotton rags. WANTED—ROOM AND BOARD FOR University students. Write or tele phone secretary's offlce, University, LOST—NECKLACE AND LOCKET ES fo *TUnes office. Ft"der pleMe "SSpttBSg. retur» EA a S r2f££B setter. Suitable reward for his re Forks. P- Bpandt» Ea»t C.. Evening Times. DAKOTA Gran« FOUND—A B. P. O. E. WATCH CHARM In the Dacotah hotel. Owner may have same by applying to Bert Peaks and paying cost of this advertise ment. WANTED—TO BUY OR RENT, HORSO. or team, also harness and buggy, at once. Richardson, 420 Cottonwood. WANTED TO RENT—MUSICAL ried couple want to room and board1 with private family in nice locality. J., Evening Times. WANTED—ROOM AND BOARD IN modern house, centrally located, bi man and wife. 'Phone or address W„ WANTED—ONE OR TWO FURNISHED modern rooms with privilege of light housekeeping no children. Address. L. N„ Evening Times. GOOD PAT FOR EARNEST WORKERS everywhere distributing circular* samples and advertising matter. N» ConVNewnYork°°Perat'Ve WANTED Advert,8ln* T° RENT-LARGE FRONT room with steam beat, gas and bath J^ man and wife. No children. Ad Stating prtce.Care °f BVentog T,me,» FOR SALE—MILLINERY BUSINESS IN city of 50,000 inhabitants, paying net income of $3,500 handsome fixtures* new stock. Write J. R. Luther, Oen eral Delivery, Grand Forks, N. D. WANTED—POSITION 3Y EXPERI enced o%ce man capable of handling correspondence, drafting deeds and mortgages ,and examing abstracts: stenographer. Best references. S. M. Abegglen, Minneapolis, Minn. NOTICE—WE HAVING PURCHASED Sport Webster," Marie's Sport best living I offer his services to ap- B'evilsson, Bacon & Van Alstine Livery and Hack Stable 0 TO IS N. FOURTH ST. TELEPHONE 131 Grand Forks. North Dakota The M. H. Redlclt HIDE & FUR GO. Northwestern Dealers in Floe Northern Furs, Hides, Pelfs, Wool, Tallow, Roots, Etc. Largest and OldeBt Hide and Fur House in the State. GRAND FORKS N. DAK. O. YOUNG WMmsI* fkraito* fiaaat, C«rp*f, Se«is| ••ckiiM, Baak aad Otficc Fnaitmrt 123-127-129 South Third St. Grand Forks, North Dakota PHONE RICE'S 602L FOR HACKS, DRAYS, DAY OR NIGHT. WE MEET AH, TRAINS. Office, 415 DeMers Avenue. W. .KIRK, Prop. PREVAILING COLOR IS JET BLACK The fall styles of coal will be about the same as last year chestnut for the ordinary self feeding stoves, and kit chen ranges stove and egg for furnace use. We have all styles and sizes, hard and soft flnish, and would suggest you make your selection before the rush, hchiwill surely come a little later. GIBBS GRJUN MID FUEL 60MPANY OFFICE: 309 KITTSON AVE. Telehone Nsnbir BOO roved bitches at »10. w. S. Day. Lake, N. D. FIRST CLASS DRESSMAKING AND ladies tailoring at the French-Amer ican Dressmaking school. Miss Fen sha, 31# Kitson Ave. Telephone, ROOMERS WANTED—A FEW PER sons desiring select rooms with homo comforts can secure same by callinB upon or addressing Mrs. Ella Flts gerald, 637 Fourth avenue. O. H. Waxvik H. Langord Grand Forks Tailoring Co. Waxvik & Langord, Proprietors. Grand Forks N. D. WANTED Two or three cheap quarter section* ot land. FRED G. WELLS & CO., Grand Forks, 5. Dw Guarantee Stock Food Company laeorponted Capital Stock, $00,000 Manufacturers of Stock Food, Fnl ady and White Liniment. •RAWP 1QRKS. H. P. TO THOSE WHOM IT MAT CONCERN Everyone who _pwns a phonograph and reports their name at Getts' tnusle house will hear of something to their advantage. Cg U»CKi.o.a.,o«a« Ui ITI™**' "arnDtairerj gla«a reninr milted lor lN|Nn «ISaiieijNeUi» SEALS Either Pocket or Desk.... Rubber Stamps Write lor Catalog CADWELL, The Stamp Ku flnad Forks, k. D. Chief Dayolheasala's MOHAWK REMEDIES State Atfenti GUS NYESS, S. Third St., Graad Forks. N. GASH For all liadi ol Jiak, CoikiitlaJ ti Scrap boa. Copper aad Braat, Old hUw Boot* aad Shoaa. Ka|i «f al Kiada, aad Bottlt*. Special Price lor Car Loai M. FISHMAN R. V, Ffcaaa 117-1