Newspaper Page Text
MONDAY, OCTOBER 1, 19 06.
Devils Lake gets a sash and door factory. The new depot at Devils Lake will be completed In thirty days. The New Salem creamery is shipping butter to Boston In carload lots. Wahpeton has one physician named Quick and another one named Gog. Some of the state editors believe that marriage will develop a sweeter temper In the Horace Greeley ol La Moure. Four men who looked like bank rob bers appeared at Braddock and the In habitants hid their cash and slept on their arms. Senator Ed. Pierce said that fifteen years ago the sale of intoxicating beverages In Sheldon reached $3,600 per month. At Devils Lake a small child, while playing in the street, was run over by a dray team doing a race track stunt, and escaped unhurt. Two men were burned to death in a barn fire near Forman. They were threshers and were sleeping in the structure at the time. Peter Nelson of Braddock lost ten stacks of grain by Are. It originated from the ash pile dumped from the engine a few hours before. The Linton advocate is sore at some gypsies because they were too free with post history. The state democ racy is sore for the same reason. According to the Inter-Ocean, a gen tleman who has been farming for sev eral years in Chicago, Is telling North Dakota farmers how to raise 50 bushels of wheat per acre. At Hazelton a man traded a Slandered horse to a band of gypsies and the result was the horse was killed, a veternarlan was licked and the trader paid the damage. A small baby at Valley City swal lowed a safety pin which lodged in the throat. The mother made a hook of her finger and removed the obstacle, probably saving the baby's life. A wandering print who traded labor for lunch, enabled Mike Le la Bere to get out an extra good issue of the Sheldon Progress last week. It Is to be hoped the visit may be repeated. The principal of the Petersburg schools failed to materialize on the opening day of the term. It was claimed he had occupied a position elsewhere, and if so, he will be sued for breach of contracts. John Ryan confined In the Richland county jail on the charge of burglary and Frank Rogers another prisoner both of whom were handcuffed to gether while taking exercise on the court house grounds made a bold and daring dash for liberty. They were re-captured. COMMISSION HOUSES. An investigation into the North Da kota commission houses shows the following as having complied wjth the laws: S. Wood worth & Co. Freemire, Hemund & Co. Hanson-Lund Grain Co. J. K. Elliott & Co. McHughm, Christenson & Co. Banner Grain Co. P. B. Mann company. B. E. Baker.. Minnesota Grain company. Spencer Grain company. McCaiill-Dinsmore company. Turle & Co. Mclntyre—Inglod company. Richardson-Eckstein-Hillen com pany. Nicholls & Taylor. William Dalrymple. Arbogast & Ball. Smith-Baker & Co. The John Miller company. Crumpton & Crumpton. H. Pohler & Co At wood, Larson & Co. Randall, Gee & Mitchell. Chas. E. Lewis. Geo. C. Harper company. Van Dusen-Harrington company. Standard Grain company. S. Strong & Co. Harfield-Grilfiths company. McCartney Bros, company. Gregory, Carter company. Ely,-Salyards & Co. Ames-Brooks company. D. B. Wagner & Co. Carter-Sammis & Co. Stinson-Gage company. Winter & Ames company. The state law governing commis sion houses is as follows: It first provides that a license must be ob tained. Sec. 2198 Political Code—To obtain such license, a statement must be fil ed in the office of the secretary of state, giving the name of the person, firm or corporation making applica tion therefor, and the place at which the said person, firm or corporation has its headquarters or principal place of business and postoffice ad dress. There must also be filed and deposited in the office of the deposit ed in the office of the secretary oi state, subject to his approval, a good and sufficient bond in a penal sum not less than ten thousand dollars, nom inally payable to the state of North Dakota, executed by the applicant and at least one surety having the quality of a fidelity insurance company au thorized to do business as such in this state, and containing a condition to the effect that the person, firm or cor poration named as principals therein shall well and truly pay and dis charge all liabilities which said prin cipal shall incur to consignors within this state, in or on account of any disposition that shall be made of all grain, crfeamery or dairy product, or the proceeds thereof, or of either, re ceived by such principal wherever the same shall be received. The law also provides for the ap pointment by commission houses of the secretary of state as their agent and attorney upon whom may be serv ed legal papers. BURKED HHAIX. Fine Near Valley i'ify Destroyed Five Thousand Bushels of Grain. Valley City, N. D., Oct. 1.—Fire in Scandia township on the farm of Mr. Kiedman destroyed 5,000 bushels of grain, nine work horses, two colts and the barn. The wind blew strongly and the fire spread so rapidly that the horses could, not be removed. The in surance on the barn was $500 and on the horses f1.000. Politeness forbids people telling you that you are a fool every time they have occasion to think you one. THE DETAILS OF THE WELL FIRE Account of Terrible Holacaust as Given by the Cogswell Enterprise. CogBwell Enterprise: About mid night Tuesday night fire destroyed a barn beloging to John Bohnenkampt, living seven miles southwest of Cogs well. Six men were sleeping in the barn at the time, two of whom are dead, one so badly burned there is little hope of his recovery, two burned about the head and arms, but not dan gerously, the sixth man escaping un injured. Just how the fire started will proba bly never be known. Several theories have been advanced, but nothing defi nite has come to light, further than it started in the loft in the southwest corner, near where some of the men were sleeping. When aroused by the cry of fire the blaze had just sarted, but it spread so rapidly the whole loft was in flames before the men could escape. E. W. Akers and Charlie Smalley, the two men who were seriously burned, came to own immediately, where Dr. Bradley dressed their in juries. Neither Aker"s nor Smalley know how the fife started, but the supposition is it was started by some one lighting a match to tell the time. Only the night before fire was nar rowly averted from the same source. According to the story told by the survivors three of the men slept on the west side and three on he east. The fire started near the opening which connected wih the floor below. The men, finding this means of es cape cut off, wen through a trap door into a granary which was connected with the barn, one of them holding up the door while his companion passed through. Akers and Smalley received their injuries in an attempt to save the man who held the door and who is so badly burned. Ellsworth Bor roughs, one of the dead men, was found among the horses and it is thought he made his way to the ground floor and was trampled on by the terrified animals as his charred remains were found under the car cass of a horse. None of the other men saw him after the fire started. No one seems to know anything about the other dead man, and it is thought he did not hear the cry of fire until too late. His body was found in the granary. He had, no doubt, made an effort to escape through the granary, finding the other avenues cut off, but was overcome within a few feet of the granary door. After attending to the men who came to town Dr. Bradley went to the farm and dressed the injuries of the man who was so badly burned. He was later removed to the Cogs well hospital. There were fou$ horses, five colts, three sets of harness, six hogs and a calf burned and a small amount of feed. A granarv connected with the building was also consumed. The Dead. The dead are Ellsworth Burroughs, of Kellogg, Iowa, and an unknown laborer.' Burroughs came to North Dakota about a month ago to work in the harvest fields, and for a time made his headquarters at Cogswell, stop ping with Mr. and Mrs. Oxley. He worked a few days at Cogswell hotel and about a week on the construction of the bowling alley. He left here for Oakes a short time ago, where he hired out to Mr. Bohnenkampt. He was about 25 years of age. The un known man who is dead, hired out at the same -time. He said he had just come from Jamestown, where he had been working. Undertaker Prentice brought the re mains to town yesterday afternoon. The unknown victim was laid to rest in Cogswell cemetery today. The re mains of Burroughs were shipped to Kellogg, Iowa, this morning on a tele gram from his parents. The Injured. E. W. Akers, who is badly burned about the head and arms, came to North Dakota in March from Kansas. He has a brother living three mileB south of Oakes. Charley Smalley was burned about the head and hands, but no seriously. He recently came to North Dakota to work in the harvest fields. He comes from Boone, Iowa. Aton Akron, who is at the hospital, is seriously burned in the back. A report from he hospital this morning says conditions are favorable to the patient and he has a chance for his life. Akron is the man who held the trap door open that his associates might escape. It is also reported he went back to see il' all were out and tha is how he became so badly burned. When he reached the trap door on his return his clothes were afire and he fell, hanging half way out the door, where he was seen and rescued by Smalley and Akers. The injured man came from Glen wood, Minn., to work in the harvest fields, and is about 35 years old. Bad Prairie Fire. Manfred News: Passenger train 105 is getting to be a regular incendi ary fiend. Thursday it came through at the noon hour and about a mile east of town it threw some live coals across the track on the north side of the rack and in a moment a raging fire was kindled. It is prairie land there and the grass was dry as tinder and as the wind was blowing a gale, the fire swept on very rapidly. The home of Rudolf Fiebisch was in a direct line and would no doubt l\ave gone up In smoke had it not been for the heroic efforts of the town people and the neamneighbors, who made a valiant fight and soon had it under control. Mrs. Fiebisch had 'taken her children across a litle pond in the river bottom and was herself engaged in beating the fire back when the neighbors came to her assistance. Mr. Fiebisch was out threshing at the time, but saw the fire at a distance and has tened home. The same train started afire west of town, but we have not heard whether any damage was done or not. TO THOSE WHOM IT MAT CONCERN Everyone who .pwns a phonograph and reports their name at Getts' music house will hear of something to their advantage. "ORDERED TO TRAVEL." Retribution for the Villain of a Be* cent St. Petersburg Tragedy. General Baron Pistolkors, who is generally understood to have accepted 1,000,000 rubles from Grand Duke, as the price of the undefended divorce which his wife obtained from him, in order to enable her to wed morganati cally her Imperial lover, is just at present figuring in the role of the villain in a tragedy which is creating a tremendous stir at St. Petersburg. One of the 'most beautiful women of the Russian capital was Mme. AndrejietT, whose husband, a universally respect ed muitl-milllonaire, Is president of the chamber of commerce and oi the stock exchange of St. Peterburg. True, she did not belong to the court circles, for she was of Jewish birth, being :i daughter of a leading usurer of Odes sa, named Lewln. But, nevertheless, the Andrejieff house, or, rather pal ace, at St Petersburg was frequented by many prominent people, owing to Its magnificent hospitality and to the influence and importance of its owner in the financial world. Among the visitors was General Ba ron Pistolkors. But when the latter became too assiduous in his attention! to the mistress of the house her hus band showed him the door without ceremony, giving him to understand that a man who had been ignoble enough to sell his own life for money ought not to insult with his attentions the'wives of honorable men. In spite of this the general, who Is between forty and fifty years old, continued to meet Mme. Andrejieff, and when she went abroad for the summer, leaving her husband at home, he attached him self to her train and traveled about with her everywhere, matters being made worse by the fact that she had with her her thirteen-year-oUl daugh ter. Not long after her return to St. Petersburg, Andrejieff, through an iu discreet remark of his daughter, be came aware of the fact that his wife had been traveling about with the gen eral. He proceeded to her boudoir, de manded an explanation, which result ed in his seizing a Finnish hunting knife which lay on the writing table and In stabbing her to the heart there with. He thereupon took possession of her papers, rang the bell for the servants and ordered them to notify the police, and then, explaining to his young daughter what he had done, ex acted from the girl, who is devoted to him, a solemn pledge that she would tell nothing but the truth if subjected to any judicial examination. The im portance of the man may be gauged by the fact that in spite of his action in notifying the police of the murder they did not venture to arrest him, but left him at liberty until the fol lowing day. It is probable that he will be acquitted, popular sympathy being altogether in his favor. As for General Pistolkors, it is ex pected that the Czar will request him to leave the country and will deprive him of his commission in the army. His former wife lived for several years openly with Grand Duke Paul before her divorce enabled her to mar ry this uncle of the Czar. In fact, her eldest child, of which the grand duke is the father, a boy about seven years old, was born while Baron Pistolkors was still an aide-de-camp of the grand duke and a member of his household. This "menage a trois" might, indeed, have gone on indefinitely had it not been for the appearance of the baron ess at a court ball at the Winter Pa 'lace covered with jewels which had belonged to the late Czarina, who at her death had bequeathed them ,to her youngest and favorite son, Grand Duke Paul. The widowed empress, who recognized the gems, became so Indlgant that she first of all called the attention of her son, the emporer, to the matter, insisted upon the immedi ate withdrawal of the baroness, and theg proceeded to take tho Grand DUke Paul to task. This brought matters to a climax the grand duke was "ordered to travel." The baroness accompanied him and instituted proceedings against her husband for diVbrce. which he did not defend, and which was thereupon decided in her favor. She then mar ried the Grand Duke Paul abroad, mor ganatically, and has since been created Countess Hohenfelsen by the Prince Regent of Bavaria and makes her home with the grand duke in Paris, where they have a beautiful house looking on to the Avenue Bois de Boulogue. Grand Duke Paul has been pardoned for this mesalliance to the extent of being restored to his former rank in the army, but his wife remains exiled from Russia. DRUGGEDASP ROBBED. Young Man in Winnipeg the Victim of Thugs. Winnipeg, Oct. 1.—Chicago tactics are being introduced by some of the boozing dens of the city in order to separate victims from their money more readily. Hardly a day passes that some poor victim is not picked up on the street by the police, stupid and half-dazed from the effect of the drugs which have been administered to him in some of the so-called hotels which are permitted to do business in the city. Last night a young man named Thet ford, from Toronto, was brought into the station in a horrible condition. He had been loaded into a cab by 'friends," who quickly disappeared. The cabby did not like the looks of his fare, and brought the young felolw to the station, under the impression that he had a fit. In the station it was some time before any sign of life could be found. Animation seemed suspend ed." He was barely breathing, and no pulse could be felt for a considerable time, though every effort was made to bring him back to consciousness. It was not liquor, but some drug which had been administered, most probably chloral hydrate, the favorite "dope" of the thug, bent on robbery. It is thought by the police that the drug had been administered in some disreputable bar-room, the young fel low's pockets gone through, after which he was thrown out on the street. A couple of the gang representing themselves as friends, had loaded him into the cab, an easy method of get ting rid of him. Yesterday afternoon, too, a second man was taken to the office of one of the city physicians, evidently suffering from similar treatment. His condition clearly indicated that while he had possibly taken one or two drinks, some drug had been given. He had fallen on the sidewalk, or had been struck with a club, an seemed in a bad way. He was fixed up and sent home. It is expected that these thug tactics will increase this fall, unless radical steps are taken by the authorities. Return ing fram hands and laborers from the railroad gangs mak'e excelent game for this class of saloon, for the men are usually thirsty, and all have mon ey. Representation hqs been made to the department for a closer inspection of the liquor dives, but as yet no steps have been taken for a more careful In spection of the wares dispensed. THE EVENING TIMES, GRAND FORKS, N. D. HELP WANTED—MALE. WANTED—A STRONG BOY TO LEARN printing business at once. Apply the press room at the Evening Times. WANTED—MAN TO WORK ON FARM »n« mile from postoffice. Inquire of James Twamley, Beare Block, Grand Forks. HELP WANTED—FEMALE. WANTED—GIRL FOR WORK APPLY or address State University of North Dakota. FOR RENT. F9P, KKNT—FURNISHED ROOMS AT 1311 University. Ave. FOR RENT—FIVE-ItOOM IIoTjSE ON* Dakota Avenue between Third and Fourth Streets. FURNISHED ROOMS. FURNISHED ROOM FOR RENT AT 004 Chestnut St. BOARD t'OSDEMSS HO MIS. North Dakota CommiHNioner« Revise Rules and Will Insist on Enforcement. Bismarck, N. D., Oct. 1.—The rail road and warehouse commissioners have just closed an Important session. The question of the approval of the bonds of elevators and warehouses was taken up. It was found that sev eral bonds were signed by non-resi dent! and also that several elevator companies were foreign corporations and had not taken out articles of in corporation in North Dakota also that several of the bonds had been signed with the co-partnership name instead of giving the individual names of the members of the firms. These bonds wero disapproved and foreign corporations were ordered to incorporate under the laws of this state and give new bonds to conform to the law. The board also revised the rules to correspond with the present statutes and will require each elevator to keep a copy posted In a conspicuous place in elevators. The board alBO decided that no per son would be accepted as a bondsman who is not a resident of North Dakota, except where the sureties are fidelity companies authorized to do business in tho state. A new rule was adopted providing that any elevator found guiltv of giv ing false weight, using what is com monly known as plugged weights, or if scales had not been properly in spected, should forfeit their license to do business and be unqualified to re ceive a license again for a period of one year. This rule, the commission says, will be strictly enforced. GUNJflNGFOR $50. Harvest Hand Relieves A. Jackson of Wages at Guns Point. Michigan, Oct. 1.—A party named Bechtel is held at this place charged with obtaining money at. the point of a gun from Andy Jackson upon whoss machine he had been engaged for some time. The trouble transpire.! several weeks ago, at which time Bechtel de sired to quit the rig, and accosting Mr. Jackson in the field demanded fifty dollars on the spot, and accentu ated his remarks with a careless and casual display of pocket artillery As was quite natural, Mr. Jackson remonstrated with the man and asked to be allowed the first consult his time book, that the correct amount due him might be ascertained. He was, how ever, somewhat rebuffed by a deter mined refusal, and a repeated demand for the fifty, still backed by the gun. With some very pardonable appre hension, his employer deemed it pru dent to comply, and Bechtel made him self scarce. Subsequently Mr. Jack son swore out a warrant. Last week he was apprehended in Petersburg by Sheriff Sveen, who placed him under arest and conveyed him to this place where h» at pres ent awaits trial. ALIENS ENTER SLOWLY. Requirements of New Immigration Law Make Inspection Difficult. New York, Sept. 30.—Ellis Island's system was in a semi-muddied con dition yesterday. The new immigra tion law which went into effect mix ed matters, and the inspectors, who under ordinary circumstances would have passed the hree thousand im migrants on hand before noon, dallied over the work until dark without ex amining all of them. It was cleaiiv demonstrated that the staff at Elli's Island was not large enough to carry out the requirements of the new law. The new law, which is received with favor by the Ellis Island force, was enacted to prevent the use of fraudulent naturalization papers, and to prevent infirm and undesirable aliens who get their tickets abroad through healthy and well appearing friends from entering the country. The law requires that pasters, filled out by \he immigrant himself, con taining his complete description, similar to the Bertillon system of measurements, shall be affixed op posite his name on the manifest. The department of commerce and labor sent recently to the local afflces of all steamship lines the form of the paster, with instructions how it should be used. With the exception of the steerage of the steamer Ma jestic, all aliens passed through the island yesterday had not filled out the necessary descriptions. It was patent yesterday that the enforcement of the new law will re quire three times the number of men now on the staff of inspectors. The inspectors, who were accustomed to passing seventy-five aliens an hour, were unable yesterday to dispose of more than twenty-live an hour. They were somewhat confused in describ ing the complexion of aliens, especial ly when a line of Swedish immigrants followed a file of Italians, supple mented by a row of Negroes from Barbadoes and Santos. One inspector, mopping the perspir ation from his brow, stood perplexed for a few moments and remarked to his assistant: "It's a hard job to pass upon the complexion of a dark complexloned Swede after one has just entered the complexion of a fair haired Italian. I hardly know where to draw the line." No Immigrants were measured yes terday, but the measuring stick will be used today. The great delay in getting a de scription of the immigrants is caused mainly by the women. The process of removing and replacing hats to note the color of their hair takes up considerable time. The Jewish wo men who wear wigs have difficulty in PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS. DR. J. D. TAYLOR, PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office in St. John's Block. Office hours: A to 10 a. m., 1 to 3 p. m. 7 to 8 p. m. DRS. FLETCHER & SAUNDERSON Successors to Dr. Robert S. Ramsey, DENTIST. Clifford Annex. Grand Forks. N J). DR. ORR SANDERS, DR. MAY E. SANDERS, Chronic and acute diseases success fully treated. Treatment at home if desired. Suite 5$, Security Block. Both phones 642. Grand Forks, North Dakota DR. L. L. ECKMAN, DENTIST. Both Phones—466M. Grand Forks, North Dakota JOHN FAWCETT, M.A..M.D. DISEASES OF WOMEN AND GENERAL SURGEON Office over Stanchfleld Store Phone 261 DR. J. GRASSICK Office Northwestern Building Corner DeMers Avenue and Fourth Bt S. W. RUTLEDGE HOMEOPATHIC Physleian and 8nrgeen. Grand Forks, N. D. 128 8. Third St. DR. E. F. ADAMS. DENTI-ST. Office Over Union National Bank. Phone 191. DR. F. J. DUGGAN PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON—Spe cial attention given to diseases of women. Office, Bears Block. Office hours, 10 a .m. to 12 m., 2 p. m. to 4 P- m., 7 p. in. to 8 p. m. Both Phones »0*L. ARCHITECTS. J. W. ROSS ARCHITECT and Superintendent of Construction Office 1% Third St. Orano Forks. N. P. R. L. SMITH ARCHITECT Both Phones. National Bank Bldg. W. J. EDWARDS ARCHITECT Northwestern Bldg, Grand Forks Northwestern Phou 466L. WILLIAM ZIMMERMAN~ ARCHITECT Sofield Block Miaot, North Dakota removing them. The removal of wigs causes more confusion than any other feature of the examination. Heretofore the law was content with knowing what country the immigrant came from. The new law requires that the alien tell the town or city of birth. The inspectors were compelled yes terday to insert in the "where born" column such places as "Dunaszer dahely" and "Bodrogkeresztur." With the arrival today of the steamer La Provence aliens of the first cabin will be compelled to answer questions identical with those asked yesterday at Ellis Island. Deputy Commissioner Murray said that any alien of promi nence, such as Count Witte, would probably escape the measuring pro cess, the immigration afficials tak ing his. word for his height, age, etc. Many Hungarian women wear shoes with 3-inch heels. It is thought that to get their correct height the aliens will have to be measured in their stockings. The inspectors were content yes terday to take the alien's word in an swer to the question. "Have you any physical peculiarities?" They had no time to verify. Most of us discover we need bread after the wagon has passed. HAVE YOLR TEETH Properly attended to now and avoid pain and digestive disturbances of more or less gravity by consulting DR. COUVRETT, Dentist DE MERS AND THIRD STS. Over Drug Store* WISCOKSH GRAIN & STOCK CO. (Incorporated.) Dealer* Is STOCKS, GRAIN, PROVISIONS St. Paul. Superior, Winnipeg, Duluth, Minneapolis BRANCH OFFICE No. 16 Clifford Bldg. F. B. WADSLEY. Mir Columbia Hotel AND RESTAURANT Oot roar InncbM ban white wattiac for row bain* Open Day and Nltfht OSCAR KITODSON. fro»'r Bata: and SLIt per Jar GRAND FORKS. N. DAK. OspoaiteQ. N. Depot CLASSIFIED ADS CUISSIFIED ADS CLASSIFIED AOS TAILORS. WORKING DAY AND NIGHT First Clasa Cleaning, Pressing and Repairing B. BOOBES, Prop. N. W. 788L Tri-State 75TL Corner Kittson Ave. and lliird St Grand Forts, North Dakota PHILIP AMON Tailor. SUITS FROM IIS UP. Cleaning, Pressing, Repairing. Call and Deliver. Tri-State Phone 181L. N. W. 349-L. Buttons made for Ladles' garments. No. 12 N. Third 8t. Grand Forks, N. D. 0. H. Waxvik H. Langord Grand Forks Tailoring Co. Waxvik & Langord, Proprietors. Grand Forks N. D. MANUFACTURERS. GRAND FORKS MONUMENT WORKS R. JEFFREY, Proprietor. Monuments, Headstones, Cemetery Fencing Tri-State 292L 424 DeMers Ave. Grand Forks, N. D. DON MCDONALD TENTS, AWNINGS, SHADES Waterproof Covers for Hamsters Threshers and Grain Stacks Corner DeMers and Fifth Grand Forks. North Dakota MISS DELA ODEGARD~ Phone 758L 603 DeMers Ave. East Gr«nd Forks, Minn. Manufacturer of high grade cigars such as Grand Fork* EAGLES. Globe and the A. 0. U. W. Rasranssen, Bemis & Company Dry Goods. Notloaa, Etc. GRAND TOMS N. DAIOTi KAUFMANN'S BAKERYT JACOB KAUFMANN, Prop. East Grand Forks, Minn. Phone SSI. J. B. WOODLEY, Wholesale and Retail HARNESS. WHIPS AND SADDLERY SUPPLIES. The largest and most complete stock of hand made harness in the two cities. Manufactured of Lappa & Sons pure oak leather. A nice line ot Riding Saddles 500 pairs of 5-A Horse Blank ets to select from at jobbers' prices. Sole agents for the celebrated Wyeth Horse Collars also a full line of hack and surrey harness a nice line ot track and driving harness sweat pads, whips and summer goods at a Big Re duction. Call and look them over. Telephone 1105. AL COONS, Manager, Bant Grand Forka, Minnesota. GRAND FORKS N. DAK. O. YOUNG WkoltMlt Firmitnc Finos, Carp**, SeviaJ •KWbm, Baik iij Office Faraitare 123-127-120 South Third St. Grand Forks, North Dakota PHONE RICE'S 602L FOR HACKS, DRAYS, DAY OR NIGHT. WE MKET AM. TRAINS. Office, 415 DeMers Avenue. W. .KIRK, Prop. Hard Coal $10.00 per ton. Smokeless— $9.00 per ton. Hocking Screened Lump—$7.50 per ton. Lignite— $4.50 per ton. Delivered in your bin. All kinds the best and cleanest on the market. We would like vouv orders. GIBBS GRAIN AND FUEL COMPANY. Office: 319 Kittson Ave Phone 600. *W PAGE SEVEN MISCELLANEOUS. Two or three cheap quarter aectloM of land. FRED G. WELLS & CO., Grand Forks, H. Bu 200 a 4th St Grand Forka. N. IX K. H. JOHNSON WALL PAPER AND PAINTS Paperhanglng, Sign and Fresco Work Both Phones 833N 106 4th St. a Grand Forks, North Dakota W. N. CRANE Attorney-At-Law Special attention given to applle» ttons to amend entries, leaves of ab sence, findings, proofs ^nd contests la U. S. land office land script. Corraa pondence solicited. Scofleld Block Mlaot, N. 9, J. A. EVANS Teacher of Pure Italfcm. Method of Voice Culture. Pupils will"1 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— t,nf- .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 tho city. Day or night calls attended to promptly. All work guaranteed. G. W. BARTON. Prop. 612 DeMers Ave. Opp. G. N. Depot J. LAVERTY Minnesota Point. Dealer in Live' and Dressed Poultry. Cash or Commission. Phone 123L. N. W. O. Addresrf Grand Forks. Call or write. H. M. PAULSRUD Grand Forks, North Dakota The M. H. Redick HIDE & FUR GO. Northwestern Dealers in Fine Northern Furs. Hltles. Pelts, Wool, Tallow, Roots, Etc. Largest and Oldest Hide and Fur House in the State. Portrait Commercial Landscape. 391L Tri-State Telephone. The City Feed Store DOWNEY & PFEIFER Flour, Feeda Hay and Wood oi All Kinds If. W. 'Phone BH Tri-State BM-L. CI DeHera A vat. GRAND FORKS. Latest Styles en Haad Perfect Fits Gaaranteed Paulson Bros. Merchant Tailors 115 Soath Third St. GRAND FORKS. N. D. Bacon & Van Alstine Livery and Hack Stable 9 TO IS N. FOURTH ST. TELEPHONE 131 Guarantee Slock Food Compaay Incorporated Capital Stock, 900,000 Manufacturers of Stock rood. Penl IIT Sood, Wonn Powder, Lice Killer. KK*oarc£S,oJSf*c5rjK.KELinimentWhiteandedy •BAUD lout. «. D. BOTH rHONES 145-M SIG WOLFF -FURS- NOW IS THE TIME to make ar rangements for any desired altera tions or repairs on fur garments. Do it now and have the garment ready when it is needed. Our Fur Depart ment is splendidly equipped—but you know such work cannot be hur ried and be good. By placing your order now. delays will be avoided which might occur later on account of the cold weather rush. Off ||UQ0.O.«.,6raa« ll ffii^rka, varfwtitwv recocawcto! frv Inyctn SEALS Eltker Pocket ....or Desk.... Rubber Stamps Write for Catalog CADWeLL, The Stamp lbui Grand Forks. I. GASH For all Kiali ol Juki Coa*i*tia| el Scrap bee. Copper aal Brut, CM RiMur Boots aad Shoes, Raft at al KUi, ud Bottle*. Special Price for Car load M. FISHMAN N. W. Phoae B1M :A