Newspaper Page Text
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1906.
STATE GRAB BIG The Wahpeton fair was a great suc cess. Wahpeton has a scourge ot hog cholera. Ed Koleon of Oooperstown joined the angels by the poison route. Since the reform spelling has been accepted, Packard thinks he is a journalist. Valley City is the only place in the state that has no complaint about the shortage of elevator room. The Rugby Optimist says that the German part of The Rugby Tribune is democratic, while the English side claims to be republican. There is not so much talk of a lawyer made judiciary as there once was. The voters have decided to have something to say in the matter. The Evening Press' reports of the democratic meeting throughout the state were very satisfactory—to the republicans. A Harvey Center farmer makes a kick through the columns of the Courier-Democrat about the poor condition of the roads leading into Langdon. It is said that in the event of the election of a democratic president.two years hfence, Steve Nye is to have the WiIIi8ton land office. That's starving earth on anticijmtions. Jonas Chrlstlanson of Milton, is carrying his right arm in a sling these days, as a result of a case of blood poisoning, occasioned by a slight scratch on the wrist. Frank Welch of Grafton took his dogs out and chased a fox over into Pembina county. Coming home the dogs got after a wolf and left in a hurry. They showed up later, but the wolf was not with them. Milton Is experiencing a wood famine these days, owing to the local dealers being unable to get their consignments shipped in. Rishoff ought to be able, to furnish the city with gas. Frank Dvorak, a Bohemian living a few miles west of Park River, made an unsuccessful attempt to commit suicide. The weapon used was a twenty-two calibre rifle. The ball passed through a lung and is lodged beneath the shoulder blade. H. M. Armstrong, who was prin cipal of the Milton schools last year, is now located at Weston, Oregon, as principal of the training school and also supervisor of practice teach ing in connection with the normal 'school at that place. In Walsh county the local campaign is beginning to take on signs of lire. Cards, circulars and various appeals to the voters are making their ap pearance and bringing forth discus sions as to the merits and demerits of the various candidates for political honors. CHURCH ^CONFERENCE. Twenty-first Conference Work Ac* compllshed by Church Showing Remarkable Development. The twenty-first annual conference of the Methodist Episcopal church of North Dakota will meet in Valley City next week. Bishop McCabe well known as Chaplain McCabe during the civil war» will preside. The -Methodist church in North Da kota has enjoyed a"~ remarkable de velopment. In 1885 the membership was 2,238, compared with 8,367 in last year's report. The church property in 1884, consisting of seventeen churches and six parsonages, was valued at valued at $63,200: Last year there were 145 churches and eighty-two parsonages, valued at $528,800. Met hodist Sunday schools in 1884 at tracted 1,830 scholars in thirty-seven schools and last year 11,493 scholars were instructed in 193 schools. The North Dakota mission made a conference in 1885. There are now three districts, known as Fargo, Grand Forks and Minot districts. In 1884 the preachers, including presid ing elder and bishop, were paid sal aries amounting to $16.70. Last year the pastors were paid $82,286. For the seventeen churches in 1884 there were thirty-one preachers. Last year the churches exceeded the number of pastors. Foreign missions in 1884 re ceived $492, an average contribution of 22 cents. Last year $5,931 was con tributed for this purpose with a per capita contribution of 71 cents. OLD RESIDENT OF HUNTER. Mrs. Elisabeth Cole Passes Away Saturday Last. Mrs. Elizabeth Cole, who for the past eight years lived with her sons in Hunter, N. D., quietly and peace fully passed away last Saturday at the home of her son Thomas who re sides a few miles south-east of town. Mrs. Cole was born in Northcumber land. Eng., and emigrated to Toronto, Ont., with her parents when fifteen years old. She was married there to Richard G.G Hockridge. A few years after the death of her first husband, she married Henry Cole, of Clinton, Ont., in 1880, who still survives her. Death was hastened by paralysis which affected her in 1899. She leaves four sons, John, at Woodlawn, Missouri, T. C., James B. and' William G." The husband, who survives her Is in his 93rd year. Mrs. J. B. Dundas who died a few years ago wap a daughter of the deceased. NEW KIND OF WHEAT. J. C. Baugham Experiments Success fully With New Variety. J. C. Baughman ol' Spink county, South Dakota, this year broke the record for spring wheat by raising 966 bushels off of 32 acres. It is a new variety of wheat, obtained by Mr. Baugham from an Iowa friend who urged him to give it a trial. It Is peculiar in appearance, not like a spring wheat, yet unmistak ably of the hard quality of spring, looking isowewhat like winter wheat ^nd suggesting as one Minneapolis grain buyer said who saw the wheat, "a winter wheat made over into spring." It matured remarkably early—was cut July 25th. Mr. Baugh man is Investigating to find. If los sible, (he origin of the wheat. So far as he knows it is nothing that either the Minnesota or Iowa ex periment stations have introduced, though It may prove to have originat ed in oiie of these schools. It is as certain that a law suit Is man's enemy as that whisky Is man's enemy. Of Interest to Women In Elbow Hleevett. There may be fairer girls than Maud I'm sure it's hard to mate her No matter what their charms may be Her elbow Is a grater. —Cleveland Plain Dealer. Revival of Crochet Work. While women in Newport and Lenox are devoting themselves to bridge, and the Saratoga girl, with the biggest of hats and the smallest of dogs tucked under her arm, Is playing the races or running about in her forty or sixty horsepower machine, women in the French watering places are plying the crochet needle. Instead of embroider ing huge pieces of fancywork which please the eye while they ruin the eye sight, teacloths and sofa covers will be put away for nerve-soothing crocheting. Although Minneapolis pre fers its linen centerpieces daintily em broidered with rose buds and violets and trimmed with beautiful lace, it may take up "simple life" crochet work along with its plain food, which has become a mania .with .the elect, and decorate itr. mahogany with these crochet doilies which' are being turned out by the score in all the re sorts on the Normandy coast. Crystal Jewelry. Every year a new stone of the semi precious variety becomes a fad and Is Immediately made up into every con ceivable kind of ornament. This autumn crystals have become a perfect craze, and the shops are besieged by those hunting for them. There is a very marked difference in the quality of the stones. Some crystals are clouded and ugly, while others are bright and clear and make most attractive ornaments. Crystal necklaces made with a fine gold chain are really very beautiful, and from a distance, if worn with a white gown, one can hardly tell them from diamonds. Apple Cookery. So extremely heathful and nutritious is this popular fruit that novel ways and means of utilizing it to the best advantage in dainty desserts and sav ory dishes will undoubtedly be ap-, predated by the provident housewife' desirous of finishing a hygienic as well as a pleasing autumnal menu. The following recipes are suggested with this end in view. Spiced Apple Tartlets. Pare and cut into small quarters six tart apples, adding a teaspoonful of ground cinnamon, a dusting of grated nutmeg, six tablespoonfuls of brown sugar, four whole cloves, the zest of lemon and half a cupful of cider. Now pan and simmer slowly until the ap ples are tender, then skim out the fruit, cooking the syrup ,ten minutes longer and fill into small deep paste shells baking for twenty minutes in a quick oven. Serve cold, accompanied by a custard sauce. Apple Cabinet Pudding. Parboil for five minutes thick slices of green apples, arranging them in alternate layers with slices of stale cake that have been spread with honey in a buttered pudding mold, and sprin kling between each a few currants and raisins. Fill the mold to about an inch from the brim, pouring over a large cupful of Italian meringue and after adjusting the cover steam for about an hour! Serve unmolded, cov ered with a stirred, hard sauce, flavor ed with sherry. Apple Souffle. Pare, quarter and core four large sour apples, them steam until very soft and rub through a collander, adding a pinch of salt, a teaspoonful of butter, half a cupful of sugar and a tea spoonful of orange juice. Blend the ingredients, thoroughly and when the apple juice is quite cold fold in quick ly and lightly the stiffly whipped whites of three eggs. Pour into a souffle dish that has been brushed with melted butter and bake for thir ty-five minutes in a moderate oven. Serve immediately on ^removal from the oven, pouring over each portion two teabIe8poonful8 of sweetened whipped cream. Dutch Apple Cake. Roil out on the pastry board a sheet of rich biscuit dough that has been previously beaten with the rolling pin for ten minutes, then spread gener ously with butter and press into the upper surface slices of tart apple, ar ranging them in parallel rows. Dust thickly with sugar, allspice, cinnamon and nutmeg, and place in shallow bak ing pans, placing directly on the ice for an hour or two before cooking. Serve when baked to a "crisp, golden brown, cut into squares and sprinkle with powdered sugar. Valuable Suggestioiu. A pretty purse of dark-blue'morocco has a beaten design done in silver beads and the frame and handle are of silver. Place four glass marbles in preserv ing kettle to prevent catsup from sticking to the bottom of the kettle. The marbles keep moving all the time. An empty baking powder can makes an ideal chopper when you are frying potatoes or onions also to chop a few appleB in a bowl when you do not wish to soil your chopping bowl. Wh^n eggs are high-priced, an ex cellent substitute for them in pumpkin pies is to add soda crackers, rooled fine, allowing two for each pie. They may be used instead of eggs, even when eggs are plenty and cheap. For very yellow or grimy clothes, make a mixture of kerosene, clear lime water and turpentine in equal parts. Shake these together until creamy, then add one cupful of the mixture to a boilerful of clothes and boil for half an hour. A good time to exterminate the dan delion is in the autumn. It cannot be done by digging up the plant, for it is impossible to extract all the root and later on twice as many plants will spring up. The best way Is to pour gasoline all around and into the center of the plant and in a few days will shrivel up and die. Tomatoes, picked when partly green, will ripen more evenly and with less probability of decay in the cellar than in the sunny kitchen window. Use hot water or soap to remove grease, or if fixed by long standing, use either chloroform or naphtha. Both these must be used away from fire or artificial light. Lids to baking powder and chocolate cans are useful for many kitchen pur poses and Should not be thrown away. Pound them out flat and slip them In the bottom of the pot. When a tea or coffee pot has become blackened inside, fill it with boiling water, add a teaspoonful of saler atus and a small bit of hard soap. If set upon the stove and boiled for three quarters of an hour, the Inside will become as bright and clean as new. Sometimes sour milk or tainted meat or decayed fruit will leave unpleasant odors in the kitchen storeroom, and to remove anything of this sort It be comes necessary to sprinkle the local ity freely with a liquid that induces deodorization. This should not be delayed, but should be done as soon as the taint Is discovered. Great things are claimed for an article of this kind in the market. Try it in the dark fruit cellar, where a spoiled can will often manifest its presence strenuously. Mrs. CornwalllB. West's Cafe. One of the questions agitating Lon don's elect Is how society will "take to" Mrs. Cornwallls-West's idea of starting a restaurant, not to cater to the "public," but to her own exclusive gilt-edged set, and the amounts to be charged for her viands will be suffi cient to make the avenue's most expen sive dining rooms look 4ike a dairy lunch. The food ,it is whispered, will be served fh dishes which really should be kept in a glass case as exquisite works of art. Mrs. Cornwallis-West has tried many schemes ere now, many of which have failed, although she fully instlfies King Edward's remark: "Jenny, I have always regarded you as a clever woman," so It will be interesting to note whether or not she succeeds in this. Although she was "dropped by his majesty after her marriage she Is now reinstated, for Edaward is in need of "clever" friends, and there are no£ too many such delightful persons as the former Miss Jenny Jerome, so if the king smiles on the enterprise high society who bask In royal favor may be waiting in line by the restaur ant door with checkbood in hand. Mrs. Cornwallis-West may even know the exquisite pain of turning a duchess or two away for lack of room. What Women are Doing. A bureau of ideas is a remarkably novel institution established by Mrs. Gabrlelle Stewart Mulliner, a leading New York lawyer, at her office in New York. She has the assistance of other New York women lawyers and philan thropists. Mrs. Mulliner gives advice and suggestions to women who are in need of them without charge. Women go to her and talk about getting di vorces from their husbands and in the majority of cases she persuades them to make it up. Mrs. S. A. Kidder is president of the Nevada county narrow gage railroad of California. She has raised it to a position of prosperity after personally superintending the reconstruction of the roadbed. Mrs. Leonidas Hubbard, after her husband had died in the wilds of Labrador, took up his work and travel ed 600 miles Into the interior. She ex plored an utterly unknown region, traveling 300 miles In a canvas canoe up the George river. The strenuous calling of a drummer is followed by Mr. Alton Milliken of Bangor, Me. She sells oil. The United States government has sent Miss Alice Thompson as soil ex pert to Hawaii to report on the possi bilities of enlarging the agricultural products of the islands. Miss Grace M. Varcoe's business con sists of bringing diamonds and other precious stones from Europe to the United State. In eight years she has brought over $20,000,000 worth. Mrs. George Mc. Reynolds and Miss Nina F. Howard of Glencoe, 111., are running a flourishing violet farm. They send 2,000 violets a week to the mar ket Mrs. Vincent Buitta and her beauti ful daughter, Catherina, conduct a novel farm near Boston. They call it the Oriental and European vegetable farm, because they raise all kinds of rare foreign vegetables, which are dif ficult to obtain in this country TEST OF A NEW RAILWAY DEVICE Patent Rail Joint Being Tried In C. P. R. Yards at Winnipeg. Special to The Evening Time*. Winnipeg, Man., Oct. 6.—Tests are being made at the present time in the yards of the Canadian Northern rail way and on the tracks of the street car company of an improved rail joint, known as the Johnston pat ent rail joint. About twenty of these joints have been installed on the tracks of the Canadian Northern and several on the tracks of the street railway. In company with Mr. Dltzel, who has arranged with the Canadian Northern for the test of the joint, a representa tive of the Free Press made a care ful inspection of the device in actual use today. Mr. Ditzel briefly explain ed the point of superiority in the in vention, showing clearly the improve ments made on the ordinary bolted joint "The requirements of a perfect rail jont," said Mr. Ditzel, 'are that it must not differ in strength and elastic ity from the body of the rail, it must be easily opplied, it must be easily and cheaply maintained, and it must be durable. "The ideal in railroading would be a continuous rail, but a continuous rail is impracticable, and there is no possi bility of allowing for contraction and expansion. The Johnston Invention is designed to furnish a joint as strong and as elastic as the body of the rail It does this by affording a chair, in which the end of each rail rests, so ar ranged that if they sink at all under the weight of the engine and train both rails will sink /qually and to gether. The tendency of the joint is to hold the rails perfectly even so that there Is no jar to the train or the equipment, and no damage to the end of the rail. The Johnston joint is easily applied and can be inserted while the traffic is going on. It is of such a nature, that it can be put in at little expense. There are no bolts to contend with, and no nuts to unscrew THE EVENING TIMES, GRAND FORK8, M. 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 one mile from postoflice. Inquire of James Twamley, Beare Block, Grand Forks. HELP WANTED—FEMALE. WANTED —GIRL FOR GENERAL housework. Apply to 843 Belmont Ave. FOR RENT. FOR RENT—FIVE-ROOM HOUSE ON Dakota Avenue between Third and Fourth Streets. FOR RENT—FIVE-ROOM FURNISHED flat in the New Hampshire Black. Inquire at the otfloe of Dr. Harlan, Clifford Annex. FOR RENT—SIX-ROOM HOUSE ON Chestnut St., furnished or unfur nished, modern except heat. Inquire of "B," Times Office. FURNISHED ROOMS. FURNISHED ROOM FOR BENT AT 304 Chestnut St. FOR RENT—FURNISHED ROOMS AT 1311 University Ave. FOR RENT—FURNISHED FRONT room, close in use of bath might furnish board. Phone N. W. 587-M. WANTED—A SUITE OF 2 OR 3 ROOMS for light housekeeping. Address Times Office. or tighten, so that the joint can be put on very quickly and at slight cost. "All railway joints in use at the present time are a considerable item of expense to railway companies for their maintenance. Even if it is not necessary to tighten the nuts it is necessary to test them, and to deter mine whether they are loose. In the Johnston joint thip expense is elimin ated, as there are neither bolts nor nuts to become loose. In ordinary trackage there are six bolts to a splice, and 352 splices to a mile. From this it Is easy to conceive the amount of work which is saved by the use of a joint such as described. "The Johnston joint will also act as a rail brace, and will prevent spread ing of the track on curves, which is so great a source of danger in winter. From the construction of the point it has a great advantage over a rail brace and it stands alone in its field in this regard. The tracks always be gin to spread at the joint, and when the Johnston is used it Is the strong est part of the track. Another great advantage of the joint consists in the fact that the parts are in plain sight, making it very easy to inspect. In electric roads the invention not only provides for a copper or zinc bond, but it also provides a per rest bond In itseli. "This rail joint was invented and patented by a Pennsylvania mechanic, who had been in a railway wreck caus ed by the spreading of a rail, and who on his return home began to consider whether he could not devise a rail joint which could afford greater secur ity than any hitherto in use. The pres ent invention is the result of his en deavors." Mr. Ditzel is negotiating with several railway companies at the present time regarding the adoption of the device, and it is stated that there is a possi bility that a plant will be established iif this city for it manufacture and other railway appliances. Should the factory be built it will give employ ment to several hundred men. Dur ing his stay in the city Mr. Ditzel is a guest at the Seymour. In advertising an enterprise of any kind, performance without plan is al most as bad as plan without perform ance. "The keen spirit seizes the prompt occasion, makes the though: start into action, and at once plans and performs." Educated in the Best Hospitals in Europe and America. Dr. Rea SPECIALIST. Eye, Ear, Nose, Throat, Stomach, Lung, Diseases of Men, Diseases of Women. Will visit professionally East Grand Forks at Great Northern Hotel, Wed nesday, October 17. ONE DAY ONLY. Returning Every Four Weeks. Dr Rea has had 15 years of actual experience in the treatment and cure of all curable mod leal and surgiual diseases of the Kyo, Ear, Nose and Throut, Lung Pisi-ases, Early Con sumption. Bronchitis, Bronchial Ca tarrh, Dyspepsia. Sick Headache, Stomach and liowcl Troubles, Appen dicitis, Rheumatism. Neuralgia. Scia tia, Bright's dtacust'. Diubetes, Kidney, Liver. Bladder Troubles, Prostatic and Female Diseases, Dizziness. Nervous ness. Indigestion, Obesity, Interrupted Nutrition, Slow Growth in Children, and all wasting diseases in adults. Many cases of 1 Vafuess, Hinging in the Ears, Loss of K.vesight, Cataract, Cross Eyes, etc., tlmt have been im properly treated can easily be restor ed. Deformities, Club Feet. Curvature pf the Spine, Disease of the Brain. Par alysis, Heart Iisc tse, Dropsy Swell ing of the Limbs, Stricture, Open Sores, Pain In tlio Bones, Granular Enlargements. anl all long standing diseases properly treated. Failing memory, lack of energy, impoverished blood, pimples, impediments to mar riage, blood and skin diseases. Erup tions. Hair Falling. Swellings, Sore Throat, Ulcers Weak Back Burning Urine, passing urine too often Stric ture, etc., receive searching treatment as experienced in the line of modern medicine, and as adopted by America's most eminent specialist. Cancers, Tumors, Goitre, Fistula, Piles, Varicocele. Itupture and enlarg ed glands treated successfully with the hypodermic injection method. This is really one of the most scientific and surely effective plans of the 20th century. Consultation and examina tion to those interested, 11.00. DR. REA, Minneapolis. PHYSICIANS ft SURGEONS. DR. J. D. TAYLOR, PHYSICIAN AMD SURGEON. Office In St. John's Block. Office hours: 9 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 ,D. 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 642. Grand Forks, North Dakota DR. L. L. ECKMAN, DENTIST. Both Phones—466M. Grand Forts. North Dakota JOHN FAWCETT, M.A., MD. DISEASES or WOXEN AND GENERAL SURGEON Office over Stanchfleld 8tore Phone 201 DR. J. GRASSICK Office Northwestern Building Corner DeMers Avenue and Fourth St 8. W. RUTLEDGE HOMEOPATHIC Physician and Sargm. 128 8. Third St Grand Forks, N. D. DR. E. F. ADAMS, DENTIST. Office Over Union National Bank. Phone 191. DR. F. J. DUGGAN PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON—Spe cial attention given to diseases of women. Office, Beare Block. Office hours, 10 a ,m. to 12 m., 2 p. m. to 4 ?0 L!' P°m' l° 8 p' m° Both Phones ARCHITECTS. J. W. ROSS ARCHITECT and Superintendent of Construction Office 1% Third St. Grano Forks, N. D. R. L. SMITH ARCHITECT Both Phones. National Bank Bldg. W. J. EDWARDS ARCHITECT Northwestern Bldg. Grand Forks Northwestern Phonu 466L. wiuM WILLIAM ZI ARCHITECT Xinet, MAN Sofleld Block North Dakota THIS DATE IN HISTORY. Oct, 6. •$ 1470—Henry VI. of England released from the Tower and again proclaimed king. 1552—City of Kazan capitulated to Ivan IV., czar of Russia. 1762—British stormed and- took Manila, capital of the Philippines. 1789—Henry Laurene committed to the Tower of London for high treason. 1794—British surrendered Guade loupe to the French. 1841—Santa Ana entered city of Mex ico and established himself at the head of the government. 1S4S—Insurrection forced Austrian emperor to flee from Vienna. 1S63—Joseph W. Bailey. Unit 3d States senator from Texas, born. 1891—Charles Stewart Parnell died. Born 1846. 1892—Lord Tennyson, English poet, died. Born 1S09. 1903—Wilson S. Bissell, ex-postmas ter general, died. Born. Dec. 31, 1847. If you make a fool of yourself you can always square matters with a frank apology. Ed. Miencier 9ENEBAL Contracting r: AND Building Minot, N. D. HAVE YOliR 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- iSCOHSill 6RMN I STOCK GO. (Incorporated.) DsaUfs STOCKS, GRAIN, PROVISIONS St. Paul. Superior. Winnipeg. Duluth. Minneapolis BRANCH OFFICE Re. 16 Clilferd Bldg. P. B. WADSLEY. Bit CLASSIFIED ADS CLASSIFIED ADS CLASSIFIED ADS TAILORS. WORKING DAY AND NIGHT First Class Cleaning, Pressing and Repairing & BOOBES, Prop. N. W. 789L TrI-State 767L Corner Kittson Ave. and Third 8t Grand Forks, North Dakota PHILIP AMON Tailor. SUITS FROM $18 UP. Cleaning, Pressing, Repairing. Call and Deliver. Trl-State Phone 181L. N. W. 349-Li. Buttons made for Ladies' garments. No. 12 N. Third St. Grand Forks, N. D. 0. H. Waxvik H. Langord Grand Forks Tailoring Co. Waxvik & Langord, Proprietors. Grand Forks N. D. MANUFACTURERS. GRAND FORKS MONUMENT W0RK8 R. JEFFREY, Proprietor. Monuments, Headstones, Cemetery Fencing Trl-State 292L 424 DeMers Ave. Grand Forks, N. D. DON MCDONALD TENTS, AWNINGS, SHADES Waterproof Covers for Harvesters Threshers and Grain Stacks Corner DeMers and Fifth Grand Forks, North Dakota MISS DELA ODEGARD Phone 766L 603 DeMers Ave. Bast Gr.»nd Forks, Minn. Manufacturer of high grade cigars such as Grand Forts EAGLES, Globe and the A. 0. U. W. Rasmossen, Bemis & Company Dry Goods, Notions, Etc. tilAND row H, DAI0TA KAUFMANN'S BAKERY, JACOB KAUFHANN, 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 cltiM. Manufactured of Lappe & Sons pure oak leather. A nice line of Riding Saddles 500 pairs of 5-A Horse Blank ets to select from at Jobber^ prices. Sole agents for the celebrated Wyeth Horse Collars also a full line of hack and surrey harness a nice line of 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, Eaat Graad Fork*, Mlaaesota. O. YOUNG Wkolsult hrsitne Fiaaoa, C«rp«.i, StwiaJ HacMaaa, Bask ssd Otfici hnllm 123-127-129 Seath Third St. Grand Forks, North Dakota PHONE RICE'S 602L FOR HACKS, DRAYS, DAY OR NIGHT. WE MEET ALL 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 your orders. GIBBS GRAIN AND FUEL COMPANY. Office: 319 Kittson Ave Phone 600. PAGE SEVEN MISCELLANEOUS. Two or three cheap quarter sections of land. FRED G. WELLS ft CO., Grand Forks, N. ft. 200 S. 4th St Grand Forks, N. D. K. H. JOHNSON WALL PAPER AND PAINTS Paperhanging, Sign and Fresco Walk Both Phones 833N 106 4th St 8. Grand Forks, North Dakota W. N. CRANE Attorney. At-Law Special attention given to applloa* tlons to amend entries, leaves ot ik* sence, findings, proofs und contests in U. S. land office land script Corraa pondence solicited. Scofleld Block Minot, N. B. J. A. EVANS Teacher of Pure Italian. Method of Voice Culture. Pupils witti be received on Tuesday mornings 8 a. m. to 12 and every week day even- tag. Room 62 Security building. Phono. Getts Music store. B. o. PAULSNESS Plumbing, Steam and Hot water Fit tme. Pumps and Windmills. Sewer and Water WorkB 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 pianoB 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. Q. N. Depot J. LAVERTY Minnesota Point Dealer in Live' and Dressed Poultry. Cash or Commission. Phone 123L. N. W. O. Address Grand Forks. Call or write. H. M. PAULSRUD Portrait Commercial Landscape. MIL Trl-State Telephone. The City Feed Store DOWNEY & PFEIFER Floor* Feed* Hay and Wood of All Kinds N. W. Tkox 830 Trl-State SM.L. Bacon & Van Alstine Livery and Hack Stable 9 TO IS N. FOURTH ST. TELEPHONE 131 Grand Forks. North Dakota The M. H. Redick HIDE & FUR GO. Northwestern Dealers in Fine Northern Furs. Hides. Pells, Wool. Tallow. Roots. Etc. Largest and Oldest Hide and Fur House in the State. GRAND FORKS V. DAK. 4Sa DeMers An. GRAND FORKS. Lateit Styles oa Hand Ferfecl Fit* Gaaraateed Paulson Bros. Merchant Tailors IIS Soetb Third St. GRAND FORKS. N. D. Guarantee Stock Food Company Iscsrpsfslsd Capital Stock. SSO.OOO Manufacturers ot Stock Food. Peal' try Bood, Worm Powder, Lice Killer, geare Ctare. Pink Bye Cemedy, Paras Cure. CoHcfcure, Gall Cure, Foot Kest edy and White Liniment. •BAUD IORKS, IT. D. C. G. MUGG, 0. S., Grand Forks, warrants every glass recommended for five years. Will make special visits to any part of the State. Write to him. Columbia Hotel AND RESTAURANT Oet your lonchc* bar* while waiting for roar traini SEALS Either Pocket or Desk.... II Open Day and Nirfht OSCAi 1WDDS0H, frop'r Bataa: 11 end ILSS per day GRAND FORKS. N. DAB. Opposite 0. N. Daeot Rubber Stamps Write for Catalog CADWELL, The Stamp Mai Graad Forks. V. D. GASH For all Iisds ol Jaai, GosUatisJ if Scrap Iroa, Copper asd Bran. Old •abbtr Bool* aad Shoe*, lad* ol all Kladi, asd Botllt*. Special Price for Car Load M. FISHMAN N. W. Ffcsae B17*L