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TUESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1906. DIFLEO TILL WHILE Officer Blue Nabs Colored Mim Who Robbed East Side Saloon. HE SECURED ABOUT $67. Alex Carothers, Man's Name In East Grand Forks Jail Now. Early this morning as dawn was be ginning to light up the eastern hori zon, Officer Blue of the local po lice force made a smooth capture of a negro, Alex Carothers by name, who had come across the Northern Pacific railroa/ bridge from the other side of the river. The man was locked up. Further developments showed that he was a much wanted man—wanted by the Bast Side police and also wanted very badly by Skaren & Olson, the Bast Side drink dispensers, for hav ing quietly and with evil intentions appropriated the sum of $66.75 from the till while the barkeep was dream ing of the times to come iu the land of Morpheus. Alex is a familiar character around Grand Forks, having made this city his home for over three years. He has been working In the harvest fields near St. Thomas, and according to his story to an Evening Times representa tive, came down from Pembina county last night enroute to the woods. He hung around Skaren & Olson's saloon a goodly portion of the night until Mr. Barkeep closed his eyes and then did the tapping and struck for the back door. About that time the' guardian awakened and struck out after both the negro and the money. He immediately informed the East Side police and they in turn communi cated with Officer Blue, who pounc ed down upon him as he wended his way toward the northern fields from whence he had just returned. He consented to go across the river without extradition papers and now languishes in the East Side jail. Just when the appendicitis fad is surpassing the wildest hopes of the surgeons, along comes a horticultural crank with a seedless apple.—Oberon Reporter. Did you ever notice how a girl with curly tresses lords it over Uer straight haired sisters? It is to your advantage to buy sea son tickets for the lecture course. Come and let us convince you. Has LaGrippe. Ed. Moline of the Brandt hardware force is on the sick list today. Grip is the cause of all the trouble. "The Chicago Glee club is without doubt the best male quartet on the road."—Coldwater (Mich.) Courier. Wrist in Shape. Ed. Banek, who suffered a severely sprained wrist last week, reports that the injured portion is again getting into shape for hard usage. "The Chicago Glee club, as a quar tet, is one of the best that ever ap peared in Dallas."—Dallas (Texas) News. Ladies' Aid. The Ladies' Aid society of Menden hall's church will meet tomorrow af ternoon at 2:30 in the church parlors. Everybody is urged to be present as there is work to be done. Money to Loan. Sullivan Bros, have money to loan, at lowest rate of interest, on First and Second Mortgages, in Minnesota and Dakota. Offices over First National Bank, East Grand Forks. Royal Neighbor Dance. The Royal Neighbors had a very en joyable party last night in the Wood men's hall. Dancing was the prin cipal amusement of the jollification. The affair broke up about midnight. "The Chicago Glee club gave us the most satisfactory entertainment we have had for years."—Chairman Lec ture Course Committee, Springfield, Mo. Tapped Till. Alex Carothers, a negro, languishes in the city bastile charged with tap ping the till in Skaren & Olson's sa loon last night. An account of the robbery and capture will be found in the Grand Forks local news. 'Buy your season tickets now for the lecture course given by the school. You will feel fully repaid for the cost of the entire course when you hear the Chicago Glee club or Father Vaughan's lecture, which comes soon. Deliver Religious Speeches. H. P. Dickinson, a former prom inent resident ol' the city, is here to day enroute from Minneapolis to the coast. He is engaged in God's work and will purify the streets in /this city tonight by making several public speeches. Buy your season tickets early. In doing this you help yourself to a good seat, save money and help the manage ment of the course at the same time. On sale at Kingman's and by school children. Prices at rockbottom. Football Boys Entertain. The football boys, of the East Grand Porks high school are sending out In KXWTKMKNT STRONG. AmwrlUrd Prrm to The Evnlig Times. Chicago, Oct. 9.—Excitement over the first baseball game to be played this afternoon for the world's championship between the Chicago teanm of the National league and the American league was at fever heat today. Although the gates to the ball park were not opened until noon, there was a crowd of 100 in line at the ticket office as early as 8t80 o'clock, and by 11 o'clock the string of entiiu* Blasts was a block in length. It became longer every minute. ALBERT WHO IMSJEEl LOCATED Is Said to be Ttending Bar In a Saloon In Wisconsin. Albert C. Lund has been located. Authoritative information was receiv ed last night to the effect that he is tending bar in a saloon in Galesville, Wis. Lund, it will be remembered, mys teriously disappeared while on a busi ness trip to Grand Forks and Fargo last March and it was suspected that he met with foul play. There were many peculiar facts in connection with his disappearance and, because it was suspected that he may have been killed in Canada, the Canadian authorities were asked to commence on investigation. Through one of Mr. Lund's creditors in Hillsboro, the first clue to Lund's whereabouts was secured. It appears that he left a number of unpaid bills in the vicinity of Kamsack, Sask., and this may have had something to do with the mysterious manner in which he dropped out of sight. Lund at one time lived on a farm near Abercrombie. TWO VALUABLE JRAFTS DISAPPEAR Manager P. J. Cavanangh of Russell Miller Milling Co. Lost Drafts of $4,000. P. J. Cavanaugh, manager of the Russell-Miller Milling company, had the misfortune yesterday afternoon to lose two drafts, one for $1,922.19 and the other for $2,219.91. Both drafts were drawn in favor of eastern com panies. Mr. Cavanaugh believes he became separated from the "goods" at the postofflce. Payment has been stopped. Anyone finding the drafts should return them either to the bank or to Mr. Cava naugh. That next new gown may be the nicest, most chic, most becoming one you have ever owned—If you devote a little time to reading the store ads, before you decide upon the materials to be used. Have you sense enough to see any thing in life besides dollars? EASTSIBFEgameoutSouthgame vitations for a reception to the teach ers to be held at the home of Mrs. Benson, 123 S. Second street. The committee having the affair in charge is composed of George Benson. Walter Quigley and M. Zipoy. Setting up Stores. The J. F. Brandt hardware store re ports a very heavy trade in all kinds of stoves. Mr. Brandt says that he not only is busy disposing of stoves, but he also has six men busy getting them in shape for use. Setting up stoves is one job that the average man won't dare to tackle, and on this account the hardware man generally is called into use. Confer With Board. At a meeting of democrats last evening Mayor John O'Leary, Hugh Dunlevy and Peter Kelly were ap pointed a committee to confer witn the board of education and ascertain if the assembly room can be secured for an address by Governor Johnson next Tuesday forenoon. leading dem ocrats of North Dakota have been in vited to be present when the governor speaks. Council Tonight. The-city council will meet tonight for the purpose of considering un paid electric light bills and the speci fications for a new coal shed for the city lighting. The collection of the light bills has been the subject of a good deal of discussion from time to time ever since the plant was put In operation and there has been a con siderable amount uncollected. Since the supreme court decision sustain ing the ordinance making the prop erty owner responsible for the light bills of a tenant the city has been cer tain of the money, but there has been a good deal of delay at times and consumers have been putting off the payment of bills on various pretexts. Team Located. Crookston Times: Chief of Police Eck located the team of horses which was stolen from August Leickteig at the Keystone farm last Thursday, in the Wyand barn in this city and he has two of the men who stole the team under arrest here for the crime. There was a third man in the party, but he escaped from the city and the officers are now after him. The men brought the team to the city on Saturday and yesterday made a trade with Mr. Wyand for another team, getting a certain sum of money to boot. Yesterday the police were made aware of the men being in the city and made an investigation, with the result that they captured two of the men, but. the third became sus picious and made his escape. The last heard of him was that he had taken a freight from the South Crookston yards and was going east. The two men arrested are known in the city. They are James Ryan and Thos. White. They did not have any of the money they received from the trade, however, as they say they left it all with the man who got away. The stpry of the robbery is as follows: CMMIA TALKS PROTECTIVE TARIFF So Says F. K. (!lark of Winnipeg, a Visitor In Grand Forks. F. K. Clark of Winnipeg was in the city today enroute to Minneapolis. Mr. Clark wns greatly taken in by the city of Grand Forks. "The only thing lack ing in the city is good paving," he ex claimed to an Evening Times man. When the tariff question was broached the reporter quickly discovered that he had attacked the "vital" spot. The Manufacturers association of Canada has long been aggitating a protective tariff similar to the one in force in the United States," said Mr. Clark. "If the association keeps op hammering away in the future as it has in the past, I believe the desired end will be accomplished. At its re cent convention in Winnipeg the mat ter was taken up and discussed quite thoroughly. "A great deal has been said about the United States being the natural market for Canadian farm products, yet per head of population the Ameri cans bought only a little more than 9 cents' worth of Canadian farm pro ducts during the year 1904, while Can adian per head population bought of the United States just thirty-four times as much of the same kind of farm products. There is no reason foi this extraordinary difference other than that the United States has a high protective tariff, while Canada has a low one. The figures are not very en couraging to people wlio believe the United States is the natural market for Canadian farm products." JOS. READER SUSTAINS HEAVY LOSS Large Barn, Entire Crop and Several Head of Stock Lost in Fire Near Lakota. Joseph Reader, a prominent farmer residing not far from Lakota, on Sat urday lost by fire his barn, a large quantity of grain, practically his en tire 1906 crop, four horses and a cow and a quantity of harness, feed, etc. The origin of the fire is unknown, but carelessness of employes is sus pected. Congressman Gronna was also a loser, he' having several hundred bushels of grain stored in the struc ture. DATES OF A. UjARES SETTLED First Game, V. N. D. TS. A. C. In Fargo Oct. 27—Last Game in Grand Forks Nov. 17—8. D.-A. C. Date Switched. The difficulty concerning games and dates of games to be played on the gridiron this fall between the uni versity and the A. C. of Fargo has at last been amicably settled. The A. C. has been urging "for a long time that two games be played and contracts signed for the same—the first of these to take place in Fargo on the 27th of this month, and the last in Grand Forks on November 17. Last spring the university signed contracts for a game with the South Dakota A. C. for a in Dakota on November 15, and with this game in view it was almost of the question to think of signing for a here two days later. To settle the difficulty the matter was referred to the South Dakota authorities with the result that word was received by Manager O'Connor to day from McCormlck of South Dakota saying that the South Dakota date could be changed to November 3. Contracts with the Fargo A. C. were therefore sent down today for the dates October 27 and November 3. HMD SOCKED ROOF OFF DM CAR Loaded Freight Car at Russell-Miller Milling Company De-Roofed Yesterday. During the high wind of yesterday the roof of a partially loaded boxcar standing between the office and the mill of the Russell-Miller Milling com pany, on Kittson and Fifth street, was blown completely olf. The accident necessitated the un loading of the car. NEW YORK'S HIGH RENTS. Owners of apartment houses in New York have adopted apparently for all time the renting plan of sky-touching office quarters. Inquire of the agent of a scraper. "How much rent?" He may say, "$5 a foot." He means $5 a square foot, so that an office 10x15 will cost you $750 a year. Until very recently apartments were rented "en bloc," as we would say in Paris. So much for this flat, so much for that. But, bless you, while we have not yet arrived at a matter of square feet in the hire of a domicile, it is put to us by the up-to-date agent or janitor that we shall pay so much a room. You want a seven room flat. Oh, very well. The price is $40 a room each month, or $280 a month for the apart ment. Never speak of a fashionable resi dence in a pigeon box as a "flat." Nothing under $18 a month is a flat Up among the elect we say "apart ment." To speak of a "tenement" in high life is to refer to a sort of morgue in the university settlement, where wealthy heireses with nothing else to do while away their time with making an acquaintance of poor young men with an eye to windward and Anally marry them willy-nilly to startle the world with their saintly emotional ism. Apartment life is amazingly popular, particuarly among those who like to shut up shot in the summer and free as a bird tit to the mountains. To several thousand people in this city from $5,000 to $9,000 annual rent for an apartment is a mere bagatelle. They get the equivalent. All over the civilized world there is a strong demand for brains that are a little above the average in quantity for purposes of dissection. Scientists have for the most part nothing better to dissect than the brains of pauperB and lunatics. These, however, leave much to be desired, and it is to the In terest of the human family that the brains of the cultured and learned peo ple should be placed at their disposal. A certain number of such brains are forthcoming. In the great majority of cases they are bequeathed by their respective owners. THE EVENING TIMES, GRAND FORKS, N. D. HIS POSITION IS AN UNENVIABLE ONE Case of State vs. Jack Camp bell Will Conclude This Afternoon. GIRL STICKS TO STORY And Baffles Efforts of Lawyers to Shake Her Testimony —The Details. THE CODE. Every person who IK guilty of an assault with intent to commit any felony is liable to imprison ment In the penitentiary for not less than one and not exceeding Ave years, or in the county jail not exceeding one year, or by a line not exceeding $500. or by both such fine and imprisonment. The above extract from the penal code looms up before Jack Campbell, the traveling man charged with as sault to commit rape. The case was continued in Judge Mclaughlin's court this morning. The defendant was on the stand himself. Campbell admits unlawful cohabitation but de nies the story of the gun play. He claims that he did not point a gun at Miss Peterson, or make any threats regarding the use of a revolver, but that she, of her own accord, remained in the room with him until the pangs of conscience pricked, when she cloth ed herself and sought the police. The girl, it is said, made a very strong witness for the prosecution, and baf fled almost every attempt of the law yers to shake her testimony. The young lady claims Minneapolis as her home but says she has resided in this state for about two years. About two weeks ago she came down from Park River expecting to go to work for the Ontario store, but after wards returned to Park River. The case is being continued this af ternoon when the examination of wit nesses will be concluded and the ac cused either released or bound over. THEATTEKDANCEGETSTHE MONEY Supt. J. F. McLain Points Out That Apportionment is Based on Actual Attendance. County Superintendent McLain is sending out to school officers a cir cular letter calling attention to the provisions of the new law relative to the attendance of children.during the present school year in as much as the state apportionment is based upon the number in attendance and not on the number of children actually residing in the school district.. Among other things the letter says: "The teacher will make a report each month to the clerk showing the number of days each child has at tended school that month. The clerk should in turn report to the superin tendent each month children who are not being sent to school. This, as the blank shows, refers to children be tween the ages of eight and fourteen years, inclusive. "The teacher's report to the clerk will aid him in making out his census report next June. According to Sec. 707 of the 1905 school law the appor tionments for next year will be based upon the number of children who have attended school sixty days or more during the present school year. "The clerk's reports to the county superintendent will aid him and the state's attorney in enforcing the law. "It is very important that these re ports be made, as many districts and the county as a while will lose mone unless many more children attend school. The county superintendent will report to the state's attorney all parents who will not comply with the law. These parents or guardians must furnish a legal excuse for keep ing the children out of school or they will be subject to a fine, not to ex ceed $20.00. There need be no fear or reluctance in reporting such cases as the clerk or school board will not be implicated in the statement made to the parents. It will aid us very much as officials to have the moral support of the school board and community." "SUMMED" ROULETTE WHEEL Ml Local Sports Cleaned up Proprietor of East Side Itoulette Opera, tor for $1,100. At sundry and divers times in a man's career li" roads in the papers accounts of winnings made at roulette, which is one of the principal methods gamblers have of separating men from their hard-earned cash. These reports, however, are usually confined to the sporting papers and the man who reads rarely connects with the one upon whom fortune smiled. Two Grand Forks men, however.— neither of them habitual gamblers— happened into an East Side resort an evening or two since, and, watched by a few friends, began playing the "wheek" Two hours later they cashed In approximately $1,100, one being $700 to the good and the other about $400. SO A TON IS NOW PAID FOR HAT Seems to lie a Scarcity of the Article in the Entire Valley. "What's that about hay?" remarked a. local dealer to an Evening Times representative. "Yes, hay is about $S a ton at present and with good chances of staying that high." From these remarks and others, It strikes the casual thinker that hay and feed must be very scarce in the Red river valley this year. The prices quoted are for loose hay and it is of good quality. Oats is 32 and 33 cents per bushel and is more apt to go higher than lower. "Was there not a good crop of hay in the valley and over the state this year?" was asked. "Yes, but there was a whole lot of hay that was not cut," was the re joiner. "The railroads offered such big wages for men with teams that it paid better to work for the com panies rather than cut the hay last summer and the consequence Is that there Is not as much hay in the coun try as the good crop would seem to warrant." "Well, anyway, there is a good crop of potatoes." "I'm not so sure of that, though potatoes are not in my line," contin ued the dealer. "You should recollect that there was not nearly the acreage of potatoes planted this year as la previous years. Not many loads of potatoes have come into the city as yet, but I am informed that the price paid for them was 40 cents per bushel." TO EXPOUND REPUBUCAN DOCTRINE Hon. J. II. Bosard to Deliver Address at Thompson Thursday Evening. The county central committee of this county has arranged for Hon. .1. H. Bosard of this city to address the ^republican voters at Thompson on the evening of Thursday, October 17. The people of that section will thus be able to hear some of the best republican doctrine to be found in the state. He is an eloquent and forc ible speaker and there should be a large audience to hear him. Mr. Bosard will also speak with Congress man Steenerson at Grafton on Friday evening of this week and at this place on Saturday evening. LOST HORSE, THH LOST HIMSELF Oscar Anderson of Honeyford Notified That Horse and Backboard Are Awaiting the Owner. Oscar Anderson, a farmer residing in Honeyford, telephoned to the Bast Side police last night stating that he had lost a horse and small democrat wagon somewhere in the dual cities. He did not confer with the Grand Forks police and consequently has been kept in suspense and expense for two extra days. The horse has been stabled in the O'Connor livery barn since Saturday morning awaiting an owner and the wagon has rested its weary frame in the rear of the Nash Bros, wholesale warehouse. Saturday afternoon the employees of the wholesale firm no tified the police that a lonely buck board was standing beside the loading platform and that it contained two barrels of apples and two baskets of grapes. Thes were taken in the stor age house where they now remain. The police also found a large bottle of "red eye" and it is supposed that the man Anderson, drove into the clear ing behind the warehouse, unhitched the horse, afterwards found roaming on the streets, and then proceeded to lose himself. TRIO TAKEN RAM TO HAMILTON Men Arrested With Knock-Out Drops aud Stolen Money Taken to Scene of Crime. T. C. Thacker of Hamilton, a con stable of Pembina county, came down last night for the three men taken in tow by the police Sunday night who subsequent developments disclose, touched a "stocking" in Hamilton for $42. The men admit taking the money but maintained even through the sweating process that they had left it under a bed and it mysteriously dis appeared. The money taken consisted of a $20 bill and two $10 bills. When the men were searched there wan found on them one $20 bill, one $10 bill and some small change, so there is little doubt but that it was a part of the loot. The bottle of knock-out drops taken from the men Is of a greenish hue and by the looks of the stuff it ought to be able to knock an elephant several inches off the ground. The men also admit stealing a keg of beer from the station at Glasston. The First Duel. The origin of the duel dates back to the year 1063, B. C. The first duel on record was fought between David and Goliath. David, being the challenged party, chose as his weapon a slung shot. Goliath was armed with a sword, which was about fifteen feet long and very broad. There were no seconds. Goliath intimated to David before the duel began that there wasn't go in' to be no core. The duel was fought in the open at a distance of perhaps a quarter of a mile between the contestants. Goliath had the longer weapon, but David had the longer reach. When David advanced to meet Gol iath he was full of hope. As for Goliath he was full of hot air. When David got within long-dis tance reach o'f Goliath he slang a stone which struck Goliath just above the bridge of the nose. Goliath cried "foul!" because the only belt he had was a table cloth tied about his head. Then Goliath sank down and took the count. The next day he took his way to the ceme tery. There were no flowers. David was not even pricked. Following the meeting between David and Goliath the duel became an established institution. Although the duel is in decadence, France and Ger many still have their affairs of honor. When people "fuss" about a mar riage engagement there is usually something the matter with it. WAS ADAMS MURDERED* Auoulated Prem to The Etralag Tim**. New York, Oct. 9.—That Albert J. Adams, the so-called "Policy King," who was found dead in his rooms in the Hotel Ansonla, was murdered, is the belief of Coroner Hargurger, as expressed at the opening of the inquest of Adams' death today. The coroner said also that he was convinced that his investigation also would reveal evidence to show that the murder er is a prominent witness at the inquest. NORTH DAKOTA JEFS WRITE-UP "Swedes in America" Publication That Will Soon be Issued. What will prove to be of more than ordinary interest to the majority of North Dakotans as well as many oth ers is an edition which is now being prepared. It is to be named "Swedes in America." It is being written up by Louis G. Northland, who has gain ed some prominence of late through a recent article in a Chicago maga zine. This article covered the "First Half Swedish-American Settlement" and the suggestions were so numer ous for him to carry on the work that the present plan resulted. Advance sheets have been sent out and those in this city who have seen them found the familiar face of one of North Dakota's most prominent men who is eligible to recognition In the book. The work will be popular not only with the Swedes, but an in terest will undoubtedly be shown by many others. There will be many other prominent men who are eligible from this part of the state, whose sketches and halftones will appear In the edition. HELD A CONFERENCE LAST NIGHT Methodist Conference Shows the Church on Good Financial Basis —New Officers. In'the parlors of the First Methodist church last night was held the fourth quarterly conference. The conference passed a resolution inviting the an nual state conference to convene in this city next year and appointed Dr. E. P. Robertson to go after it hard and strong at the conference at Valley City next Thursday. The reports of the secretary and treasurer show that all salaries have been paid and church benevolences met in full. The amount raised for salaries, cur rent expenses, missions, and miscel laneous purposes exceeds $3,500 for repairs, taxes, etc., $400 paid on old indebtedness on church building, $1, 475. In addition to the above. $5,336, collected in Grand Forks for educa tional purposes, which in this instance has special reference to Wesley col lege, are credited by the annual con ference to the Grand Forks church. In the election of local church offi cers the following were named as trustees: A. S. Burrows, James Stur tevant, J. A. Canniff, A. A. Crary, Geo. H. Froats, W. J. Edwards. G. W. Stew art, Thomas Porte and Geo. B. Win ship. The board of stewards consists of W. E. Fuller, Benjamin Warmer. H. D. Church. Dr. Saunderson. W. A. Col lins. C. H. Howard, O. P. Burrows, John W. Ogren, J.'-M. O'Neale, Geo. C. Gladden, R. M. Bushee and W. M. Bryant. The license of the following local preachers was extended for one year: Wm. Pippy, Geo. Woolsey, G. A. War mer, C. H. Howard and Alex Abbott. Prof. J. M. Rysgaard was recommend ed for local preacher's license. What has become of the old fash ioned breed of pony known as a "buckskin?" There never was a mule as mean as a "buckskin" pony. METROPOLITAN Saturday, Oct. 13 HENRY B. HARRIS Presents The Dramatic Hit of the Century The Lion AND THE In its Second Year in N»w York 8 Months in Mouse The Boston By CHARLES KLEIN, Author of "The Music Master" Prices, 50c to $2.00 4t •Mmmmsd n. PAGE FIVE 0. P. RALLY IKGREASE OVER 1EMJ05 Is $11,736,180, or About Half a Million More Than For Last Tear. CITY LEVY IS 28.1 MILLS City's Valuation $3,170,295 and County's Outside City $8,656,885. The county auditor's office has just completed the county assessment, and the extension of the several levies and the results show that the total valua tion of the county as equalized by the state and county equalization boards is $11,736,180. That of the city of Grand Forks is $3,170,295, leaving the valuation outside the city $8,565,888. The levy for all purposes in the city of Grand Forks is 28.1 mills, divided among the various funds as follows: General fund. 20.7 mills. Interest fund, 5.49 mills. Sinking fund, 5 mills. Park fund, 1.5 mills. The levy for school district No. 1, being that of Grand Forks city, is 20.3 mills. This is a slight increase over that of last year, but the amount of money required for the operation of the schools last year was $48,300, and this year the amount was $64,400. While it is true that the valuation of the property was increased in the city, the increase was in proportion to the increase in the amount of money required to conduct the schools. The county levy for all purposes is 10.7 mills divided among the several funds as follows: General purposes, 6.5 mills. County schools, 2 mills. Road and bridges 2.2 mills. The state levy for all purposes Is 5.3 mills, divided among the several funds as follows: General purposes, 3.8 mills. Wolf bounty, .2 mills. Bond interest, .2 mills. Educational, 1 mill. The levy for state and county pur poses was 16.3 mills against 16 mills for the current year, but the county levy is increased from 6.7 mills last year to 10.7 mills this year. The levy in school district No. 1 last year was 16.3 mills. The levy for state pur poses was reduced from 9.6 mills last year to 4.5 mills this year. The increase in the valuation of city property over that of last year was $206,630. The increase in the valua tion of property in the county over that of the preceding year was $486, 650. FOR STATE'S ATTORNEY VOTE FOR J. B. WINEMAN HOLLISTER'S Rocky Mountain Toa Nuggefs A Busy Medicine for Buty People. Brings Golden Health and Renewed Visor. A speclfle for Constipation. Indigestion, liver and Kidney troubles. Pimples. Eczema. Impure Blood. Bod Breath, Sluggish Bowel*. Headache and Backache. Its Rocky Mountain Tea in tab let form, 35 cents a box. Genuine made by HOLLISTBB DKUO COUPANT. Madison, Wis. GOLDEN NUGGETS FOR SALLOW PEOPLE JT'' HOTEL DACOTAH I Inest la the Northwest—Rates 12.00 to $#.00 Per Day, Grand Forks, North Dakota.