Newspaper Page Text
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1 906.
STATE (HUB U6 Willow City is to have a new town hall. Safe crackers cleared up $200 on a deal at Omemee. The Towner County Democrat reads like a page from the Grand Forks Herald. A Wells county man lodged a charge of horse stealing against his own son. Rolette county republicans are planning to sweep the democrats over into the republican camp. The latest division story from Mor ton county is that it is to have three counties carved out of the domain. The democratic state press is mak ing a desperate effort to explain that it did not know the republicans were loaded. A man living near Granville found a lady's watch. He returned the chain but kept the watch till he was paid $5 reward. Some toughs attempted a hold-up at Hansboro and came near passing over the Styx. They held up the right sort of fellows. If the reports of the towns which are getting Great Northern Improvements are to be believed, every one will be the greatest town on the line. Two of the girls of the reform school escaped from that institution by making a rope out of the sheets and descending from an upper win dow. The special edition of the McLean County Independent was certainly a hummer. It contained twenty pages of well written and well illustrated matter. A young lady stenographer of Bis marck claims to have written two bil lion words in five years. Gee! What could she have done if she had been married? Roxy Quill, who about twenty years ago killed his partner by shooting him while the latter was dealing out a hand in a poker game then in progress at a resort in Minot, reappeared in that city this week after an absence of nearly twenty years. The 17-year-old daughter of Hans Suby of Bowdon who was working at the home of Tom Sheard near Cathay made up her mind that she would en joy the life among a band of gypsies, and acting upon this notion she joined a band who were camping in that vicinity and who were on thefr way to Montana. A youth with more originality than borBe sense tied his pony to a wash boiler on the outskirts of Denbigh. The pony ran away and his. mad race around the town was punctuated about every three jumps by a loud crash when his flying heels met the boiler. He waB stbpped without doing more damage than a few dents in the laundry equipment. The 7-year-old son ol° D. J. Dick, of Munich put a piece of iron or some other hard substance in his mouth in play. It Blipped down too far and he had to be taken to the doctor who put him under the X-Ray. The substance was easily located but in trying to remove it, it passed on down to the stomach. No serious consequences are looked for. A slack wire performer at the Underwood fair met with a painful accident. The man was attempting to perform the difficult feat of hang ing by his teeth to a pulley on a wire stretched about thirty feet above the ground and thus riding the length of the wire. Coming in contact with a telegraph wire which passed direct ly under the one bearing him, his holu on the pulley was loosened and he fell to the ground. The fall rendered him unconscious, but luckily no bones were broken. WIRELESS TELEGRAPHY Sot. Successful as Match Maker, De Forest Wants Divorce. AumctaM Preu to The Eveala* Time*. New York, Oct. 9.—The first ro mance of wireless telegraphy has proved a failure. Dr. Lee DePorest, vice president of the American De Forest Wireless Telegraph company, is suing his bride of seven months, whom he wooed and won by means of wireless telegraphy, for absolute di vorce, naming De Witt C. Flanagan, the millionaire president of Flanagan, Nay & Co, a brewing concern. The wedding of the De Forests last February in the St. Regis was a nota ble affair because of the dramatic na ture of the courtship. For two months or more there has been an interruption in the communi cation between the noted young in ventor and his wireless bride, she leaving his home after a quarrel and going back to live with her mother. Directly after their separation Dr. De Forest traced his bride with a private detective and on August 27 tried to break into a room at the Hotel Braddock, One Hundred and Tweney-sixth street and Eighth ave nue, in the belief that his wife and Mr. Flanagan were occupying the apartment under the name of "T. C. Foster, Trenton, N. J." The pursuers were stopped by the proprietor of the hotel. Th inventor had been informed by detectives, however, that his wife and Mr. Flanagan had breakfasted at the hotel together and had not been seen to leave. To confirm his suspicions he had the name on the register, in which the same initials as Mr. Flana gan's were employed, examined by the hand writing expert David Carvalho and compared with Mr. Flanagan's signature on the register ot' the Hotel Marie Antoinette, where he was stop ping alone. On the report of Mr. Car-' valho that the writings were identical. Dr. De Forest had a complaint in an action for absolute divorce served on his wife, at that time a guest of the Marseilles hotel. Mrs. De Forest has filed her an swer, entering an absolute denial to all her husband's charges of miscon duct. and she will fight his suit to the end. She asserts her husband was unduly jealous and that all his sus picions were unfounded, but that she was compelled to leave him because ol Ills accusations against her. It is understood that Dr. De Forest is also preparing to file a suit for heavy damages against Mr. Flanagan on a charge of alienation of his wife's affections. The courtship and marriage of Dr. De Forest, who at the age of thirty four has attained a high position in the world of science by his inventions, and Miss Luclle Sheardown, the daughter of Mrs. M. T. Sheardown, a petite, pretty woman of twenty-one, well known In society on the. upper west side, was one ot the prettiest of modern-day romances. The two met at a reception at the Art Club uptown less than a year ago. De Forest, wrapped up In his work, cared little for society, and consented to go only at the urging of a friend. One of the persons he met that night was Miss Sheardown, who was edu cated abroad and speaks five langu ages fluently. She told him about her travels and the persons she had met abroad and of her desire to continue the Btudy of languages. Then De Forest explained to heir all about wireless telegraphy, the lang uage of the air, and she became in terested and said she would like also to master that language. The young inventor said he would be delighted to have such a pupil and Miss Sheardown was delighted to have such a distinguished teacher. So De Forest made a miature set of wire less Instruments, and fitted one set in Miss Sheardown's home and the other in his own apartments in the Victoria. Miss Sheardown proved an apt pupil and it was not long before she could answer the messages which were Of Interest New Evening Gowns. A handsome evening gown is per haps less necessary just at this time of year than at any other season, but all the same it Is never safe to be without at least one elaborate evening dress. It is seldom that any evening dress made up last spring is in fit con dition even for a dinner gown by the autumn, and anyway a spring or sum mer frock never looks just right now. Therefore the only way out of the difficulty is to have made up at once a costume that is now suitable for any sort of evening wear and which later on, when the ball and opera season commences, can be converted into a useful dinner dress. Perhaps the most serviceable eve ning gown is a pretty flowered silk brocade. This dress need not be very expensive, for just now, between sea sons, there is not the same demand for elaborate oostumes. Then, too, a figured or flowered silk requires little trimming to be effective, but if that trimming has some little originality, the form will look very smart and "Frenchy." The soft plain silks and .satins are also delightfully service able, for they clean so readily and are not being constantly torn, a great re lief after one has been wearing per ishable summer fabrics for some months. It has always been a theory that one should never be without one smart black dress. Fifty years ago it was the black silk'or surah "Sunday go-tomeettn'" frock, but today the theory only holds good in the evening outfit, for all black is thought sombre for the daytime save for deep mourn ing. A handsome black or black and white evening gown is now the most useful gown imaginable, for it is appropriate on an infinite variety of occasions and if kept in good order look smart until literally worn to Bhreds. Today black spangled net is the favorite evening gown the net robe is laid over two and often three inner petticoats of chiffon net and finally silk, and these skirts must all have extra flounces at the feet so as to give a pretty and graceful flare. The half fitted empire—the net laid over a perfect princess slip and the material caught down all the way about the waist and hips save just in the center of the back—can be made charmingly graceful since it is more attractive than in any other texture. It is true that a number of women have adopted this empire model quite extensively, but by no means is it to be as popular as the princess dress has been. Nor is the princess gown out of vogue—far from it, although wide girdles and narrow belts are all still in fashion. No woman is willing to restrict herself to one particular style of dress, for there must be varie ty in all departments. A white lace gown is sure to be both useful and attractive and the debut ante especially should unquestionably have such a gown in her outfit. A pretty model for a lace dress has a bodice of white brocade ribbon ofi some delicate coloring, with shoulder straps and long sash ends of the same ribbon. A bit of the silk can also be turned about the lace sleeves to carry out the color. The skirt may be en tirely of the lace, finished perhaps with some bow knots or rosettes of the ribbon laid on just above the hem. Right Thinking. Right thinking is the foundation of happiness. It gives understanding. It teaches one to grant the other per son the privilege that one asks for oneself. The mind that becomes in flamed with anger, jealousy revenge and hatred is like a runaway horse there is no telling where it will take one. Self-control is the result of right thinking. With self-control we must ever hesitate to plunge headlong into emotions that are likely to bring mis ery and unhappiness. Life is filled with many .problems. We solve these to a large extent by a little inner re flection, by overcoming prejudice and by permitting other people to enjoy their own kind of pleasures, their own ideas and their own lives. Many of us are made absolutely miserable be cause we can't force' everyone to be lieve according to our own notions. Who is there great enough to put his or her opinions above the opinions of others? I'd like to know. Gainsborough Hat Is Here Again. While the Gainsborough hat is quite the correct thing for the coming win ter, it is so expensive a bit of head gear that women in ordinary circum stances should not attempt it. The present form shows a brim wider at the sides than it is back or front. It is invariably UlinmeJ with heavy plumes which have two distinct dis advantages. In the first place they are costly, and in the second place a rainstorm or two causes them to take on a most disconsolate appearance. The newest arrangement of the plumes is to have three of them placed directly in front, with their fluffy ends directed toward the back of the hat. Among the colors most in vogue are raspberry shades, mahogany and all the soft indefinite colors that are neither red nor purple nor brown, but a blend of these three or two of them. The girl who has an eye for econo my and genuine happiness will select for herself such a hat as best becomes her, irrespective of the pas sing fads of the moment. The woman with a long, tall face must not wear a long, tall hat. The woman with a flashed through the air to her homei by the Inventor each night and morning and these messages often asked per mission to call, or extended Invita tions for driveB and dinners, and in most cases the answer "yes" was flashed back. Miss Sheardown was called early in February by the signalling of the wireless Instruments in her apart' ments and answered back. "Lucille," came the message for, of course, It was not expected that Dr. De Forest should spell out "Miss Sheardown" over the wireless, "I must sail for Europe Saturday and I do not want to sail alone. Will you go with me as my bride?" There was a pause and. then came back a message about it being "so sudden" and the sender desired time to consider the message, but Dr. De Forest broke in and pleaded his cause so well that Miss Sheardown con sented to marry him if he postponed his trip for a week. How often do you feel that there are "too many customers" in your store? Wouldn't you like to have your big gest day of last month your average day this month? That is one ol' the things advertising can bring about for you—if you will make your biggest ad. of last month your average ad. ot this month. little round face must not wear a little round hat. Certain lines will accentu ate certain bad features, while other lines will gloss them over. Some girls can wear perfectly flat hats and look adorable, while others who try to wear them will look as if they had been hit on the head and crushed down an Inch or two. Women who have studied their own faces know at a glance, and without a try-on, whether or not a hat will prove becoming.' Nonpareil Mayonnaise Salad Dressing. Put an egg on the ice three or four hours before you need to use it. Set a soup plate in the refrigerator at the same time, and a bottle of salad oil. When ready to make the mayonnaise, free the yolk of the egg entirely from the white, and drop it upon the cold plate. Squeeze upon the yolk a tea spoonful of strained lemon juice, and begin to stir it into the egg with a chilled silver fork. Work slowly and steadily until the two are thoroughly blended, then drop in a very little salad oil. Add this gradually, a few drops at a time, working it in for a whole minute before you put in more. It should be quite thick before you pour in the oil by the teaspoonful. A cupful of oil, if properly incorporated, is not too much for a single egg. By now you should have a smooth golden cream. Season, at the last, with a pinch of paprika, or of white pepper, or, if desired, a smaller pinch of cayenne, a half teaspoonful of salt, and half as much mustard as you have salt. This quantity of dressing will suffice for a quart of salad. There is no more delicious mayon naise than that compounded in exact obedience to the recipe here given. Philadelphia Scrapple. Boil a pig's head until the flesh slips entirely from the bones. Remove all the bones and return them to the pot. When the liquor in which the head was cooked is perfectly cold, take the fat from the surface, strain out the bones and put the liquor again over the fire. Chop the meat, season well with salt and pepper, and when the liquor boils, stir the meat into it. Boil again and put in two large cups of com meal, letting it slip gradually through your fingers, as you would in making mush. Stir until smooth, and cook gently for an hour, after the boil recommen ces. When done pour out into a shal low pan or pans. It is sliced, when cold and firm, and fried in butter or in dripping. It keeps for some weeks in winter if put into a cold place. The Girl of "1907." "Plans for the 1907 girl have been announced," said an artist's model, "and already the models are trying to conform to them. I have listened carefully to the specifications, and by the first of the year I think I shall be letter perfect. In fact, I have to be. "This being ah artist's model, isn't all it is cracked up to be. One year you are perfect next year you are out of style the third year you are hopelessly behind. You must keep up with the march of progress or you are no longer a model'. "Everyone remembers when the big blue-eyed mbdel was the style. She was the sweet country girl type, and everybody loved her. Then came the reaction, and the big, languid, long eyed Spanish girl was the rage. All the models had to have oval faces and long eyes, or there was no call for them. And the little, dimpled darlings were out of a job. "Then came the rather masculine GibBon girl period. Gibson's girls were not masculine, by any means. But his imitators were, and the mod els had to wear mannish waists and comb their hair in the same style. It was awfully trying to make the change from one kind of a girl to the other. "And now comes the ideal of 1907. She will be different from the girl of any other year. She will be beautiful, and she will sweep everything before her. "Her first requisite will be man ner. The minute you look at her you will see that she has repose. She can stand perfectly still without moving her feet about. She can hold per fectly still without twitching. Her hands can lie in her lap, and her feet can rest upon the ground. She will be a restful girl. All women take notice that the girl of 1907 will be restful. "The girl of 1907 is going to be very simple. Or she is going to look as though she were very simple. She may be the very acme of studied art, but she will look simple. "The woman of 1907 will be very tall and very slender. Just how she manages these points is her own se cret. She will be very broad in the shoulders and rather slender in the waist line and the hips. Here again comes in her own special secret. "The woman of 1907 will be very well-dressed, but she will not dress in black. Her complexion is too glow ing for this. She will choose white or colors, pale violet, light blue, deli cate green and the softest rose. She will bring out her own high lights, if possible. "The woman of 1907 will have small feet. Perhaps she will manage this by low vamps and high heels, but her feet will certainly look small. And SHE EVENING TIMES, GRAND FOKKS, N. D. I HELP WANTED—MALE. WANTED—A YOUNG MAN FOR GEN cral work. Inquire at Panovitz Fur niture Store. WANTED—MAN TO WORK ON FARM one mile from postofllco. Inquire of James Twamley, Bcaro 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 Block. Inquire at the office 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 RENT 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. S87-M. WANTED—A SUITE OF 2 OR 3 ROOMS for light housekeeping. Address Times Office. she will have plump little whie hands which she will keep white by daily bleachings. She will have other good points, but these are enough for a be ginning. They will keep the woman who is going to imitate her busy for a long time. But there are no points in the woman of 1907 that can not be covered by the ordinary woman." SOME GOOD RECIPES. Sponge Cake Patties. Break two eggs into cup, then fill up with cream or milk. Pour into a mixing bowl, add a cup of sugar and a cupeful and a half flour that has been sifted, with two teaspoonfuls baking powder. Beat all together for ten minutes, flavor with vanilla, lemon or orange, and bake in lightly greased patty tins, about ten minutes. One*Egg Cake. Beat to a cream one-half cup butter and one cup sugar add one well beaten egg, two cups flour, sifted, with two teaspoonsful8 baking powder, and one cup sweet milk flavor to taste mix wel land bake in patty tins in a hot oven. Ginger Cap Cake. Cream together one-half cup butter and one cup sugar .add two eggs, well beaten, a cup and three-quarters flour, sifted, with a level teaspoonful baking powder, one-half cup milk and a half tablespoonful ginger bake in small pans, adding, if you like, two or three raisins or pieces of nut to each little pan just before setting in the oven. San Diego Hermits. Beat together one cup butter and two cups sugar add two eggs, well beaten, one cup sweet milk, one tea spoonful soda, dissolved in a little warm water, and one teaspoonful each cloves and cinnamon add one cup fruit, English currants, raisins, seeded or chopped prunes, minced fine, or nutmeats, and flour to mix as soft as possible it will take about six cups roll out rather thick for cookies and cut in shapes with a cooky cutter. Educated in the Rest Hospitals In Europe and America. Dr. Rea SPECIALIST. Eye, Ear, Nose, Throat, Stomach, Lang, Diseases of Men, Diseases of Women. Will visit professionally East Grand Porks at Great Northern Hotel, Wed nesday, October 17. ONE DAY ONLY. Returning Every Four Weeks. Dr Rca has had 15 years of actual experience In the treatment and cure of all curable medU'al and surgical diseases of the Eye. Ear. Nose and Throat, Lung Diseases, Early Con sumption. Bronchitis, Bronchial Ca tarrh, Dyspepsia, Sick Headache, Stomach and Bowol Troubles, Appen dicitis. Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Sola tia, Bright's disease. Diabetes. 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 Deafness, Hinging in the Ears, Loss of Eyesight, Cataract, Cross Eyes, etc., that have been im properly treated can easily bo restor ed. Deformities, Club Feet, Curvature of the Spine, Disease of the Brain, Par alysis. Heart Disease. Dropsy Swell ing of the Limbs, Stricture, Open Sores, Pain in the Bones, Granular Enlargements, ami all long standing diseases proper 1 treated. Failing memory, lack of energy, impoverished blood, pimples, impediments to mar riage, blood and skin diseases. Erup tions, Hnir 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. Rupturo 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, $1.00. DR. REA, Minneapolis. TO THOSE WHOM IT MAY CONCERN Everyone who pwns a phonograph and reports their name at Getts' music house will hear of something to their advantage. PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS. DR. J. D. TAYLOR, PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office in St. John's Block. Office hours: 9 to 10 a. m., 1 to S p. m. 7 to 8 p. m. DRS. FLETCHER & SAUNDERSON, Successors to Dr. Robert S. Ramsey, DENTIST. Clifford Annex. Grand Porks, N J). 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 Forks, North Dakota JOHN FAWOETT, M.A., M.D. DISEASES UP WOMEN AXD GENERAL SFRGEON Office over Stanchfield Store Phono 261 DR. J. GRASSICK Offtee Northwestern Baildlng Corner DeMers Avenue and Fourth 8t S. W. RUTLEDGE HOMEOPATHIC Physician aid Bargee*. 128 a Third 8t. Grand Forks, N. D. DR. E. F. ADAMS, DENTIST. Office Over Union National Rank. Phone 191. DR. F. J. DUGGAN PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON—Spe cial attention given to diseases of women. OIHce, Beare Block. Office hours, tO a .m. to 12 m., 2 p. m. to 4 p. m., 7 p. m. to 8 p. m. Both Phones 90-L. ARCHITECTS. J. W. ROSS ARCHITECT aid Superintendent of Construction Office 1% Third St. Grana Forks, N. P. R. L. SMITH ARCHITECT Both Phones. National Bank Bldg. W. J. EDWARDS ARCHITECT Northwestern Bldg. Grand Ftorks Northwestern Phon* 466L. WILLIAM ZIMMERMAN ARCHITECT Sofleld Block JUuot, North Dakota Scarless Surgery. Scarless surgery is one of the latest achievements in medical science. The London surgeon who conceived the idea and successfully put it in practice is unable to meet the demands for his services. The idea is a simple one. In making the first incision the scalpel does not cut the skin at right angles with the surface, but passes through it at a slant. After the operation is over the skin is joined with the great est nicety, a magnifying glass being used to see that the contact is perfect. Then a rigid dressing of wool and glass is applied to prevent contrac tion and as much pressure is applied as is safe. Naturally, much depends upon the skill of the operator. The surgeon who perfected the process de votes himself entirely to making incis ions in the skin and treating them af terward, leaving the operations proper to others.—Cleveland Leader. If you have dodged and evaded "the shoe question" as long as you can, just "look cheerful," and read, with a placid mind, all of the store ads.— then see if you can't get a little more for your money than ever before. Ed. Miencier SENEIAL Contracting A N Building Minot, N. D. HAVE YOLft 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 Drag Store* WISCONSIN GRAIN & STOCK DO. (Incorporated.) DtiWra la STOCKS, GRAIN, PROVISIONS St. Paul, Superior. Winnipeg, Dslalhj Minneapolis BRANCH OFFICE lb. 16 CUIItrJ Vif. f. B. WADSLEY. Mjr CLASSIFIED ADS CLASSIFIED ADS TAILORS. WORKING DAY AND NIGHT First Class Cleaning, Pressing and Repairing B. BOOBES, Prop. N. W. 78#L Tri-State 767L Corner Kittson Ave. and Third St Grand Forks, North Dakota PHILIP AMON Tailor. SUITS FROM $18 UP. Cleaning, Pressing, Repairing. Call and Deliver. Tri-State Phone 181L. N. W. 349-L. Buttons made for Ladles' 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 WORKS It. JEFFREY, Proprietor. Monuments. Headstones, Cemetery Fencing Tri-State 292L 424 DeMers Ave. Grand Forks, N. D. DON MCDONALD TENTS, AWNINGS, SHADES Waterproof Covers for Harvesters Threshers and Grata Stacks Corner DeMers and Fifth Grand Forks. North Dakota MISS DELA ODEGARD Phone 766L 603 DeMers Ave. East Grnnd Forks, Minn. Manufacturer of high grade cigars such as Grand Forks EAGLES. Globe and the A. 0. U. v, Rasmossen, Be mis & Company Dry Goods. Notioaa. Etc. StANB rOHS N. DAKOTA KAUFMANN'S BAKERY, JACOB KAUFMANX, Prop. East Grand Forks, Minn. Phone 351. 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 Lappe & Sons pure oak leather. A nice line of Riding Saddles 600 pairs of S-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 1108. Livery and Hack Stable The M. H. Redick HIDE & FUR GO. Northwestern Dealers in Fine Northern Furs. Hides. Pelts, Wool. Tallow, Roots. Etc. Largest and Oldest Hide and Fur House in the State. GRAND FORKS N. DAK. O. YOUNG Wholesale Psraitere Finos, Carpet!, SewiaJ ••chiles. Bask sad Office Pars!(art 125*127-120 South 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 sectlow of land. FRED G. WELLS & 00., Grand Forks, N. ft. 200 8. 4th St Grand Forks, N. D. K. H. JOHNSON WALL PAPER AND PAINTS Paperhanglng, Sign and FRSCO WORK Both PhoneB 833N 106 4th St & Grand Forks, North llslota W. N. CRANE Attemey.At*Law 8pectal attention given to applica tions to amend entries, leaves ot ab sence, findings, proofs und contests la U. 8. land office land script Com pondence solicited. 8cofleld Block Minot, N. 9. J. A. EVANS Teaeher of Pure Italian. Method of Voice Culture. Pupils wttJi be received on Tuesday mornings, ti a. m. to 12 and every week day even ing. Room 62 Security building. Phono*. Getts MUBIC store. B. O. PAULSNESS Plumbing, Steam and Hot water Fit- t,nf- .Pumps and Windmills. Sewer and Water Works Contractor. Lead and Iron PipeandFittir.gs. Bras* Goods, Sewer Pipe, Hose, etc, GRAND FORKS, N. DAKT. JEFF'S TRANSFER Both Phones 38. Hacks and Livery, dray and trans rer work, moving pianos a specialty. Only low down moving vans in th* city. Day or night calls attended to promptly. All work guaranteed. G. W. BARTON. Prop. 12 DeMers Ave. Qpp. G. 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 Tri-State Telephone. The City Feed Store DOWNEY ft PFEIFER Flour, Feeds Hay and Wood of All Kinds ». W. AL COONS, Manager, Bant Grand Forks, Minnesota. Vhoar SM Tri-State 5M-I* jjO DeMere Am GRAND FOX Latest Styles ea llaad Perfect Fit* Gsaraateed Paulson Bros* Merchant Tailors 115 Sosth Third St. GIAND FORKS. N. D. Bacon & Van Alstine 9 TO l» N. FOURTH ST. TELEPHONE 131 Grand Forks, North Dakota Guarantee Stock Food Compaay lacorpersted Capital Stock. SSO.OOO Manufacturers of Stock Food, PM try Food, Worn Powder, Liee Killer. Cure, pink Bye Semedjr, fm* Cure, CoHc~Cure, Gall Cur*, root Baa ed? and White Liniment •BAUD IOBKI. I. D. C. G. MUGG, 0. S.f Grand Forks, warrants every glaa* recommended for Ave years. Will make special visits to any part of the: State. Write to him. Columbia Hotel AND RESTAURANT Get jour hutches hare whlla a waitinc tor roar traina a Open Day and Nlrfht 0SCA1 HTCDS0S, hep'r Betas: UandtUtpaedaF GRAND FORKS. N. DAK. ODDoelta G. N. Depot SEALS Eitker Pocket OP Desk FS Rubber Stamps Write for Catalog CAD WELL, The Stamp Maa flraud Fork*. H. D- GASH Per all Kiads of lask, CosaistiaJ ei Scrap Iroa, Copper sad Bran, 0M lahfcer Bool* sad Shoes, laje el afl llais, aid Bottlea. Special Price for Car Load M. FISHMAN N. V. nsM 1174.