Newspaper Page Text
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 16. 1906.
STATE 6MB MB St. John 1B to have a new paper— the first Issue to be given to the pub lic thi$ week. Ward county has the largest en rollment of school children of any county in the state. So many people are going to Will iston that it is impossible for them to And sleeping quarters. The Deerding Enterprise says whis key is retailed there nearly as -openly as though there were licensed saloons. The Grafton News and Times is unable to find the democratic North star since Hearst got astride the party mule. A negro laborer at WilUston was stripped of his clothing and robbed by four white thugs. The latter were caught. The Bowbells Bulletin' thinks Ward county needB a new court house about as much as a well man needs an un dertaker. Two more Ward county homestead ers have been arrested by the federal authorities for perjury in making fin al proofs. The Starkweather Times knocks the republican party while its editor acts as chairamn of the county central committee. The Lidgerwood Broadaxe favors the election of Charles E. "Fish" to the supreme bench. The Broadaxe al ways was "fishy." Many of the state editors are tak ing special courses In football slang so as to be able to write good reports of the local games. The Pembina Pioneer-Express heap ed coals of fire on Walt Taylor's head when it expressed the wish that he would in time be a "granny." Republicans on the Missouri slope say the campaign lacks interest be cause opposition to the democrats is like taking candy from a kid. Ramsey county democrats, not hav ing enough men to go round to the county officers, have placed three re publican candidates on their ticket. James Kolar, a carpenter employed In the construction of the Hillsboro court house, fell 18 feet and escaped without a broken bone. He weighs 232 pounds. On complaint of Nic Rustat, John W. Rogers, the village marshal of Tolley, was arrested, charged with willfully and feloniously allowing a prisoner to escape. Silver Dick Shadrlck, the drummer who is stumping the state for the democratic party, should exhibit his order books made during the Cleve land starvation period. The Mayville Tribune has just dis covered that It Is 25 years old. The first Issue of the paper was printed at Casselton, sent partly by train and partly by wagon to its home. A Lidgerwood character known as "30 days" died suddenly and it was found that his liver was several times too large. There is some fear that Andrews' spleen is overgrown, too. The Northwood Gleaner prints the republican ticket, lauds the democrats and their platform and practically ad vises Its readers to vote for whom they durn please. That's Independent Jour nalism with a vengeance. Judge Goss has issued a writ of mandamus requiring the county com missioners of McKenzle co.unty to sub mit the location of the county seat to a vote of the people at the coming election. As a result of a row over a poker game played ill a blind pig at Nanson Jens Chrlstianson stabbed Jacob Bert, in the neck, the knife blade penetrat ing the windpipe and severing some of the smaller blood vessels. Berg fell on the street where the assault was made, which was about 200 feet from the blind pig. He bled until al most at the point of death before a physician arrived. An injunction was awarded the Northwest Bridge company in its suit against the county commissioners of Ward county restraining them from awarding a contract for the construc tion of several bridges in the county to Neil McDougal. "It appears the county advertised for bids and they were opened at a session''of the com missioners and none of them were allowed the contract but that a con tract was let later to Nell McDougal. THIS IS MY BIRTHDAY. flea. lVm. R. Shatter. $ Major-General William Rufus Shat ter, U. S. "A., retired, was. born at Galesbur, Mich., Oct. 16, 1835. His early youth was spent on a farm and his only education was such as was afforded by the district schools. He was a diligent student, however, and. improved his spare time by reading all books that came in his way. He was teaching school when the war broke out in 1861 and gave up his position to become first lieutenant* in the Sev enth Michigan Infantry. He sereved through the entire war and at its close was brevetted brigadier-general for gallant and meritorious services. Two years after he was mustered out of the volunteer service he entered the regular army as lieutenant-colo nel. On March 2, 1867, he was brevet ted colonel and given the congression al medal of honor for gallant cervice at at the battle of Pair Oaks, Va. The years after the war were spent in service mostly at the army posts of the frontier. At the outbreak of the war with Spain General Shatter was in charge of the department of Cali fornia. In May, 1898, he was made major-general of volunteers and was sent to Cuba, where he commanded the military operations that ended in the capitulation of Gen. Linares' army and the surrender of Santiago de Cuba. Upon returning to the United States General Shatter commanded the departments of California and Co lumbia, until his retiremt from active service June 30, 1901. Since that date he has made his home at Bakersfield, California. Jealousy before marriage menas sus picion afterward. When the size of a baseball diamond is figured up it will be found to be nine by nine. Of Interest TWO RECIPES. French Chicken Soup. Cut up a chicken as for a fricassee and dredge thickly with flour. Fry a sliced onion In bacon fat, remove on ion and brown the chicken brown also one quart of sliced okra pods. Place the chicken, onion and okra in a kettle, cover with boiling water, add one quart sliced tomatoes. Simmer un til chicken is tender. Remove larger bones and all the fat, add salt and cayenne and a very little sugar. Serve without straining and with boiled rice. Staffed Mushrooms. Select the largest sized mushrooms and peel them. Chop fine half a cup of chicken or veal, season it well, and fill the cup with the mushroms. But ter the lower side and stand them in a baking dish in the oven with a cover over them. Baste with melted butter and water as they cook for half an hour then let them cook without uncovering ten minutes more. Fashion Frivols. The Parisian fad for shawl-like drn peries has brought out some exquisite shawl scarfs in crepe, in soft lace and in silk, the crepe and silk scarfs being elaborately embroidered. Heavy, coarse net, gorgeously em broidered with gold thread in Egyp tian fashion, is made in wide bands which are inset most effectively in cloth. Dally Thought. Stay, stay at home my heart and rest Home-keeping hearts are happiest For those that wander they know not where, Are full of trouble and full of care. To stay at home is best. —Longfellow. Training a Child. "Tasks set to children should be moderate," said a wise woman edu cator the other day. "Over-exertion is hurtful, both physical and intel lectually and even morally. But it is of the utmost importance that children should be required to fulfil their tasks correctly and punctually. This will train them for an exact and faithful discharge of their duties in after life. A great step is gained when a child has learned that there is no necessary connection between liking a thing and doing it. By directing a child's at tention to a fault, and thus giving it a local habitation and a name, you may often fix it in him more firmly when, by drawing his thoughts and afTections to other things, and seeking to build up an opposite virtue, you would be much more likely to subdue the fault." Militant Cliurch Women. Because the cream for a social at Cherokee, Kan., failed to arive, ten society women got into- a fuss with the local druggist of whom It was ordered and pounded him so that a physician had to be called. Then they tackled the express hauler and one of the sisters got a black eye. The free zer with the cream was simply car ried by and came back on the next train, but the social, which was to raise funds for the church, had broken up.—Kansas City Journal.' Gibson's Definition of "Lad}," "1 diaed with Charles Dana Gibson at Princess' restaurant in London dur ing the season," said a Chicagoan. "The lofty, spacious dining room was filled with women in pale gowns, their hair uncovered and their arms and necks bare, and though these women were fashionable, aristocratic they smoked cigarets with their coffee as they watched the bioscope pictures that went .on at one end of the big room and as they listened to the sing ing that went on at the other.. "Amid all this feminine smoking we Americans began to discuss and to define the word 'lady.' Was it lady like to smoke? What was a lady? "I think Mr. Gibson's definition of a lady was the best that was given. 'A lady,' he said, ignoring the smoke question altogether, 'is a wo man who always remembers others and never forgets herself.' "—Philadel phia Bulletin. Riding Astride. Riding horseback astride for women has become so much the rage in high society here now. says a London cable to the New York American, that even His Highness Sayajl Rae III., the Gaekwar of Baroda, who recently toured the United States, has ordered a divided skirt for his daughter, the Princess Indlraji. This order has been given to a fashionable Regent street habit maker. For the last five years efforts have been made to Introduce the divided skirt for women and the mode of rid ing astride. But, while many women struck out in that direction, It never became "the style" until quite recently when Lady Castlereagh was seen In Hyde Park astride a horse and in di vided skirts. Since that time it has been quite the thing, and now nearly all women are beginning to adopt, it. Among others of the nobility who have taken up the mode are Lady Con stance Stewart Richardson and the Duchess of Westminster. The new style of riding has been attacked in the London and provin cial press generally, except, of course, in the fashionable papers, which chronicle only that which society de crees. Riding masters have expressed their disapproval of the new style of horse womanship. They say that the side saddle is not only the safest style of riding, but also is the easiest and most comfortable. They point out that the pommels are constructed in such a way that unless a woman faints or absolutely loses all her nerve, she can not fall off. Panama May See Mrs. Roosevelt. Mrs. Roosevelt contemplates accom panying the President on his proposed trip to Panama, if his original plans hold good and the trip is undertaken next month. The trip will probably last a month. Mrs. Roosevelt has not been out since she returned from Oys ter Bay. She was somewhat fatigued from the journey, and has been rest ing. Archibald started to the Friends' School yesterday and Quentin is again in his class in the Force public school. —Washington dispatch in Philadelphia Ledger. Novelty Velvets. It's a day for velvets, for the suits and costnmes worn to receptions and teas—suits made with skirts that trail softly ofter you, of velvets plain or In some of the well-nigh Indescribable new color mixtures, which are as dif ferent from anything we've seen be fore in the velvet line as day is from night. For velvets have been exper imented with—juggled with, you might say—until they have taken on strange new qualities. Two colors are combined in a way that seems nothing in the world but a copy of the wonderful new tricks in weave that have 'revolutionized cloth and suitings. As that change of weaves is impossible with velvet, the effect is got in some more subtle way, but got it is, no matter how. Stripes and checks and plaids are all echoed in the novelty velvets—only echoed, though, for they are kept soft and indistinct and sombre in tone. Plenty of black and white effects are seen in them, rendered subtle instead of startling by the soft, deep pile of tho stuff. But, of course, being novelties, they appeal only to a limited class, the plain colors used for nine out of ten of the handsomest suits. '/'Velvet" means not only velvet, but velveteen as well, for if you're not too well blessed with this world's goods, velvet suits are an expensive luxury that entail no end of minor expenses, while velveteen has a world of wear in It. And corduroys are coming to the front, having been crowded behind so manv other materials for so long a while. Some stunning French suits are made of it—the kind with the wide wale—and are trimed with a lot «f little straps of it fastened down with buttons. One brown suit was partic ularly pretty, made without a particle if trimming except these little straps and the buttons. Comparatively few of the velvet suits are trimmed wlth.anything but lace or braid or buttons nothing else seems to set them off in a way at once effec tive and perfectly in keeping with the character of the material. Plenty of them have no trimming at all, the rich beauty of the velvet given ample opportunity to display itself in the long, sweeping folds of the trailing skirt. But velvet, while its present pop ularity is marked, doesn't hold the field alone at all. Beautiful cloths and suitings have come out that rival vel vet for richness broadcloths embroid ered in their own color, the design growing larger and heavier toward the hem, and beautiful, indescribable stuffs, made different by weave or some wonderful trick or color deep ened into shadows or lifted into lights in an elusive, fascinating way. Farty Frocks. Just how materials for debutante and evening frocks can grow lighter and more diaphanous is a problem that the great manufacturers must dream out. For, w.ith an over-increas ing tendency toward everything of the sort, and an insistent demand all the while- for something new, the ones now existing, many and varied as they are, are sure to be eclipsed by some wonderful new creation, so filmy that it will seem as much more ethereal than chiffon as chiffon is than silk. Mousseliness—things tinted as del icately as a soap-bubble and printed with shadowy flowers that blur softly into the background—and chiffons, and the whole tribe of mulls, make the prettiest of the receiving gowns worn by debutantes. There's nothing rad ically new in them, but the way they ar« mads is as new and as interesting as can be. Whatever the gown is to be made of—whichever, rather, for it's mod erately certain to be of a variant of one of the three—it is lined and inter lined, the strip ruffled and flounced with chiffon—chiffon used so lavishly that the. only question seems to be how to pile more on. Such a conclusion of soft stuff as it all makes! But it gives the cloudiest effect imaginable, with never a par ticle of stiffness about it, and is so cleverly balanced that even where it is fullest there is not the slightest hint of bunchiness—that quality fatal to the lovliest "creation." $ $ WOMAN'S STRANGE JOKE. Package She Called Valuable Sur prised Lawyers and Bankers $ $ There is such a thing as carrying a joke too far. Six years ago an En glish woman who was traveling in Canada deposited in the vaults of a Toronto trust company a parcel care fully bound and secured with a num ber of imposing seals. It was under stood that the parcel contained jewels of great value, and therefore it was guarded with zealous care A few weeks ago the English woman died, and a clause in her will made mention of the deposit in trust in Tor onto. After due process of law it was ordered that the seals be broken in the Canadian city. Heirs in the old land and one In afar distant point In Canada'sent their respective lawyers to be present at the opening of the valuable package. On the day appoint ed the lawyers assembled in a private office of the trust company. Here is a correspondent's description of the scene that followed: "Red seals on the outside of the bundle were first broken, then an ar ray of green colored seals were en countered After this wrapping came fold after fold of paper. Then the lawyers saw an oblong pasteboard box, also carefully sealed. The excitement was almost intense. Beads of per spiration stood out on the learned brows of the privileged few present. With the unfolding of each successive wrapping around the box they ex pected to see the glitter of gold and the luster of diamonds. At last, with nervous fingers, it was opened the treasure seemed near at hand. Two more folds of paper were undone, and several pair of legal eyes saw an in nocent and faded pair of corsets." Nothing is known of the motive for leaving the faded pair of corsets in a trust deposit vault We may assume that the English woman was eccentric and wished to play a prank on her relatives. If so, the joke was a suc cess—although she may not be able to appreciate it. There is material for a novel in this incident. Wiikie Collins or Charles Reade would have based an exciting "three decker" on it. and had Conan Doyle foolishly decided not to write more Sherlock Holmes stories he could expand the episode into a most baffling detective problem. —Rochester Post-Express. Financial. Mr. Tyte Physt—"More money? What have you done with that dollar I gave you last week?" Mrs. Tyte Physt. ."That's in the sav ings bank, but I can't draw the inter est on it till next January. I want another dollar to run the house on in the meantime."—Chicago Tribune. A man amy put all his property in his wife's name, but he must take care of his reputation himself. THE EVENING TIMES, GRAND FORKS, N. D. 'Hifr 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. FOR RENT—FINE NEW MODERN house, 1404 Cheyenne Ave. Apply St. Hllnire Lumber Co. FURNISHED ROOMS. FURNISHED ROOM FOR RENT AT 304 Chestnut St. FOR RENT—FURNISHED FRONT room, elose in use of bath might furnish board. Phone N. \V. 587-M. WANTED—A SUITE OF 2 OR 3 ROOMb for light housekeeping. Address Times Office. LOST AND FOUND. FOUND—A GOLD LOCKET WITH word ."Jack" engraved on outside. Owner can have same by proving property and paying for this adver tisement. Call at this office. TWAIN ON "SPELLIV Speaks at Associated Press Dinner at Waldorf. Mark Twain spoke on "Reformed Spellin" at the dinner of the news paper editors of the United States, comprising the Associated Press of America, held at the Waldorf recently. Melville E. Stone, general manager of the Associated Press, was the toast master. With Mr. Stone at the guests' table also sat General Horace Por ter, former ambassador to France, who replied to the toast, "Our Guests Henry A. Shute of Exeter, N. H., the author of "A Real Boy's Diary," told of "Critics," while Professor George E. Vincent of Chicago university, spoke of the "Purely Academic." Mr. Twain said in part I am here to make an appeal to the nations in behalf of the simplified spelling. I have come here because they cannot all be reached, except through you. There are only two forces that can carry light to all the corners of the globe—only two—the sun in the heavens and the Associated Press down here. I may seem to be flattering the sun, but I do not mean it so, I am meaning only to be just and fair all round. You speak with a million voices no one can reach so many races, so many hearts, and in tellects as you, except Rudyard Kipling, and he cannot do it without your help. If the Associated Press will adopt and use our simplified forms and thus spread them to the ends of the earth, covering the whole spacious planet with them as with a garden of flow ers, our difficulties are at an end. Every day of the 365 the only pages of the world's countless newspapers that are read by all the human beings and angels and devils that can read, are those pages that are built out of Associated ..Press dispatches. And so I beg you, I beseech you—oh, I implore you—to spell them in our sim plified forms. Do this daily, constant ly, persistently, for three months only three months—it is all I ask. The Infallible result? Victory, victory all down the line. Do I seem to be seeking the good of the world? That is the idea. It is my public attitude privately I am merely seeking my own profit. We all do it, but it is sound, and it is virtuous, for no public interest is any thing other or nobler than a massed accumulation of private interests. In 1S83, when the simplified spelling movement first tried to make a noise, I was indifferent to it More, I even irreverently scoffed at it. What I needed was an object lesson, you see it is the only way to teach some peo ple. Very well, I got it. At that time I was scrambling along, earning the family's bread on magazine work at 7 cents a word, compound words at single rates, just as it is in the dark present. I was the property of a mag azine, a 7-cent slave under a boiler iron contract. One day there came a note from the editor requiring me to write ten pages on this revolting text "Considerations concerning the al leged subterranean holophotal extem poraneousness of the conchylfaceous 8uperimbrlcation of the ornithorhyn cus, as foreshadowed by the unintelli gibility of its plesiosaurian anisodac tylous aspects." Ten pages of that. Each and every word a seventeen jointed vestibnled railroad train. Seven cents a word. I saw starvation staring the family in the face. I went to the editor, and I took a stenographer along, so as to have the interview down In black and white. 1 said "Read that text, Jack son. and let it go on the record read it out loud." He read it: "Consider ation Concerning the Alleged Sub terranean Holophotal Extemporane ousness of the Conchyliaceous Super imbrication of the Orithorhyncus, as Foreshadowed by the Unintelligibility of Its Plesiosaurian Anisodactylous Aspects." I said "You want ten pages of those rumbling, great, long, summer thunder peals, and you expect to get them at 7 cents a peal?" He said: "A word's a word, and 7 cents is the contract: what are you going to do about it?" I said: "Jackson, this is cold-blood ed oppression. What's an average English word?" He said: "Six letters." I said: "Nothing of the kind that's French, and includes the spaces be tween the words an average English word is four letters and a half. By hai'd, honest labor I have dug all the large words out of my vocabulary and shaved it down till the average is three letters and a half. 1 can put 1,200 words on your iage and there's not another man alive that can come within 200 of it. My page is worth $84 to me. It takes exactly as lc.ig to fill youi" magazine page with long words as It does with short ones— four hours. Now, then, look at the criminal injustice ol' this requirement of yours. I am careful. I am economi cal of my time and labor. For the family's sake I've got to be. So never write metropolis for 7 cents, be cause I can get the same money for city. I never write "policeman, be cause I can get. the same price for cop. And so on and so on. I never write valetudinarian at all, for not even hunger and the wretchedness can humble me to the point where 1 will do a word like that for 7 cents. I wouldn't do it for 15. Examine your obscene text, please count the words." He counted and said it was twenty-four. I asked him to count the letters. He made it 203. CLASSIFIED ADS CLASSIFIED ADS PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS. DR. J. D. TAYLOR, PHYSICIAN AND 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 J). DR. ORR SANDERS, DR. MAY E. SANDERS, Chronic and acute diseases success fully treated. Treatment at home If desired. Suite 56, Security Block. Both phones 542. Grand Forks, North Dakota DR. L. L. ECKMAN, DENTIST. Both Phones—466M. Graad Forks, North Dakota JOHN FAWCETT, M.A..M.D. DISEASES OK WOMEN AND GENERAL SFRGEON Office over Stanchfield Store Phone 261 DR. J. GRASSICK Office Northwestern Building Corner DeMers Avenue and Fourth 8t S. W. RUTLEDGE HOMEOPATHIC Physician and Surgeon. 128 & 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 m., p. m. to 8 p. m. Both Phones ARCHITECTS. J. W. ROSS ARCHITECT and Superintendent of Construction Offlre 1V6 Third St. Grano Forks, N. D. R. L. SMITH ARCHITECT Both Phones. National Bank Bldg. W. J. EDWARDS ARCHITECT Northwestern Bldg. Grand Forks Northwestern Phoiid 466L. WILLIAM ZIMMFiRMAlf ARCHITECT Minot, Sofleld Block North Dakota From that day to this I have been a devoted and hard working member of the heaven-born institution, the In ternational Association for the Pre vention of Cruelty to Authors, and now I am laboring with Carnegie's simplified committee, and with my heart in the work. Frail Human Life. F. M. Beckford of Laconia, N. H., was once arguing a case in the Benk nap county court, and he opened his argument as follows: "Your Honor, and gentlemen of the jury: This case is one peculiar in cir cumstances as well as in fact. It came to me as a legacy from my late broth er, Colonel T. J. Whipple, who was en gaged in its preparation at the time of his death. The county attorney who brought the case into court has long since gone to his great reward. The justice who held the original hearing has long since passed away. Our at torney general Barnard, since he be came interested in the case, has been called to that land where litigation is not known. Several of the leading witnesses, too, are dead'—" "All of which," said the court, "re minds us of the uncertainty of human life. Proceed, or none of us will be able to see the case through."—Ex change. The Merry Dance. "My," exclaimed Mr. Clunisay at the summer hotel hop, "this floor's aw fully slippery. It's hard to keep on your feet." "Oh!" replied his fair partner, sar casticaly, "then yon were really trying to keep on mv feet. I thought it was accidental."—Philadelphia Press. J. A. EVANS Teacher of Pure Italian. Method of Voice Culture. Pupils will be received on Tuesday mornings 9 a. m. to 12 and every week day even ing. Room 62 Security building. Pbone Getts Music store. HAVE YOLR fEETH Properly attended to now and avoid pain and digestive disturbances of more or leas gravity by consulting DR. COUVRETT, Dentist DE MERS AND THIRD STS. Over Drug Store- mSGONSII GRAIN STOCK CO. (Incorporated.) Desists Is STOCKS, GRAIN, PROVISIONS St. Pssl. Snparior, Winnipeg, Dnlnth, Minneapolis BRANCH OFFICE Ns. 16 ClillorJ Bldg. t. B. WADSLBY, lit TAILORS. WORKING DAY AND NIGHT First Class Cleaning, Pressing and Repairing a BOOBES, Prop. N. W. 789L Trl-State TO7L Corner Kittson Ave. and Third St Grand Forks, North Dakota PHILIP AMON Tailor. SUITS FROM 918 UP. Cleaning, Pressing, Repairing. Call and Deliver. Trl-State Phone 181L. N. W. 349-L. Buttons made for Ladles' garments. No. 12 N. Third St. Grand Forks. N. D. Latest Styles on Hud Perfect Fix Gssrsateed Paulson Bros. Merchant Tailors 115 Sosth Third St. GRAND FORKS, N. D. MANUFACTURERS. GRAND FORKS MONUMENT WORKS 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 Graad Forks, North Dakota MISS DELA ODEGARD Phone 755L 503 DeMers Ave. Bast Grand Forks, Minn. Manufacturer of high grade cigars such as Graad Forks EAGLE8. Globe aad the A. 0. U. W. Rasraossen, Be mis & Company Wholesale Dry Goods. Notions, Etc. GRAND fORIS N. DAI0T4 KAUFMANN'S BAKERY, JACOB KAUFMANN, Prop. East Grand Forks, Minn. Phone 854. 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 of Riding Saddles 600 pairs of 6-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 of track and driving harness sweat pads, whips and summer goods at a Big Re duction. Call and look them over. Telephone 1108. AL COONS, Manager, Baat Graad Forks, Mlaaesota. When a man has eyes like a hog, watch him. 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. O. YOUNG Wfcoittalt Psrsitsr* Pisses, Cirpu, StwiaJ Hschiscs, Bsak aad OtfJct Fsraitsr* 125-127-138 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. OUR GOAL IS "HOT STUFF" once you get it in your stove or furnace. You get all the heat that is coining, and you pay no more for an A1 grade than for an inferior fuel. If you haven't ordered your Winter supply we are at your service. GIBBS GRAIN & FUEL CO. Office—309 Kittson Ave. Phone 600. MISCELLANEOUS. K. H. JOHNSON WALL PAPEB AND PAINTS Paperhacglng, Sign and Fresco Work Both Phones 833N 106 4th St & Grand Forks, North Dakota B. O. PAULSNESS Plumbing, Steam and Hot water Fit tnir. 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. Address Grand Forks. Call or write. The City Feed Store DOWNEY & PFEIFER Flour* Feed, Hay and' Wood of AH Kindt If. W. 'Phone 53S Trl-State S3S-L. 41S DeXen Ave. GRAND FORKS. 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. Ed. Miencier 9BNBBAL Contracting Building Minot, N. D. Bacon & Van Alstine Livery and Hack Stable TO IS N. FOURTH ST. TELEPHONE 131 Grand Forks, North Dakota When it comes to getting inside In formation the surgeon leaves the phy sician at the post. Guarantee Stock Food Company bcsfptfstsd Capital Stock, 980.000 Manufacturers of Stock Food, Fan* try ood. Worm Powder, Uee Killer, Qtjre^Plnk Bye Bemedy, Fever Core, Colic Cure, Gall Cure, Foot edy and Rem White Liniment •RAND KORK8. N. D. C. 6. 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 Oct your taochas hara white waitin* for jrour train* N Open Day and Nlrfht OSCAB INPDSOW, hop't n-*— and UJS per day GRAND FORKS. N. OAK. Oppoait* G. N. Depot SEALS Either Pocket or Desk Rubber Stamps Write for Catalog CAD WELL, The Stamp Grand Forks. I. GASH For all Iiadb ei Jssk, Coauitia^ Scrsp Ira*. Copper ssd Brass, QM Ukt Boots ssi Shots, Bsjs ol sB liads, sad Bottles, Special Frige for Car lsa M. FISHMAN N. W. Host Sir-L