CHICAGO VS. MINNESOTA.
Contest Will Be Between Stasnr and
Williams, Rather Than Between
Can Minnesota beat. Chicago?
This is the big question now agitat
ing ali football minds.
Few people go so far as tr deny
the Gophers a chance, but the general
•sentiment is that Chicago has the best
chance. Stagg himself is somewhat
worried, /because he can get no line
on tie Gophers' strenfth.
It is generally conceded that under
the old rules Minnesota would have a
great chance to heat Chicago. Xo one
doubts the Gophers' strength at
straight football, and their marvelous
Stagg relies upon his swift hack
field tp get away from the heavy Go
The game will not he so much a test
of the two teams, as it will be a meas
uring of the two coaches, Stagg
Minnesota has the material. Can
Williams develop it to its utmost pos
Dr. Williams will never again have
such an opportunity to prove his abil
ity. Many people say. and without
any feeling against Williams, that he
lacks versatility, and that he cannot
get all his own football knowledge
into a team the wuy some coaches,
Stagg is a strategist of the first or
der. He will have his men ready to
take advantage of any weakness
shown by Minnesota.
Minnesota is to a certain extent at
a disadvantage this year.
As much depends upon the assist
ant coach as 011 the coach. Dobie was
a great factor at the university,
llobie is no longer with the team. Sig
Harris is a clever and brilliant play
er himself, and he handles his men
with ginger, but lacks the peculiat
quality, which was Dobie's distinguish
ing trait, of being able to give to other
players everything ue himself knows
about the game.
Minnesota fortunately did not have
to show any of its trump cards against
Ames. It will not have to agains,
Nebraska in all probability.
Stagg will have to do lot of guess
ing as to what kind of a game Minne
sota will play against the Maroons.
Williams, therefore, has a great
chance to keep his best cards for the
big game and to surprise the Maroons
when the play begins.
.There is no need for Minnesota be
ing scared to death over the Chicago
g&me—at least not yet. Mr. Stagg
at this moment would be immensely
glad if he could be sure of winning
by a single touchdown. The advantage
is- with Chicago, but Minnesota has a
big chance, which can be turned into
winning chance in the next two
wjSjhks. It is up to Doc Williams.
Be are beginning to as
aat this little incident
pass means this year.
|ams began their early
of them immediately
[forward pass. Exactly
»ry was as to its useful
^ems to know. Evident
an impression that it
ag which would gain
all manner of opposi
lian that, it seemed to be
some of the coaches that
l£fle the opposing team,
bntleman forgetting that
might be quite as much
fed" by its use as those of
event, almost all of the
fean to school their players
to do all manner of possible
Impossible "stunts" with the for
ward pass. In about three days there
was almost universal wail that the for
ward pass was the biggest snare and
hieh had been turned out by
committee in goodness onlv
pgf mgqflwhile Yale and Princeton were
ting a trifle with the forward
after a manner or system
moifc^jane. Instead of anticipating
att-£very time it was attempted some
't'd youth was to flit across
from nowhere and land in the
the opponents,' efforts were
to combine the forward pass
ther plays in such a manner
.hen it was "pulled off," as the
the prize ring, it would be after
'flftjraiposing lineup had been fooled
Jy previous maneuvers.
I^^Itnost from the start Yale and
inceton began to make successful
aiqp with the forward pass, because
used for strategic purposes, and
lolffor a positive ground gainer in the
fa^e of a keen-eyed foe.
ince its success has been demon
r/ited at Yale and Princeton there
been some other universities with
se enough to perceive that the for
rd pass would not amount to any
ng If it were to be used as a steady
:ock play, and that it might amount
a whole lot when it happened to be
slipped in where least expected.
In the game of Northrup field Sat
urday Minnesota never once tried the
play. This does not mean that she
will not use it. Dr. Williams is keep
ing any plans he has in regard to It
under'his hat until the Chicago game,
and that is a mighty good scheme.
The only other phase of the new
rules that attracted any attention Sat
urday was the change in the distance
gained In three downs from five yards
to 10 yards. Had the former condi
tlon existed Minnesota would have
1 been held for downs scarcely once
during the entire contest. As it was
i! she was held several times and Ames
was only able to gain her distance
This caused both teams to resort to
kicking very frequently.
By' Tim Hnrnane.
Just now the game is short on capa
ble managers. The major leagues
have gone after the most successful
of the minors this (all In preference
to trying out some of their own re
liable men. Success in the minora
does not mean that a manager will
revolutionise the game and make a
winner out of poor timber. In fact,
most minor league managers turn out
big failures when they go into major
leagues, just as the young players do,
as the conditions are altogether dif
Most of the successful minor league
managers have won out by their abil
ity to borrow or make deals for play
ers not wanted in the big leagues.
After taking up the reins in fast com
pany the manager must then go out
and develop his own men and not ex
pect help from any one.
The American league has picked up
two clever minor league managers in
Hugh Jennings and Joe Cantillon.
lioth are old ball players with good
heads for their line of work, and it
will be interesting to see the success
that each attains in fast company.
Jennings will start off with the ex
perience of a long training in a major
league, as a player, while Cantillon
has never handled the reins over a
major league club. Both are fighters
from the head waters, with Cantil
lon likely to mix things with the um
pires and have trouble with Ban John
son. who, by the way, has a very high
regard lor Cantillon's baseball judg
Jennings will start in with a uni
versity education in the game, while
Cantillon will tackle the proposition
with a college preparation. Jennings
will work out his problems with a
smile, while Cantillon will go after
his men with old style, but effective,
philosophy and a club. Figuratively
speaking. Sir Joseph will go to the
mat with any player, magnate or of
ficial. if by doing so he can land a
These two managers will improve
the conditions at Detroit and Wash
ington, and if left to work out their
own ends both cities will be trouble
some customers in the near future.
Neither man can be expected to
have his team running as smoothly
as he would like the first year otit,
as both are sure to discover many
faults in the present makeup of the
team, and will work slowly on
The National league, too, will see a
few changes along the managerial
lines. Fred Clarke assured me that
he would not be a member of the
Pittsburg team again, "You can bet
all you like on that," said Clarke, and
he acted like a man who meant what
he said. He was not very well pleased
at the line of talk that Barney Drevfus
was handing out to the baseball
scribes, and was in a position to quit
rather than be used as a mat. after a
long service in Dreyfus* employ, help
ing to make all kinds of monev for the
Wfiiiam Murray will replace Hugh
Duffy at Philadelphia. Murrav could
never have landed the present Quaker
bunch better than fourth place this
season. With several new men he
may improve the playing strength of
the Quakers. Duffy would have done
the same thing with men to work
with. Duffy was a marked success
handling a minor league club, and
with his all-round knowledge of the
game can see no improvement over
Duffy in securing Billy Murray. The
latter is a painstaking manager who
will try to jolly his boys. He is not as
aggressive as Duffy, nor has he the
instinct for inside work. Murrav
is a good listener and has the knack
of making warm friends of his men.
William Ewing is dead. That doesn't
mean much to the baseball public of
the present time, for "Buck" Ewing
has not played a game for the last
ten years. Ewing was a baseball
classic. For a dozen years after 'SI
Ewing played ball in New York and,
with the late Michael Kelly, was a
prime favorite all over the baseball
circuit. While not the genius for in
vention that Kelly was, yet no man
ever surpassed Ewing in all-round
ability on the ball field.
Were it possible to have on the
market today a ball player in his
prime with the ability shown.by Ew
ing, all other catchers now in the bus
iness would soon pass up as second
choice. The Crigers, Klings, :1H
vans and Bresnahans were poor sec
onds to the great Ewing. In throwing
he was the superior of any of these
grand catchers. He could out-hit any
of the catchers of the present day—
in fact, he was a more effective hitter
than Anson, Brouthers, Connor or any
of the heavy batsmen of his time, for
he was a place hitter of the first wat
As a base runner Ewing was equal
to the trickiest of his day. He could
slide feet or head first, as well as
swing outside. He knew when to go,
and figured his chances to a fraction.
He always worked with signals and
his basemen were ever on the alert,
for Ewing could snap a ball to first
and third without changing his posi
tion after receiving the ball.
It may sound like a pipe to the ris
ing generation, but there is nothing
it—Buck Ewing stauds out con
spicuously as the greatest catcher
that ever wore spiked shoes. In fact,
he could play any position with great
skill and never lost his temper under
the most trying circumstances.
The opposition to President Harry
Pulliam has just about petered out
and it absolutely certain that when
the national league chief comes up for
re-election in December he will be re
tained in his present position by a vote
of 6 to 2, and possibly 7 to 1.
Further than this he will be elected
for a term of three years, thus doing
away with the annual light put up by
John T. Brush, and making Mr. Pul
liam secure in his position.
The fight on the president amounted
to nothing, as Brush was able to se
cure no ally in his plan to oust the
executive officer of the national league
except President Hermann of the Reds.
Mr. Brush could influence no other
magnate and even Mr. Hermann's well
deserved popularity has gone for
naught when in comes to getting votes
against a man who has proved the best
official the old organization has ever
It was little more than a joke to
start a contest against Mr. Pulliam at
this time. Under his leadership the
national league for the first time in
its history closed the season with ev
ery club a money winner.
This pleasing condition was largely
due to the president's firm control of
his umpires and his persistent strug
gle for clean ball on the field.
He has been a faithful fighter
against unfair and bullying methods
and has shown the nerve to call ev
ery bluff at exactly the right time.
His handling of the New York trou
ble in August when Brush and Mc
Graw refused permission to enter the
grounds to Umpire Johnstone was an
artistic example of fair methods.
His action in the case pleased every
body except Brush and McGraw, who
realized their silly mistake too late,
and tried to throw the blame on Pres
ident Pulliam. The latter emerged
from the test stronger than ever with
the baseball trouble.
The only argument used against
President Pulliam is that he is some
times too hasty about rushing into
print with unnecessary statements on
This is a mild fault, indeed, and is
completely overshadowed by his
proved ability as an executive official
and his eminent honesty and fairness.
Mr. Pulliam refuses to play politics
while occupying his high office and
that certainly commends him to the
majority of baseball men who are sick
of such exhibitions as the reinstate
ment of Jack Haydeti last summer
simply because the Boston Americans
needed an outfielder.
As stated above. President Pulliam
is absolutely certain of re-election by
a majority, and possibly six votes, and
his term of office will be extended to
throe years. It is already decided
who will nominate him and who will
second the nomination and Mr. Brush
will realize how futile his opposition
is if he knew what magnates had
gladly agreed to put the presidents
name before the league. The little
battle is all over.
The Bvnlng Time*.
New York, Nov. 1.—A billiard tour
nament for the 18.2 balk line cham
pionship of America will be played in
this city on Nov. 19, and following
days. Arrangements were completed
It is announced that the field will
include Charles Peterson of St. Louis:
Albert G. Cutler, of Boston A1 Tay
lor, of Chicago "Gray Tom" Galla
gher anu Edward McLaughlin, of New
York, aud Harry Cline, of Philadel
Players who have not won a world's
championship for ten years are eli
New York, Oct 31.—Prof. McLaugh
lin. whe recently won a billiard game
from Hoppe, and was the referee in
the Hcppe-Schaefer championship
match Wednesday night, has just been
interviewed upon the subject of "win
ter billiards." Among other things he
"The time has not yet come for
dropping the 1S.2 play. It is a beau
tiful game, susceptible of much higher
development than it hes yet attained
and a game of billiards should not be
relegated to the past until it has been
more nearly exhausted than this one
has. Nobody has yet become so pro
ficient in it as to bore an audience by
excessively long runs. I do not doubt
that somebody may run a game out
one of these days, but let us wait at
least until somebody does so before
throwing out a play that has so many
still undeveloped possibilities. The
mere fact that one man in a match
game and another in a practice game
have made averages of 100 is sufficient
reason. Straight billiards were su
perceded by the balk-line game, be
cause the experts had reached a point
where by rail nursing, in which one
shot was very much like another, they
could play until they and the audi
ence were tired. Why .men could
make 3,000 and 4,000 points at that
game before it was dropped. Of course
that would bore an audience. But
nothing of that kind has happened in
the 1S.2 game. The longest run ever
made at it was not in the least tire
some to watch.
Mould Spot Ffok*b IIhII*.
"I should much rather see the 18.2
game improved than dropped and to
this end I would suggest that the
balls be spotted every time that they
freeze. This would make the game a
little more open, because players
would be much more careful then not
to freeze the balls than they are now,
when they can save their positions by
banking or making masse shots from
the unfrozen object ball. Moreover,
it would add greatly to the spectator's
interest to see the layer working the
balls again from spot to position. In
deed, that is the thing of greatest in
terest in any game of billiards. That
is where the greatest mental effort
comes In. After the balls are togeth
er in becomes more a matter of mere
"The freezing of the balls usually
comes about by the player trying to
nurse them too closely. He can afford
to take the chance of freezing them If
he can get out of the scrape by an
easy bank or draw or masse from the
unfrozen ball, but If It were mandatory
that the balls be spotted every time
they freeze, as it used to be in the old
rail play, he would not take that
chance, but would play a little more
openly, thus making the game a little
harder for him and considerably more
interesting for the spectator.
ltt.2 Compared With 18.1.
Prof. McLaughlin plays 18.2 to Wil
lie Hoppe's 18.1. And he was asked
how much of a handicap in points that
difference would exual.
"Nobody knows," said he. "There
are so many things to be considered
that it would be impossible to figure
it out. For instance there is the ten
dency of the 18.2 player to fall into the
18.1 game. The other night, when
Hoppe played beautiful billiards, I sat
and watched his long runs until, when
it came my turn, I went right on un
consciously playing the 18.1 game in
stead of taking advantage of my han
dicap. That sort of thing happens to
all players in mixed styles of games.
You play cushion carroms against an
other man's straight billiards and, in
ninety-nine cases out of one hundred,
he will, in a little while, unconscious
ly fall into playing cushion carroms,
even when he might a great deal
better play direct shots. So, too, the
influence works the other way some
times, though naturally, not so often,
since the one who Is handicapped has
no choice, but must play in the more
difficult way, while his opponent may
.play either way. However, Willie
Hoppe, the other evening, after watch
ing me make a rather long run at
18.2, forgot for t. moment that he was
playing 18.1 and made his first shot
for an 18.2 position. Mixed games of
this kind are very confusing to the
players. The only way to play good
billiards is to put your whole mind to
it, and when a man keeps up that men
tal strain for two or three hours his
mind becomes weary. It is not strange
that the best players sometimes for
get for a moment what games they
are supposed to be playing."
THE EVENING TIMES, GRAND FORKS, N. D.
CATS IT MONEY.
Costs Something to Campaign Horse
Through Umnil Circuit.
It costs a lot of money to campaign
a horse through the grand circuit,
and if it were not for the element of
sport concerned in harness racing
there would not be many men follow
ing this branch of racing. When the
transportation Is paid on a horse
from the western end of the circuit
to Boston, and then back again, to
Cincinnati and 011 to Lexington, quite
an amount of money has been eaten
Tile entrance fees to the various
purses must be paid, 5 per cent,
at least, and in most events 10 per
cent, if the horse wins any part of the
purse. Add to this the cost of a
trainer's service, harness, sulkies,
boots aud horsesiioer's work, and one
will begin to realize the expense of
taking a horse through the big series
of race meetings.
The Lexington meeting does not
come properly under the grand cir
cuit heading, but as nearly every
horse that Is of any importance in
the circuit takes part in the Lexing
ton meeting. It is customary to include
the results of the Lexington meeting
when footing up the winnings of the
various horses during the season.
This season, among the horses that
started one or more times in the
grand circuit (Lexington included)
there were seventy-one trotters and
seventy-four pacers which never won
a cent of money.
As some of these were owned by
men who owned some of the good
winners, the expense of campaigning
them must be figured out of the win
nings of the others when considering
the earning capacity of the stables
which they belong to. Unless a horse
wins $2,000 he can hardly be called
a profitable proposition, as a cam
paigner. and the horses which did
that last season number fifty-one—
thirty-five trotters and sixteen pacers,
Louisville, Oct. 2!'.—"Starting, as it
is done on metropolitan tracks, is not
satisfactory to either turfmen or race
goers," said a veteran follower of the
thoroughbreds In an Interview here.
"It is now an engrossing subject of
discussion among owners, trainers
and patrons of the turf and the com
ing winter horsemen snd all others
interested in the turf will doubtless
give it ample consideration and re
view its effect on the season's racing.
"That it is responsible for most of
the inconsistent performances so far
recorded, as well as for the failure
of well-backed horses to get away
from the post, is at the present time
an opinion commonly expressed. Ex
perience that has been.at.times costly
to both owners and the public has
thoroughly demonstrated that the flat
footed system is not equitable. Some
horses break quicker than others. The
difference in this respect may be due
to conformation or disposition, and
may also be so radical that neither
training nor schooling at the barrier
will enable all horses to have even
chances in a standing start. Neither
can jockeys of different temperaments
be made equally alert at the post.
Starters are Condemned.
"When a baa start occurs, most ob
servers criticise or condemn the start
er. That is the height of absurdity.
Under the prevailing system the duty
of the starter is to get the horses
aligned and touch a button, which
springs the gate. Therd his respon
sibility ends. He cannot make a field
of race horses standing In a perfect
line break from that line and go away
on even strides. Even an exception
ally even start may be made to look
had by an animal that is much more
nimble than its companions. In any
event there is no good reason for
railing at the matter.
"At New Orleans last winter Cassi
dy adopted a different system and his
success elicited praise from horsemen
and public. He made the jockeys walk
their mounts up to the gate, and the
result was that almost invariably they
got away in good order. The reason
was apparent. Every horse was in
motion and none obtained any special
advantage. Races were not decided
by the start. Of course, quick break
ers showed in front In the first fur
long or quarter, but they did not se
cure leads that enabled tbem to' de
feat better horses which were less
rapid in the opening strides. And no
jockey had any advantage over an
other at the post.
Favors Alert Boys.
"Under the system which the Jock
ey club favors both rapid breakers
and alert boys ar«J favored. Among
the jockeys Miller Is a notable ex
ample. While he is obedient at the
post, he is keenly alert and reckless.
His method is fraught with danger.
While other boys are watching other
riders and horses he watches the
starter, whose action he at times ap
pears to anticipate. When the gate is
released he urges his mount away
and usually gains a leading position.
Some time this practice may have a
serious result. He may not be able
to rush to the front, other horseB may
close in on him and cause an acci
dent. Such accidents have happened
and may recur."
By J. L. Hervey.
Van Zandt was bred on Gardner's
Island, a small isl«-t which lies at the
east end of Ixing Island—where, by
the way, several other good trotters
have been produced. Queerly enough,
this oldest fast trotter known comes
from the family which is most noted
for its possession of extreme speed at
an early age—that of Electioneer, her
sire, Chime Bell, having been a son of
that ramous progenitor. Van Zandt's
dam was Alex Ida, by Alexander H.
Sherman, son of Idol. Idol was
brought west to Iowa and spent his
last years there, and many high-class
western trotters and pacers ar de
scended from hhn.
J. Devereaux of Hopewell Junction,
N. Y., owns, trains and drlveB Van
Zandt. He is not a professional horse-
HI 1 1111» wij.i mm
man but a man of wealth who finds
his greatest pleasure sitting behind
her in a nice. She is the very apple
of his eye, and no offer that could be
made would tempt him to part with
her. she became his property as a
weanling and, like Goldsmith Maid,
was a "handful" to break and educate.
Devereaux worked a long while to es
tablish her gait and get her properly
rigged and balanced, and finally took
her to the races when she was 5 years
old. thai being in 1S95.
She made four starts that season
and flew at high game—the green
classes on the Grand Circuit—from the
first. In two of these races she was
unplaced aud in two she was third.
She did not win a heat, but showed
that she could trot right at 2:15. She
had as much* or more speed than any
thing she met, but was not yet man
ageable enough to allow full use being
made of It.
But by the next year she was almost
a perfect racing tool, and the longer
she raced the better she got. She
started fourteen times, beginning on
the' half-mile tracks and gradually
working her way np the Grand Cir
cuit. won ten times, was once third
and three times unplaced, her cam
paign taking her as far east as Maine
and as far west as Illinois. Her most
notable performances were at the
Grand Circuit meeting In New York
city at the famous old Fleetwood
I track—long since cut up into build
ing lots. Here, within four days, she
won two $3,000 stake events. The first,
for the 2:30 class, she captured in
straight heats, best time 2:13%, beat
ing ten opponents. This was on Tues
On Friday she came out again in
the 3:00 class. There she had to meet,
among others, the bay gelding Page,
one of the sensations of the season,
with a record of 2:0994. He broke in
the first heat and she won it in 2:15^4.
In the second he beat her in 2:131-4.
In the third the finish was close, but
practically everybody saw Van Zandt's
nose first—time, £14.
The judges deliberated a long time
and then decided to give the heat to
Page, which had been made a heavy
favorite by the "talent." But the start
er refused to make such an announce
ment. Then the officials reconsidered
and announced a dead heat. They
hissed, yelled and hooted, but hur
rahed soon after, for Van Zandt made
a show of Page the next two heats In
It was, by the by, such incidents as
that connected with this race which
assisted in killing harness racing in
Her fourth heat at Fleetwood, in
2:12, was Van Zandt's best record that
year and it remained her best for eight
years more. During this period there
was a season or so she was not seen
in public, but In all the others she was.
However, she had become regarded as
a hopeless "back number" until in
the fall of 1902 she showed up at Lex
ington and Memphis and demonstrated
herself better and faster than ever be
fore by trotting gi close third to Fere
no in 2:08 and a close second to Chase
Much wonder was expressed by the
horsemen at her rejuvenation, but still
no one was inclined to take it se
riously. In 1903 she was back in the
Grand Circuit and raced six times.
She did not even win a heat, but she
was almost always "in the money,"
and time and again she beat 2:10, but
got no credit for it.
In 1904 she was started at Lexing
ton and Memphis only. At the former
place she was not in good form, but
at the latter she won both her races.
The first was a mile dash, In which
her time was 2:09 1-2 the second a
two-ln-three race, In which her time
was 2:101-2, 2:091-4. At this time
her performance was mentioned in
this column as constituting a unique
world's record—never before had a 14
year-old trotter entered the 2:10 list.
Her owner concluded that Van Zandt
had done enough then, so last year
he retired her—permanently, he sup
posed—and bred her, but she did not
get with foal. So this year, at 16, he
Again placed her In training and she
proved better and faster than ever.
She raced all along the Grand Cir
cuit, from Buffalo on, against Its crack
horses—such as Oro (2:051-4), Lady
Gall Hamilton (2:061-4), W. J. Lewis
(2:061-4), Golddust Maid (2:071-4),
etc.—and in every race but one she
was a sharp factor and "in the money."
She was lapped on Golddust Maid iu
2:07 3-4, at Readville was separately
timed In 2:081-4 and 2:08 in the sen
sational race won by W. J. Lewis at
Columbus, and was twice second in
2:08 3-4 at Cincinnati.
How He Solved Them.
"Mat" of the' New York Globe gets
the medals. He has invented a story
about Mai Eason of the Brooklyn team.
According to the New York Ananias
this man has a floater which would
even make our office boy look fast,
and one day he worked It to a finish
through nine long innings. The score
stood 0 to 0 in the tenth, until two
men were out. Then a wise boy tried
the experiment of starting his bat
with the ball, swingin twice around
and then letting fly. If you take Mat's
word for it, he knocked the ball over
the fence for a home run. and won the
"By the way, dear," began Mr. Bluf
fington, "I met a fellow today—"
"Yes," interrupted his wife, "I
"Eh? How do you know?"
"I smelted It on your breath."—The
Catholic Standard and Times.
President Murphy is still using
stationery with "Chicago Champions"
worked Into an "I Will" design. It
doesn't mean that he still lays claim
to the title, but rather that the sup
ply was too much for the unexpect
edly limited time available for its
The only Couch 8jMf
that rids the •yttem of
a cold fcj acting a cathartic on
All old-time oouch ayrape.were dwhmed to
treat throat, lung and bronchial atteo torn
without duo retard for tha itomsoh and bow
els, honso moat of tbem produce eoaatlpatlon.
Bee's Laxative Honey and Tar the original
Laxative Ooofh Syrup, ex pells oolda from thi
system by gently moving the bowels, aad
seres all Coufhi, Colds, Group, Whotplag
J* F« BRANDT,
1. e. CAWTHKON
Trains No. Ill,
other trains dally.
O I IN A
LAXATIVE COUGH SYRUP
A A IV E
THE DACOTA PHARMACY.
Money to Loan
At Lowest Rates Upon North Dakota Fanns. Local
Agents Wanted. Partial Payments Permitted
GEO. B. CLIFFORD & CO,
GRAND FORKS, N. D.
Unlimited Funds lor Loans on Good Farms at
Lowest Rate of Interest and with On or Before Privileges
CALL OR WHITE
DAVID H. BEECHER
Union National Basil Baildinf, Grand Forks, N. D.
Grand Forks Monument Works
R. JEFFREY. Prop.
Marble aad Granite Monuments and
Head Stones. Cemetery Fencing.
Ill Kinds of Foreign and Domestic
Superb Styles and Designs.
Residence Phone Trl-State MftH.
Office'Phone: Trl-State 292S.
SCHOOL AND OFFICE
Furniture and Supplies
Flags of all kinds—silk, navy
or standard bunting. Banners
and pennants made to order
from silk, leather or felt.
Geo* W. Colborn Supply Go*
X.. WV PHONE 1009.K.
610 X. FIFTH STREET. GRAND FORKS. N. D.
A W A E
In short everything pertain
ing to hardware. Having
recently added a complete
stock of harness we are in
position to furnish the farm
er with all his needs in this
line. Call and inspect stock
WBST AND NOItTH BOUND.
BAST AND SOUTH BOUND.
East Grand Forks
W. (t. SINCLAifc
8.35 a.m.—Local for points west to Mlnot
12:30 pmZ&a tp fe.'WSSVtan.
For Ardoch, Qrafton and Winnipeg
•For RiiiamiiIA' M™?!?
-For Ardoch, Qrafton and Walhalla line.
-For St. Jn®rook8ton, for Wnnlpeg vis
—Eor Sf- Paul via Fargo and Wlllmar
rJiSr? WlnnlpeK.Orafton and Ardoclc
Jrom walhalla and Grafton.
—£°°al from Mayvllle and Larlmore.
Local from Hannah and Larlmore.
112, 139, 140, 201, 202, 206 and 206 dally except 8unday, all
P. T. IL St Pau^Minn.
GET READY FOR THE GAME
We are prepared to equip you for the
with a full line of New and Second-hand Sin
gle and Double Barrel Shot Otu», Rifles and
Ammunition. You can also buy a watch and
know how many birds you shoot a minute
Come In and look over our line and let us
convince you that our prices are the lowest
H. ZISKIN, Broker and Jeweler
113 DeMera Avenue
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