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WEDNESDAY, DKOBMBKE 6. 1906. nothing YOUSG OLINEBERO MURDERED! Negro Arrested While Selling Bleedy Clothes Which Belonged to Former Bismarck Resident Bismarck Tribune: Has Norman Olineberg been murdered? This is the problem which the police of Everett, Wash,,' are trying to solve. Harry Brlnghurst, the Tribune's good friend on the Pacific coast, sends an account of what may prove to be the preliminary story of the murder of Norman Gllneberg, who left this city with his parents several years ago. M. O. Olineberg, the father of the boy, was a member of the contract* ing firm of Olineberg & Lovin and left this city for the coast with his family five or six years ago. The many friends of the family in this city will hope that the story may not prove'true. Following is the story as gleaned from the Seattle Post-Intel Hgencer under date of Everett, Nov. 27th. A ease that promises a murder de nouement is engaging the attention of the local police. Monday night Charles Red, a negro, sold to a sec ond hand dealer here a bundle of blood-stained clothes. In the clothes Tra»ellng JPassenjppr Agent ST Why Not Be Beautiful? Is it because you prefer to wear those tell-tale wrinkles or sallow complexion? Is it because you don't care? Or is it merely because .you don't know how? MME. HENDRIX The Famous Beauty Specialist of New York City, America's Most Learned Exponent of the Art of Being Beautiful WILL SHOW YOU THE WAY The age In which we live te more than ever before an age of beautiful women. In these modern of OUIB, there is little or no excuse for unhandsome women. Modern inventions and hygienic have opened np a field of vast possibilities to Hie woman who wishes to be beautiful and attractive. By these a woman may preserve the beauty with which nature has endowed her, or attain it if she has it not 60 with Mme. Hendrix Is Impossfcle. Acknowledged to be one of the leading exponents of her art on the American continent. Oils gifted women has traveled extensively and everywhere has met with the most unqualified approval of those whom sbe has shown the road to Health and Beauty. Combining with her thorough knowledge of her art a keen insight into the requirements of the individual 'face and body, she has often accom plished the seemingly impossible. Under her skillful care wrinkles disappear as if by. magic,, features take a new and attractive form, and in every way a remarkable change is brought about Mme. Hendrix uses the only, the latest and most successful methods of treatment Following are the various form of Body Treatment, used by her? Grooming, Sea Salt, PasBel, Globe, Bicarbonate, Needle, Brush, Beauty Bath, Milk Bath, Vapor Bath, Hop Vapor and Nerve Onerage, Face Treatment: Molding the Face, Bloom of Youth, Forming, Rose Petal and Skinning. She also develops the neck arfd bust, gives Scalp Treatment, instructs in Manicuring and Hand Treatment Mme. Hendrix's treatment for beautifying and developing the hair is absolutely certain in its results. Beginning Monday, Dec. 3, Mme. Hendrix will occupy a suite of apartments at the Dacotah Hotel, Grand Forks, for a period of slx"ttays. Classes will be formed for daily Instruction in the various treatments. These classes will be limited to 10 persons. Practical demonstrations will be given by Mme. Hendrix. Those who desire to take treatment without the lessons may do so. One course of lessons is sufficient to enable anyone to accomplish results beyond their fondest hopeB. The women of Grand Forks will be offend an op portunity to Improve their personal appearance, and should not foil to take advantage of it A visit to Hendrix wll convince anyone of the truth of her claims. Mme. Hendrix carries a complete line of the Franco-American Hygienic Company's Lotions, Creams and 8Un Foods, making a specialty of the Magic Skin Lotion of this celebrated company. The famous Beauty Culture Specialist may be seen daily for six days, beginning December 8, at THE DACOTAH HOTEL, Grand Forks, N. D. was found a paper showing that they were the property of Norman Oline berg, the 17-year-old son of M. O. Olineberg of 1625 Colby avenue. The parents were communicated With and informed the police that they had not seen their son for two weeks. The last they saw of him he was starting to go to work at a mill on Lake Stevens. Communication with the mill estab lished the fact that the boy had not been there. Red, who is a negro criminal, told the police many con flicting stories about how he came in to possession of the clothes. He at last admitted that he stole the clothes but would give no further information about them. FATHER OF THB HOUSE." AMMlatea Prcaa to The Brnlif TIBM. Washington, D. C., Dec. 5.—Repre sentative Bingham of Pennsylvania, the "father of the house" in point of service, was kept busy receiving the congratulations of his friends and colleagues today on the occasion of his sixty-fifth birthday. Mr. Bingham is finishing his thirteenth consecutive term in congress. As the fatherhood of the house seems to be determined by consecutiveness, the title does not YOUR ROUTE To Eastern Canada. It is important when purchasing your ticket to Eastern Canada that you reque the ticket agent to make it read over the Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul Railway, if you want the best of train service. Five daily trains from Minneapolis, and St. Paul to Chicago—including The Day Express, affording a day light ride in full view of the beautiful scenery of the Miss issippi river. Canadian Excursion Tickets also accepted without extra charge on The Pioneer Limited and the U. S. Government fast mail trains. Round trip rates to points in Eastern Canada, $40. Dates of sale, December 1 to December 31, 1906. Liberal return limits and stop over privileges. ... W ft. DIXON. IN. W. P. A., 363 Robert S«, Si. Paul, Minn. i. 0. WALTON, L. K. MeCONNELL, R. D. R0YIG, TraTrlin^Paywn^er Agent. TnT«Ui|PaiHi|j(r A (real, J. CAD WELL, Special Passenger Agent, CHICAGO. Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Ry develop on Speaker Canno, whose ser vice exceeds Mr. Bingham's in pri ority and length. But Mr. Cannon missed the fifty-second congress, thus making a. gap in his record of fifteen terms. It is a singular fact that Mr. Bing ham is the fifth representative from Pennsylvania to hold the title of "father of the house."' All of them, Including Mr. Bingham, came from congressional districts in the city of Philadelphia. Hie first in this remark able line was "Pig Iron" Kelley, who served fifteen terms of two years each. Then came Samuel J. Randall with fourteen terms, Alfred D. Hammer with the same number of terms, and Charles O'Neill with fifteen terms. MICHIGAN VEHICLE DEALERS. Grand Rapids, Mich., Dec. 5.—There was a good attendance of members of the Michigan Retail Implement and Vehicle dealers at the opening of their fourth annual convention this after noon. Mayor Ellis welcomed the visi tors, and President C. L. Olasgow of the association delivered his annual address. The convention will continue three days, during which time many questions of importance to the trade will be discussed. '•'iS' THfc EVENING TDOS^ ORAND FORK8/N. D. J. J. HILL BELIEVES III The current issue of The Century Magazine has an article by President Hill of the Great' Northern calling at tention to the fact that the present need of the agricultural communities today is something which they have not now got—demonstration stations where the farmers can see just how experiments are conducted by scien tists and havs a practical demonstra tion to the eye of how the work should be done. Some of the papers have al ready taken up this subject and called attention to this want. It is probable that Mr. Hill meant that the farmers of the country gener ally did not have this aid, as he has personal knowledge that in North Dakota this need has been supplied, and it is believed that this state is the only one which has undertaken this work. The idea occurred to President Worst of the state agricultural college last winter while on the seed grain trains in the northern part of the state, and he immediately communi cated the suggestion to the railroads of the state and asked for their aid, as there were no state funds appro priated for such an enterprise, and federal funds cannot be used for such purposes, —even if they were avail able. The management of the Great Northern and the Northern Pacific both thought favorably of the plan, and offered to bear -the expenses of three farms on each line, to be selected by President Worst, divided as far as possible, so as to cover different con ditions. The stations occupied this year were at Beach, New Salem and Bismarck on the Northern Pacific and Roes, Granville and Lakota on the Great Northern. In consequence of all the work being done this spring, the ex .pertinents could not be made as com plete as if the plan had been Btarted in the fall, but there is much value to PROLOXGNDfG LIFE OF MINE PROP An Enormous Saving In the Cost of Coal Mining Can be Affected by the Use of Preservative Treatments. (By E. Snyder.) Washington, D. C., Dec. 6.—One of the biggest expenses connected with coal mining is found in the mine timbers used to support: the various gangways. Their destruction by de cay and breaking costs many hundreds of thousands of dollars annually, and in some cases the loss of human life. Mine operators are fully familiar with these losses. They know also that the seasoning and preservative treat ment of timber add to its life in service in the mine. But it has only recently been established by experiment that effective seasoning aiid treatment with creosote, carbollnium and zinc chloride as wood preservatives can be secured at a cost so slight in proportion to the greatly increased life of the props as to effect a material saving. The experiment carried on during the past few months by the Philadelphia and Reading Coal and Iron company at MB collieries near Pottsvllle, Pa., under the direction of a member of the for est service, has resulted in an economy which demonstrates that the preserva tion of mine props can be put on a firm commercial basis. In the loss of mine timbers at least sixty per cent are destroyed by decay and the remainder by crush. The per centage charged to decay should be even higher because many of the tim bers which break have already been weakened by decay. Decay is probably the cause of seventy-fiVe per cent, of all failures In mine timbers. Decay in props is principally caused by- wood-destroying fungi. Warm, moist air, together with certain gases always found in mines, greatly faver the development of these fungi. Venti lation is an enormous factor. Timber in the vicinity of shafts and slopes where there is abundance of fresh air lasts longer than that deeper In the mines. The variation of moisture and temperature within mines is so wide that timbers may decay in eight months or may last several years. Timbers that are constantly wet or constantly dry last longer than those subjected to an alternation of these conditions. Insects play a very considerable part in the destruction of mine timbers. Many forms are found, including bark borers, ants and timber worms. Their presence may be due to allowing logs to lie unpeeled for a considerable time after felling. Insect-infested timber is frequently overlooked by the inspec tors and allowed to go inside the mines. Ants and cerambycld borers may attack props after they go in the mine. There decay spreads rapidly, and the destructive work of the insects That the members of the city coun cil are going to do some investigating during the present month in regard to milk inspection and milk conditions in Grand Porks is certain. The meet ing of the council Monday evening re sulted in a wakening up of interest on the question, and during the month the aldermen will gather a bit of in formation relative to the merits of an inspection, and also get other infor mation on the proposition. AB was provided by a resolution passed by the council Monday night an appropriation of $100 was made for the purpose of making tests on a number of the cattle of herds in the city to determine if possible about the extent of tuberculosis In Grand Forkv. An effort will be made to have an the farmers of the state coming from this work, and it will grow as the years go by. President Worst is now at work on the report of these experi ments, but is handicapped by the fact that there are no funds available to send out this document—as there should be at least 15,000 copies printed and sent generally to the farmers of the state. The work has been so successful that Mr. Worst intends to ask the legislature for at least 910,000 for next year, so that at least eighteen demon stration stations can be established in different parts of tne state, and a full report printed of the results of each of these for the benefit of the working farmers. One of the greatest needs today in connection with agricultural experi ments, education and development is declared by President Worst to be the practical application of the results of scientific research, so that the every day farmer may thoroughly compre hend the methods and adopt the same. The federal government insists that most of the work of experimental sta tions, as well as the bulletins published by them, shall take up the scientific aspects of the subjects under consider ation. These demonstration farms would assist greatly In filling the gap, especially if facilitiee were furnished to disseminate the results thoroughly over the state. Agriculture is pre-emintely the lead ing industry in this state, and every possible help should be given to make the cultivation practical, giving the farmer all he can possibly secure from his efforts, directed Into the best avail able channels. A practical demonstra tion to the eye, as these demonstra tion farms are to the farmers of the vicinity, backed up by reports written should be the means of adding millions of dollars to the annual production of North Dakota. appears to be in no way affected by the lack of light or by the presence of gases. Creosote and 'carbollnium are effective insecticides and stop the work of the wood borers. A mine prop is composed of three parts, which together form a "set"— two uprights, called legs, across the top of which is a crosspiece, called a collar. After a prop is decayed suffi ciently to necessitate its removal, it is replaced. At times, when only one leg is decayed, that leg alone is removed and replaced by anew one. Frequently however, the whole set is replaced, and this involves the destruction of all the logs by sawing them in two to remove them. Various materials and methods for preservative treatment have been tried, and up to the present time all have proved efficient. Only time will show which are the most satisfactory from the practical point of view. Applied with a brush, creosote and carbolinium give an excellent penetration In solid wood, frequently averaging from one fourth to one-half an inch. The amount of oil that seasoned loblolly pine takes from a brush application is surprising, especially in the end grain. Little difference in penetration has as yet been noted between creosote and.car boliotium, though the latter seems bet ter on absolutely green timber. All brush treatments were applied hot and in two coats. The second coat absorb ed practlcafly as much oil as the first. Open tank treatment has succeeded beyond all expectations. This consists of an immersion of the timbers for several hours in preservative and then allowing them to cool to atmospheric temperature. While the feasibility of the open tank treatment has been demonstrated, there is much yet to be learned. The cost may be reduced by shortening the immersion and thus consuming less fluid. A very heavy treatment is not necessary. The best preservatives approximately double the serviceable life of railway ties, and may be counted on to do the same or better for mine props. Seasoned and treated props which were put in along side of the old style props, unseasoned and unpeeled, are as sound as ever, while the others are already showing signs of fungous growth and decay. Most of the props in the collieries investigated are loblolly pine. Penn sylvania pitch pine furnishes twenty per cent black and red oak ten per cent. The loblolly pine comes from Maryland and Virginia, the pitch pine from north central Pennsylvania, and the oak largely from New Jersey and Pennsylvania. The experiments have been largely on loblolly pine, the wood most used. In the estimation of the public a man Is richer just after his death than at any other time. IKE ALDERMEN WILL MAKE SOME MUMS OK MILK INSPEGTION agreement with the dairymen relativt to the inspection of the cattle. It Is to be hoped to be able to make the tu berculosis tests, and if any responses are made, to withhold the name of the owner of the herd in which the dis eased cow was found. The informa tion is secured for the benefit of the council which wants to act with all I fairness to all parties concerned. Milk inspection is regarded by all as a most important matter and the present month will see considerable discussion on the subject The dairy men are in favor of the inspection, with the exception of the tuberculosis clause in tho ordinance. This one matter seems to be a stickler and that the next meeting of the council will see some moro bot discussions is cer tain. CIMIED ADS TAILORS. PHILIP AMON Taller. SUITS FROM «ll DP. 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. Latest Styles om Bui Pcriect Fiit dssrssteed Paulson Bros. Merchant Tailors IIS Sesth Third St GRAND FOIIS, II. D. MANUFACTURERS. GRAND FORKS MONUMENT WORKS JEFFREY, Proprietor. Monuments, Headstones, Cemetery Fencing Tri-State 282L 424 DeMers Ave. Grand Forks, H, D. DON McDONALD TEHT8, AfflVDrag, SHADES Wnteroroof Covers for Harvesters Threshers and Grain Stacks Corner DeMers and Fifth Grand Forks, North Dakota MISS DELA ODEGARD Phone 766L 608 DeMers Ave, Bast Grand Forks, Minn. Manufacturer of high grade cigars such as Grand Ferks EAGLES, Glebe snd the A. 0. U. W. Rasorassen, Bemis & Company Dry Goods, Notions, Etc. Mil® POMS N. DAKOTA KAUFMANN'S BAKERY, J1C0B KAUFMANS, Prop, East Grand Forks, Minn. Phone IM. J. B. WOODLEY. Wholesale and Retail HARHE88, WHIPS AND SADDLERY SUPPLIES. .The Isrgest and most complete stock of hand made harness la the two titles. Manufactured of Lapps A Bona pars leather, A nice lias of Rldlnn 8ad4Ues BOO pairs of t-A Horse Blank eta to •elect from at Jobbers^ prices, gple ngents for the celebrated wroth Horse Collars: also .a Cull line of aaek Blc# Una of track and driving harness sweat pads, whips and summer mods at a BtgRe! ductton. Callipad look them over. WWPBWM lllOi AL COONS, Manager, S. G. SKULASON Attorney at Law. ST John's Block, Third Floor. N. W. Phone 815L. Tri-State 815. This Is the Season when young fellows call on girls whose visiting rooms are rightly heated—meaning whose stoves are supplied with coal from these yards Don't need to poke the fire, don't need to bother, when the fire burns bright by the use of otir coal. Gibbs Grain & Fuel Co Phone 600 Office: 300 Klitaon TO CLEAR UP FISH TANGLE Auorlatrd Prcaa to The Brails Ttace. Washington, D. C., Dec. 5.—Consid erable interest is manifested by State Department officials in the visit of Ambassador Whltlaw Reid, who sails from England for the United States today. Though no official announce ment has been made in regard to the matter, It is generally believed that the ambassador is bringing with him important data regarding the New foundland fishing cases that may re sult In a complete understanding con cerning recent arrests of Colonial fishermen on board American vessels for violation of the bait act. PHONE RICE'S 602L rus HACKS, DRAYS, DAT OB NIGHT. wa MBBTT ALL TKAUS. Office. 16 DeMers Avenue. W. .KIRK, Prop. Fi PAOBuvm MISCELLANEOUS. B. O. PAULSNESS—" Plumbing, Steam and Hot water Fit' ting. Pumps and Windmills. Sewer una Waterworks Contractor. Lead J?"* .Irt® Pipe and Fittings. Goods, Sewer Pipe, Hose, etc. GRAND FORKS, N. DAK. JEFF'S TRANSFER Both Phones U. Hacks and Livery, dray and J£T. w?rk» n»vlng pianos a specialty. Only low down moving vans it tki city. Day or night calls attended In w.'.iss.nsr4' til DeMers Ave. Opp. 0. N. Depot J. LAVERTY Minnesota Point. Dsaler In Live and Drsased PonMra. Cash or Commission. Phone 12SL. N. W. o. ftiHrsss Grand Forks. Call or write. The City Feed Store DO WHET ft FFEIFEB Flonra Feeds Hay and Wood of All Kinds It. W, Ttmi SM Tri-State IM-U CMUHD AM.- LOGAN OAFE We Serve Seven Ceflee ,1Q Best la the World. 319 DeMers Ave. Grand Forks, N. D. MAX RABINOVIOB Money to lean en all srticles sf value. 3 129 DeMers Ave. Phone 7ML J. A. EVANS From London, England, teacher et Pure Italian method of VOICE OULTURE Pupils trained for church, concert at stage. Phone N. W. 1140L. Studio room 62, Security building. TO THOSE WHOM IT HAY CONCERN Everyone whojwns a phonograph and reports their name at Getts' mnsie house will hear of something to their advantage. The M. H. Redick HIDE & FUR GO. Northwestern Dealers in Fine Northern Fui, Hides, Pali*. Wool, Tallow. Moots, Etc. Largest and Oldest Hide and Far House In the State. GRAND FORKS N. DAE. Bacon & Van Alstine Livery and Hack Stable ro IS N. FOURTH ST. TELEPHONE 131 Grand Forks* North Dakota We have a few good coantry'Iivery horses for sale cheap. Guarantee Slock Food Company Capital Stock, 900,000 Manufacturers of Steek F00C hi» try food. Worm Itowder, Uoe KlUet Heave Cure, Pink Bye nsmsflj TUTSI Cure, CoMe Cure, Gall Cure, Foot lea edyaad White Liniment smroi«ut«.i J. A. EVANS Teacher ef Pure Italian. Method of Voice Culture. Puplln wltt be received on Tuesday mornings a. m. to 11 and every week day even ing. Room 62 Security building. Phone Getts Music store. Columbia Hotel AND RESTAURANT OilmlaakaknsUi 1* Open Day and Nlrfht 0SCA1 MPMOH. trf'i •steal aad SLM par dsr GRAND FORKS. N. DAE. N. SEALS Either Pocket nee* or Desk.... Rubber Stamps Write lor Catalog CADWELL, The Stamp Hal ttrand Forks. 9. CASH for all Ihk al Jiafc, CsstMisisI Scrap lies. Capper ssd Ira—, N lakkar Boati sal Shew, Rsfi si si tisJi. asf Battles.' Special Price for Car Load M. FISHMAN N. V, rhaas »174.