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The evening times. [volume] (Grand Forks, N.D.) 1906-1914, June 04, 1907, Image 3

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TUESDAY, JUNK 4, 1907,
METRopoutan
THURSDAY, JUNE 6th
WILLIS MAXWELL GOODHUE
llg P1ESEMS ftfj
Carolyne McLean
MS
WM
Ib HIi Owb Verklonof
MAKE CORELLIS POWERFUL
ROMANCE
TBELMA
The Best Book Play ol the Year
Prices: 75c, 50c, 25c
Matinees Dally at 2:30.
Kvenlngt from 7:80 Continuous
MONDAY, TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY
The Great Ventriloquist
HUGH J. EMMETT
"Did Yon Notice Itr
Latest and Best Moving Pictures
Two Big Feature Films
THE BOAR HUNT
—AND—
LOST IN THE ALPS
.Frank Holllday singing Chas. K.
Harris' latest ballad "The Best Thing
in Life."
ADMISSION 10 CENTS
Delegates to Omaha.
North Dakota delegates who are to
attend the convention of the various
state unions of the American Society
of Equity In the wheat growing states,
which is to 'be held in Omaha on June
5, 6 and 7, have left for the conven
tion- city. The delegation includes O.
D. Pauley of Hillsboro, Thomas and
Richard Pendray and Theo. G. Nelson
of Mayville.
-AT TIE-
SAVOY
WEEK OF JUNE 3RD
I. OVEBTUBE—By Mr. Gillespie.
II. MOTION PICTUBES—
(a) Laurie Brothers, Acrobats.
(b) Saved by a Pillar Box.
(a) Championship games be
tween Cubs and Sox—Chi
cago.
(b) Baying Tickets.
(c) Panorama of field before
the battle.
(d) Sox.
(e) Cubs.
IIL PICTURED MELODY —AUce!
Where Art Thou Going!—Sung
by Mr. Prescott.
IV. EVELYIN WATSON—(Soubrette.)
Y. MOTION PICTUBES—
(a) An Unskillful Skater.
(b) The Naval Review at
Jamestown.
(c) President Boosevelt enter
taining Admirals.
(d) Moniter Concins.
(e) Another Monitor.
(f) The U. S. Maine and Eng
lish warships.
YI. MORBISON & ROMA—
(Leah's Violin.)
Evenings 7:30—9:00 P. M.
Admission, Adults 16c, Children 10c.
^Matinee Wednesday and Saturday
ORPHEUM THEATRE
O A
Overture—By Mr. Gillisple.
II. MOTION PICTUBES—
(a) The Haunted Kitchen.
(b) The Kidnapped Child,
(e) The Stolen Pig.
IIL PICTUBED MELODY—
When the Snow Birds Cross*
the Valley.
IV. THE CALLAHAN'S—A dream of
Dixie.
Y. MOTION PICTUBES—
(a) Their First Cigar.
(b) The Vlllians Wooing.
Continnous Performance.
Children Sc. Adults, 10c
EVENS ON
FOR IS WEEK
Next Few Days Will Be Active
One—Big Affairs Are to
Take Place.
New York, June 4.—Contests of all
kinds, field,- afloat and serial, will ab
sorb the attention of the sport-loving
world this week. While Americans
very naturally give preference to feats
of endurance on their own soil, three
events in England during the next
few days will hold their interest, es
pecially in view of the participation
of representatives of this country—
'both men and women'—against for
eign competitors. These are the Eng
lish derby, the great English racing
event, to be run at Epsom Dbwns on
Wednesday the International Horse
show at the Olympia in London, be
ginning Friday and' running throiigh
to- Thursday of next- week, and the
Northern championship lawn tennis
tournament in which Miss May Sutton
of California, will compete. Pay in
this latter evenjt will begin at Man
chester tomorrow. Vt
The derby, which the turf world
regards as the 'blue ribbon event of
all countries is for foals of 1904, and
over the course of one and half miles.
Captain Greers' Slieve Gallion is the
2 to 1 favorite. The French horse,
Ouadi Halfe, Edmond Blanc's candi
date, Is highly thought of, but has
been reported suffering from a cold.
Galvania, with which Major Eustace
Loder hopes to repeat his victory of
last year, when he won the derby with
Spearmint, is at 6 to 1.
There has been heavy wagering on
Richard Croker's Orby, which is quot
ed at 10 to and even. John Reiff,
the American jockey, will have the
leg upon Orby and he. like Mr. Cro
ker, has strong hopes of winning the
race. Two other horses that are at
tracting much attention are Lord
Rosetoerry's Bazonian and Woolwind
er, from the stable of Col. E. W.
Baerd.
American horsemen will play a
prominent part in tne first annual ex
hibition of the International Horse
Show association to be held at Olym
pia, London, June 7 to 13. The show
is under the patronage of King Ed
ward, Queen Alexandria and the
Prince and Princess of Wales. The
chief American exhibitor is Alfred G.
Vandei'bilt, who has entered 26 horses.
Other American entrants are Armour
& Co.. Watson, Mrs. Francis Francis,
Albert B. Mackay, E. H. Wetherbee
Geo. B. Hulme, Richard P. MacGrann
and J. C. Clusen. Canada will be
represented by an extensive string
owned 'by Adam Beck.
With favorable weather conditions
a distance race for-balloons will be
started on Monday from Aero park at
Pittsfleld, Mass. The entries are Hein
rich Hendler's Willielm die Gross
with a capacity of 23,000 cubic feet to
be piloted by its owner: Leo Stevens
Mercury with a capacity of 58,000 cu
bic feet, also to he piloted by its
owner and the Orient, 38,000 cubic
feet, which is to bfe managed by
Charles Walsh of Mount Vernon. Each
vessel will carry, In addition to a
pilot, at least one passenger.
Six schooners, four sloops and four
yawls will start Wednesday morning
from Gravesend Bay on a 700 mile
race to St Davids Head, Bermuda,
for the Frank Maer cup and other
trcphies.
The boats will race under the flags
of the Brooklyn, New Rcehe'le and
.Royal Bermuda yacht clubs. On Sat
urday, starting from the anchorage
of the mctorboat club of America in
the Hudson river off 108th street, two
staunch motorboats will begin a race
to Bermuda. These are the Ailsa
Craig, owned by James Craig, and
Eben Stevens of this city, and the
Idaho, belonging to Peter Shields, of
Philadelphia. Both are fine specimens
of the boat builders' art. The Ailsa
Craig is fifty feet long, while the
Idaho measures 10 feet more. The
race is under the auspices of the mo
torbcat club of America and the Royal
Bermuda yacht club. The trophy is
a silver cup dedicated by James Gor
don Bennett.
The grand national steeple chase
handicap, to be run at Belmont park
Wednesday and the Westminster
handicap at Gravesend on Thursday
are the features of the eastern turf
for the week. In 'the former all good
timber toppers in training are entered.
Accountant Is- to carry top weight,
26 pounds in the latter event with
Gobetween one pound lighter.
The* week promises seme fine sport
on the tennis courts. Many games are
scheduled.
HILLS MEN WON
Minot Great Northern Em
ployes' Defeated Palermo
Team Sunday.
Palermo, N. D., June 4.—The Paler
mo ball team returned this evening
from Minot, where they, lost a game
to the Minot G. N. team. The score
was 1 and 1 up to the fourth inning,
when the railroaders took a spurt and
put three more notches in the stick.
Excepting the fourth inning, the game
was anybody's, and the homesteaders
made it an obpect for the home team.
The game was won for the railroaders
by the misfortune of John Berg, the
shortstop for Pelermo, whose sweater
sleeve interfered with a bail intended
for second base and the resultant em
'barrassment of the situation. This
embarrassment did not last long, how
ever, for the prairle boys collected
themselves and played ball to the end,
which found them still in possession
of their little 1,, giving 4 and the
laurels to the railroaders.
The greatest number of the members
of the Palermo team are holding down
honiesteams, which makes it inconven
ient for them to practice—in fact,
presents them from practicing.
The local boys are pretty well sat
isfied, both as to the result and the
treatment they received from the Mi
not boys, and returned home full of
good things to say of the latter.
It is not unlikely that the same
teams will play at Palermo next Sun
day, although nothing is yet decided.
Ill ITW DONE
Northwood-Hatton Game De
tails—Berg Pitched Fine
Ball For Winners.
Northwood's second game with Hat
ton was pulled off cn the letter's
grounds Sunday and it was the same
old story—Hatton's defeat. The weath
er was superb and the grass (espec
ially) was green and prominent. Not
withstanding the poor condition of the
ground, the Northwood 'boys put up a
goo field game. A large crowd wit
nessed the game, and, at times, the
rooting almost disturbed the peace of
the day. The score:
Northwood— AB.I'O. A. E. R. H.
Kaasa, 5 9 1 1 1 4
Forde, 2b 5 6 1 1 0 0
Berg, 5 0 4 0 1 1
Quamme, lb 5 9 0 0 1 1
G. Sagen, ss 5 0 2 1 1 1
W. Burud, cf 3 1 2 0 0 0
F. Hann, if 5 1 0 0 0 0
D. Scollard, rf .... 4 0 0 0 0 0
H. Strand, 3b 3 1 1 1 0
Totals 40 27 11 4 6 7
Hatton— AB.PO. A. E. R. H.
C. Thompson, 3 7 1 1 0 2
Severoid, 3 11 1 1, 0 1
Piadson, ss 5 0 2 0 0 0
W. Nelson, 2b 3 3 2 0 1 0*
S. Thompson, 3b ... 3 3 1 2 1 0
Sorenson, If 4 0 0 0 0 1
Canfield. cf 4 1 1 4 1 2
Hove, rf 4 0 1 0 0 1
Totals 35 27 12 9 4 7
Score by innings:
Northwood 003 1 1010 0—6
Hatton 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 3 0—4
Batteries—Northwood, Berg and
Kaasa Hatton, Tronson and Thomp
son.
Summary—Struck out, by Berg S,
by Tronson 5 two-base hits, Forde,
Severoid passed, by Berg 4, by Tron
son 3 first base on errors, Hatton 3,
Northwood 5. Umpire—Ben Halver
son. Time of game—1:40.
TOWNER'S VICTORY
Over Leeds Team Has Resulted in
Waking Up Spirit.
Towner, N. D., June 4.—The victory
of Towner over Leeds here Saturday
has resulted in all kinds of baseball
fever—it's epidemic. The game Satur
day, of which an account appeared in
the Evening Times Monday, was a fast
one, as the following detailed score
will show:
Towner— AB. R. 1B.SH.PO. A. E.
Padden, 2b 5 1 0 1 1 1 5
Schroeder, 5 2 1 2 5 0 0
Flannagan, ss .. 5 1 1 0 5 3 1
Jahn, 31) 4 0 0 0 3 4 1
Martin, rf 4 0 0 0 0 0 0
Phillips, cf 4 0 0 0 1 0 0
Smith, lb 4 0 0 1 10 0 1
Miller, if .. 3 0 1 0 2 0 1
Booth, 4 0 0 1 0 3 0
•Larson 1 1 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 39 5 3 5 27 11 9
Leeds— AB. R. 1B.SH.PO. A. E.
Rife, ss 5 1 2 0 2 2 4
Farrell, If 5 1 0 1 O 0 0
Johnson, 5 0 0 0 7 0 1
Thompson, 3b..5000221
Bowton, 2b 5 0 0 0 0 0 1
Nelson, cf 5 1 0 0 3 0 0
Watson, rf 4 0 0 1 2 0 0
Whiting, lb 4 0 0 0 9 1 0
Finnegan, p...4100130
Totals 42 4 2 2 26 8 7
IN DUST STORM.
Lankin and Adams Play Slow Ball—
Latter Won Out.
Lankin, N. D., Junie 4.—Lankin and
Adams crossed bats Sunday on the
latter's grounds. This watf the first
game of the season for 'both teams.
Play was slow throughout, on account
of the high wind and the dust, which
made it impossible to see the ball at
times. Score: Adams. 2 Lankin, 10.
Batteries: Adams, Gilbertson and
Larson Lankin, Sobolik and Hlubek,
and the Garvey brothers.
ATHLETES WON.
Fargo, N. D., una 4.—The Fargo
Athletes .defeated the Barnesville team
'by a score of 15 to 5 Sunday. »4
ORIGINAL SENTENCE STANDS
Werner, Charged and Convicted of
Crime of Rape, Must Serve
Time in Pen.
The supreme court of North Dakota
has affirmed the lower court of Stuts
man county in the case of State vs.
Werner, a rape case in which the de
fendant was sentenced to ten years
in the 'penitentiary.
Werner appealed on the ground of
errors in the rulings of the lower
court. The supreme court, in an
opinion 'by Fisk, J., finds no reversi
ble error and orders the judgment
affirmed. J. F. Callahan, Engerud,
Hole and Frame were attorneys for
the appellant and George W. Thorp,
state's attorney, T. F. McCue, attor
ney general, and E. H. Wright, at
torneys for the state.
SIMPLIFIES WOBK.
States Agree on Labels to be Pasted
on Paint Cans..
Minnesota. Iowa, Nortli and South
Dakota have the same pure paint law,
and an agreement was reached Fri
day at Chicago by representatives of
those states, meeting with the paint
manufacturers, as to a uniform label
requirement under this law. The
agreement will end considerable con
fusion.
'Men may not have as much curios
ity as women, but there has been no
complaint that men haven't enough.
sttfc'WKwa:
THE EVENING TIMES, GRAND FORKS, N. D.
STAKE EVENT
NIT DICES
Have Closed and Many Horses
Are in Field—All Events
Are Filled.
FAST ONES FROM
OVER THE NORTHWEST
Will Be Seen in Early Part of
July on Ward County
Track.
Minot, N. D., June 4.—If anyone
doubts that Minot is not to have the
biggest and best race meet ever held,
just glance at the long list of entries
in the stake races, entries for which
closed on May 23. There are over
fifty harness horses and the very
best in the country, entered for these
races, and there will, be no end to the
sport when these purse winners score
up to the wire In the various events.
The entries for the running races
did not close until the night before
each race, and of course very few en
tries have been made with Secretary
Champine as yet, but from all indica
tions it will be equal to what the
occasion signifies.
The dates for the big meet are July
2 to 6 inclusive. Five days of the
biggest races in this section of the
state has ever attempted to have. Not
only the races, but Minot's street car
nival and big fourth c£ July celebra
tion will be on at this time and there
will be fun, fast and furious, from
early morn till close of day and then
some.
'Following is a list of the entries
in the different events, as furnished
by Secretary Champine:
July 2.
No. 1—2:10 Pacing Stake purse,
$800. (Closed). Entries: Alfrite C.,
'br. s., 'by Alfrite, E. .J. Roshon, Win
nipeg, Can. Castlewood, ch. g., by
Nutalwood, C. H. Runger, Sheldon, la.
Budweiser, b. s., by Concillio, C. F.
Holiday, Carrington, N. D. Vysant
Star. to. g., by Advance, Hotel Wilkin
stable, Breckenridge, Minn. Baby Kid,
b. m., toy Captain Kidd, L. S. Cham
pine, Minot, N. D..
No. 2—2:30 Pace, class race purse,
$500. Entries close June 25.
No. 3—4% Furlong Dash Run. En
tries close night before race.
No. 4—6 Furlong Dasli Run. En
tries close night before race.
July 3.
No. 5—2:20 Pacing Stake purse,
$S00. (Closed). Entries: Better
Promise, b. s., toy Elerslie Wilkes, J.
H. Bottger, Ollie, la. Montauk, bl. m.,
toy Montividio, C. H. Runger, Sheldon,
la. Sue Evans, ch. m., by Guy, W.
H. Thompson, Marshall, Minn. Nellie
M., to. in., toy Coxswain, J. F. Moore,
Minot, N. D. Rupert, ch. g., by Col
bert, C. S. Holiday, Carrington, N. D.
Dick W„ to. s., by Northrun, Mr. Pear
ee, Cando, N. D. Lotheart, ch. g., by
G. W. S., Ed. Jones, Britton, S. D.
Delbert G., ch. g., toy Tom Miller, C. B.
Giddlngs, Campbell Minn. Wood
ford Chimes, to. g., toy Chimes Echo,
F. H. Martin, Mcose Jaw, Sask. Hap
py Jim, to. g., by Victor Thorn. F. H.
Martin, Moose Jaw, Sask. May Wil
son, b. m., toy Pathmont, W. J. Cowan,
Killarney, Man. Little Boy, b. g„ by
Redondo W., L. H. Patten. Larimore,
N. D. Geo. H. Ray, to. g., toy Chimes,
Fred Martin, Minneapolis, Minn. May
Tell, b. m., by Actell, G. B. Anderson,
Winnipeg, Man. Gov. Sarles, b. s., by
Lockhart, Geo. W. Newton, Williston,
N. D.
No. 6—2:25 Trotting Stake. Declared
off. as did not fill.
No. 7—5 Furlong Dash purse, $300.
Entries close night before race.
No. S—1 Mile Dash Run purse, $300.
Entries close night before race.
July 4.
No. 9—2:40 Pacing Stake purse.
$800. (Closed). Entries: Count
Louis, br. g., by Count Louis, J. G.
Choate, Cando, N. D. Lightning, b.
m., by Aldershct, H. L. Richardson,
Bow-bells, N. D. Duster Martin, b. g.,
by Duster Martin, H. L. Richardson,
Bowtoells, N. D. Loree, to. g., by Rus
sell, L. J. Colkill, Moose Jaw. Sask.
Navaho, s. m., by Unknown. S. J. Mont
gomery, Overly, N. D.: Neon Bells,
ch. m., by Governor, F. J. Morrow,
Minot. N. D. Princess Oratorio, b.
m., by Oratorio, F. Miksche, Brecken
ridge. Minn.: Neurola, to. s., by Neu
rolo, D. A. Dinnle, Minot. N. D. Blake
L., b. s., by Lockhart. F. H. Martin,
Mcose Jaw, Sask. The Zoo, br. s.,
by Zombo, W. J. Cowan, Killarney,
Man. Rosemon-t. to. g., by Pathmont,
A. E. Wilson, Killarney, Man. Mack
M-. to. g„ by Mankato, M. L. Meyer,
iflnot. X. D.
No. 10—2:13 Pace Class Race
purse, $500. Entries close June 25.
No. 11—7 Furlong Dash purse, $300.
Entries close night before race.
No. 12—1% Mile Dash, (Mir.ct der
by) .purse, $500. Entries close night
before race.
July 5.
No. 13—2:25 Pacing Stake purse,
$800. (Closed). Entries: Joe Talley,
to. g., by Onslaught, J. H. Bottger, Ol
lie, la. Loree, b. g„ toy Russell, L. T.
Colkitt, Moose Jaw. Sask.: Red Cross,
to. h., by Domineer, C. H. Runger,
Sheldon, la.: Lovey Mary. ch. ni.. by
Irwin, C. H. Runger, Sheldon, la.
Buster, b. g., by Unknown, E. J. An
derson, Portal, N. D. Sue Evans, ch.
m., by Guy, W. H. Thompson, Mar
shal, Minn. Hal Lee, b. s., by Duplex.
W. F. Canfield, Cando, N. D. Frank
M., s. g., by Coxswain, G. G. Matthews,
Fergus Falls, Minn. Luke Vernon, to.
g., toy Vernon, Hotel Wilkin stables,
Breckenridge, Minn. Neurola, b. s.,
by Nervola, D. A. Dlnnie, Minot, N. D.
Florence D., s. m., by Col. McCoy, D.
A. Dlnnie, Minot, N. D. Blake L., b.
s., toy Lockhart, F. H. Martin, Moose
Jaw, Sask. Happy Jim, to. g„ by Vic
tor Thorn, F. H. Martin. Moose Jaw,
Sask. Amberine, to. m., by Berry, Geo.
E. O'Dell, Minot, N. D. Rosemont, b.
g., by Pathmont, A. E. Wilson, Kil
larney, Man. Mack M., br. g.. by Man
kato, M. L. Meyer, Minot, N. D.
No. 14—Free-For-All Trot: purse,
$500. Entries close June 25, 1907
No. 15—5 Furlong Dash, (selling
race) purse, $300. Entries close
night before race.
No. 16—1 Mile Dash, (selling race)
purse, $300. Entries close night be
fore race.
July 6.
No. 17—2c 15 Pacing Race purse,
9800. (Closed). Entries: Riley'
Wilkes, b. g„ toy Kite Wilkes, J. H.
Bottger, Ollie, Iowa Captain Eld, b.
s., toy Brown Hal, C. H. Runger, Shel
don, Iowa Nellie M.. to. m., by Cox
swain, J. F. Moore, Minot, N. D. Gov.
Sarles, to. s., toy Lockhart, Geo. W.
Newton, Williston-, N. D. Geography,
bl. g., by Polaris, D. B. Collins, Cando,
N. D. Guaymus, s. g., by Prodigal,
Ed' Jones, Britton, S. D. Woodford
Chimes, b. g., toy Chimes Echo, F. H.
Martin, Moose Jaw Lucy H., ch. m.,
by Cyrus, G. B. Anderson, Winnipeg,
Man.
No. 18—Free For All Pace purse
$500. Entries close June 25, 1907.
No. 19—5 Furlong Dash. (Horses
that have started at this meet and not
toeen in the money.)
No. 20—6 Furlong Dash. (Horses
that have started at this meet and not
won a race.)
NATIONAL LEAGUE
STANDING OH* THE TEAMS.
w-
PC-
Chicago 31 9 .775
New York 28 11 .lis
Philadelphia 23 15 .60,!
Pittsburg 19 17 .528
Boston 17 23 .42b
Cincinnati 16 24 .400
Brooklyn 13 28 .317
St. Louis 12 30 .286
Games Today.
Pittsburg .at Chicago.
Games Yesterday.
At Philadelphia— R. H. E.
Philadelphia 4 8 5
Boston 3 $ 1
Batteries: Philadelphia, Moran and
Dooin Boston, Pfeffer and Brown.
Second Game— R. H. E.
Philadelphia 2 6 0
Boston 0 1 4
Batteries: Philadelphia, Sjarks and
Jacklitch Bos-ton, Young, Dorner and
Needham.
At Chicago— R. h. E.
Chicago 3 8 0
Pittstourg 2 7 0
Batteries: Chicago, Eraser and Mo
ran Pittsburg, Leifield and Phelps.
At Cincinnati— R. H. E.
Cincinnati 0 5 1
St. Louis 1 4 1
Batteries: Cincinnati, Weimer ana
Mcliean St. Louis, McGlynn and Noo
nan.
Second Game— R. H. E.
Cincinnati 5 7 0
St. Louis 1 10 3
Batteries: Cincinnati, Hare ana
Schlei St. Louis, McGlynn and Noo
nan.
New York-Brooklyn postponed.
AMERICAN ASSN.
STANDING OF THE CLUBS,
W. L. P.C.
Minneapolis 24 15 .615
Columbus 23 15 .603
Kansas City IS 16 .529
Indianapolis 20 22 .476
Milwaukee 19 21 .475
St. Paul 19 23 .452
Toledo 17 22 .436
Louisville 15 21 .417
Games Today.
Si. Paul at Milwaukee.
Minneapolis at Kansas City.
Columbus at Toledo.
Indianapolis at Louisville.
Games Yesterday.
At Toledo R. H. E.
Toledo 2 4 1
Columbus 6 13 1
Batteries: Toledo, Lattlmer and Ab
bott Columbus, Towusend and Blue:
At Kansas City— R. H. E.
Kansas City 2 5 2
Minneapolis 3 7 1
Batteries: Kansas City, Egan and
Leahy Minneaiolis, Freeman ana
Towne.
At Louisville— R. H. E.
Louisville 1 9 2
Indianapolis 3 6 1
Batteries: Louisville. Stovall and
Hughes Indianapolis, Cromley ana
Livingston.
Milwaukee-St. Paul game postponed.
s{s
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Hs sH H:
STANDING OF THE TEAMS.
W. L. Pet
28 12 .700
25 16 .610
Detroit 21 15 .5S3
19 17 .528
20 19 .513
16 2a .390
Boston 13 26 .333
12 24 .333
Games Today.
Chicago at Philadelphia.
Cleveland at New York.
St. Louis at Washington.
Detroit at Boston.
Games Yesterday.
At Cleveland— R. H. E.
Cleveland 1 6 0
Chicago 2 5 1
Batteries: Cleveland, Joss and
Clarke Chicago. Walsh and Sullivan.
At Washington— R. H. E.
Washington 2 10 2
Philadelphia 1 6 3
Batteries: Washington. Smith ana
Heydon Philadelphia, Coombs and
Powers.
Seccnd Game— R. H. E.
Washington 4 8 3
Philadelphia S 9 1
Batteries: Washington, Falkenburg
and Warner Philadelphia, Waddell
and Schreck.
Boston-New York game postponed.
MANY PATRONIZE LIBRARY
Record of Work Done in Grand Forks
Book Lending House—Many
Volumes on Shelves.
The approaching issue of -the an
nual report of the Grand Forks pub
lic library calls attention to one of
the city's leading factors in the work
for the common welfare.
The coming statement will show
6,782 bound volumes on the shelves
over and above all necessary with
drawals, a gain of 1,352 volumes the
past year. To these must be added
2,932 unbound books and pamphlets—
a gain within a twelvemonth of near
ly 750. Seventy-four magazines, by
donation and subscription, appear on
the tables and twenty-five of the lead
ing newspapers. More than a thou
sand names have been added to the
borrower's list the past year, the total
now aggregating 3,384, or about one
fourth of the population of Grand
Forks. The total loan list foots up
21,600, about three times the shelf list
or more than twice the entire catalog
list of the library. The increase of
the tooFrowing list is 4,000. It is sig
nificant to note that fiction represents
81 per cent of the entire loan list.
Compared with libraries with 15,000
to 20,000 volumes, this record is cred
itable, and exceeds that of many
towns of 15,000 to 18,000 Inhabitants.
We are exclusive agents for
HOTEL DACOTAH
THE FINEST IN THE NORTHWEST
Rates: $2»OQ to $4.00 Per Day
GRAND FORKS, NORTH DAKOTA.
IMPERIAL HOTEL
H. J. O'CONNOR, Proprietor
AMERICAN PLAN Rates: 1.50 per day
New^Furntture—All Modern NEAR GREAT NORTHERN DEPOT
We have just received a big as
sortment ot
New Pianos
Our Pianos always give satisfac
tion.* Pianos you can play end
easily buy. Among our Piano list
are the celebrated Crown, A. B.
Chase and Poole. Also the Bstey
Organs. Besides these are several
makes of cheaper grade Piano*
and Organs. Inside players, Em
erson, Angelus and Krell.
PAGK THRO
GEISTS
"AS GOOD AS CAN BE"
tells the whole tale, and the
true tale, of our ice cream suc
cess. Cream, sugar, flavoring
and making all unite in entitl
ing ice cream and ices turned
out of the freezers at Geist's to
be called "as good as can be."
If you try either you'11'join in
the general acclaim. Something
new every week. Phones 60L.
FURNITURE and
MUSIC STORE
We Want You to See Our
New Line of
••Beautiful Rugs..
Carpets and Draperies
Bagdad Wilton Rugs $7.50 Up
NEWNESS—That is the keynote of our immense showing
of Rugs, Carpets, Linoleums, Mattings and Drapery goods.
All sizes and qualities. Immense and exclusive assort
ment have just arrived.
Bohn White Enamel
Refrigerators
in this territory. The BOHN
Syphon Refrigerator has been
adopted by all the principal rail
roads for their dining cars. We
will be glad to show ydu these
refrigerators and explain their
many good points. This is the only
refrigerator known in which milk
and butter may be kept In the
same compartment with fruits and
vegetables and positively not be
tainted with their odor.
Go-Carts
Have you seen our Immense line of
60-CABTS. CARRIAGES & CABS!
We are exclusive agents for the
HEYWOOD famous folding Go
Carts, the lightest and strongest
and best on the market. Prices
$2.50 and up.
Tou are invited to come in and
look this handsome line over. Have
a look—It costs you nothing and
will do you good.
Come and look over our line of
Victor Talking Machines
We carry a large stock of Records,
including every thing In the latest
music for the machine.
Good Furniture,
Low Prices
We carry the largest line of
furniture In the northwest Sewing
machines, etc. New things arriv
ing every day. Goods guaranteed.
Prices right.
If You Appreciate
buying your home furnishings at
store where you absolutely know
you are getting the very lowest
price and the very best article, then
you will appreciate trading hen.
We don't make a twenty-five dol
lar article up to forty dollars and
sell 'it to you at a "special price"
of thirty-two fifty. The price you
pay is tiie price everyone pays.
0. YOUNG'S FURNITURE AND
MUSIC STORE.
South Third Street. Grand Forks, N. D.

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