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The evening times. [volume] (Grand Forks, N.D.) 1906-1914, October 17, 1912, Image 2

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042373/1912-10-17/ed-1/seq-2/

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CREDIT UNIVERSITY
ON CERAMIC DISPLAY
Federation Has Found Much Interest
Alines, has been v.-.jrking for nearly
i'elop
!f-e
Ftarcn, retuiune: 'n f* succestiai u»i- —v
queuing of lignite coal, but also for
the development or" another of the
state's chief assets, her enormous ae
posits of high grade potter's clays.
Ruse clays of exceptional purity and
value occur chier.y in the southwest
orn parts of the state, west of the Mis
iouri river. Here are found enormous
deposits, often ir. close proximity with
the highest
«-rs iy.
The pottery is characterized by soft,
s-ubdued color, sarin texture of glaze,
ar.d simple, pleasing shapes. The
ream-colored tea sets show the nat
ral color of the higher grade clay.
This clay is used as dug from the
Nanks, with r.o admixtures whatever,
which is a most unusual occurrence,
.is most pottery bodies are made up
will be of lilhtacreaJ "olo?'
Greatest Nerve
Vitalizer Known
A 50-CENT BOX FREE
Kent is to locate these clay deposits.
analyze, test and make up into the
ware suitable, these high grade clays.
This work is done by Dear. Babcock. Mrs. E. W. Cunningham of Lari
r.ssssted by Margaret Cable, instruc-| more g*ve a sPiendid report on "Con
tor in Ceramics. servation," a new department which
ener. without equal la the world's history
of medicine. It brings about a change from
that awful, dull, weak, lazy, dont-give-a
bang feeling to brightness, strength,
clear baadedness and courage which is
~remarkable.
Kellogg1!Sanitoae Wafers Make V««
Feel Kino All the Time,
FOR MEN".—Xerve force gone! Tou
arc what your nerveB are, nothing
else. If you feel all run-down from
overwork or other causes, if you
suffer from insomnia, "caved-in"
feeling, brain fag, extreme nervous
ness. peevishness, gloominess, worry,
cloudy brain, loss of ambition, energy
and vitality, headaches,- neuralgia, or
the debiliating effects of tobacco or
drink, send for a 60c free trial box
of Kellogg's Sanitone Wafers, and
6oon you will be well, strong and
happy.
FOR WOMEN.—If you suffer from
nervous breakdown, extreme nervous
ness, "blue" spells, desire to cry, wor
ry, neuralgia, back pains, loss of
weight or appetite, sleeplessness,
headaches, and constipation, and are
nil out-of-sorts, Kellogg's Sanitone
Wafers will make you feel that there
is more to life than you ever realized
before. Send today for the 50c free
trial box.
No' more need of dieting, diversion,
travel, tiresome exercises, dangerous
drugs, electricity, massage, or any
thing else—Kellogg's Sanitone Wafers
do the work for each and all, give
you nervWorce and make you love
to live.
All first-class druggists have Kel
logg's Sanitone Wafers in stock, at
$1.00 a box, or they will be mailed
direct upon receipt of prios by F. J.
Kellogg, 1455 Hoffmaster Block, Bat
tle Creek, Mich. No free trial boxes
from druggists.
A 50-cent trial box of this great
discovery will prove that they do the
work. They are guaranteed—every
wafer. Send coupon below today for
free B0c trial box of Kellogg's Sani
tone Wafers.
FREE TRIAL BOX COTTPOX
F. J. Kelloge Co., 1455 Hoffmaeter
Block, Battle Creek,
Send me by return mail, free of
charge, a 50-cent trial box of the
wonderful discovery for nerves,
ICellogg's 8anitone Wafers. en
close I cents in stamps to help
pay postage and packing.
Name
Street .or F.
Cltr State....
TPha regUlir $1.00 size of Kellogg's
Sanitoae Wafers are for
Grand-- Forks at John H. Void
South-Third street.
No free' bosta from druggists.
5
Vv
•TSSftaWC,M 'K ci.
Department Work In North Dakota Federation
of Women's Clubs Made Great Strides In One Year
hard and strong and yet ret "check,"
is a delicate matter of adjustment, and
is but one phase of the many prob
lems involved in the potting industry.
:~t a great many clays brought togeth- ^ked "What practical work for the
er from ail parts of the world. conservation, can a study-club do at
Ail the work connected with the home There are six essential things
making of a piece of pottery or an first attend the farmer's institutes,
inameied brick or tile, from the wash-
J:ig and working up of the hard grey get your scil conservation from ex
lumps of clay: the designing of the :perts. Interest your county superin
shapes: making of the model and tendents in planting trees, shrubs and
plaster paris casting of molds: finish- jwind breaks against the school houses
ng off of cast pieces firing the ware remind the directors that they may
•:o biscuit for once fired ware)—com- spend ten dollars each vear on that
pounding of the glazes and applica- jwork. Get the children to trans
tion of the glaze to the fired ware, to plant wild flowers and make the
the nnal firing of the glazed ware is school grounds attractive. Have the
About S7 students are enrolled In
the department of Ceramics. Two
ars^s35-„»
on. outside the regular work.
This is the first time in the hlstor-'
of the I'.epartment that this ware has
bee-n offered for sale, but as there
The exhibit of the Ceramic depart- ^JreAfXr e«i» k,,'? Some inside details on how the arts
raent of the School of Mines. Universi- j^
cn
ty Of North Dakota, is one of which ™epn ™any calls from over the maintained as a feature of the Feder
the state may well be proud. Vo-rh rnif«ra pottery of
Dean E. J. Babcoik of the School of -. at tiime ,™h. .v°uf5
&^
20 years on the coals and clays of the ??c«*u" before the peo
ctate. He is the uicin responsible, cot 5,®s of uni!«n?invilitJ*
onlv for the immense an-oant of re- .CJaJs of unusual quality and of enor
search, resulting in :hf successful bri- ^'?"sioVaiue'
existed
*n
I&i. ifi hfilflff nPAVAri rt'lt 4awiam.
bf n»
P™™
The Ceramic work on exhibition at has been recently created. She said
the Federation of Worr.er.'s clubs, in- part:
eludes a variety of clay products—-en- -The first work of the commtttee
*meied brick. n-Ji.ow '••nek and tile, was to secure a place on the club pro.
rlsy shi.-.g.-s, g.ared brickle.s. orna- grams and the subjects studied were
mental art y.ottery, cream-colorea tea ..g0{, conservation." "Undeveloped
f.'-ts- e^.. a.! rr.act from North Da- Resources of North Dakota," "Arbor
l:ota clay at the school of Mines, uni-
1
at.aod **mon-
p®fJ2
it *y *h®
manufacturing of these various clay
products, at the School of Mines un-
der the direction of Dean Babcock.
CONSERVATION WORK
HAS BEEN THOROUGH
he coal seams, fit for
grace of potters' wares. iMrs. Cunningham of Larlmore Vamp* asked 10 contribute, nine responded,
The work of the Ceramic depart-
Game Preservation, Advancement of
Undeveloped Resources and Forest*
ry as Good Lines.
Day ln the Schools and 0
'ut.
iestry Problems," "What the Other
States are Doing," "Bird, Fish and
Game Preservation." One club has
devoted considerable time to land
scape gardening.
She said the tendency was to be
most interested in our own state and
many needs at home, one club has
and
kilns, is none by the students at public school teachers remember
he school of Mines. All sorts of re- l^hen Arbor Day comes and use the
by
th®
The^on advance? classed are at ?aru?«nl
wo^k on a Vet oi table ware^is wa?e !board8
ing the body for this ware being the if"?®,®'
Now coming to the study club,
I which desires to put more time on the
work. There is the subject of North
Dakota's Undeveloped Resources,
'worthy of a place on any club pro
gram. In this connection the "Cniver
jsity Extension lectures are to be had
at a very nominal sum.
I In closing Mrs. Cunningham
recommended that the State Federa-
A Recent Discovery.Kellogg1'!Sanitons Ition use its influence in strengthen
Wafen, the Most Effective Hem |ing
the game
laws-
IFAIR PROGRESS IN
LANDMARKS WORK
reliable and effective nerve invigorator.
revitalizer, brain awekener, body strength- Mrs. Amidon rrjes That Clubs Inter-
est Themselves in Collecting Materi
al Pertaining to State—Benefits De.
rived.
Mrs. Annie Amidon believes that
the "Landmark" committee of which
she is chairman, will be able to do a
great deal of successful work during
the coming year, her report made to
the federation yesterday carrying that
sentiment. She said
"The work of the landmark's com
mittee has been hampered the past
year by conditions that are now re
moved and the outlook is now prom
ising. On subjects of study. North
Dakota Indian and Pioneer Period,
had to be carried on with material
that had not yet been crystallized into
authentic history with the hope of
bringing to light original manu
scripts and records for our work, the
landmarks committee asked the
clubwomen to send them all the ma
terial that they found. In response to
this call we have recelx-ed copies of
the Long Ago, published by Mr. Lee
w.e juvuk uuuiiBoeu oy mr uf.a
the Walhalla Mountaineer containing
additional stories of long ago and a
facsimile of the first newspaper pub
lished in Pembina, the three volumes
of the North Dakota Historical Soci
ety. We have also had a perusal of
the volume of Mr. Scheld.
"But many requests for material
had to go unanswered. In a little
while this wil] be different—the Eth
nological bazar is about ready with
a volume on the Indians of North Da
kota which will be authentic and the
History of North Dakota will he pub
lished within the year. While the
committee is awaiting these complet
ed works the society -has decided to
offer this year two series of pro
grams that wilt form a foundation for
a later detailed study of our state.
One series embraces the Lewis and
Clark Expedition and the other takes
up the study of Dakota as a part of
the Territory of Minnesota. Upon
both of these subjects there is a full
biography.
"In addition to these programs the
landmarks committee is prepared to
offer suggestions to clubs wishing to
hold open meetings or benefit pro
grams for the endowment fund.
We can direct you to a sterioptican
lecture, a lecture on the Indians of
North Dakota, the story of the Sully
expedition, the Custer fight, several
beautiful groups of Indian stories or
a dramatization of the corn silk story
suitable for school children. Any of
these make delightful entertainments,
bearing directly upon our state his
tory and are easily within your reach.
"I wish to ctape my report with an
appeal to every club woman. Our
state Is full of unwritten history. It
Is to be found ln the flies of old news
papers, ln early day pamphl.ets and
records in the personal diaries of our
01
mltte®-

until
ARTS AND CRAFTS A
VALUABLE FEATURE
Mrs. McCartney of Oakes Shows How
Department Has Been Successful
and the Exhibit Will be a Big An
nual Feature.
*^h" *®. 5£ crafts exhibit which is being
ation
are
'**1- F?e' i?l _iMr»-
th«
state, which
that it w»» wi«. rZZ t.«ia market for expert needle work and
tnat it was wiee, as a new state has han4n»raft of all kinds.
I have, sent out 264 letters in re
better farming conventions, and
material sent out by the de-
01
education. Ask the park
to
nSirt? !rr
Plan* permanent trees along
im^or^^^'1^
approaching the Royal Doulton in f,.nr!f«!n-^i ?hn
creamy color, and very soft and pleas- fh*"
8i
v'er.v purest grade of our North Dako- jls enlarge the future supply,
•:a clays. The development of a glaze ?8 ,at Stump Lake. Fish Lake, Gravel
to the body of this dish, that will be Lake and other places. The farmer
may be told that he will receive a tax
rebate if he plants three acres of
trees.
An0th*
ot the
and what the state
meting in the city was created.
set forth in the report made by
H- c-
McCartney of Oakes. chair*
man of the department.'
The story is best told in her own
words, in her report following:
"The arts and crafts committee
having decided last year that the ex
hibit for 1912 would be in the main
institutional, we wrote to all our state
schools and institutions, also six Cath
olic schools, last January, asking them
to prepare such an exhibit as would
best represent the work done by their
school we wrote them again this fall,
calling attention to the matter. Out
of twenty-two schools and institutions
namely:
'X'niverslty, Grand Forks Manual
and Industrial school, EUendale
State Normal school. Valley City In
stitute for Feeble Minded, Grafton
Fort Totten Indian school. Fort Tot
ten Science school Wahpetoh Sacred
Heart academy, Fargo Florence Crit
tenton Home, Fargo State Reform
school, Mandan.
"We also sent letters to ever)' club
ln the state explaining what our ex
hibit would be, and asking them to
send articles for sale if they wished to.
As a result, we have many beautiful
and useful articles for sale In our ex
hibit room—iancy work of all kinds,
hand-painted china, pottery from the
university, basket work from the
School of Feeble-Minded, and many
things that will help out yo«ur Christ
mas buying. We are anxious to create
Sard to the work since Jan. 1st, 1911.
I Bupoae the chairman of other com
mittees have had the same experience
that I have In not receiving replies id'
many letters. If the local clubs and
gard to. the state work would answer
promptly, or at least answer. lt would
be a great help in advancing tne work.
The coming year we hope to have
our main exhibit composed of work
done by the daughters of club women.
We have planned to grade this work
according to the age of the contribu
tor. We will have the sale depart
ment as usual.
"Another idea that has been thought
of by the committee for the coming
year is to have a traveling exhibit. We
could by this means show the state
clubs the best examples possible to se
cure along the line of handicraft. If
this can be carried out,*we feel it will
be a benefit to rural clubs and enable
all club women to become familiar
with our arts and crafts."
PROGRAM OUTLINED
BY THE COMMITTEE
Mrs. Walter Reed of Amenta Reported
Plans to Publish Leaflet Containing
Outline of Study Work—Asks tor
Old* men1"will tell you stories of ?ywafal
things that will.be lost unless re- Remedy Ends Tile Torture,
corded now. Many a bad case of plies haa been
"These things should not be lost It
Means to Carry on Work.
Mrs. Walter R. Reed of Amenia.
chairman of the extension depart
ment gave a brief report on the work
that is to be done along that line.
She said the extension committee was
comparatively new and just beginning
to realise what there was to do. At
the conference which was held by the
committee it was planned to have a
leaflet printed, containing all of the
necessary information regarding the
outline of study, work suggested by
the different departments. It was
also decided to ask for the sum of
$25 to defray the expenses of print
ing and postage.
PUBLICITY IS GOOD
FOR WOMEN'S CLUBS
Mrs. W. F. Cushlng Makes Urgent
Plea for Newspapers and Reviews
Benefits of This Attention of Past
Year—Favors Home Papers,
of walhalla a*work of clippings from commlrctol^club^.0"
the women's
clubs of every community.
"The chairman of this committee
would like to make a very definite re
quest regarding reports and the nu
merous other valuable papers con
tributed to the programs. Many of
the papers are the result of profound
study on the part of the writer, and
should be preserved. They are fre
quently desired for the columns of
the press and while the newspaper
representative who gets the paper
first may enjoy the conquest she has
wrested from her sister reporters, it
has not been recorded that the party
of the second part at all enjoys her
extinction. It is therefore suggested
tha,t duplicate copies be brought, thus
Press work of the federation has
been carried on under the direction
of Mrs. W. F. Cushing of Fargo, and
her report was made yesterday. Aft
er taking up some of the features
that have been pushed successfully
during the year. Mrs. Cushing said:
"I have advocated at all times pub
licity of club proceedings through
publication ln home papers, first of
all, giving at once the touch of inti-
m?cI
Je^uired in the development of
Piles Quickly
Cured at Home
cu
1 ILe(!Ub,y
3u,t
is the duty of every woman who loves J*"*1 P"e Remedy, it always proves
her state to talk to the old settlers of v&'u*
her neighborhood and write down ?lz* ,80 ®*nt box from any druggist,
their words together with old docu- ,^ut
ments or at least secure the promise o,_
of them at a future date. When the your name and address
person to whom they are precious has A*1Drug Co-, 446 Pyramid
no further need. The town in whteh Marshall, Mich., and you will
you live should have Its history re- package of the great
corded from the beginning. Let me rlti.?.. An Plft,n
beg of you to do this work, send in Sffj mall, all charges pre
your findings to the landmarks com- ,„.
trial package of Pyra-
&nd
you (an get the regular
BUr®
you get the kind you ask
become as Is our knlfe^and")!?£*£?? "urgeon's
saie ln ^uty a .torehou.* of htotoric infer- PmXAmg will
26 matlon for the use of all the women Jo it and th«.^«^- T\n
of the state. By such means is build- tell you emnhatlrYnv
Jed good citizenship and patrloism. world's
remedy for piles.
W*«P-
PAGE TWO. THE EVENING TIMES, GRAND FORKS, N. D. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1912.
avoiding a certain sense, at times, of
strife and feeling. The really gen
erous person might even provide a
third copy, in order to Insure the re
tention of one in her own possession.
To act in accordance, with this sug
gestion would be a real beneflt to
parties concerned."
She also took up the Titanic memo
rial and the question of an official
publication, and she suggested tha the
federation might find it advisable to
establish a paper of Its own.
NEW CORPORATIONS.
The secretary of state reports the
following new corporations, organised
ln the state for which charters have
been granted out of his office since
October l:
Gwinner Ball association. Gwin
ner, Sargent county, capital stock )!,
000 incorporators. Swan A. Frlberg.
Nils Petterson and F. w. Youngberg,
all of Gwinner. Filed October 2.
Lee Grain company. Reynolds.
Traill county, capital stock (25.000
incorporators. D. J. Hennessy, Henry
Reichsteig, both of Reynolds, and J.
M. Johnson. Thompson, N. D. Filed
October 2.
Farmers and Merchants State bank
of Forbee. capital stock. 910.000 In
corporators, F. AT. Webber. Ole -pal
ager and L. J. Whelan. all of Forbes,
N. D. Filed Ootober 2.
Farmers State bank. Schafer. N. b.,
capital stock $10,000 incorpoators,
Adam Rannah, Minneapolis Rudolph
Hoel. Ray, N. D-, anid Monrad J. Ol
son, Charlson, X. ft. Filed October
5.
Millarton State bank. MUlarton.
6tutsman county, capital stock. $10.
000 incorporators, 8. F. Corwin, R.
T. Graves and A. B. DeNault, all of
Jamestown. X. D. Filed October ».
New Rockford Potato company.
New Rockford. Sddy county, capital
stock, $5,000 Incorporators, W. M.
Jackson, C. McLaohlan and Clayton
Hall, all of New Rockford, N. D- Filed
October 2.
Luverne Drug oo^gpany, Luverne,
Steele county, capital stock $5,000
incorporators. John^g. Fladeland, Ma
rie Fladeland. bothr of Portland, N.
D.. and Hjalmer C. Hendrickson, Lu
vecne. N. D. -f
First State banfe'-. Buffalo SPfings,
N. D„ capital stock $10,000 incor
porators, J. E. Phelan, C. J. Phelan
and Dugald Stewart? all of Bowman,
N. D. Filed October 11.
Northwestern
Dunn county,
incorporators, "Jt?
Curry and Rol
Oakdale. X.
1IliuI11
„.
Manning
Ma
_n.__ V»„
Mann,n*'
individuals that are writum to in*l0£°°:JJS'affSA
rk would answer ..
bank. Oikdale.
stock .410,000
Cuskdlly. A. B.
Wilcox, all of
October 12.
ent company,
iy.- capital stock
Dun,,
N
9.wen!
an®
all of Manning,
12.
American securities opened steady
and a fraction higher. Good buying
advanced prices during the forenoon
and Canadian Pacific led the list with
a gain of about four points. New
Tork supported the market in the aft
ernoon when values made further
gains. The closing tvas steady.
Money was in better demand and
discount fates were easy.
Minneapolis stock increase,. 800.
000 for five days.
Minneapolis—Haltaft has bought
250 December in lasf twenty minutes.
London cables that: Turkey has de
clared war on Servia and Bulgaria.
There is another report here that Tur
key has refused to receive the second
note from the Power*.
South St. Paul
Produce Exchange
Butter.
Creameries, extra 28H
Creameries, firsts 27
Dairies 23-25
Renovated 20
Fresh sweet packing stock..- 21
Grease 5
£«(«.
Checks i«
Seconds 17
Fresh, loss off, cases Included,
per case (.90
In orange boxes. 18 cents per case
less than above quotations.
Dressed Poultry.
Hens, 4 lbs. and over... 12
Hens, 3 1-2 pounds and under.... 9
Springs .....11-12
Toung ducks 13
Old roosters 7
live Poultry.
Hens, light li
Hens, heavy f. 13
Springs. 11-2 and 2 flbs.. per lb. .litj
Ducks j, 13
Cocks 8
Turkeys 10® 12
Geese 9
At Fountains ft Etoqwhere
Ask for
O S
Th» Original and fiennhta
MALTED MILK
Tha Food-drink for All Agaos
At restaurants, hotels, and fountains.*
Delicious, invigorating and
Keep it on your sideboard at home.
Don't travel without It
.quick hutch prepared in a annate.
Tue no imitation. Just say "BOKLKXY*
Not in Any MMk Trust
A CHAFING
We Have Them
Also a large variety of Trays and oth
er accessories which go to make up
the complete Chafing Dish Outfit.
A wide range of price*.
A. E. PALMER CO.
Mfg. Jewelers and Opticians,
15 North Third St.
Closing Cable Lower than
Yesterday—Weather Fa
vorable for Threshing
Minneapolis, Oct. 17.—Liverpool
closing wheat 1-8 lower to 1-8 higher.
The Liverpool market was firmer
than had been anticipated and prices
iti our market opened practically un
changed from the previous' figure*
and thOn firmed fractionally but the
advance was short-lived and prices
sagged about a cent below the high
point reached with but little rallying
power displayed from the low. marks:
Minneapolis stocks of wheat increas
ed 800,000 bushels for the past*five
days. Receipts were rather liberal.
Minneapolis 682 cars of wheat today,
last year there were St5, Duluth 663
against 1S5 cars, Winnipeg 10M cars
against 674 a year ago.
The weather was generally favor
able fo rthreshingf operations tfc the
northwest and receipts are expected
to continue heavy.
Market Quotations
Furnished by Chaa. 8. Lewis and
company. Grain and Stock Brokers,
Security block. Gran* Perks. D.
JULY WHEAT.
Chi. Minn.
High
Low
Close
Low
CiOM
nli!
Filed October
MARKET GOSSIP
London. Oct. 17.-—The conclusion
of peace between Italy and Turkey
incresed the bullish feeling on the
stock exchange today and induced
more confident local and continental
buying and a further general advance
in prices in which Rio Tintos, Cana
dian Pacific and American rails were,
prominent leaders. The demand
slackened later and values eased off
slightly but the undertone remained
firm. Greek bonds were weaker.
Open
High
Low
Close
en
ose
8r
Open
Close
July Oct Pec.
en
rh
Low
Close
High
Open
Low
Close
Open
High
Low
Close
1
FIRMER TM(
Dul.
Oct.
........ .931
.911
.981 ,V
.871
DBC8XBEB WHEAT.
Chi. Minn.
.......^ .92|t0| .88ito|
.98*
IIIIIII I l9l|
MAT WHEAT.
Chi.
97
971
9681
961
Minn.
.931
Mii
»3t
.934
Dul.
.931
.931
.9211
ST. LOUIS.
July Dec.
941
.93}
92|
KANSAS CITY.
July Dec.
881
86J
Open
Close
Sept Oct Jan. May
19.02
19.42 19.02
19.25 18.92
17.45 19.25 18.92
MINNEAPOLIS WHEAT.
Dec. Puts 874.87413
Dec. Calls .884.881 ..
MINNEAPOLIS CASH CLOSE.
No.. 1 hard
No. 1 Northern ..
Arrive
Choice
Arrive 2 hard ....
No. 3 Northern ..
No. 1 durum
No. 2 durum
No. 3 yellow corn
No, 4 corn
No. 3 white oats 30
No. 3 oats 38
.891
.861
.S7I
.86
Barley
Flax
Bye 61
.84
.65 arr .63
.62 .04
.31 .304arr
.294
.43 .67
.1.504arr.l50
.65arr.61 .64|.
DITLUTH CASH CLOSE.
No. 1 hard .894
No. 1 Northern ....... .884
No. 2 Northern .861
Cash oats 311
Bye
Barley
No. 1 durum
No. 2 durum
Oct
Nov.
Dec
Flax, cash on track
Jan
.624 .664
..45 .70
.. .89
.. .87*
.. .89
.. .88|arr
.. .85
..1.541
..1.47arrl.51
DULUTH FLAX.
Dec Oct Nov.
Open
Close 1.49
May
1.564. 1.544
1.52| 1.50}
1.544
1.47
WINNIPEG CLOSE.
go- Northern g»f 4Nor.83
go- feorthern 86| 5Nor.73
£»•,? Nor'hern 85J «Nor.«3
Cash oats No. 2 384
Sept oats No. 3 37
Nov. 6ats 3541
Oct. oats 384
Dec. oats 334
Oct. flax 1.38
Grand Forks Market
Wheat.
1 northern ..
2 northern
3 northern
4 northern ..
Rejected
No grade ...
4$ lb bright
43 tb bright
41 tb bright
87 lb bright
DISH.
No. 3
No grade
white
white
PERSONAL WrenCMK.
The first of a series of lecture* on
"Personal Hygiene." by Miss Bertha
Erdmann. director of course* for
nurses, will be given at the state uni
versity this afternoon at 4 o'clock in
room 201 Merrifield half. These lec
tures era compujaory for all first year
women and open to all other women
of the institution. The following Is a
list of the dates for these lectures:
October 17. 24, 81 November 7, 14
and 21 December S, 12 and 19.
A similar course of talk* will be
given by Miss Brdmann to model high
school students and they will be given
at 4 o'clock in room 108 Woodworth
hall. The datee for the latter series
are October 28 and 30 November 6,
18 and 20. Mis* Erdmann delivered
her first lecture to the model high
students yesterday afternoon.
The Markets of the World
South St P»ul
Live Stock Market
QUOTATIONS.
Native Killing Cattle.
Steers—
Good to choice, grass... .6.0096.75
Fair to good 5.50 9 6.00
Cowhand Heifers—
Good to choice, grass... .4.75
98*50
Fair to good 4.00A4.75
Cutters 8.3594.00
Canners 2.50 9 3.25
Butcher bulls 4.6596.00
Bologna bulls 4.25 9 4.60
Common to fair bulls. 3.6594.15
Veal Calves-
Good to choice 8.000)8.75
Fair to good 6.6008.50
Common to fair 6.00#6.50
Heavy, good 4.75 @7.00
Common to fair, heavy.. .3.75 @4.75
Western Kitting Cattle,
cteers—
Good to choice 7.00 @8.25
Fair to good 6.00 @7.00
Cows and Heifers-
Good to choice 5.2596.25
Fair to good 4.2595.25
Common to fair 3.75 94.25
Fair to good bulls .4.25 @5.00
Butcher Steels.
i..
i-
1
1
.1170..6.50 1 1130..5.50
880..5.50
Butcher Cows and Heifers.
.1110..6.50
950..5.75
.1400. .5.50
.1060..5.15
958. .5.00
755..5.00
.1040. .5.00
800..6.00
.1190. .4.90
780..4.60
895..4.50
870..4.50
.1020..4.50
800..4.25
.1040. .4.25
960..4.00
.1005. .3.90
2..
6...
2...
1...
1...
4...
I...
4...
3...
8...
1...
2...
1...
2
1..
1..
3.
1..
2..
May
.98
.971
May
"Isisa
NEW YORK.
Sept Dec.
1.00
.991
Open
Close
May
ilosi
wurxiPEG.
Oct Dec. May
90f .8t .918
891 .86 Bid .90|
CHICAGO CORN.
957..6.00
870..5.00
4.
1.
1.
1.
3..
2
4..
2
1..
1..
2..
1
.1230.. 5.25
.1100. .5.00
926..5.00
775..5.00
920..5.00
970..4.60
900..4.75
.1110..4.50
980..4.50
.1180..4.35
1 1080. .4.35
S 956..4.10
8 1010 .4.00
2
1080.. 4.00
Canners and Cutters.
.1003..3.75 2..
.1050..
3.75 1..
.. 990..3.75 1..
895..3.50 1..
.. 854..3.50 1..
.. 820. .2.75
9..
1..
4..
4..
7..
I..
Dul.
.881
.8811
.871
.871.88
Butcher
.1330..5.25
.1100. .4.60
.1056..4.50 1.
.1110..4.50 1..
710..4.00
Veal Calves.
4..
Late Sale* Yesterday,
Butcher Steers.
.1183..750 34w. .1087. .6.75
Bntcher Cows and Heifers.
.. 909..5.75
22w„.
22..
CHICAGO OATS.
July Sept. Dec. May
341 .521 .34*
'.53| .34).|
34| .32J .341
344 .3241. -34}
CHICAGO PORK.
Canners and Cutters.
.. 981.. 3.75 14 750..3.60
.. 880..3.60 10.... 966. .8.50
.. S12..3.25
15..
11.
10.
Native Stockers and Feeders.
Feeding Steers—900 to 1050 lbs—
Good to choice 5.7506.40
Fair to good 4.75 @5.75
Common to fair 4.00 @4.75
Stock Steers—600 to 800 lbs-
Goo dto choice
Fair to good ..
Common to fair
Yearlings—
Good to choice
Fair to good ..
Common to.fair
.891
881
ill
14..
1..
1..
1..
2..
5..
8..
1..
.78
.75
.72
.68
.63
.88
»ee*eeeee*
Barley.
.41
.88
.85
.82
Flax.
No. 1 ....
No.
2 ...
1.87
1.82
1.22
1.07
Rye.
No. 2
No. 8
No.
No.
3 mixed
5
...5.0095.75
4.25 9 5.00
8.7594.25
5.0095.40
4.2595.00
8.5094.25
Stock and Feeding Heifers—
Good to choice 4.2594.60
Fair to good 4.00 9 4.25
Feeding Cows-
Good to choice 3.2594.00
Fair to good 3.25 @8.50
Stock bulls 8.6594.50
Western Stockers and Feeders.
Feeding Steers—900 to 1000 Tbs—
Good to choice 6.57 @6.75
Fair to good .6.5096.00
Stock Steers-
Good to choice 5.0006.00
Fair to good 4.50® 5.00
Stock Feeding Heifers-
Good to choice 4.25®4.75
Fair to good 4.00 @4.85
Stock and Feeding Steers.
21
5..
6
1..
1..
7..
3..
1..
13..
5..
3..
3..
3...
988..6.70
2..
5..
1.,
6..
6..
.1050. .6.35
730..6.25
800..5.75
800..5.75
787..5.75
736..5.60
700..5.60
765..5.50
840..5.50
740..5.35
713..5.50
810..5.00
950. .6.40
972.. 6.25
1080. .6.00
826. .6.00
826.. 5.75
758. .5.50
746. .5.60
980. .5.60
810..5.40
833. .5.40
784. .5.25
700. .5.00
,7..
5..
6.,
5..
1
Yearlings and Calves.
2
2
8..
2
2
685..
5.60
695..5.40
602. .5.35
655. .5.00
605. .5.00
698. .5.00
480. .4.75
230. .4.65
470.. 4.50
325.. 4.50
494. .4.50
576..4.50
550..4.25-
1
600..
5.60
662.. 5.35
512. .5.00
536.. 5.00
562. .5.00
435..4.75
605.. 4.75
895.. 4.50
290. .4.50
665. .4.60
650. .4.25
470. .4.00
610..4.00
25..
7.,
1
11..
4..
2.
2..
1
2
8
1.,
2
Feeding Cows and Heifers.
1..
2
1..
2
1..
4..
4..
1
2
660. .4.85
465..4.60
650.. 4.60
535..4.50
630..4.50
505.. 4.40
362..4.85
840..4.00
785..4.00
740..8.75
886..8.75
2
1...
2
1...
1.... 780..4.00
1 670..8.85
2 565. .3.75
1.... 440. .J8.7K
1 510..8.50
.22
.21
570.. 4.50
580..4.60
585. .4.50
820..4.50
617..4.46
645..8.76
580. .4.25
840..4.00
760..3.85
756..3.60
15...
1...
7...
2
Stock and
880..460
410. 4.50
780..4.40
760..4.80
980..4.25
90..4.25
644..4.10
.58
.48
Oat*.
•n
Feeding
TT.
1
1
2
2
1
1
1
1—
1
2
1...
1...
4...
1...
1...
5
Bolls.
.1080.. 4.60
740..4.50
.1070.. 4.86
610..4.35
000. .4.26
740..4.00
660.. 4.00
690.. 4.00
700.. 8.85
500.. 3.75
The IcCanll-Dinsmore Co.
Buyer* of all grades of
GRAIN
Receivers of Consignments at
Dulutb and Minneapolis
Write, wive or phone ua.
Both
FIRST NATIONAL BANK BLDG.
Grand Forks. IT. D.
References: Commercial Agen
cies Under.' Minneapolis, Minn.
*?V fr"
I
.1025.. 3.75
,..770.. 3.75
.. 990..3.60
870..3.25
740..3.25
Bulls.
1 1670.. 4.70
2 1215.. 4.00
970..4.25
770.. 4.00
137..8.75 3.. 123..8.75
136..8.75 7.... 184..8.75
.. 165..8.75 2 185..8.75
.. 120..8.75 4 152..8.75
.. 160..8.75 1.... 140..8.75
.. 125..8.25 3 156..7.50
.. 115..8.00 1 190..7.75
.. 155..7.50 1 110..7.50
.. 190..7.50 1 130..7.50
.. 123..7.25 2 110..7.00
.. 115.. 7.00 3 118..7.00
.. 150..6.00 1.... 820..5.50
.. 265.. 5.0.0 1.... 250..4.50
.. 170..5.00 1 350..4.50
.. 370..4.00
16.
2..
1..
1..
2..
2..
2..
1..
9..
2..
1..
2..
1..
1..
-.
,.y
OPENED HUE
Cessation of War Between
Italy and Turkey Stimu
lated Foreign Exchanges
New York. Oct. 17.—Cessation of
the war between Italy and Turkey
stimulated bullish sentiment on all the
foreign exchanges today, that feeling
later spreading to our own market,
which opened active, broad and
strong. The movement ran largely
towards the specialties and "pooled"
Issues, although many standard secur
ities registered material gains.
Canadian Pacific was again the
chief feature of the railway group
opening with a rise of over four
points, and many other issues gained
from one to three points.
Coppers were especially strong,
partly on reported decrease ln copper
supplies abroad, and partly because of
the belief that the Amalgamated di
vidend will be Increased at tomor
row's meeting of the directors,
United States Steel as well as the
Issues of the Independent iron com
panies were active at better prices, to
the accompaniment of another up
ward revision of price schedules.
In. the final hour dealings fell oft
and the list, with few exceptions,
showed the effects of extensive real
izing. The close, however, was ac-
tlve with another upward move
ment in progress.
London followed Its home buying
of Americans with further purchases
here, the extent of its absorption be
ing estimated at 30,000 shares, chief
ly steel and amalagamted copper.
Easier monetary conditions pre
vailed abroad but the best judgment
points to an increase in the British
discount rate this week.
Local money rates indicated in
'eased firmness, despite incresed
supply.
Bonds were steady and fairly active.
Total sales, par value, aggregated $1,
605,000.
United States bonds were unchang
ed on call.
LIVERPOOL.
Liverpool oenlng—Wheat 1-2 to 5-8
lower. Corn unchanged.
1:30 p. m.—Wheat unchanged to 1-4
lower. Corn firm, 1-8 to 1-4 higher.
Liverpool, 8:18 p. m.—Wheat un
changed to 1-8 higher. Corn unchang
ed to 1-8 to 1-4" higher.
Liverpool close—Wheat 1-8 lower to
1-8 up. Corn unchanged to 1-8 high
er.
THE WEATHER.
Thief River Falls—Clear, 40.
Glenwood—Clear, calm, 40.
Bismarck^—Clear, calm, 37.
Portal—Part cloudy, calm, 30.
Hanklnson—Cloudy, light south
west wind, 53.
Harvey—Clear, calm, 40.
Enderlln—Clear, brisk southwest
wind, 45.
Fargo—Clear and fine, 48.
Winnipeg—Port cloudy, 45 low
barometer.
Comstock—Clear. 40.
Chicago—Clear, 50.
Bloomington—Port cloudy, 50.
Springfield-Clear, 48.
Peoria—Clear, 50.
Terre Haute—Clear, 60.
Omaha—Clear, 55.
Canadian Northwest—36 to 54 gen
erally cloudy.
Edmonton—Raining, 06.
Northwest—Generally clear. 34 to
54. clear.
Southwest—Part cloudy, 44 to 60.
8prlngfield, Mo—.Raining.
Ohio Valley—Part cloudy, 40 to
50.
CARS RECEIVED.
Chicago.
Wheat
Corn
Oats
Wheat
Flax
The Place
To Eat
Your Lunch
The cooking at this lunch
room more nearly reaches the
acme of perfection than any
other restaurant ln town. It
is because the "home cooking
idea" has been Inculcated ln
our culinary department Our
customers all ay thU
Hough's Dairy Lnoch
Widlund BUt,
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
WHY NOT BDV THE BEST
Dakota Plumbing Heating
Company. Distributors for North
St ^1? Northern Minnesota
'*test and most perfect
y* known. Name
SVh«--atai? Improved Gasoline
Lighting 8ystem." Now i* the
Mmeto enjoy the best and try this
2 S a id a
what Modern Lighting System of
si£^?ntie.th
peatJry
do.
Simple to install and can be
concealed like eleotrle or ga* and
gives a better aad milder light
than gas or electric, and It has
^?d recommended by
the National Board of Fire Under^
writers, and it gives better licht
Jtlw^ost then "and others)*!*!
produced. If Interested write and
you
V#
°ur
nLlejimaa
$
Last
Today Estd. Cont. Year
...56 19 56 48
...117 23 118 189
...225 34 223 153
Dnlutli.
Today. Year Ago.
663 185
.. 66 36
Minneapolis.
Today. Last Year,
Wheat 633 385
Winnipeg.
Today. Year Ago.
Wheat 1,034 674
Oats 133 112
Barley 77 34
Flax 50 12
call on
Dakota Plumbing ft Heating Co.

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