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Tt KEEN ON THE EAST GRIDIRONS Southern Teams Determin ed to Overcome Their Northern Rivals. New York, Qpt. 29.—'Football in the east today gave promise of a riot of color and a sharp clash of sectional athletic interests. The game as play ed south of the Mason and Dixon line was to be shown by a trig of college elevens, intent on carrying victory 'back home with them. From Kentucky came Centre to do battle against Harvard at Cambridge. From Atlanta, rolled northward, the "golden tornado," of Georgia Tech, to line up at the Polo grounds against the fast Penn State team. The Uni versity of Virginia eleven was at Princeton for a clash with the Tiger squad. At Ithaca the undefeated Cornell team faced the undefeated Dartmouth combination at Philadelphia Glen Warner's Pittsburgh boys were scheduled to oppose Pennsylvania while at New Haven, Yale and Brown were ready for their annual tilt. Other games scheduled included: Columbia against Williams at New York. Syracuse against Washington and Jefferson at Syracuse. Lehigh against West Virginia at South Bethlehem. Fordham against Boston college at Brooklyn. Colgate against New York univer sity at Binghampton, N. Y.. and Rut gers against LaFayette at Easton, Pa, wufiirwiNs JBTOCT TITLE Overwhelms Minot Team By Score of 125 to 0 Williston, N. D.,-Cct 28.—Williston clinched the championship of the northwest district this afternoon when they defeated Minot. 125 to 0. AJ though somewhat outweighed, they had no trouble in piercing the visit ors' line for large gains. Only once was the Wl'llsfcon goal in danger, when a place kick was attempted from the Wllllstcm 37-yard line, but a WilHston. man, getting through the line, broke it up and the placement man was thrown for a six-yard loss. .The members of the Minot team were handicapped by lack of exper ience and were slow in getting their plays started, while the Wllllston ag gregation spent very little time In get ting away, their interference working perfectly. The visitors used a great many forward passes but were able to complete only one. Williston used only a few passes and jcompleted a majority of them, two resulting in touchdowns. Johns was the best ground gainer for Minot, while Goldberg was the#king pin of Khe visitors' backfiold defense. In the line, Corbett and' Amsier did the best work. In the Williston lineup it would be bard to pick out any outstanding fig uree, as every man worked like a part of a wel'.-oiled machin ?. However, King 'might be mentioned for his abil ity in getting through and blocking punts and passes. During the second half, Coach Cutting sent in quite a v: number of the second team, who per formed very creditably. Only once was the Williston team held for downs. The Mmot defense seemed to stiffen during the last quarter and fought to make it first down for the first and only time dur ing the.game. The lineup for today's game was as follows: Wllllston. Shaver, le King. It W. Addyman, Ig Vlohs, Hogan, rg.... V«ltch, rt Scott, re Kulas (Capt.). Mockel, fb.... Olson, rh. Phillips, qb. jfrTt-9 f/hlle 4 1 Minot. lev Ams'er ...It. Corbett lg, Peterson c, Samuelson .rg. Smart rt, Jacobson re, A. Dunnel lh lh, Knoephler fb, Morgan .•...rh. Johns (Capt.) qb, Goldberg Officials—Referee. "Bob" Lowe j" umpire, C. O. Harding head linesman. O. H. Bruegger timekeeper, Wm. G. Owen*. Substitutes—Williston: Bangs for Olson, Farries'for Scctt, Cashman for' Hogan, A. Addyman for W. Addyman. Minot: A. Dunnel for Warren, Mc Donald for Smart. "V" OF COLORADO AND STAGG MEN. CLASH TODAY Chicago, Oct. 29.—Three- of the four unbeaten teams of the western conference play today while Ohio state rests for her game with the Uni versity of Chicago next Saturday. The Rattle--'between Minnesota and Wis consin at Madison, Wis., was the most ^Intei'esting conference game, as re ':yards bearing on the conference title,, Chicago, another member of the unbeaten four," followed her Prlnce victory last Saturday with anothet tersectlonal clash, this time with the niversity of Colorado. A Badger victory at Madison has en considered almost a certainty, if veteran Wisconsin backfield con nues in the form shown so far''this in. Minnesota, however, has de veloped considerably since her early season weakness, and has" always grown stronger In the late season '^gaunea The return of Tryg Johnson to the line Is expected to prove an ,* gkddltional factor of strength to the ,j09ithmen. $L Michigan and Illinois meeting at iwbut, regarded as fairly evenly -iiiatched. lowalooks for an easy victory over .Purdue on the -latter*s grounds* to- iOutatO* Hit (conference, the in Notre Dame garfie for the oeenpftes first rank, piorth plays Depaul,! a ihlnor unl- Ira* Iphta. Pa-i Oct. f.tfeetHle Jiolder *nd Arthur: vehamplonship._ WOB «!Kht games lost #fcUe WoMl» has seven victories «nmt atotf. one defeat tf j. jjg&mpz PITT TEAM HAS TOUGH SLEDDING Above, Herb, Stein, center, AU-American choice last year Thomas Davfes, "halfback, punting, and Tom Holleran, quarterback. Pitsburght, Pa., Oct. 29.—The Uni versity of Pittsburgh team faces the hardest part of its schedule from now on. The sledding has not been as easy thus far as has usually been the case with Panther teams. In the sec ond game of the year Warner's men ran up against a tartar in ,the power ful Lafayette eleven, and, though out playing their rivals, went down to defeat by a 7-0 score. A week later West Virginia was defeated by a margin of but one touchdown and then in the poorest exhibition of foot ball ever shown by a Pitt team the University of Cincinnati team, which should have proved an easy foe, held Pitt to a 21-14 score. Then Pitt be gan to train for Syracuse. The re maining games on the Pitt schedule are those with Penn, Nebraska, W. & J. and Penn State, all of wh.om have shown great form to date, tolth the exception of the slow-developing Penn squad. Pitt is offering no alibis for her comparatively poor showing to date this year for followers of the team are convinced that the old potential strength is still there and that the coming games will see the Panther steam roller oiled up and going strong. But two men were lost from FUCKERTAILS AND AGGIES CLASH TODAY Will Decide Football Su premacy of North Dakota This Afternoon This afternoon the football supre macy of North Dakota will be decid ed at Dacotah field when the Fargo I Aggies and the University of North I Dakota football teams meet intheir annual gridiron battle. The game will start at 2:30 o'clock. The Aggie team, accompanied by a large body of rooters and the college "band, arrived in Grand Forks this morning. Following a week of over time workouts at Fargo the Aggie team romps to Grand Forks prepared to put up the game of the season against the North Dakota varsity crew. No pains have been spared Team Handicapped. Badly handicapped by a crippled squad Coach Paul Jones Davis and his assistant Jacob! have had a hard tussle this week getting the varsity gladiators in condition foj- the coming TX71+Vl A •t.11 AA A/ HA. 1 fray. With a full team o'f regulars in the lineup there should be little dif ficulty on the part of the University team to register a wn over the Ag gies, but suoh will, in all probablity, not .be the case this afternoon. Cap tain "Dutch" Houser. Conray, Avery, and McKay are scheduled for side line duty. The absence of these men from the lineup will probably hinder the offen sive ability of the Flickertails to some extent, but it is expected thai their positions will be well taken care'of by some of the 'nrss experienced, but nevertheless, brilliant plays of ,the squad. The lineup. The Flickertail backfield will be composed of Robertson, Burkman, SJovius and Mayer, while Sinclair and Meland will fill the line positions of Houser and Avery respectively. Har ris-and Wells will fill the guard posi tions with Busdicker and Thorwald son taking care of the wings. Currie will be at right tackle, and Sinclair at left with Meland working in the cen ter of the line. It Is expected that the Aggie lineup will be considerably shifted up from that of last Saturday against South Dakota State college. The Aggie coaches were not very well satisfied with the showng made by the .team in that game and have tried ut a number of new men for' the game this afternoon. While the Aggies were beaten to the tune of 54 to 0 by the South Dakota team there is a bus- plcion in the mind of the Flickertail In .the. past it has ever been the ease that the Aggies played their greatest game of the yeat- against the North Dakota University team and the scores of games played earlier in the seasoit seldom irfijicated the fcr. UM^UUe no'aer ^na Airnur sirengtn of the farm .college team 4 Cnnraji MnmajMills. wtH meet toMcht when It clashed vith the University) Timhoe «nai mat6h for the national crew. T^o yeaee ago the bottom de- Drew! V* ftTu Turner billiard the varsity last year, and the Panther freshman team ranked with the best in the country. Therefore material is not lacking. Ex-Captain Herb Stein has been shifted from the center position, where he was named Ail-American last year, to end and should make a strong bid for a second AU-American job. Tommy Davies, the greatest back in the history of the university, is this year's captain and Is proving an ex cellent leader. Tommy Holleran, the quarterback, is a great field general, a fine defensive and offensive player and a wonder at leading interference: Stein's old place at center is ably filled by Bowser, whose work to date has not been far below that of Stein's work last year. "Tiny" Hewitt, the big fullback, is playing the best foot ball of his career and his line plungT ing has featured every game so far. Williams is at the opposite end from Stein and his playing has been par excellent. Harman and McLean are at the tackles and the former has been playing the best football of his career. Sack, Seldelson and Peters have been taking care of the guard positions. Nor is the team lacking in substitutes, for Coach Warner has a team on the bench all the, time not far inferior to that on the field. game this afternoon are urged to se cure their tickets downtown in order to avoid crowding at the gates of the field. Tickets are on sale at the Wilde pool hall and the Dacotah hotel. The game will be called at 2:30 o'clock sharp this afternoon. Coach Davis last night announced that" the lineups for today's game would be as follows: North Dakota Thorwaldson, le Sinclair, It Harris, lg Meland, Wells, rg Currie, rt Busdicker, re le. Buchanan .'.. It, Huey lg, Meecham .. c, Latimer rg, Peterson rt. Mares re, Bungger Robertson, qb qb, Bohnsack Burkman, lh Ih, Gaynes Movius, rh .* rh, Boise Mayer, fb fb, Murphy Officials—Referee. Lynch, St. Cloud Normal. Umpire. Adams, Ohio Uni versity: head linesman, Thompson, Drake Pniversity. HIGH SCHOOL IS BEATEN20TOO Tir .by the Aggie coaches to whip their (Win JrUtS DeVUS Lake In grid machine into excellent condition for the fray this afternoon. ., Line For Championship Tilt Devils Lake, Oct. 28.—Devils Lake high school yesterday realized ah am bition it has nursed for 13 years when its football team defeated Grand Forks on the local gridiron by the score of 20 to 0. thus adding another victory to this, season's chain. Devils Lake has not been scored against this season. The team now plays Grafton, the winner of the Cavalier-Grafton game for he district championship, and should the locals win this contest they stand in line for the'state champion ship game. The forward passing of the local team was the outstanding feature of the game, while Regan, local left guard, came out after a spectacular 75 yard run, for a goal. He had a clear field, and despite 'the fact that the ground was heavy on account of recent rains, he got away inline style. Doyle, Grand Forks' giant fullback, was something of a stumbling block fo» Devils Lake ih the early stage of the game, making most of the downs for his team. Grand 'Forks had. two excellent chances to score. In the third quar ter they, managed to get the ball on and holding their opponents. Devi's Lake punted the ball, and Grand Forks rushed it back to the 25 yard line, and through a series of line plunges, using Doyle, and off-tackle plays they managed to «et it withiq two yards of the goal. A forward pass was tried, 'but Devils Lake se cured it, and the ball went back to the 20 yard line. Devils Lake scored two of its touch downs in the second quarter on for ward passes, and the. other was made :bV coach that. -they did not open up the ball for J^his feat on a forward against the team from South Dakota. Hard Game Expected. pass by Grand Forks. The line-up: Devils Lake. Position. Whitfoff ,-! Snell.. Green feated the varsity-and MjgTWr ...Turner Jwurd:-»wne jresiitted-'.lji sp" Elliot.. Substitutes: Toomey for Wedwick. 14', to -T*' for".the, UriireraB?. -V \v-,i"Z' Local rooters pla&aed to attfnd the Park Rivers and locals Will Settle Old Score of Years Past 1915 will again battle on the grid iron. The Park River crew won the 1915 contest and repeated the following I year for the state championship. To a large extent both Legion teams will be composed of pluers who partici pated in the high sc hool game be tween the two schools in 1915. Park River is coming here to re peat their former win and the team is confident of carrying home the long end of the score on Sunday evening. Likewise the Grand Forks Legion crew is out to triumph over its former victors with the result that the con test Sunday afternoon should be an affair of more than passing interest. The Park River crew has been has practiced consistently, during the failed to week for the game and' will enter the when profit-taJdng started, fray with a considerably strengthen ed offensive machine. A final signal practice for the locals will be held at 10 o'clock Sunday morning at Central Park and all play ers are .urged to be on hand at that time. BADGERS ARE NOT OPTIMISTIC Wisconsin Veteran Quarter back, Gibson, Out o'f Game Gophers Are Hopeful Madison, Wis., Oct. 29.—Although the Badgers, on their season's record, are given the edge in today's contest Maty with the University of Minnesota, there are few optimists here, as the narrow victory last year over the tail end northmen last year is fresh in Wisconsin's memory. Only a field goal saved Wisconsin from a score less tie last year. A hard schedule to date has cost the Badgers their vet eran quarterback, Gibson, who is re placed by Williams for the start of the game today. Two .other substitutions In the line and backfield have been made by Coach Richards, according to lessons learned against Illinois last Saturday. Minnesota's line is strengthened by the return of Tryg Johnson, one of .last year's few stel lar players on the 'Gopher squad. Lineup: Aggies Position. ... .le... It v• 18-•j -C. rg Wisconsin. Gould Brader ...... Christlanson Burke Hohenfield Brumm rt.. Tebell .re.. Williams qb. .. Wood rhb. Elliott lhb. Sundt fb. .. Bismarck, Nl D., Oct. 29.—Mandan high school's football team today has the undisputed championship of the southwestern section of the state. In a hard-fought but ragged game Mandan defeated Bismarck,1 14 to 7, on the local gridiron yesterday after noon. It was the second victory for Mandan, having defeated the local team three weeks ago in Mandan, 24 to 16. All of the scoring was done In the first half of the game. Bismarck played the Mandan team off its feet in the start of the -first quarter, and after Alfson, fullback, made 20 yards off tackle, Kludt plunged over the line for a touchdown. Mandan came back in the second quarter and McDonald, star quarterback and all around play er of the Mandan team, went through the line 30 yards for a touchdown. Mandan's second touchdown came late in the quarter when a Bismarck back fumbled the ball on Bismarck's 20-yard line and Burdick, Mandan half, scooped the ball up and ran 20 yards to the goal line. McDonald and-Gray, Mandan's lit tle half-back, carried off the honors •for that team. Gray, physically weak ened by illness which kept him in bed for several days until yesterday after noon, made many driving runs. .Kludt, Bismarck, half was the best ground gainer although fullback Alf son tore the Mandan line Into bits at times. Burdick, Mandan. half almost turned a Bismarck chance' for a touchdown into a touchdown for Man dan, when he Intercepted a forward pass on his 20-yard line and ran 60 yards before he was downed. FOOTBALL NOTES Urbana, 111.^ Oct. 29.—For the first time since Michigan's return to the western conference, the Wolverines ruled a slight favorite In today's game with the University of Illinois, due to the defeats of Illinois by Iowa and Wisconsin, but every one-expects the struggle to be close. the Devils Lake six yard line, but lost. it on downs. Devils Lake tightening up I dlana and Notre Dame football teams were t» play their anriiial game here today. Each team was said ifi at the top of its form. R«ean with his 75 yard run. He Grand Forks. .. .Bob ....... R. E. R. T. R. O. Swenson.. Marshall.,., Regan. Dressell... Eckland. Smith ..... .Gibson ......Randal AHen ... Coulter .Hdfto .jifhuyler i-..Sandlie C. ,. L. G. it/ T. l(. E B. ..., ., Doyle For Devils Lake. Kelly, Grand Forks, Davies, Indianapolis. Indi, Oct. 29.—In- LaFayette, 'Ind., ^Oct. 9.—With a CHICAGO. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS. Chicago, Oct. 29.—Trade was light at the opening of the board of trade today. Wheat started 1-8 lower to 1-4 higher, with December $1.08 l-4 to 1.08 1-2 and May $1.13 to 1.13 1-4. Some early selling by northwestern I houses caused a break when coupled with messages from the central west When the Park River and Grand Forks American Legion football teams meet on Dacotah field Sunday afternoon there, will be a renewal of .old acquaintances and a large number ot the men who faced each other in the struggle for the high school foot- that ^oun^ offerings werejlght and ball championship of the rftate 1* milling demand poor. Later a de cided rally-took December to $1.09 1-8 and May $1.13 5-8. working diligently for the meeting with the locals and has a good crew.j to 1.08 1-4 and May 1.12 5-8 of warriors wearing unfforms for the 3-4. fray. The Grand Forks Legion team I Corn: Corn followed wheat up tut Corn followed closely in the wake of wheat, opening from 1-8 lower to 1-4 higher with December 48 3-4 and. May 54 1-4. The sag and subsequent recoveries brought .December back to the opening and placed May 1-8 higher htan the start. Oats trailed after other grains. The start was 1-8 to 1-4 higher, jwith December 38 3-8 and May 38 3-4. An easier tone in hogs induced a little selling of lard, opening prices being 5 to 7 1-2 lower, but reports of good export demand with liberal sales to Eng.and soon nullified this. A buying movement instituted by local professionals, carried prices up until the usual over Sunday evening up process toward the close. The fin ish was firm wRh December 1.08 1-8 to 1.12 hold the outside figures The final pr-ces were 48 1-4 for December and 53 3-4 to 53 7-8 for May. LIVE STOCK. Chicago, Oct 29.—(U. S. Bureau of Markets.)—-Cattle receipts, 1,500 compared with week ago: Beef steers mostly 25 to P0 cents higher spots up more butcher cows and heifers 15@ 40 cents higher canners and cutters 10 to 15 fents higher calves mostly 25 cents higher stockers and feeders 15 to 25 cents higher. Hogs receipts, 9,000 10 to 15 lower than yesterday's average closed strong practical top, $7.75 light lights up to $8.00 bulk, |firstname.lastname@example.org holdover light pigs lower bulk around $8.00. Sheep receipts,' 3,5b0 today's re ceipts practically! aJl packers direct compared with week ago: Fat lambs and yearlings 50 to 75 higher sheep 25 to 50 cents higher feeder lambs mostly 25 higher. CHICAGO GRAIN TABLE. W heat— Open. High. Low. Close. Dec 1.08 4 1.09 %, 1.08 1.08 ....'1.13 1.14% 1.12% 1.12% Corb— Dec May Oats Dec May .48% .54% .4J .54% Jan May .... Minnesota. Cole Teberg .... McLaury ........ Aas ...... Tierney .. .. Johnson ,.... Wallace Brown .. Martineau Bailey Gilstad MANDANHITS FAST PACE .48% .58% .33% .38% .48% .53% 34% .38% Pork- Jan Lard Jan. 1.. March ... 33% .38 ».90 9.10 .33% .38 15.00 8.90 9.15 Ribs- 8.87 9.10 8.90 9:15 7.42 I 7.85 CASH SALES. Chicago, Oct. 29.—Cash wheat No. 1 hard $1.11 1-2. Corn, No. 2 mixed 49 No. 3 yel low 45. Oats, No. 3 white 31@33 1-4 No. 4 white 30 1-2 @31 3-4. Rye.' No. 2, 83 1-2. Barley 48@54. Timothy seed $email@example.com Clover seed $12.00 @18.50. "f'' 1 Pork, nominal. Lard $9.57 @9.65. Ribs $firstname.lastname@example.org. PRODUCE. Chicago, Oct. 29.—Butter unchang ed receipts 5,042 tubs. Cheese unchanged. Eggs firm receipts 3,842 cases firsts 49@51 ordinary firsts 42@45 miscellaneous 47 @49 refrigerator ex tras 33 l-2@34 refrigerator firsts 32 1-2 @33. Poultry alive lower: fAwls 14@22 springs 20 turkeys 27 roosters 14. POTATOES. Chicago, Oct. 29.-j—Potato receipts 155 cars United SjtaJtes shipments 1, 099 cars market stronger Michigan, Minnesota and Wisconsin sacked and bulk 1.65@ 1.85 Red River Ohios sacked and bulk email@example.com South Dakota whites firstname.lastname@example.org. Beer Ruling Will Effect Effect But 9 States Says Mrs. Anderson Fargo, Oct. 28.—The issuing by the treasury department of the new reg ulations governing the use of beer and wine for medicinal purposes no doubt will hasten action on the sup plemental prohibition bill now in the senate, in the opinion of Mrs. Preston Anderson, president of the Women's Christian Temperance Union of North Dakota. "Fortunately," said Mrs. Anderson In an interview this afternoon, "only nine states are affected by the Palmer ruling and the regulations Just issued. Thirty-nine states, including North Dakota,-pioneer state in. prohibition, are protected by Laws prohibiting the manufacture and sale of beer. "The Eighteenth amendment gives concurrent power in the matter of enforcement of the federal and state laws, therefore all regulations' must be Interpreted in conjunction with the state laws. RAY PIONEER IS QUITTING THE GAME Wllllston, N. D., Oct. -TRuin day*s Issue of the Pioneer, published at Ray" about 0 miles northeast of here, carries the announcement of the discontinuance of that publication after the- present issue, due to the publisher's belief that conditions In that territory do not warrant its con tinuance. lineup somfewhat battered from recent, intentions as to further employment contests, the -Purdue football team meets the strong Iowa eleven here. H)|nntjn0r EwMlt le this'afternoon ,ln a .contest wW?h is oxpected to be an easy victory for the latter. Chicago, Oct. 29.:—Development of a varied attack' for use against Ohio' State next Sf turday was Coach Stages the National Guard and local civilian a a in to a a in tween the University of Chicago and the University of Colpi*do, jt Princeton, N„ j., Oct 29.-^-With memory of tWo defeats' In the.' la«t twfc we^ki.' PrlnMHbh'e foptw^l iearti. faces th* Ujdveridt^' of, Vlrtfljjj^'Mri*. afternoon In piiliher. New .York,. Xjpt. 29.—Peon "jBtate and Georgia T»ch tiia^halled., ^tJJ«ii* football teams and cheering students in the neutral territory of tlte Polo grounds today,for their first gridiron The Pioneer was first published by A. E. Hughes, beginning about 20 years ago, and has continued to be one of the interesting papers of this county through, an eventful career, during'the last 10 years of which it Mi been owned and operated by its present publisher, Mr. J. Knudson. Mr, Knudqon has pot announced his. If PUnaed At Williitoii Williston, N. D.. Oct 28.—Picked rifle teams Representing Company E of marksmen) will contest on the lodil range Sunday in a series of seven shooting events comprising sldw lire at 300 to" 600 yards and^ rapid fire at SfOO to 500, yards,' for prliee being ^.Warded by Wllllston business houses. Contestants, are: Company E.— Sgt»- Hardin and Barker and Privates n,8ell, Richard and Hageo- Civilian*— Metzger, Geo. Wr Johnson, R. C. Ike. J. A. Brown and 8. E., Olson. ... ^The ni,atch will (be conducted under rules governing national event* Camp- Perry. Ohid. Capt. E. W. Jeflrey and I. V. Metx #er ba*e lhsi»Mtegt ip charge. MINNEAPOLIS GRAIN MARKETS. 1 dark norther® fancy.1.33%# 1.36% To.arj^ivc 1 dark northern To Arrive 1 northern •To arrive .email@example.comS% ...1.28% ©1:33% ...1.28% .1.27 @1.30% .1.27% 2 dark northern fancy-1.29% @1.33% 2 dark northern 1.24 1.29 2 northern .. 1.23 1.26% 3 dark northern fancy. 1.-24%.@ 1.29% 3 dark northern ...... 1.14 1.24 3 northern 1.13% @1.21% 1 dark hard (Mont.). 1.21% @1.24% To arrive 1.24% 1 hard Montana 1.18% @1.21% To arrive 1.18% 1 amber durum fancy. 1.04 @1.09 To arrive 1.02 @1.08 1 amber durum 94 .97 To arrive .94. 2 amber durum fancy. .89 .94 To arrive 89 2 amber durum 1.02 @1.06 2 durum 91 .94 3 amber durum *.86 .91 2 yellow com 41 .42 3 .yellow corn 40 N 4 yellow corn 39% 2 white oats (Mont.).. .28%@ .29% 3 white oats 27% .28% To arrive 27% 4 white oats 25.27% Barley, choice 49 .53 B&rley, medium 42 .48 Barley, lower grades.-. .34 .41 2 rye 74 6 .75 To arrive 74 .75% No. 1 flaxseed 1.78 @1.84 To arrive 1.78 @1.84 MINNEAPOLIS GRAIN TABIiE. "Wheat— Open. High. Low. Close. Doc 1.22 1.21% May 1.20% Oats— 1.23 1.21% 1.21% 1.2'1% 1.20% 1.20% Dec. 28% May 33 ltye— Dec 75 -28% .33% Dec Flax— Oct. ... .... Dec 1-78% .28% -32% -28% -32 .76% .76 Barley— .75% .49 1.78 1.80 1.80 1.T8 POTATOES. Minneapolis, Oct 29.—(U. S.. Bu reau of Markets)—Potato market: Wiring inquiry on potatoes light ', de mand movement very slow market weaker wide range in prices sarvdlot district carlots f. o. b. usual terms. Minneapolis and St. Paul rates, sacked per cwt, U. S. No. 1 Round Whites 1.35 to 1.55. Red River Valley points, carlots f. o. b. usual terms, Moorhead rate sacked per cwt,' U. S. No. 1 Red Riv er Ohios 1.20 to 1.40. GRAIN AND FLOtB. Minneapolis, Oct. 29.—Flour un changed to 15 cents higher. In car load lots, family patents quoted at 7.25 to 7.45 a -barrel in 98-pound cot ton sacks. Shipments 82,323 barrels. Bran 12.50. GRAIN RECEIPTS. Minneapolis, Oct. 29.—Wheat re ceipts 445 cars compared with 800 cars a year ago. I DBLFCH GRAIN. GRAIN. Duluth, Minn., Oct. 29.—Good un derlying support was noted in the wheat market at the -start tbday. Strength was inspired early by re ports from over the northwest to the effect that marketing by farmers*, is falling off. December wheat closed unchanged at $1.23 nominally and tylay un changed at 1.23 nominally October durum closed 1-2 cent off at 94 nom inally November 1-2 cent off at 94 asked December 1 1-4 cents off at 94 asked, p.nd May 7-8 off at 96 7-8 askgd. Spot rye closed 1 cent up at 76 1-2, October 1 cent up at 76 1-2 asked December 1 cent up at 77 1-2, 'ait'd: May unchanged at 82 1-2.. bid. Oats closed 5-8 off at 28 1-2'^/barley .un changed at 35@37, and No. 2 mixed and yellow corn 3-8 off at 44 1-4 for spot. Trading-was lifeless in flaxseed, but crush®rs were reported to .be taking offerings in the pit. October closed 1-2 cent off at $1.82 1-2 nominally November 1-2 cent off at $1.82 1-2 bid December unchanged at $1.82 asked, and May unchanged at $1.88 asked. Closing cash prices Wheat—:No. 1 dark northern, $1.27 firstname.lastname@example.org- 7-8^ No. dark northern, $1.23- -7-8-@. 1.29 7-8 No. 3 dark "northern, $1.15 7-8 @1.34 7-8 No. 4 dark northern, $109 email@example.com 7-8 No. 1 amber durum, $firstname.lastname@example.org No. 1 amber, arrive, $1.02 No. 2 amber durum, $email@example.com No. 2 amber, ar rive, $1.00 No. 1 durum, 94 No. 2 durum, 92 No. 1 mixed durum. 92 98 No. 1 mixed, arrive, 9/2 No. 2 mixed durum, 92 @96 No. 2 mixed, arrive, 90 No. 1 red durum, 89. Flaxseed—On traclf and to arrive, $1.83 1-2 October $1.82 1-2 nomin ally November, $1J££ 1-2 bid De cember, $1.82 asked May, $1.88 asked. -Oats—No. 3 white, track, 28 1-8. No. 2 rye, track and arrive, 76 1-2. Barley—Choice to fancy, 49 @67 medium to good, 44@48 lower grades, 35@43. Corn—No. 2 mixed and No. 2 yel low, 44 1-4. GRAIN RECEIPTS. Didntb, Minn., Oct 29.—Elevator receipts domestic grain: Wheat 426, 900 bushels corn 9,100 oats 2,100 barley 60,700 rye 82,500 flax 87, 300. Shipments: Wheat 264,290 corn 85,000 barley 60,800 rye 29,000. Elevator receipts bonded grain: Wheat 19,100. Duluth oar inspection: -Wheat, No's 1 and 2 dark northern and No. 1 and 2 northern 1 No. dark nor thern. and .No. 3 northern .16 other spring 49 No's 1 and 2 amber durum and No's 1 and 2 durum IS 'No's 2 amber durum and .8 durum 10 other, durum. 88 No's 1 and 2 dark hard rInter and No's 1 and 2 hard winter 1 mixed 87 all wheat 160 flax 16 corn 2 rye 20 barley 16. ^.11 grains lit on track 269. Only Two Complain About Taxes In Thief River Thief River Falls. Oct. 28.—Sam Lord and Odin Halden, members of the Minnesota tax oommission, re turned to St Paul.last evening con vinced that Thief River Falls cltlsens are not the worst people In the world to get along with. The two men mentioned came here yesterday and sat all day its a board of tax revlew' to hear, complaints cov ering the recent increases in personal property assessments in this city. They came here under the Impression that vigorous protests wouljl ie made in many instances, but jrere pleasantly surprised to feoelve 'during the day only ten callers who laniguldly dis cussed either/real estate taxes or en-t tertalned the vialtliig tax nileii with & dlatusrinn o/ polltlcs. Only two men had broached the (Ubjeet of the tax increase en perso fa: al property, and In eaoh Instance the .'protests nvr* V*ry NEW YORK STOCKS. New York, Oct 29.—Trading dur ing today's short stock .market ses sion consisted mainly of the week-end settlement of professional oontnucte. Rails -Were. lightly depressed and fur ther Selling for profits in the chesper oils cetused moderate reactions, In that group. Among the more popular oils, notably Mexican petroleum, and Gen eral Asphalt, pronounced strength was shown after early hesitation. Some of the Independent steel shares improved oil rumors of prospective consolidations and shippings and tex tiles also strengthened. The closing was firm. Saves approximated 800 000 shares. The bond market was steady, Victory' notes continuing' to move to new high records for the year., A Arm tone ruled at the opening of today's stock market. Notwithstand ing further, profit taking in. rails, prominent shares of 'thfat group eased fractionally. Oils, motors, independ ent steels, tobaccos and. food, specials, ties strengthened under lead' of Mexl can Petroleum, Republic Iron, Ameri can Sugar, American. Tohaeco ante! Corn products. Within the first hair hour, however, the market ebecamo irregular on the sharp reaction of' Mexican Petroleum and moderate heaviness of United States Steel. PRODUCE. New York, Oct. 29.—Butter, stead? receipts 11,501 creamery higher than 49@49 1-2 dreamery extras 92 score, 48 1-2 creamery firsts, 88 to 91 score, 39 @47 1-2. Eggs, irregular receipts 14 S68 fresh gathered extra firsts 60 @6.3' fresh gathered firsts 64 to 58. Cheese firm receipts 8,164 RtattL whole milk flats, fresh specials 22 1-2 @23 1-4 do average run 22 state whole milk twins specials 22 1-2 do average run 22. Live poultry steady chickens by Express 26 @27 fowls by express 20 30. Dressed poultry steady prices un changed. FOREIGN EXCHANGE. New York, Oct 29.—Foreign ex change irregular Great Britain de meind 3.93 1-4 cables 3.93 3-4 60 day bills on banks 3.90 1-4 Franca de mand 7.30 1-2 cables 7.31. Italy demand 3.93 1-2 'cables 3.96. Germany demand 56 1-2,' cables (7. Norway demand 13.'15. Sweden demand 22.90. Montreal 92 1-8. iiLi! LIBERTY BONDS. New York. Oct. 29.—Liberty bonds closed: 3 l-2s, 92.62 .first 4s, 93.lt) bid second 4s, 92.60 bid first 4 l-4s, 93.16 second- 4 l-4s, 92.76 third 4 l-4s, 95.00 fourth ,4 It4s, 93.02 Victory 3 3-4s, 99.64 Victory 4 3-4s, 99.64. BANK CONDITIONS. New York,' Oct 29.—The actual condition of clearing house banks and trust companies for the week shows thait they -hold $16,374,120 reserve In excess of legal requirements. nils is an Increase of $18,909,590 from last week. SUGAR.- New York Oct. 2i.—The raw sugar market was unchanged at firstname.lastname@example.org for centrifugal. No mr.ee reported.' Raw -sugar futures wis re quiet but the undertone was steady .and prices at midday were 3 to 4 points net high er on covering. Refined was steady and unchanged at email@example.com for fine granulated. Ther^ was a good inquiry but. orders were, subject to delay, as refiners are behind on delivery. Sugar futures closed steady approximate sailes 4,400 tons. Dec. 2.67, Jan. 2.46, Maroh 2.40, May 2.E0. COTTON. New York, Oct. 29.—Cotton futures closed steady December $18.74 Jan uary $18.60 March' $18.50 M&y $18.10 July $17.65. No. 2 No. 3 No. 4 No. 2 No. 3 mil* oomnilialotMrs then confirmed alt raises and olosed thi books so i%r next year's assessment is concerned SOUTH ST. PATOi I. LIVE STOCK. South St Paul, Minn., Oct 29.— (U. S. Bureau of Markets)—Cattle receipts 2,200 market steady to strong run includes some very good western grass beeves, best of which promise to sell around 700. Compared wltih week ago killing steers steady to 25 cents lower better killing class es mostly steady vo.il'calves 50 high er closing top 10.00 stockers an*l feeders steady to strong. Closing quotations: Grass beef steers 4.00 to 7.00 butcher she stock 3.25 to 6.50 canners and cutters 2.00 to 3.00 bo logna. bul's 2.60 to 3.50 stackers and feeders 3.50 to 6.25. Hog receipts 600 market n\osUy steady range 5.50 to 7.20 bulk 6.50 to. 7.00 bulk good pigs •8.2'5. Sheep receipts 3,800 bulk today's receipts feeders market about steady, compared with a week ago, good!fat lambs fully ,76 higher gome up more -fat ewes 25 too 50 higiher medium lambs strong to 25 higher. GRAND FORKS MARKETS. 'I NorthernWbeat No. 1 dark northern, 68 lb $1.18-i' No. 2 dark, northern, 67 M..... 1.09 No. 2 dark northern, 56 lb..... 1.04 No. 3 dark northern, 66 lb ..... .98" No. 4 dark northern, 64 lb..... .94 No. 4 dark northern, 62*lb.. ... .8 Nortbern Spring. No. 1 northern spring, 68 lb ,..."$1.11. No. 2 northern spring, 67 lb .* .. 1.0? Amber Otmun Whest. No. 1 .88 No. 2 .81 No. 8 .86 Rre. N 2 64 lbs.... .$ .67 WUktrr $1.66 ...i.' 1.61 Kit POTATO QUOTATIONS IK .11 .26 GRANP FORKS 60c per bushel furnished by Farmers' Co-operative associa tion of East' Grand Forks. Pl^lladelphla. Oct. 9. Ideal weather was promised today for the annual gridiron battle of the Unlvei1 slties of Pennsylvania and Pittsburgh at Franklin Ae^d. St Louis, Mo., pet II.—Iowa state, of- Ames,,, Iowa, meets Washington university in a Missouri valley confer ence football game and St. Louis uni verslty engages Lombard college ot Galeeburg, 111., here thls afternoon, Grand Foriai, N.