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©yif M. |ft ft M&M. Letter Heads Statements Bill Heads Envelopes Cards i\,y .rt .-•I .r We are putting out fine Lard,: as good "as can be made. It is a home product and should be used by all. 10 lb. Pails $1.00 5 lb. Pails 50 1b. lb. Bahcr Ipcop STOVES Jewel and RJverside Ba.se Burners and Oaks IRone Better Call e.irly while the stock is complete. PRICES RIGHT. J. H. McCOLLOM. CHAS EBELING. Machinist & Boiler Maker I T- Now is the time to let me figure on your work. Don't wait, but come in and let*us| talk the matter over. Engine and Steam and Separator Repairing Hot Water Heat a Specialty. ing Plants. General Blacksmithing Wagon Work I have hired a tirst-class blacksmith and am prepared to do all kiuds of general blacksmith ing and Wagon Work in connection with my Machine Shop. 'm 1/ l'l to 50% more Spot Cash for HIDES and RAW KtJtS by shipping: to us th.iu by selling at home. Fair dealings. Prompt cash returns 'Best ST 'i9ES, PE'.TS, RAW FURS. WOOL, ETC. S2V&S5 port, sh oping tars andhiw to obtain our Hunters' & Trappors' Guide. We are the most re sponsible llirle find Fur House ia the N. W. Endorsed by 100 leading agricultural pancts ANDEHSCit B.vOS.. Oep^rttrert 6", MMMEAPOU3, M1NH- Anything and everything In the way of high-grade commercial printing. Our assortment of job type is complete, our press facili ties of the best, and our workmen true typographical artists. This tells all the story of our facilities for doing job printing of the right kind at the right prices. 1 Observe the Day. .n .•JTA *1 ft $ ti *7: ft ft $ $ CCLIUS Envelopes Bill Heads Statements Letter Heads SUGGESTION FOR UNCLE 8AM. GOES TO HE 8PENDS THANKSGIVING DAY WITH FAMILY AT MONT PELIER, VA. Secretary Taft Celebrates on His Ru» sian Train—American Colonies In London, Vienna, Berlin and Tiflis Washington, Nov. 29. President Roosevelt spent Thursday at the old home of President Madison near Mont pelier, Va. This trip was taken in variation of the custom of the presl? dent, which has been to go to hia country home at Pine Knot, Va., on Thanksgiving day. With him were Mrs. Roosevelt, Mrl and 'Mrs. Long worth, Ethel and Quentin Roosevelt. Upon reaching home carriages wero taken and all were drlvln to the White House. Their Thanksgiving dinner was the occasion for a family reunion, Mr. and Mrs. Longworth re maining at the White House. Taft Celebrates on His Train. Ufa, European Russia, Nov. 29.-—On board the train bearing Secretary Taft and his party to Moscow toasts were drunk Thursday to President Roosevelt and Emperor Nicholas. In honor of Thanksgiving the Russian passengers presented an elaborate cake to the American secretary of war, bearing Russian and American flags. Mr. Taft's train crossed the frontier at noon local time. Banquet In London. London, Nov. 29.—Whitelaw Reid, the American ambassador, spoke op-j timlstically of the financial outlook and Field Marshal Sir George Stuart White euOlogized President Roosevelt in the warmest termB at the Thanks giving dinner of the American society Thursday night. That the financial depression was felt among the Americans in England was shown by the attendance at the banquet, which was the smallest in several years. Three hundred guests participated, compared with 400 at last year's banquet. The president of the society, Col. Millard Hunsicker, was absent, R. Newton Crane, a for mer president, presided. Feast and Dance In Vienna. Vienna, Nov. 29.—The American colony celebrated Thanksgiving day with a banquet which was followed by a dance. Among the notable guests were Profs. Politzer and Obersteiner of Vienna university, both of whom, in able speeches, referred to the scien tific progress in America. The other guests included Nelson O'Shaughnes sy, third secretary of the American embassy, and former Congressman O'Donnell of Michigan. Both the em peror and President Roosevelt were toasted. Big Dinner in Berlin. BerUn, Nov. 29.—Three hundred Americans celebrated Thanksgiving by dining together Thursday night at the Zoological Gardens. In the ab sence of the American ambassador, Charlemagne Tower, Consul General Thackera presided. President Hadley of Yale and Prof. Schofield of Har vard made speeches. A telegram of greeting was sent to President Roose velt. Gala Dinner In Tiflis. Tiflis, Nov. 29.—A gala Thanksgiv ing dinner given here Thursday was attended by John P. Jackson, Ameri can minister to Persia, who arrived Wednesday, and the highest military and civil officials in the Caucasus. Lad Implicated In Big Theft. Pinconning, Mich., Nov. 27.—Martin E. Bourke, aged 19, was arrested here Tuesday afternoon in connection with the theft of a package containing $1,000 from State Treasurer Frank P. Glazier on a Grand Trunk train No vember 13. Bourke confessed to hav ing the money, and returned $813 to the officers who arrested him. His fa ther, an undertaker, says lie will make good Che remaining $187. mm HB.CW wAccoiioiyffe OH THIS UTNS ACCOUNT? in CWTWBMIW.AU- Oik xt AVWUBU^AW TO TOBj®mr HNu«r c-ft/rAto mum JUDGE BRADWELL IS DEAD CHICAGO PIONEER AND LEGAL EXPERT PASSES AWAY. Had Lived In Metropolis Since 1834—» Was an Indian Fighter of Note Leaves Two Children. Chicago, Nov. 30.—James B. Brad* well, former county Judge, publisher of the Chicago Legal News and pic turesque pioneer, who had lived in Chicago since 1834, died Friday at the residence of hiB daughter, Mrs. F. A. Helmer. He was 79 years old. Pneu«l monia and kidney disorder caused death, although the veteran had not been in his usual vigorous health for two years. Present when he died were his children, Thomas Bradwell, former Justice of the peace, and Mrs. Helmer. Attending hlm were his grandson, Dr. James B. Brad well and Charles E. Kahlke. His wife, who was Miss Myra Col by, was distinguished as the first woman lawyer in the United States. She edited the Legal News until her death in 1894. Mr. Bradwell was an Englishman, having been born April* 16, 1828, in Loughborough, coming to the United States with his parents, however, when he was two years old. After a stay of three years at Ithaca, N. Y., the family came west to Jacksonville, 111., traveling in a "prairie schooner" drawn by a yoke of oxen and a span of horses. The stay in Jacksonville was short and the same conveyance which carried them from the east was again put into commission and headed for Chicago, tying up on the lake shore, where Randolph street now is. Indians and wolves beset them and their days were passed in danger and physical discomfort. Trekking on, the Bradwell's journeyed In their schooner to a point on the Desplalnes river near Wheeling, where a tract of government land was pre-empted. Al though the site of the homestead on the Desplalnes river is not a great way from the present limits of Chi cago, yet in that day the farm was a long way from Fort Dearborn. B. FULTON FRENCH ACQUITTED. Jury's Verdict Ends Noted Feud Trial In Kentucky. Lexington, Ky., Nov. 30.—A special from Beattyville sayB that the jury! in the case of B. Fulton French, aci cused of complicity in the assassina tion of James B. Marcum, returned verdict of not guilty. The acquittal of French ends one of the most noted feud trials in the Kentuoy moun tains. Judge Hargls and Edward Cal lahan, former sheriff of Jackson, who were charged with being implicated in the murder, have also been acquit^ ted. 80N KILLED AND FATHER 8HOT. Edward Ford's Deadly Work with Re volver in Bloomington. Bloomington, Ind., Nov. 30.—Frank McCoy, 40 years old, was shot and killed and his father, Joel McCoy, was fatally wounded Friday, when Edward Ford opened fire on the McCoys with a revolver. The shooting was the outcome of charges made by Ford that the McCoys had poisoned several of his horses. After being arrested Ford claimed he shot in self-defense. The men are all well-to-do farmers. Family Tragedy at Bass Lake, Ind. Knox, Ind., Nov. 30.—During a fam ily quarrel, Carl Farina shot and killed his brother-in-law, Philip Mundon, at Bass Lake Friday afternoon. After the shooting Farina fled and has not yet been apprehended. The victim was a stepson of the late George Sco ville, an attorney, who defended Guiteau, the assasBin of President Garfield. Gen. B. D. Pritchard Dies. Allegan, Mich., Nor. 2T.—Gen. B. D. Pritchard, a civil war veteran, died at his home here Tuesday night, aged 72 years. It was Gen. Pritchard's regi ment, together with a Wisconsin regi ment, which effected the capture of Jefferson D&YI^ AH A Good But Cheap Daily Paper Expectant) jftttefc Jfor Customers laee. vative banking B! bon Stt Bnk BLABON, N. DAK DIRECTORS: The St. Paul Daily News is con stantly making extremely liberal propositions for new subscribers, and its latest offer to send the paper daily, except Sunday, from now until Jan. 1, 1609, to all new subscribers for $1.50, i^ the best ever. This will carry you all through the next presidential campaign and will give you a live, up-to-date daily newspaper for 10 cents a month. Send in your subscriptions to the publisher of this paper. IRooms J. Brown, M. B. Cassell, S. J. Danskin. We solict your account, assuring you liberal and courteous treatment. We make FARM LOANS at the lowest possible rate. We write FIRE, HAIL and CYCLONE insurance in the companies. ........ We sell STEAMSHIP TICKETS to and from Europo We sell FOREIGN DRAFTS to all parts of the world. We pay liberal interest on TIME DEPOSITS. All business entrusted to us receives UAREFUL and PROMPT attention. I B. A. CUMMING, Ca.shier. MY SPRING STOCK OF S I N E A N O E HARNESS IS NOW READY. GRADES Agent for the methods are a- mong the substantial advantages offered to present and prospec tive patrons, To maintin and increase these advantages is the policy of the management. The equipment in every de partment is thorough, modern and efficient. FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF HOPE Victor Brown Stone, Brick and Plastering Work done. First-class work Leave orders at Stager's Paper and Paint Store. HOPE, N.DAK. Chas. Olson Painter & Paper Hanger WORK GUARANTEED PHONE OR CA£L AT THE GOLD MEDAL PHARMACY. Money To Loan On Real Estate M.B CASSEI & CO .Sherebrooke The PIONEER—$1.50 PRICES and I a & e» O O I N S O O O S I REPAIR SHOP IN CONNECTION. First-Class Workman Employed. T.A.LYONS, Hope,IN.D. PROFESSIONAL CARDS. If." •era. M. D. PBTSICIAN AND SUKQBOM J. MeMABW, N. DAK. K*. 91. Accidence phone No 60. lieu. FEAD, DENTIST. MM H. •mil riMT NATIONAL BANK HICK LAWYER 8. BHIPFT, The ample capital and sur 1 us of this bank, its finan cial position and its estab lished reputa tion for conser N lu ATTORNEY-AT-LAW AND NOTARY PUBLIC •m N. Dak |YA L. OABFBFFTKB, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW. REAL ESTATK COLLECTIONS. FINLEY. N. D. H. H. FULLMER/ THE JEWELER JEWELRY, WATCHES. CLOCKS SILVERWARE. REPAIRING MI ENGRAVING IWIIWMIIHilllMlr R, *. riSCHER, The SboerQaKer, la prepared te de all werk hialia*. Ra laltf. Give labia lime. Repairing a apae aim a calL WHEN YOU WANT a. SAK. jt- kind we do, and at the right prices. Olrt tiw borne printer the same chance yon woold aadi foi the home merchant—trade at fciome. tb* Hocking Valley Soft Goal and Scranton Hard Goal the Best Coal on the market, nice and clean all coal and no dirt. When wanting any give us a call. Our prices will be right. The N. W. Hawkinson Lbr. Co. WM. H. SABIN, M'g'r. 2000 Pounds Per Ton.