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Grand Forks daily herald. (Grand Forks, N.D.) 1914-1916, September 19, 1914, Image 5

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89074405/1914-09-19/ed-1/seq-5/

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Tiie Qty In Brief
Duis at Devils Lake—Postmaster
George E. Duis was at Devils Lake
yesterday looking after business mat
ters.
To Fergus Falls—M. Llverman of
North Fifth street, left Friday night
on a business trip to Fergus Falls,
Minn.
At the Hotel Northern—Cafeteria
lunch 25 c, dining room service meal?
60c. Cafeteria open until 9 p. m.—
Adv.
Menu at Frederick Cafeteria—Else
where in this issue notice our menu
for Sunday evening. Dine here and
get the best.—Adv.
Fraternity Banquet—Members of
the Delta Sigma Rho honorary fra
ternity held an informal banquet Fri
day night at the Columbia hptel-
Stop at the Radisson—You will find
more of the leading people of North
Dakota registered at the Hotel Radls
eon, Minneapolis, than at any other
hotel in the Twin Cities—Adv.
Orchestra at Frederick Cateirla—
Hear Rorke's orchestra at the Fred
erick cafeteria Sunday evening from
I to 8 p. m.—Adv.
Warmest in Years—-Temperature,
records for Sept. 18 during the last 14
years were broken Friday, when the
mercury registered a maximum of 91
degrees. The records for the years
preceding 1900 are not available.
Dinner and Music—An orchestral
program will be rendered during the
dinner hour at Hotel Dacotah Sunday
evening from 6 to 8:30. Music by
Metropolitan orchestra. See program
In display ad.—Adv.
Hie Hotel Radisson, Minneapolis,
shows an interest in your comfort
and welfare that extends beyond
merely providing a place to eat and
sleep and gives you better accommo
dations and service than any other
hotel in the Twin Cities. popular
prices.—Adv.
Vincent Iife Member—President
George E. Vincent of the University of
Minnesota was made a life member
of the North Dakota State Bar asso
ciation, following his address deliver
ed Friday night.
Keeps Your Liver Healthily Active.
—A man in Kentucky Just told a
friend that Foley Cathartic Tablets
were the most wonderful medicine
that had ever entered his system. Said
he would not be without them. Neith
er would you, if you had ever tried
them. A thoroughly cleansing cathar
tic for chronic constipation or for an
occasional purge.—McGrath's Phar
macy.—Adv.
Real Estate Deals—The land trans
fers recorded at the office of A. M.
Xjodmell, register of deeds, yesterday,
were: John G. Goeller to Rudolph
Adain, 100 acres in Michigan town
ship, consideration $4,000 John G.
Goeller to louis Acerman, 60 acres,
Michigan township, consideration $8,
200.
Citrolax.—-Users say It is the ideal,
perfect laxative drink. M. J. Perkins,
Green Bay, Wis., says "I have used
pills, oils, salts, etc., but were all dis
agreeable and unsatisfactory. "In
Citrolax I have found the ideal laxa
tive drink." For sick headache, sour
stomach, lasy liver, congested bowels,
Citrolax is ideal.-rMcGrath's Phar
macy. —Adv.
CaHngton Well Represented—
Carrington, this state, will be we!!
represented at the state university this
year. The list of students from there
will. include Hugh and Frank Put
nam, Maude Cummlngs, Marie Hall.
Harrison Brown, John Graham and
Ray Murphy.
Baptist Church Notice—On Sunday,
September 20, morning and evening
at the First Baptist church in this
city, Rev. A. J. Haggett of Atchison,
Kansas, will preach. He comes with
a view of becoming our pastor. In
view of the necessity and the urgent
need of one for our church, we trust
that every member of our church and
congregation will be present to hear
him, thereby being able to form an
opinion as to whether or not he would
be a suitable person for us to call as
pastor. Trusting you will be present,
we remain, yours sincerely, The Pul
pit Committee.—Adv.
Celery Hearts 10
Queen Olives 5
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Finest Hotel—The Hotel Radlson.
Minneapolis, is the finest hotel in the
Twin Cities popular prices.—-Adv.
Some Drinks—If you want a real
drink, hot or cold, ask Bill at Giests.
You'll-get it.—Adv.
On Arriving at Minneapolis, go di
rect to the Hotel Radisson. You will
be pleased to recommend It to ydur
friends when you return home.—Adv.
Hotel Radisson, Minneapolis, gives
you more tor the price you pay than
any other hotel in the Twin Cities—
Adv.
Fibs Meet Tonight—A regular
meeting of the Grand Forks lodge of
Elks will be held tonight. All mem
bers are urged to be present.
Musical Program—Read our musi
cal program to be rendered during
the dinner hour Sunday evening.
Menu and musical program are given
in our display ad. Hotel Dacotah.—
Adv.
Read Our Ad regarding sale of
stock in business chances on Classi
fied page, then investigate. It will pay
you. Room 218, Hotel Dacotah.—
Adv.
Try Out for Pastor—Rev. A. Hag
gett of Atchison, Kan., will preach at
the First Baptist church of this city
Sunday. He is being considered as a
successor of the Rev. H. M. Cook.
Now is the Time to fill your bin
with nice bright coal, Scranton "The
Coal That's All Coal" free from elate,
bone or blue coal. Both phones 18.
Stinson Implement & Fuel company.
—Adv.
Pierce in Michigan—Adjutant A. J.
Pierce Af this city is at Hartford,
Mich., attending the reunion of the
Van Buren county battalion of the
G. A. R.
Cafe Department Better than
ever. Special prepared menu will be
served Sunday evenings from 6 to 8 p.
m. Music by Rorke's orchestra.
Phone reservations.—Adv,
Senator Thompson Back—Former
United States Senator Fountain L.
Thompson of North Dakota, now a
resident' of Los Angeles, Cal., is mak
ing a visit at Cando, his former home.
Mr. Thompson has resided in Califor
nia most of the time since his retire
ment from the senate.
At the Met—"Uncle Tom's Cabin,"
the five reel picture now being shown
at the Met is a dramatic gem and
stands in a class almost by itself as a
representative photoplay. It follows
the story of the book as written by
Mrs. Stowe very closely. Matinee
3:80 and two evening shows, 7:80 and
9.—Adv.
A Lame Back—Kidney Trouble
Causes It—And it will give you even
worse if not checked. Mrs. H. T.
Straynge, Gainesville, Ga., was fairly
down on her back with kidney trou
ble and Inflamed bladder. She says:
"I took Foley's Kidney Pills and now
my back is stronger than in years,
and both kidney and bladder trou
bles are entirely gone."—McGrath's
Pharmacy.—Adv.
Cost Kept Down—Quality Kept TTp.
—No better medicine could be made
for coughs, colds, croup, hoarseness,
tickling throat, bronchitis, etc., than
Foley's Honey and Tar Compound.
That's hy they can't Improve the
quality, and war or no war, the -price
remains the same. No opiates. Don't
take substitutes, for Foley's Honey
and Tar is the best.—McGrath's Phar
macy.—Adv.
Don't be Bothered with Coughing.—
Stop it with Foley's Honey and Tar
Compound. It spreads a soothing heal
ing coating as it glides down the
throat, and tickling, hoarseness and
nervous hacking, are quickly healed.
Children love It—tastes good and no
opiates. A man i» Texas walked 15
miles to a drug store to get a bottle.
Best you can buy for croup and
bronchial coughs. Try it.—McGrath's
Pharmacy.—Adv.
Scandinavian Baptist.
Hotel Frederick
CAFETERIA
Broiled Wall-Eyed Pike Maitre De Hotel 15c
Boiled Ox Tongue Pineapple Sauce 15c
Veal Sweetbreads Saute an Benire Noir 10c
Chicken Fricassee with Egg Noodles 20c
Braised Tenderloin of Beef with Mushrooms 10c
Corner Fourth avenue and Walnut
street. Services will be held at 10:45
a. m. Sunday school with bible class
at 12 o'clock. Evening service at 7:30.
Wednesday evening mid-week prayer
meeting at 7:80. Friday evening at 8
o'clock Young People's social with
program. Oliver Bergstrom, pastor.
E N
Sunday, September 20, 1914
Oyster Cocktail 10c
Sliced Tomatoes
Garden Radishes 10
Chicken Gumbo a la Creole 5
Lettuce and Tomato Salad Thousand Island Dressing 10c
Applie Pie 5c Orange Merangue 6c Peach Pie 5o
Diplomatic Pudding Sherry Wine Sauce Be
Vanilla Ice Cream lOo
Fancy Cake, per Cat So Assorted Cakes 5o Cookies 5c
Cantelonpe lOo Grape Fruit 10c Watermelon 5c
Sliced Peaches and Cream 10c Sliced Bananas with Cream 10c
Curtis Strawberry Sauce 10c Curtis Raspberry Sauce 10c
Baked Apple with Cream 10c Sliced Pineapple 5c
Fancy Rock and French Pastry So
Young American Cream Cheese and Toasted Wafers 10c
Coffee per Pot 6c Tetley's Tea 5c Pasteurized Milk per Bottle 5c
I
"'Mk''
1 •A,'t..ii$s.00 Meal Book for $4-50 Gaab
sjj, iMth.Cafe and B^utmoit. 4%^'^
MUSIC} BY RORKE'S ORCHESTRA
IMtt 6 to 8 p. m. ..Jrfcii
Green Onions 5
Sliced Cucumbers 5
Spring Milk Fed Chicken Country Gravy 10c
Charottp Rnsse 10c Roman Punch 10c
Roast Prime of Beef au Jus 15c
Roast Sugar Cured Ham Champaigns Sauce iSe
(Mashed and steamed Potatoes free with all meat orders.)
New Corn on Cob & Baked Squash 5c Fried Sweet Potatoes So
m^Z
Visiting Parents—Mrs. John J.
XJraff of DeGrafl, Minn., is visiting at
the home of her parents, Dr. and Mrs.
No
Duggan, orth Sixth street.
Meal Tickets—Don't forget that you
can get a $5.00 meal book at Fred
erick Cafeteria for $4.50. Good in
both cafe and cafeteria departments.
Sunday Dinner—Eat your Sunday
dinner at the Hotel Dacotah and hear
the musical program rendered by the
Metropolitan orchestra, 6 to 8:80 p.
m.—Adv.
Four Drunks Today—Four drunks
who were picked up last night by the
local police were arraigned in police
court this morning- AU paid fines.
Dr. Foster Back—Dr. R. B. Foster
returned today from a hunting trip.
He reports a pleasant time and plenty
of game.
New Chefs at the Frederick—Two
$rst class chefs have been added to
our cuisine department, which enables
us to give you Just what you want
and the way you want it. Try it. We
always please.—Adv.
Miss Corliss Here—Miss Mildred
Corliss,. daughter of Judge G. C. H.
Corliss, formerly of this city, now of
Portland, Ore., is in this city for two
weeks visiting, Mrs.«T. B. Elton.
To Devils Lake—Howard Maher,
formerly a student at the state uni
versity, now practicing law at Devils
Lake, left for his home Friday night
after attending the meeting of the
state bar association.
Stormon Returns Home John
Stormon of Devils Lake, a graduate
of the university law department, re
turned to his home in Devils Lake
today, and shortly leaves for -Dun
seith to begin the practice of law.
Moose Carnival Company—Moose
Carnival company will have one grand
time on September 28, 29 and 30, fea
turing six big shows, ferris wheel,
merry-go-round and all concessions.
Boost for the Moose one and all.—Adv
Bank Clearings—Bank clearings for
the week Just ended amounted to
$415,100 according to the statement
made public today. This is a slight
falling oft from the record of last
week, when the clearing was $427,
100.
Dizzy Head, Fluttering Heart, Float
ing Specks—These are signs of kidney
and bladder trouble. You'll have head
aches and be tired all over. Don't wait
longer, but take Foley Kidney Pills at
once. You will sleep well, eat well and
grow strong and active again. Try
them.—McGrath's Pharmacy.—Adv.
Complete Contract—The crew of
the Robinson-Van Alstine company of
Grand Forks, who have been working
the past few weeks on the company's
contract here, extending water mains,
have completed the Job and left this
week for the southern part of the
state. About 2,000 feet of mains have
been added to the waterworks system
under the conrtract, which also in
cluded the construction of a new riser
pipe and frost box at the water tower.
—Park River Gazette-News.
DMFMK
Sensational Winnipeg Hurl
er Picked up by Cincin
nati in the Draft.
Winnipeg, Sept. 19.—Stanley Dou
gan, the sensational young pitcher of
the Winnipeg Maroons and leading
hurler of the Northern baseball league
is to see faster company after all. He
has been drafted by the Cincinnati
club of the National league, accord
ing to a letter received by the Free
Press from the young star last night.
That the announcement of his draft
has not been made nubile before has
probably been on account of the pri
vate drafting tactics of the major
leagues this season.
John McKee, the matchmaker of
the Dominion Athletic club, who is
a former Cincinnati man. recommend
ed Dougan to the Reds while-he also
sent a letter to Griffiths of the Wash
ington club and it is understood that
the Senator leader also put in a bid
for the boy who won tame as a no
run, no-hit pitcher. The many friends
of Dougan will null hard for him to
make good in the big show. Dougan
was married at Minneapolis after
leaving Winnipeg and is now busy
coaching the Jamestown. N. D., school
rugby squad.
MOST RlRWORKlBANDCN
(Continued from Page 1.)
the bill should be abandoned in its
present form, because the govern
ment revenues, already are falling as
a result of the war, must be supple
mented by the war tax. The economy
measure will extend all along the line,
even the increases in salaries to offi
cials will be abandoned.
WINNEPEG MAN HELD PRISONER
(Continued from Page 1.)
further distribution of the publication
is permitted.
The arrest is the result of an ar
ticle which appeared in this week's is
sue of the publication regarding the
Valcartier camp and Col. Sam Hughes.
At the military headquarters, Col
Tawless refused to discuss the mat
ter. At Magee's offices, however, it
was -admitted that the editor was un
der arrest at Fort Osborne barracks.
No one can see him. The arrest was
made by a, le of Fort Gary horse.
VAGARY.
(Philadelphia News.)
A puzzling vagary
Comes to my mind:
The head of the family
Is always behind.
Paid on
/0 Savings
Interest
Compounded
Quarterly
n/.,
^in
THE GRAND FORKS DAILY HERALD, SATURDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 19,1911.
Wesley College Conservato
ry of Music Secures Three
Great Numbers.
SCHUMANN-HEINK
TO APPEAR HERE
Ossip Gabrilowitz, Foremost
Russian Pianist, Also to
Give Recital.
Wesley college conservatory of mu
sic this year will offer one of the fin
est artiste' recital courses in its his
tory. Only three numbers will be giv
en, but they are of such quality that
Grand Forks music lovers will profit
by the omission of the extra recitals.
The following numbers will be
given:
Ossip Gabrilowitz, famous Russian
pianist
Flonzaley string quartet.
Mme. Schumann Heink, soprano.
Aside from the above numbers,
members of the conservatory faculty
will appear in spe'eial recitals. The
faculty Concerts will be given some
time next month, and later Paul Con
te and Rowland Manuel, new mem
bers of the faculty, will give special
recitals.
Ossip Gabrilowitz is the foremost
Russian pianist of today. His wife
Is the daughter of Mark Twain and is
a well known concert singer. Gabril
owitz undoubtedly Is one of the great
est pianists in the world.
The Flonzaley quartet is unques
tionably the foremost string quartet in
the world. Since their first appear
ance here, there have been repeated
requests for a return engagement.
Mme. Schumann Heink was to have
appeared last year but. in the spring,
was forced to cancel all her western
engagements.
TOyRISRWF RETURN
Dr. and Mrs. Webster Merrifleld and
Mr. and Mrs. Whithed Leave
England September 7.
Dr. and Mrs. Webster Merrifleld
and Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Whithed of
Grand Forks, who were in Germany
when the European war broke out,
are still In England, but will sail Oc
tober 7. for the United States, having
obtained passage aboard the Olmplc.
In letters the tourists tell of their
experiences in Germany, having high
praise for the manner in which they
1,800 Galicians Await Sentence.
Berlin, Sept. 19.—it is reported
here from Vienna that 1,800 Galiclan
traitors have been .brought into Graz,
Austria, where they are awaiting sen
tenete. They are said to have been
paid by Russia to signal the positions
of Austrian troops to the Russian
army.
French Win in Alsace.
London, Sept. 19—A dispatch to the
Exchange Telegraph company from
Bordeaux says:
"A telegram received here from
Delemont, Switzerland, reports that
violent fighting, IsT^aKinfc place In
Alsace, where the French are gaining
ground."
East Grand Foirks
HUGE POTATOJS EXHIBITED
Potato Raised by James Mullally of
This City—Weighs Three Pounds
—Over 8 Inche% Long.
A huge potato, weighing exactly
three pounds, is on exhibition at Sul
livan Bros.' office on DeMers avenue
The potato was raised by James Mul
lally of this city and it is one of the
largest ever seen here. Mr. Mullally
has a splendid crop this year and has
many large specimens.
The potato is 8 and 3-8 inches from
tip to tip and measures 13 5-8 inches
in circumferences. It is four inches
in width. The potato is perfect and
as solid as can be. It tapers very
slightly at the ends. It measures 3
1-2 inches in breath at the tips.
TIN DAYS FOR DRUNKENESS
Frank Johnson Must Serve at Hard
Labor in City Bastile—-Seventeen
Arraigned This Morning.
Frank Johnson was this morning
sentenced in municipal court to serve
10 days in the city jail at hard labor.
He was arraigned on a charge of
drunkenness. Seventeen men were
arraigned on charges of vagrancy and
drunkenness. The sentences of the
other men were all suspended.
Three vags were held over for trial
at 10 o'clock next Monday morning
Seven men were arrested last evening
charged with stripping, a transient of
his clothes and taking $8 away from
him. Sufficient evidence was not in
troduced to hold the men, however, on
a charge of robbery.
Baby Boy Born.
A little son was born yesterday to
Mr- and Mrs. Andrew Johnson at their
home on Allen avenue.
Bartenders' Meeting.
There will be a meeting of the local
bartenders at 8 o'clock Sunday even
ing at Gies' hall. All members are
urged to attend as important busi
ness matters will be transacted.
Pleased With Schools.
E. M. Phillips, state high school
inspector for Minnesota, was in the
city yesterday, inspectihg the local
school. He was greatly pleased with
the progress made here of late. He
stated that East Grand Forks -had
always had a good school system, but
this year it is better than ever, he
declared. Miss Mabel Carney, state
Inspector of the normal training de
partments in" high schools, was also
here yesterday to visit the local
school. She said that the equipment
and the quality of the work done here
is as good as can be found In the
state.
Annihilated Friends*
London, Sept. 19.—In a dispatch
from Paris, the correspondent of Reu
ter'a Telegram company says a Saxon
officer, now a prisoner at Troyos,
Frjpice. admits that the Germans
made Several mistakes during the
night fighting which they have in
dulged In since the beginning of the
Near Malines. this officer says, a de
tachment of German artillery annihi
lated a Prussian regiment under the
impression that it was engaging
French infantry.
Near a frontier village two battal
ions of. the twenty-eighth German in
fantry, mistaking one another for
French troops, shot each dther down
(o the last man.
^2 \*f:w
Kf »W
Met at the University This
Morning—Vacancy Filled
For This Year.
The first meeting of the athletic
board of control of the state 'Univer
sity was held at the .institution this
morning. Randall Larson who was
elected chairman of the board last
year, has resigned and it was neces
sary to meet to elect a new presiding
officer. Howard Flint was elected in
hlg place. Mr. Flint was elected a
student member of the board last
year.
The resignation of Mr. Larson left
a vacancy for a student member.
Tudor Owen was elected to fill the
vacancy. The members of the pres
ent board will hold office until June
1915.
Larson Good Man.
The loss of Mr. Larson will be
greatly felt by the board of control.
He was a man with a great deal of
vim and push and made an excellent
presiding officer. He was alive to all
student matters and seemed to have
a firm grasp of affairs. He was one
of the brightest students who ever at
tended the university. Mr. Larson
left here to accept a position in the
commerce department at Washington,
D. C. His presence in all student ac
tivities will be greatly missed. He
was very popular among the stu
dents. Mr. Larson graduated from
the arts department at the university,
and also put in one year in the law
school last year.
Mr. Flint will make a good chair
man also. He was on the board for
several months last year and is well
acquainted with the work of the
board. He is well qualified for the
position.
New System.
The board of control was elected
last winter under a new system of
election inaugurated at the institu
tion. The new board is composed of
seven members. There are three stu
dent members, two faculty men, the
physical director and one alumnus.
Dr. E. B. Stephenson was appointed
a faculty member last spring, when
Prof. A. J. Becker wag granted a
leave of absence from the Institution
for one year. Dr. W. G. Bek is the
other faculty member. John Moses
is a student member and is secretary
of the board. F. L. Thompson is the
physical director and holds office by
virtue of his position. Attorney Ar
thur Netcher is the representative of
the alumni on the board of control.
The board this morning also decid
ed to call for application for the po
sition of aassietant manager of base
ball and football and manager of the
track team. The applications must
be handed in to the board not later
than Friday, September 25. The
board will meet next Friday or Sat
urday to consider the applications.
The assistant managers of the various
branches of athletics are always
chosen at the beginning of the sea
son, The managers are elected at the
close of the respective seasons. In
case an assistant does good work he
generally is elected manager the fol
lowing year.
HELPS HIS BIZ.
(Louisville Courier-Journal.)
"Doctor, do you believe in people
taking vacations?"
"Considering the practice it brings
me I should be an insrrate to decrv
the custom."
E. G. F. SOCIAL NEWS
Mrs. A. G. Vickory Is expected to
return this evening from Barnesville,
Minn., where she has been the guest
of her sister, Mrs. A. W. Gunness, for
the past two weeks.
Miss Alice Kolars was a charming
hostess this' afternoon when she de
lightfully entertained the lady teach
ers of the city schools at her home
on North. Second street. The hours
were pleasantly passed in needlework
and visiting. Miss Kolars was assist
ed in the service of a dainty luncheon
by her mother, Mrs. F. W. Kolars, and
M'esdfimes F. C. Massee, A. N. Briggs
and H. P. Gles.
Mr. and Mrs. William Smith of St.
Thomas are guests at the home of
Mrs. Harr Hutchings at her home on
North Second street. Mr. and Mrs.
Smith are en route to Staples, Minn.,
to visit with friends.
Mrs. I\ C. Massee will entertain at
a dinner party tomorrow at her home
on North Second street in honor of
Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Upson of New
York, former residents of Grand
Forks. Mr. and Mrs. Upson are
spending today in Hillsboro visiting
friends.
Dr. and Mrs. W. C. Wilson and lit
tle son, Allen, returned yesterday
from an auto trip to Fargo and Fer
gus Falls, Minn. Mrs. Wilson and
son remained in Fargo while Dr. Wil
son went on to Fergus Falls to at
tend to business matters. While in
Fargo Mrs. Wilson and son were
guests at the home of Mrs. Wilson's
aunt, Mrs. J. C. Carmine, at her home
on North Eleventh street.
On Thursday afternoon Mrs. A. F.
Schwartz entertained in honor of her
^cousin, Mrs. Wilson. Thursday even
ing Dr. Wilson Joined his family in!
Fargo and they were guests at a the
ater party given by Bert Carmine, aj
cousin of Mrs. Wilson.
The members of the senior class of
the Mendenhall Memorial Sunday'
school met last evening at the home:
of Mrs. J. H. McNicol, 120!
South Sixth street, for the pur-!
pose of electing officers and reorgan
izing for the year. Plans for the se
lection of a name for the class were
discussed, and wilt be definitely decid
ed on in a few days. After the busi
ness meeting a social hour was en
Joyed. The following officers were
elected: President, Alvln Mobeck
secretary, Steven Zipoy: treasurer,
Maude Pender. The annual rally of
the Sunday school will be held on
Sunday, September, 27.
Misses Emma Hedber and 'Thelma
Erickson are spending a few days in
the city a« the guests of Mrs. Adolph
Larson at her home, 216 North
Third street.
Mis. James ^.udber of this city is
seriously ill in St. Michael's hospital.
Grand Forks. Her many friends hope
for a speedy recovery.
-Miss Emma Myqurst of Fertile,
Minn., a former teacher in the rural
school near the city it a guest at the
h4m« 6f Hre. O. Steele, Isabella
avenue,
ATKLEDC BOARD WiYHTi CITVTOHSURE
BACK ON THE JOB IN SAWILV CITY I
Grand Forks Man Charged
With Auto Speeding
Over a Year Ago.
Kenneth Way of this city was ar
raigned in police court in St. Paul,
Minn., Friday on a charge of speed
ing his automobile in the Saintly City
over a year ago, according to word
received here today.
His arrest was the result of his tes
timony in an action instituted against
his father, C. M. Way, Minneapolis
millionaire, by J.
c.
Stolt, formerly
deputy sheriff of Ramsey county,
Minn., who claims that the Way ma
chine ran Into him Sept. 5, 1913,
while he was driving along the Rice
street road near St. Paul.
The younger Way is said to have
admitted while testifying on his fa
ther's behalf that he was driving the
machine at the time of the accident.
His testimony secured a verdict in fa
vor of his father but caused his own
arrest by the Ramsey county authori
ties.
Way entered a plea of not guilty
Friday, and demanded a Jury trial
which was granted.
The young man Is well known in
Grand Forks which has been his
home during the last yeair.
SOCIAL COMMITTEE TO MEET
Y. M. C. A. Men to Make Arrange
ments for Number of Enjoyable
Events During Winter.
The social committee of the Y. M.
C. A. will ,hold its first meeting Mon
day evening at which time plans for
the year's work will be made. The
committee, which has Just been nam
ed, will meet at the Y. W. C. A. for
dinner before taking up their work.
The members of the committee are:
W. T. Lee, Fred Gutknecht, Harold
Wlnslow, Walter Hawkins and Ed.
Swiggum.
They expect to plan a number of
social' events for the winter months.
The worst ordeal a small boy has
to face is plenty of pie and a limited
capacity.
MASHED POTATOES
CREAMED CARROTS
DROMEDARY DATES
1—Some Smoke
0
BOILED LILAC HEDGE FARM HAM, CHAMPAGNE SAUCE
SMALL TENDERLOIN STEAK. MUSHROOM SAUCE
BARON D. AGNEAU TARDIF A LA RIVAS
CHICKEN A LA KING. EN CASSEROLE
PAGE FIVE.
mmm
,-S
Owners of Area Ways Must
Provide for Possible f
Damage Suits. *-•. '4^
A list of the property owners who
have placed areaways or other ob
struction on the public sidewalks is
being prepared by City Engineer J.
J. Smith.
As soon as this list Is completed the
owners in question will be notified
that they must make arrangements
for the casualty insurance1 provided
for in the ordinance recently passed
by the city council within a specified
time, or remove the obstruction with
in a specified length of time.
This is in accordance with the plana
made by the city council to prevent
the city from becoming liable in the
event of accidents in these areaways.
In the event of anyone sustaining
an injury he would have the right to
sue the city, and the insurance will be
to provide for the payment of any
such claims.
Germans Well located.
The Copenhagen correspondent to
the Central News, forwarding from
Berlin, says:
"The situation of the German
troops in the great battle on the west
ern frontier Is good, especially in the
center, where the Germans have re
ceived substantial reinforcement. The
end of the battle is expected soon."
France to Punish.
Paris, Sept. 19.—The war office has
issued a notice that all persons em
ployed in the hospital service who
are found guilty of neglecting to give
proper care to German nrlsoners will
be immediately relieved from duty.
DEEP IN.
(Punch.')
"Do you love me, 'Erb?"
"Love yer, 'Liza, I should jest think
I does. Why, if yer ever gives me up
I'll murder yer! I can't say more's
that, can I?"
Some people refuse' to do thlnga
because they are near-sighted and
some others because they are far
sighted.
Hotel Dacotah Cafe
GRAND FORKS, N. D.
Evening Dinner de Luxe
Sunday, September 20, 1914—Served from e-.SO p. m. to 8 p. m.
75 cents
MENU
CRAB MEAT COCKTAIL
WHITE PLUM CELERY SALTED ALMONDS SLICED CUCUMBERS
CREAM OF TOMATOES AUX CROUTONS CONSOMME ROYAL
FRIED WALL-EYED PIKE. BEARANAISE SAUCE
SHOESTRING POTATOES
CREAM SWEET BREADS IN CASSE
GREEN APPLE FRITTERS, WINE SAUCE IMPERIAL PUNCH
ROAST SPRING CHICKEN STUFFED. CELERY DRESSING
ROAST PRIME RIBS OF EASTERN BEEF, AU JUS
Music by The Metropolitan Orchestra
A. C. Kronenberger, Director
NEW POTATOES IN CREAM
MASHED SQUASH WITH BUTTER
COMBINATION SALAD FRENCH DRESSING
CHOCOLATE MERINGUE PIE
MAPLE ICE CREAM
MACAROONS
HOME MADE APPLE PIE
ASSORTED CAKE
NABISCO
SLICED BANANAS
FLOATING ISLAND PUDDING, VANILLA SAUCE
BRICK OB AMERICAN CHEESE
CAFE DEMI TASSE
MUSICAL PROGRAM.
2—When Dreams Come True Heln
8—Valse Noble
.....Lesser
4—"Puppchen"
5—Selection—"High Jinks" Friml
6—Cecil#
McK.ee
7—Who Paid the Rent for Mrs. Rip Van Winkle Fisher-Walker
8—Cello Solo—Berceuse from Jocelyn Godard
9—Brazilian Dreams—Tango Dixon
10—Mysterious Kiss—from "Purple Road" Peters
11—Aloha Oe
12—Bagdad—from "Lady of the Slipper" H**-h»rt
13—Sympathy—from "Firefly" Friml
14—You're Here and I'm Here—from "The Laughing Husband"... Kern
15—Nights of Gladness Anclift
16—I Love the Ladies .Berlin
17—Selected.
18—Selected.
The United States Was 4
Prepared
With peace and prosperity here, our forc
es are unhampered in preserving favorable con
ditions and. accepting our responsibility as the
world's greatest steadying influence.
Are You Prepared?
Are you equally prepared for a time of storm or stress
In your business? Choose a strong, old institution like the
First National Bank a».d build up there a cash reserve for
your business $r your family, and get well acquainted with
its officers. Then you can face the future with confidence
even as our country views the turmoil across the sea. strong
In her preparedness for anything that may happen,
.-$•
First National Bank O
a N a a
1
a"
St!
SALTED WAFERS
AFTER DINNER MINTS
Romberg
Gilbert
0$:
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