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1 1 «. S,» •t J? SV) -43: Or Students and others will find suit able rooms advertised in the Want Ads of this paper—Adv. At the Ilotel Northern—Cafeteria lunch 25 c, dining room service meal? 60c. Cafeteria open until 9 p. m.— Adv. If You Are Not Satisfied with your room or apartments remember there are plenty more to be had In the city. Just take a glance at the "Rooms for Rent" Want Ads.—Adv. If you are Not Satisfied with your room or apartments, remember there are plenty more to be had in the city. Just take a glance at the "Rooms for Rent" Want Ads.—Adv. Two Couples Married—Two couples were married late Tuesday by County Judge L. K. Hassell. They were Frank C. Last of Horlcon, Wis., and A. Avelsgaard of Crookston, and Charles Rusness of Inkster, N. D., and Martha Ness of Little Falls, Minn. Professors, Teachers and Students —Do you want a set of "Redpaths Library of Universal Literature," practically new, 25 volumes. Some never been opened. E. O. Lovell, 309 North Sixth street. Phone 380—Adv. Free Classes—The remarkable growth of these classes has made ad ditional ones necessary. The Grand Porks School of Music now oilers free Instruction in rudimentary -harmony, history and ear-training. These classes will be under the direction of Mr. Stringham who has brought them to the high standard they have al ready attained-—Adv. At the MM—The program for day and tomorrow in addition to the pictures of Grand Forks will be a three part drama, "A Mother of Men," produced by Sid Olcott with Miss Valentine Grant in the lead.. It is a story of heart interest and pathos of the days of slavery and the civil war. Admission, 10c children, 5 cents.—Adv. Real Estate Deals—The land trans fers recorded at the office of A. M. Lodmell, register of deeds, yesterday were: G. L. Holten and wife to Carl Steen, two lots, Kelsey's addition, con sideration $300 Carl Steen to G. L. Holten, one lot, Kelsey's addition, consideration $300 C. A. Rowe and wife to F. C. Louvrlen, quarter sec tion, Blooming township, considera tion $6,400 Adolph Swemenson to Gunhlld Swemenson, two lots. Grand Forks original townsite, consideration $3,500. The First Step The first step towards suc cess in life is a sound business training. After you have ac quired this you are ready to face the world and you feel capable to enter commercial life in the capacity of an ac countant, cashier, private secre tary, stenographer, salesman, office manager, or -as owner of your own business. When you graduate from our school you know and the- business world knowp that your training has been' right. That is one rea son why our students are in de mand. Send for free catalog and full particulars. Union Commercial College Grand Forks, if. D. Ladies Golden Oak Writing Desk, with scroll style bevel plate mir ror. Regular price $15.00. Our closing out price. Our closing out price Kohlmann's Orchestra is open for all engagements with organ and cathedral chines. Phone 862 N. W. —Adv. Secure Settlers Rates to western Canada from W. E. Black, Canadian government agent, Grand Forks, N. D. -—Adv. Vqllmer to AOnot—R. F. Vollmer, who has been spending several days in this city looking after his farm ing interests, returned to his home in Mlnot last night. 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. Stlnson Implement & Fuel company. —Adv. Bunch of Drunks—The saloons across the creek must have done a good business Tuesday night, judging by the number of chimed gentlemen picked up by the police last night. Eleven were arraigned in police court this morning. War at Home—Have you heard of it? The people of Grand Forks have issued an edict against dirt, disease and death. They are busy purifying their homes with our calcimo, varnish and paint. Roat's Paint Store.—Adv. Catalogued Drinks—"I can give your honor an itemized account of all the drinks I had last night," de clared Pat Cassidy, arraigned in po lice court this morning on a drunk and disorderly charge. "Never mind it'll 'cost you $5 anyway," interrupted Judge Church. Pat paid. Ticket Sale Opens—The sale of tickets for the lyceum course to be given by the machine gun company this winter opened today. Miss Ethel Halcrow of Wesley college Is assisting the boys in the campaign. Don't Waste Tour Time tooling around after school hours. There are plenty of folk about who want Just a little help, such as you could give, and thereby earn your board and room. Get acquainted by inserting a Want Ad, it will cost you only a penny a word a day.—Adv. Harvest Festival—Preparations are being made by the local Salvation Army corps for a harvest festival to be held October 3 to October 5. Chapter Meeting—A stated convo cation of Corinthian chapter, R. A. M.,' will be held at 8 o'clock this ev ening in the Masonic hall. Work In the M. M. and P. M. degrees. Returns to Everett—Emil Norby, who has been visiting his uncle, Sher iff Joe Z. Benson, for the past ten days, left this morning for Everett, Wash., where he will resume his rail road duties. Mr. Norby visited, his parents in Smoland, Sweden, during the summer and stopped off here en route home. Folk Dancing and Expression—The Grand Forks School of Music offers a course of Folk Dancing and Expres sion at a very reasonable rate. These classes are of inestimable value for the physical development of the child who is burdened with school studies as well as the mature person who needs relaxation. Miss Hattle Lou Jenkins who will be in charge of this work, teaches the famous methods of Emerson and Columbia Schools of Expression. She has been teaching An the?, leading sefoools of Kentucky and conies with exceptional qualifica tions as a teacher and artist. The classes In Folk Dancing and Expres sion will start Friday, September 26. The younger children from 4 to 5 p. m- and S to 6 p. m. for older pupils. Adult and private instruction hours to be arranged. Grand Forks School of Music, Security block—Adv. Don't wait until you are past three score and ten before beginning to make up for lost time. When a would-be friend says he would do anything in the world for you, don't jolt the friendship by ask ing him to loan you a quarter. The Crowds Grow Bigger Each Day at Our Big Closing Out Furniture Sale The shrewdest and closest buyers are coming hundreds of miles to take advantage of this awful slaughter of high grade furniture. Just think of buy ing Karpens, Grand Rapids, Websters and all the best known makers of furni ture at factory prices. We don't ask you to take our word for it, a look will convince the most skeptical. The famous McDougmll Kitchen Cabinet regular price $37.50. Our dosing out price $10.75 Quarter Sawed Oak Sewing Rocker, sa"'" Our closing our price Fine. Mahogany Sewing ill regular price $4.50. rocker, $3.00 The City In Brief UNINERSITY DEPARTMENT $25.00 This great sale is now in full blast a,nd will continue until the last ar ticle is sold. When you come to this sale visit all other departments. You'll find S a a a The Peoples fjupp/y no. Tho Store Thai Save* You Monoy REM CUSSES ARE HELD TODAY Total Enrollment is Now Over 600—Mass Meeting Held This Morning. M'VEY DISCUSSED PLANS FOR YEAR Spoke of -Opportunities Be fore Students—In Col lege to Work. Regular classes were held at the state university today and by Thursday work will be on in ful swing. All who had registered were present at classes and work was assigned for the next meeting. Many new and old students enrolled this morning and afternoon. The total enrollment is over 600 at the present time and others are expected to enter. At 11 o'clock this morning a general mass meeting of all members of the faculty and students was held in the gymnasium and plans for the year were discussed by President F. L. McVey. In some very well chosen words he also gave valuable advice to the students. He told the students that they are here at school for a purpose and that it is up to them to do their best. President McVey spoke of the ex cellent opportunities afforded stud ents at the University of North Dako ta and urged all to take advantage of them. He spoke of the various organizations at the institution and told what they were for. He made the strong point, however, that schol arship is one of the big things which students should strive for. He declared that the state university here has always been known for its high standards and he expressed the hope that it would continue to have that reputation. President McVey's talk was straight from the shoulder and he gave the students to understand that they are in college to accomplish something worth while. He spoke also of the new plan of having a committee on voca tional education. This committee will try to advise all those who are unde cided as to what line of work they would like to pursue. The advice of the committee is not complusory on the students, but win be freely given to those who wish it. A general meeting was held at the law school this morning also. Dean George F. Wells gave a talk to the students. He is the new head of the department and he discussed in a gen eral way his plans for the work in the college of law. Prof. Void aiso made a few remarks in regard to the work to be done by the students. To Hold Tryouts. Tryouts for places on the Univer sity Girls' Glee club will be held at the institution during the next few days. The hours for the tr"outs will be from 4 to 5 o'clock in the after noon. W. W. Norton will have charge of the club as usual. He is alsd busy organizing the band and the men's glee club. POINTED PARAGRAPHS. Do the elevators in a department store come under the head of shop lifters? Many a fool man goes lame trying to work a rabbit's foot instead of hie own hands. E Jh /Very pretty Golden Oak bevel glass China Closet, regular price $21.00, our closing- '00't$ JBjnSaj sipp 4 a aa ]t:- out price $14.00 $2.25 Fine Golden Oak Pedestal, regular price $5.25. Our os in •y\ I- LIS. *, FRAT MEMBERS Scholarship Averages Are Excellent—Statistical Chart is Shown. That members of fraternities at the university of North Dakota, are good in scholarship, is shown by a chart which has juBt been prepared at the institution. This chart shows the ranking of the different organizations and the university as a whole. The fraternity average is a little higher than that for the entire university. Both averages are C. The fraternity average in figures is 1.17. while the fraternity average is 1.40. The non-fraternity average, not In cluding freshmen, is 1.06. The chart shows many other interesting things. The averages of the different resi dence halls on the camous is shown also. The average of the freshman class is 1.03:- The highest average attained by any one fraternity is 2.09. The chart is based on the marks of the different organizations last year. Another chart will be prepared as soon as the marks are out for the next semester. This chart gives every one a fair chance to see the true rank ing of the organizations along scholas tic lines. The chart shows a rood increase in the various averages since the previ ous chart was Issued, with one or two exceptions. BURNS REPORTS AT" 0 STAR HiGHSCHOOL TRACK MAN ENROLLS THIS HORNING tt John Burns of Cavalier, familiarly known as "Farmer Burns," reported at the. University of North Dakota. He graduated from the Cavalier high school last spring. He is one of the best athletes In the state, and will be a valuable addition to the university football squad. He was out on the Held for practice this afternoon with the other candidates for the squad. Burns will be tried out at a tackle position at first, it is thought. He is a powerful man. While in high school Burns made an enviable reputation for himself in football and on the track team, specializing in the field events. He now holds the state records for the shot put and hammer throw, breaking both records last spring. ATHLETIC JUBILEE TONIGHT Students of University to Gather in Meeting for First Time—To Arouse Collcso Spirit. Students of the university will gath er at 7:30 o'clock this evening at a big athletic jubilee in the Y. M. C. A. rooms in the basement or Budge hall. Speeches will be made bv members of the faculty. President McVey, Coach Gill and Catotain Kchlosser of the football BquM:^-*Others' -will be called upon to make1addresses also. An effort will be made to arouse college spirit and enthusiasm at this gathering. This is the first jubilee of the year and it is planned to make it a big affair. Everything at the in stitution is on the "boom" this year. An unusually large number of stu dents will attend the gathering. All seem to express the desire that they want to take in the jubilee. There is nothing at the university which will do more to get the students interested in every line of work than to have such a meeting. AT THE HOTELS. & & COLUMBIA—Henry Gram, Fargo Alex McDonald, Langdon E. T. Wells, Lang-don J. Mayer, Fargo. IMPERIAL,—Mrs. G. Eastmond, Park River Miss 15. Kirkedahl, Park River Sam Freese, Fordville Ole Dalven, Fordville Thos. Olson, Far go: Thos. Ryan, McCanna _\\r. H. Kohl, Hannah. NORTHERN Flora Amundson, Northv/ood G. C. Stewart, Grafton Steven Monek, Jamestown C. E. Gil bertscn, Hatton. JAP CONSUL TO WED AN AMERICAN GIRL Alicc Jay Little and'Sabtirb Kurusu. Announcement has juat bean made of the engagement of Misa Alice Jay Little, of New York, and Saburo Ku rusu, Japanese consul at Chicago. The weddihg is to be celebrated in October, according to present plans. The engagement is the outcome I of a romance begun in New Yojrk.eighteen monthsego, when Kurusu was acting consul there. fHE GRAND FORKS DAILY HERALD, WEDNESDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 23,1914. r'f-"-^:fef|PAGE FIVESgff m* Flags of Great Britain Germany Italy Austria Norway Denmark Ireland Sweden Liberia Size 5% by 8X ins. THE AMERICAN TOBACCO COMPANY TRIP TOMORROW First National Bank Has Aroused Interest in Bet ter Farming. COW CONTEST ALSO BEING CONDUCTED Governor Eberhart and State Dairy Department Are Interested. Business men of East Grand Forks and Grand Forks and a number of farmers in western Polk county to morrow afternoon will inspect the corn tields cultivated this year by contestants in the First National bank conteat. The contestants are members of the corn club, which was organ ized here last spring. Luncheon will be served at the local Commercial club at., noon, and the trip will be started at 1 o'clock. It is expected that at least thirty auto loads' will make the tour. The cars will return to the city about 6 o'clock. The plan, is to visit the fields on Minnesota Point first, and then go to Mallor.v, after which they will return toward the city. The farms north of town will then be visited, after which the tourists will return to the I^eislio Sullivan farm to watch the new mllk iiiK machines at work. There will bo five car loads of Grand Forks business men. headed by Don V. Moore, secretary of the Grand Forks Fair association N. S. Davies, secretary of the Northwestern Minne sota Red River Valley Development association, and C. G. SelviK, superin tendent of the agricultural college at Crookston, also will be members of the party. F. 13. Balmer, superintendent of county agents in west central Minne sota, also will make the trip. Mr. Balmer is an alfalfa authority. Through the efforts of G. K. Jaeobl, cashier of the First National bank, considerable interest has been aroused in corn cultivation and scientific dairy ing: in Western Polk county. Aside from the acre-yield corn contcst, the bank is conducting a cow contest, which has the sanction, of the state dairy department Governor A. O. Eberhart also has sanctioned both contests and is great ly Interested In the outcome of each. Cash prises of $176 are being of fered'in each contest. In the corn contest, the person rais ing the highest yield of dry om per acre will receive 1100. The person raising the second best yield will re ing them^ useful and ornamental are discovered—their popularity is increasing tremendously. Offered to induce more smokers to try OENUINC BULL DURHAM SMOKING TOBACCO East Grand Foffks "Bull" Durham is smoked by more millions of men than all other high-grade tobaccos put together. It has been the standard smoking tobacco of the world for three generations. Men of all nations, classes and occupa tions find in "Bull" Durham a complete enjoyment and lasting satisfaction that no other tobacco in the world can give. "Bull" Durham has a sweet, mellow, distinctive flavor—an individual and unique aroma, possessed by no other tobacco. An exclusive process known only to the makers of*"Bull" Durham gives this added delight. Xook for Free Offer Sign on Dealers' Windows MANY TO fflSPECT CORN FIELDS OF THOSE ENTERED it BANK CONTEST ceive $60 and the nerson raising the third best will eet $25. These prize offers have stimulated interest in corn growing, and an un usually lurfire number of boys are competing. The First National bank long has advocated better farming methods for this section of the county and during the past several years has done much to improve conditions. The two con tests are features of the campaign be ing conducted. The cow contest is planned to bring out the best in scientific dairying. Mr. Jacobi. a diversified farming enthus iast, considers dairying an import ant undertaking and is seeking to de velop it in this section. ALUMN1GAMEJOT SATURDAY Former Stars Will Clash With This Year's High School Aggregation —Good Contest Expected. Former football stars of East Grand Forks will try out the present generation next Saturday afternoon, when the alumni of the local high school will clash with this year's team. The alumni have a number of first class players in their lineup, and are expected to give the regulars a des perate battle. Among the old timers who will take part In the battle are O'Leary, Sullivan, Zipoy, Gies, Capes, Nelson, Halverson,. Rand, Kelly, McGowan, Culliton, Clynch, Kaufman and oth ers. Has Returned. Frank Zipoy has returned' to his home here after spending the sum mer at Starkweather, N. u. Fire Averted. A small blaze beneath the pilings of the DeMers avenue bridge was ex tinguished Tuesday in time to prevent damage. Band Practice. The local band held its regular re hearsal at the Commercial club rooms Monday evening. The organization will give a dance next Friday night. Back from City. Howard Metcalf and William Carney have returned from a visit, to Minneapolis. It takes a woman to settle a man. who is made of dust. A few audiences are as unrespon sive as are many congregations. NO DOUB7V ./.The Boss—"The last boy haA waa worth twice as much as you are,**'' Otttoe Boy—"ZHd b* g«t iiT" *4' *•, Wt. "FJV WHILE THE SUPPLY LASTS With a 5c Sack of "BuD" Durham Large in size—of heavy tex ture—and brilliantly colored on both sides. Made into pillow-tops, table covers, bed quilts, ladies' bags, chair tidies, etc., they are particularly attractive. Every day new ways of mak lirSttf? Blanket Misses Vivian Brady, Josephine Kingman, Lillian Ferestad, Mae Fogle, Eulalia Sherlock, Geraldine McKlcol, Lillian Anderson and Ida Ft and played piano solos. Miss Viv ian Knapp gave a reading, and Miss Ethel Halcrow of the Wesley college expression department delightfully entertained with a Scotch dialogue reading. She responded to au en cure. Miss L. De La Points gave a pleasing vocal solo. Mrs. J. H. Mc Mcol was in charge of the program. Misses Hazel Sherioclc, Phoebe Mc Ilraith, Winifred Nelson, Alice Ko lars, Lllo Moebeck, Mary Hyde, Isa bel Pender, Sadie Carney, Agnes El liot, Esther Arneson, Verda Gies, Min nie Steinbar, Mabel Hagen, Gertrude Shaw and Margaret O'Leary served light refreshments throughout the ev ening. The affair was a decided success in every way and speaks well for the efforts of the committee in charge of the event. Mrs. Claude Maurer of St. Paul, who has been the guest of her aunt, Mrs. James Gust at her home on Do ver avenue for the past three weeks, has returned to her home. R. C. Kneuertz left Monday evening for Chicago, where he will meet his' wife and little son, whon have bee spending the summer in Germany. Mrs. Kneuertz was in the country aft er war was declared, but was one. of the lucky ones to secure passage on a steamer leaving shortly afterwards. Mrs. Arthur Baker has arrived from Winnipeg to spend several weeks as a guest at the Peter Sulli van farm. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Stokes went to Key West today to visit friends and enjoy a hunting trip. Mrs. P. F. Timlin of Fargo was an over Sunday guest at the home of Mrs. G. P. Kirk, on North Second street. Mrs. Timlin was a former res ident of Grand Forks. Mrs. George Nelson and children, who were guests at the home of Mrs. Nelson's sister, Mrs. J. A. Flske on First street, returned Monday to her home at Rolette, N. I. Mrs. Nelson was returning home from a visit with relatives in Minneapolis. It of tens pays to let the other fel low talk while you act. &UVD f.|| v"4 .GENUINE: ..... DURHAM •1 'Smokmg Tobacco"! W.T Til. ACKV.'ELL CC .. aa«fiWiii The annual reception for the teach ers of the city schools was held last evening in the high school audito rium. The affair was attended by 250 citizens and patrons of the school. Paid on Interest Compounded Quarterly 1 Aft- S A '"ft?