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Grand Forks daily herald. (Grand Forks, N.D.) 1914-1916, November 04, 1914, Image 5

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The City In Brief
Farm and City1'Loans—John C. Boe
If Your want Advertiatiur is good,
and properly persisted, it will. win.—
Hot Turkey Dinner—Wednesday,
November 4, in Knights of Columbus
hall. Given by the ladies of St. Mich
ael's church.—Adv.
A Fact—If there is nothing a Want
Ad can help yju to accomplish, you're
leading too quiet a life.—Adv.
Livery and Taxi—For first class
livery and taxi service call Dakota
Auto company. Both phones 107. We
never sleep.—Adv.
H. Bendeke & Co., Grand Forks,
make farm loans at reasonable rates.
Dr. Foster will return Saturday
morning, October Jl.—Adv.
Farm Mortgage Loans at a low rate
of interest. Sec dulllvan Bros., 30V
DeMers, East Grand Forks.—Adv.
Well Improved Farina—We have
some well improved farms for sale.
O'Connor Broe., Clifford bldg.—Adv.
I" A. Chance, Lawyer—Law and
collections. Open evenings, 7:30 to
8:30. Both phbnee, 725: office. 218
and 219, Wldlund bldg.—Adv.
Leaves for Island—F. W. Tibbals
left Tuesday evening for the Isle of
Pines to look after his land interests
there. He will be gone for the re
mainder of the winter.
Concert Tonight at Guild hall. C.
Pearl Wisch, pianist Prof. Artura
Petrucci, instructor Irene M. Melvln,
soprano, will be heard for the first
time in Grand Forks. Everybody
Cooley at Lakota—Judge C. M.
Cooley of the district court went to
Lakota this morning to hold a regu
lar term of court for Nelson county.
He will probably return late Saturday.
Drunks Today—As a result of
things being sealed up tight last night
on account of the Minnesota election
no drunks were picked up by the lo
cal police. Two gentlemen who be
gan to celebrate early this morning
were gathered In during the forenoon,
Pure Foods—The No-Vary line will
te demonstrated' at the company's
premium parlor opposite Hotel Da
cotah Wednesday and Thursday aft
ernoons and evenings. You're specially
invited for these days and we'll be
glad to see you any afternoon and
evening. Our parlor is at your service
when down town. Opposite Hotel Da
Box Elder and Soft Maple shade
trees at half price. Now is the time
to plant. In order to reduce my
surplus stock, will sell you a 50c tree
for 25c $1.00 tree for 60c, etc. Will
deliver in either city free any order
over $5. Oscar Wick. East Grand
Forks. N. W. 1548 call 2. T.-S., East
36 9-1*—Adv.
$10,000 'Display of Furs—W. Sindal
Brown, the Ladles' Tailor, has accept
ed an agency for one of the largest
manufacturing concerns in the coun
try, and has received direct from their
factory a large consignment of furs
which, for quality and price, cannot'
he equalled. As their is no window
for display the furs will be on view
until November 14 at Mr. Brown's of
fice, 411 Alpha avenue, next to Lib
402 DeMers Ave. Both Phones 848.
2,000 Combs
Absolutely Pure Clover
We are offering for sale this week
1,000 combs of Extra Fancy Clover
{Honey, of this fall's gathering, from
one of the best Apiaries in the state of
This is absolutely pure, clear stock.
Full weight combs, each 16o I for ISo
Full 24 Box section case ...... .$3.75
Rex Flour $3.00
14 N. 4th St.:
Harry LMNM, rop.
Special for Wrorsday.
»Jindir5??8 Operation—Mrs. 8. Pan
ovltz of this city underwent an oper
ation at St. Mary's hospital, Roches
ter, Minn., last Monday, according to
word received here today. Mr. Pan
ovlti la at Rochester with his wife.
The Fairchilil Fuel Co. has opened
an uptown office In the Vanderhoef
,?re,' DeMers avenue, where
they will be pleased to receive orders
we are in position to give the thrifty housewife
anteed equal (our opinion is that it is siiperior) to au
jflour on the market. All grocers or from us.
/BACK $3.00.
liver ......v,'
N.W. «7«J
8. Third St.
and Fine Confections
Pboae Us tlM Order. We'll
tt.jbi A:,
Auto Owners Attention Watch
battery $4 stores and
Keeps it recharged during: winter sea*
son. We are equipped to do all kinds
or expert storage battery repair work
and recharging. Dakota Auto com
pany. Both phones, 10T,—Adv.
Rorke's Orchestra Playing the
Elks' and
Knights of Columbus eerie* the
university informals, and the Freder
ick Sunday evenings. Watch the so
ciety columns. Ernest Rorke. Both
Down for winter hate now.
walk a block and save a dollar or
two. Complete stock 'big reductions.
Hair goods. Switches made from
combings. Bon Ton Millinery and
Hair Parlors. 103 Cottonwood. 1063
N. W.—Adv.
Promotions In Allies' Army of Several
Officers for Bravery on Field.
Nov-. 4.—It is announced
that the following eight colonels have
been promoted to he major generals
as a reward for gallant conduct in the
Sir David Henderson. Henry F. M.
Wilson, James A. L. Haldane, Henry
S. Horne. Frederick D. V. King, Hu
bert de la P. Gough, Edward S. Rul
fin and Aylmer Hunter Weston.
The president of France has be
stowed the cross of an officer of the
Legion of Honor on nineteen British
officers and the cross of the Chevalier
on 100 others for gallantry during
the operations between August 21
and 30.
Urged by Comptroller Williams to
Retire CerOflcatesT^
Washington, Nov.
of the Currency Williams has under
taken to urge the clearing house as
sociations of the large cities of the
country to retire all clearing house
certificates before the federal reserve
banks open on November 16.
Recent reports to the comptroller
indicated that about $50,000,000 of
these certificates are outstanding. Mr.
Williams received telegraphic reports
last night that In Cleveland, Rich
mond, Atlanta, Kansas City and Dal
las, federal bank cities, no certificates
were issued. Cincinnati, Pittsburgh,
New Orleans and Oklahoma City re
ported none outstanding.
Minneapolis reported certificates
reduced to $200,000 and Chicago less
than $15,000,000, tout expressed the
hope that these will be retired before
the new system starts. New York, St.
Louis, Boston, Philadelphia and San
Francisco had not been heard from
up till midnight.
Jollet, 111., Nov. 4.—After Steve
Bedare had decided he had been mar-.
*ied long enough, he' sold Ills "Wife'
yesterday to Alex Wedas for $1.
Wadas installed himself in the Be-'
dare home but Mn. Bedare called the
police and put Beaare In jail. Mrs.
Bedare, it is said, is anxious to return
to him If he can get out of jail.
A box
Peoples Supply Co.
The Store That Saves
You Money

from Montana Hard Wheat,
.This flour is guar­
Per Bushel
These are band picked and sort
ed Delaware Been grown on the
Best eoast. Every Peer perfect.
A Foll Carload at N. P.
Thursday IsYoiii'l^tCj^uice
(Henry S. Curtis in the American
Journal of Sociology.)
The average activity of children in
the closely built up American cities,
when measured in terms of distance,
is two or three miles a day less than
it is in cities that make ample provi
sion for organized play. Our cities are
too frequently mistaking loitering for
play. They mistake being In the open
for exercise. This fallacy, unless cor
rected with reasonable speed, is apt to
result in the not distant future In a
generation of Americans that will find
It difficult to uphold the standards of
capacity and ability laid down by
their fathers.
The child in the congested city does
not expend all the energy that a child
normally should etpend in play and
exercise. Loitering in a stuffy alley
Is exercise after a fashion, but It is
not the vigorous exercise that a child'
gets from going out with a crowd of
boys on a fishing or swimming expedi
tion. The insufficiently taxed ener
gies of the youngster encourages
sluggishness. The working of the en
tire nervous system is brought down
to a-lower tone, and In most cases
remains that way through life. To
put It epigrammatlcally "the child
Without the playground 4s often father
to the man without a Job" because
of defective capacity due to want of
proper exercise.
It Is of momentous interest to the
community not only to provide ade
quate facilities for play but to or
ganise play In such a manner as to de
velop the child physically, to have
him overcome every vestige of clum
siness, to make him swift and agile—
things which, It has been demonstrat
ed, properly directed play can and will
Children under school age should be
taken care of In the dooryard. School
children should have their school
playground, and adolescents, boys and
girls who go to work, should be pror
vided with parks, athletic fields and
municipal centers and municipal gym
nasiums by night. If such a program
seems a bit too elaborate it Is because
we have as yet heard too little about
the dangers arising from the want of
proper facilities and properly con
ducted play.
Havre, France, Nov. 4.—An official
communication given out by the Bel
gium general staff says:
"The enemy has fallen back to
wards the east, abandoning its dead
and wounded.
"Our advance forces, which moved
toward the Yser. are finding every
where signs of a precipitate retreat.
"A German officer confesses that
ths enemy lost 30,000 men, of whom
10,000 were killed.
"Our troops have delivered attacks
between Dlxmude and Noorschoote.
Between Blxschoote and Zonnebeke
the situation is unchanged.
"After violent fighting between
Zonnebeke and the Lys, the allies
maintained their positions, except in
the environs of Massines, and at 1
o'clock Monday afternoon successfully
resumed the offensive. To the south
of the river Lys no important'fighting
is reported."
North Sea Mines-
Amsterdam, Nov. 4.—Commenting
on the action of the British admiralty
in declaring the whole of -the North
sea a military area, the Handelsblad
"The general anarchy which has
been dominating international law
since the outbreak of the war is re
sponsible for this disregard of the
general rules which were built upon
the principles of maritime law. If
these principles have been ignored in
such a manner, what must we neu
trals still expect."
Memphis, Tenn.. Nov. 4.—Tom
Burns, a negro, yesterday was taken
from a deputy sheriff near Hernando,
Miss., and lynched. The deputy was
on his way to Jail with the prisoner
who was charged with attacking a
white merchant.
408 DeMers. Both Phones 776
We are sole distributors in this
city for the Monogram and Univer
sity line of canned Fruits and Veg
etables. There is no better line of
goods packed than under these la
bels. We pay a premium price to
have these lines and absolutely
guarantee the highest grade of
purity, cleanliness and high qual
ity in whatever you may buy.
Ask for University and Mono
gram goods and convince yourself
Of their merit.
Groceries aid Frtfts
203 North 3rd St. Phone !«7
Ipples—Fancy Jonathans and
Spitzenburgs, A g\
per peck ^UC
Per Box tlJO
Oranges, IB
per dos OgC
Grape- Fruit
tor AdC
Emperor Grapes, 1
per pound ............... JLO©
Lemons, per
dOsen V.................. 05C
aweei taaer, At\
?p.Jrti?n ....TWC
Mince Meat per
pound IOC
Plum Pudding,
Pore, Clean, Nutritious
Sold Only At
L. M. Hardy 'a Bakery
East Grand Forks
G. A. Youngquist Defeats
Eric O. Hagen for Coun
ty Attorney.
Hammond Gets Big Majori
ty in City—Saugstad
Defeated Here.
HAMMOND BY 25,000.
St. Paul, Nov. 'l.—Hammond,
Democrat, sweeps Minnesota and
Is elected governor by plurality
of about 95,000, carrying the
Twin Cities by 17,000 and the
country district, on the face of
returns, at 1:30 o'clock, by 2,500.
The balance of the Republican
state ticket Is elected easily.
Returns from Polk county are too
incomplete to give a definite idea on
the gubernatorial fight. Leas than
half of the precincts had been heard
from at 1 o'clock, and, In those re
porting, W. JC. Lee had a slight lead.
Hammond Polk county vote was un
usually strong, and democrats are
predioting that he will carry the coun
ty. He polled a larger vote in county
option strongholds than was expected.
The county option fiprht again fea
tured the contests for .state represen
tatives and senator. It was definitely
announced at Crookston this noon
that Morken, a county optionlst, and
Boyd, an anti-optiomst, were elected
as representatives. This makes the
Polk county vote in the state house
the same a sat the last session.
Buckler Has Lead.
The tight between John Saugstad
and R. T, Buckler for state senator
Is close, with the latter having a
Blight advantage in the precincts
heard from. Saugstad is the county
option advocate who defeated A. D.
Stephens on "stickers" several years
ago. The eastern half of the county,
the stronghold of the "drys," is yet
to be heard from, and Saugstad men
are. confident that he will defeat
Buckler. There are several precincts
in that end of the county, however,
that are expected to, go for Buckler.
Hageit is befe^ed.
One of the surpnses of the county
electlon was the defeat of'Eric O.
Hagen'for county "attorney. G. A.
Youngquist, a Crookston attorney, de
feated him, according to a definite an
nouncement. made at Crookston this
afternoon. The precincts not heard
from are said to be strong Youngquist
Sdwin F. Kelley was re-elected
sheriff, it Us reported. Theo A. Thomp
son was re-sleeted register of deeds,
Flaten was named county treasurer
and Welten was re-elected county
Local Votes Are "Wet."
Bast Grand Forks, of course, went
strongly for the "wets." Hammond
carried the city by a majority of 332.
In the state senatorial fight, Saugstad
lost out In the city by a majority of
300. John H. Boyd and John Cle
mentsen, the county anti-option can
didates for representative, each polled
a heavy vote In the city.
Edwin Kelley carried the city for
sheriff, and Eric O. Hagen, the de
feated candidate for county attorney,
carried the four wards.
The State Tickct*
Following is the vote by wards in
the state ticket:
S. 8 B* O
j£ 2
For Governor—
Wm. E, L*e 7 5 12 51— 75
W a. Hammond.3T 3» 44 287—107
Tom.J. Lewis 1 3 6— 10
Herbert Johnson 1 2— 3
For- LJsutenant Governor-i—
J. A. Burnquiet. 9 7 24 83—123
Chas. M. Andrjst 30 27 34 191—282
Andftw H&naon 14 4 11— 20
A! W. piper 1 7—
For Secretary of State-
Julius A.
Schmal 16 11 22 98—147
N. N. Bergheim. 22 21 31 274—348
I. Mi Kalnes 4 .1 1 14— 20
John O Lewis.. .... 5 10— 16
For State Auditor—
J. A- O, Preus...t6 13 19 104—152
Atldrew J. Rush. 24 21 81 166—242
T. A. Thompson. 14 4 19— 28
Will Curtis 1 1 4 8—14
For State Treasurer-
Walter J. Smith. 18
E. M. Engelbert. 22
J. E. Nash
P. G. Jacobson.. 1
For Attorney General
13.23 106—160
16 32 161—231
2 3 14— 21
4 1 14— 2o
Lyndon A. Smith 18
Neil U. Cronln...2*
A. V. Rsike. .. .. 1
For Associate justice
14 24 107—163
18 29 169—239
1 3 6 1 1
6uprem« Court.
16 84 154—226
10 11 72—102
Geo.Xh.Bunn ...21
Albert Johnson.. 9
For Clerk of Supreme Court—
Irv. A. Caawell.. 24 22 41 166—243
For Railroad and Warehouse Com.—
O, P. B. Jacobson. 9 11 II 96—1*6
Loren A- Smith. 28 17 29 169—243
Wm.-Hokanson. 2 1 1 9— 13
The County llcicet.
Following Is the complete vote on
the county ticket:
•i 4
S 5
,,rI"r7 -,J4
ft ft
Member of Congress, Ninth pistrict-^
H. Steenerson....31 37 42 241—331
M. JLBntttlaitd.. 6 -8 18 46*— 63
Msmbeir Stati feenate. Sixth District—
R. T. Buckler...38 40 48 J78—|»4
John Saughftad. S""71! 60— 94
KnuteS.Aker. .25 86 44 249—SSJ
John K^ Bctlria .88 144-tH
Henry J. l^Ute.. «r 37 201—2fti
..17 14 36 ll|~ur
E. T. Hanson... .17 9 17 56— 98
For Kegister of Deeds—
G. T. Hagen.. ..21 16 23 126—186
Theo. Thompson.16 18 31 167—232
For Sheriff—
E. F. Kelley 38 39 44 274—395
A. G. Sandberg. .11 5 19 63— 98
For County Attorney—
Eric O. Hagen...28 36 41 243—348
G. A. Youngquist. 14 9 17 60—109
For County Surveyor—
J. E. Beim ...19 18 18 131—186
Leslie Baff 16 12 28 A04—160
For County .Coroner—
Dr. II. E. Nelson.26 22 43 189—280
For Judge of Probate Court—
A. L. Ho viand.. .28 18 41 166—253
For Clerk of District Court—
O. K. Berget 17 27 26 181—221
Hans Waage. 18 11 26 116—170
For County Superintendent of Schools.
N. A. Tnbrson. ..32 28 41 197—298
Study Club to Discuss Inter
esting Topics During
the Yean
The Women's Study club held a
meeting yesterday afternoon at the
home of Mrs. A. N. Briggs. The pro
gram committee had arranged a very
instructive program, which was ac
cepted by the other members of the
club. The first regular meeting of the
year will be held Tuesday afternoon,
November 10, Mrs. T. A. Bydal will
be hostess. The complete program
Nov. 10—Hostess, Mrs. T. A. Bydal.
Topic: The Economics of the Home,
Mrs. Paul Johnson.
Nov. 17.—Hostess, Mrs. Chas. Doll.
Topic: Aboriginal Alaska its soli
tude, mystery and romance. Modern
Alaska its cities, towns and mining
centers. The lowering of the Russian
flag. The old block houses. Rail
roads and wealth, Mrs, A. E. Voight
and Mrs. A• N. Briggs.
Nov. 24—Hostess, Mrs. R. S. Griggs.
Review of November magazines and
Current Events, Mrs. N. J. Nelson.
Dec. 1—Hostess, Mrs. J. R. Johns
ton. Artistic needlework, Mrs. Chas.
Dec. 8—Hostess, Mrs. Paul Johnson.
Debate, "Is woman's place In the
home enlarged by equal suffrage?"
Mrs. R. S. Griggs and Mrs. J. H. Mc
Dec. 15—Hostess, Mrs. F. Kol&rs.
Illustrators of today. The-school" of
Charles Gibson. Magazine covers and
their artists. Popular illustrators.
Development of magazine illustrating
in the past fifty years, Mrs. W. C. Wil
Jan. 5—Hostess, Mrs. J. H. McNlcol.
Corporal punishment in schools, Mrs.
F. C. Massee. December review of
magazines and Current Events, Mrs. C.
A. Newhouse.
Jan. 12—Hostess, Mrs. F. C- Massee.
Rio Janeiro and Buenos Ayres, our
business opportunity in South Amer
ica, Mrs. F. Kolars- Central America,
the Panama Canal. Nicaragua. San
Salvador. The Isthmus of Panama,
Mrs. T. A. Bydal.
Jan. 19—Hostess, Mrs. N. J. Nelson,
Vocational training of boys and girls,
Mrs. A. N. Briggs and Mrs. J. R. John
Jan. 26—Hostess, Mrs. C. A. New
house. Review of January magazines
and Current Events, Mrs. J. H. Mc
Feb. 2—Open meeting.
Feb. 9—Hostess, Mrs. W. C. Wilson.
The evolution of the drama and the
standing of Shakespeare today is he
more than a popular tradition? Mrs.
A. E. Voight.
Feb. 16—Hostess, Mrs. A. E. Voight.
Development and Influence of the
moving picture play, both on the pub
lic and on the playwright, Mrs. F. C.
Feb. 23—Hostess. Mrs. A. N. Briggs.
Cause and value of the "Back to the
Land" movement? Farming for
profit vs. farming for pleasure, Mrs. F
March 2—Hostess, Mrs. T. A. Bydal.
February review of magazines and
Current Events, Mrs. Paul Johnson-
March 9—Open meeting.
March 16—Hostess, Mrs! R. S.
Griggs. The home as affected by
Neighborhood, Municipal and Nation
al conditions, Mrs. N. J- Nelson.
March 23—Hostess, Mrs. Paul John
son. The change in woman during
the last quarter century, Mrs. C. A.
March 30—Hostess, Mrs. J. R.
Johnston. March review of magazines
and Current Events, Mrs. Bydal.
April 6—Hostess, Mrs. F. Kolars.
Gardening for profit and for pleasure.
How shall I plan my garden? Mrs.
J. R. Johnston..
April 13—Hostess, Mrs. F. C. Mas
see. Native trees, shrubs and birds,
Mrs. R. S. Griggs.
April 20—Hostess, Mrs. J. H. Mc
Nlcol. April review of magazines and
Current Events, Mrs. W. C. Wilson.
Farm Mortagage Loans.
At a low rate of Interest. See Sul
livan Bros., 309 DeMers avenue, East
Grand Forks.—Adv.
Order your Coal from the Bast
Grand Forks Fuel company and get
city scale weights, 2,000 IDS. to the
ton, the coal that Is all heat. Special
price on all kinds of wood. T-S. 17TL,
N. W. 657L—Adv.
No Meeting or Class.
The home economic class of the
night school will not meet this even
ing on account of the absence of the
teacher, Mies Joyce Eddy who was
called to Sauk Center, Minn., by the
illness of her mother.
Goes to 8taples.
Hubert FIsk left yesterday for
Staples, Minn., where he will work on
the main line of the Northern Pacific
for some time.
Schools Close.
There will be no sesstons of the city
schools Thursday and Friday In order
to allow the teachers to'attend the1
educational meeting at Crookston.
of 1toate»
WhSJi Phyllis with her coAt 6f tain
Alkd bronzed cheek' comes back to
Though I'm a truly temperate man
Afed tlpple totally en tea.
I Md. when sitting at her aide.
Mr wrm about her dainty waist,
yjimg"cold, gray dawns" I can't
Miss Grace Kolars has returned to
her school duties in Moraine town
ship after spending the weekend as
the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
F. Kolars on North Second street.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Little left yes
terday for Staples where they will vis
it friends for a few days.
The Farmers club at Mallory held
Its regular meeting Monday evening.
A very enjoyable program was ren
dered and a large crowd attended.
Misses Estelle Hennemiith, Ida
Hagan, Daisy Kronz, Lucy Hunt, Mrs.
Kate Munch and Supt, Wolfe will
leave this evening for Crookston to
attend the Northwestern Minnesota
Educational association which con
vened there this morning. The other
members of the faculty will go over
to Crookston on the morning train to
attend the convention.
Miss Joyce Eddy, home economic
teacher in the high school, was called
to her home in Sauk Centre today by
the serious illness of her mother.
About 40 couples attended the danc
ing party given last evening bv the
Lady Maccabees in Gies' hull. A de
lightful dance program was rendered
by Rudow's three piece orchestra and
the hours were from 9 until 1. A
large party of young people from Mal
lory were also among the guests.
Advancc in Argonne.
Paris, Nov.
$1,000 LEFT.
Vancouver, B. C.. Nov. 4.—At a
.meeting yesterday of shareholders of
the Dominion Trust company which
recently closed its doors, an auditor's
report showed that with deposits of
$800,000 and debts owing to clients
on trust fund accounts of $1,000,000
t1' ,'*
See the Bulletin Board at our store to get the
standings in the Baby Show. Register at our store
and get 100 Booster Coupons for your favorite Baby
and Booster.
Baby Show Closes Saturday, Nov. 21st
Piano Contest
Myrtle Peterson.335780
Marie Kane .... 116745
Valma Sanders.. 68120
Gladys Lystad .. 46370
Gunda Olson ... 40105
Verna Knutson.. 27515
Laura Lee 26500
Alma Thurin ... 24105
Bertha Grondahl 22260
Olive Capes .... 21600
Olive Routly .... 14470
Mary Kozel .... 13305
Mrs. John Mack. 12850
Jennie Chalmers. 9310
Leona O'Keefe.. 8475
Mrs.A.C.Kolstad 7615
Dardanelles Bombarded.
London, Nov. 4.—The secretary of
the admiralty announces that a com
bined British and' French SqUadron
bombarded the Dardanelles iforts at
long range at daybreak this morning.
The forts replied, but no ships were
hit, only one shot falling alongside
The statement adds that the dam
age to the forts cannot be estimated,
'but that a great explosion, accom
panied by dense volumes of black
smoke, occurred at the Holies fort.
A telegram dated November 2 was
received today by the official press
bureau from the British consul at
Mohammerah, Persia, stating that the
consul at Basra. Arabia, and a num
ber of British merchants were being
detained by the Turks. There are
about 25 British subjects ashore at
Basra, in addition to those who may
have taken refuge aboard the river
Flees to American Consulate.
Washington, Nov. 4.—The German
consul at Tabriz, Persia, was assaulted
and took refuge in the American con
sulate with other panic stricken Ger
man subjects, according to a message
to the American government late to
day from Minister Caldwell at Te
American Consul Paddock at Tabriz
is extending temporary refuge and
protection to the German subjects but
the Russians in Persia are threatening
to Mi-rent and expel all Germans.
The Persian authorities have gath
ered up the archives
London. Nov.
following offi­
cial communication was issued last
"The only advices received this ev
ening concern the region at the north
east of Vallly, where we have counter
attacked and retaken the farm of
Metz, in the region of the Four-De
Parls-Saint Hubert, and the Argonne,
where a German attack has been re
pulsed, and we have gained some
there"vas only"$1,000 "left ^n you t^Jmf
the treasury.
Miss Agnes Berg was the best Booster for the
month and wears the gold Avatch. Who will wear the
next? The next one will be given to the individual
not having won pne, or who is not a relative of a win
ner or not a helper, who casts the most coupons from
the count of Monday, Nov. 2, to the count of Mondav,
Nov. 30.
Are you getting all your baby friends nominated
for the Baby Show? Get your patrons in on Wed
the Turkish
consulate at Tabriz and sent them to
To Protect Christians.
to an
Athens correspondent the Star, ail
American warship, arrived at Helrst,
Syria, for the protection of the Chris
tian population.
Pullman Porter—Oh no, suh! Ah
innAm® .—-—u ....«_.
Lizzie Nelson... 7235
Clarence Gilbert
son 6410
Elizabeth Boeger 6300
Mrs. Severt An
vinson 6240
Mrs. O. Ekern... 6225
Emilia Crystal.. 6030
Laura Kelly 6010
Terome Dunlevy. 6000
Mrs. W. C. Web
ber 6000
Jennie Hill 6000
John Slonek 555
Jorgen Iverson .. 200
Andy Aschelman 70
Arneson Mercantile Co.
East Grand Forks, Minn.
pe.rature all winter'
better sr mar* lntor**tlng lesellty sen he found I* which
HMMJ winter vaiatien. Thar* are many see* hetela where aaaem
lien* sen be found te meat all raawlrainanta: rate* are raaaan
llelflaB. •eating. Bathing, Sheeting and Pishing. Magnlfleent
aeds'. Thraughaut the win tar flewers bleem In the tempera*
'Jan*. Law raunS trig farai.
[••lied thr*ufh train sa'Vvle'e fromvChloas* «li
llliiatreted deMWlji---..,
Chicago & East«rn iiiifioiv «nd
A Nashvlllf Railr*fd
man income ain't bis enough, nub!

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