CANADA IS GOAL
OF LOCAL W
Vessels Cleared Last Night
For Invasion of Neigh
TWO RAN AROUND
AT THE HOSPITAL
Remaining Boats Believed to
be Cruising Gaily Down
the Roaring Red.
The Grand Forks "navy" started on
an unexpected cruise Friday night, and
ao far as could be learned this after
noon several ot the vessels thereof are
In other words, the jrnvernment
dredge and grain barges moored just
below the Northern Pacl lie railway
bridge broke away laet night and were
carried down with the current.
The dredge and one of the barges
ran aground near St. Michael's hos
pital, but the other barges, which are
owned by a Duluth grain firm, con
tinued to glide gailly down stream.
No word regarding them has as yet
been received here, and it is probable
that they are well on their way
towards the Canadian border.
Mayor Dinnie is reported to lie con
sidering sending a note to the Cana
dian authorities explaining that the
launching of this formidable squadron
against the defenseless border of Can
ada is not intended as a breach of
So far as is known there are no
rerman« on the barges, and it ts
therefore hoped that the Canadian ar
tillerists will not consider it necessary
to open lire on them.
Under the North Dakota statutes
this Isn't the open season of grain
(Winnipeg papers please copy.)
Former President of Pembina County
Stricken AVith Heart li.sea*e—
The funeral of B. F. Walters, aged
'46, a pioneer resident of Fenibina
county, -whose home for the last few
months has been Grand Porks, -was
held at Pembina at 2 o'clock this aft
Mr. Walters waa stricken with heart
disease last Wednesday while inter
viewing: one of his customers in a
•mall town west of Williston. Death
The deceased Is survived by his
widow and live children. For the last
few months the family has resided at
1027 North Fourth street in this city,
Mr. Walters being employed by a Far
ffo implement house.
Mr. Walters came to Pembina
county in 1885, and lived for many
yeare at both Pembina and Cavalier.
NOBLES TO PUN CEREMONIAL
Meeting of Arab Patrol and Band
Oalfed for This evening—Will
Make it the Biggest.
Members of the Arab Patrol and
band of Kem Temple, Mystic Shrine,
Will meet at the new Masonic temple
at 7:30 o'clock this evening to discuss
plans for the ceremonial session of
the temple to be held June II.
Besides being the first ceremonial
to be held in the new Masonic tem
pi© the coming festival will probably
fee the largest gathering of Shriners
ever held in this city or in North Da
kota. George Diiis, illustrious poten
tate of Kem Temple, wishes to hear
the opinions of the various members
of the band and patrol as to the best
methods to be used in staging the
It is expected that at least 400 new
members will be taken into the Tem
ple at that time, and that Shriners
from all parts of the northwest will
The meeting tonight will mark the
(first step in the actual preparations
for the event.
MARGARET DOW IS INJURED
Twelve Year Old Daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Dan Dow Suffers Fractured
Arm in Roller Skating Accident
Margaret Dow, the 12-year-old
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dan Dow,
408 South Fifth street, suffered a
broken arm in a roller skating acci
dent last evening. The child was skat
ing on the concrete walks when she
•lipped, falling in such manner as to
Ibalat—Try and be meek. The
meek shall Inherit tba earth!"
Forty-Five BUI Oh, I tried that
and I gat ao chesty looking forward
to my inheritance that everybody
mated to light me.
Fargo, as Usual, Trails Wants
City Plan Expert to Visit That
Town While Working in Forks
The Fargo Commercial club has
discovered that the Grand Forks Com
mercial club has opened up the ques
tion of obtaining a very thorough
study of the city with respect to its
in recognition of the advanced step
taken by the Grand Forks club, the
Fargo organization has decided it
would be a nice thing to have the ex
pert make a visit to that city.
Just when, or how, or for how
long, is not made clear, but the fact
that Grand Forks le to have an ex-
Former Grand Forks and
Ardoch Man Passes Away
at Caldwell. Idaho.
Wilson, father of Dr. W.
C. Wilson of Grand Forks, died this
morning at Caldwell, Idaho, Bright's
disease causing his demise.
Dr. Wilson had been summoned to
Caldwell several days ago, and a mes
sage received from him today told of
hie parent's death.
Plans for the funeral are not
definitely arranged, but the remains
will be brought to Grand Forks, the
funeral party leaving Caldwell Mon
day. The service will take place in
•Grand Forks, and burial will take
place at Memorial Park, where his
first wife was burled only a few years
The surviving widow, formerly Mrs.
Mary Itobbins of Grand Forks, to
whom lie was wed only a few months
ago, is expected to come to Grand
Forks with the body of her husband,
but nothing definite is known as yet.
Mr. Wilson was a resident of Ar
doch, Walsh county, for twenty-live
years, living on his farm two miles
north of that place. He was born in
Ontario and left that province to come
to North Dakota.
Six years ago he removed to Grand
Forks, his wife dying shortly after
wards. .since then, and up to last fall,
the elder Wilson made his home with
Dr. and Mrs. Wilson, His marriage to
Mrs. Uobbins and removal to Caldwell
took place then.
Mr. Wltaon was 60 years of age, and
leaves, besides Dr. Wilson, a daugh
ter, Mrs. Mcrrom Xettune, a brother,
John Wileon, and a sister, Mrs. Annie
Burris of Ardoch.
At Gathering Held Friday Kvrnhig at
Offices of County Superintend
J. S. Bjornson, formerly of this
city, now superintendent of schools
at La.Mourc, N. D., was guest of honor
at a gathering of some forty of his
friends held Friday evening at the
office of Miss Beatrice Johnstone,
county superintendent of schools, at
the riew county court house.
A large number of school heads
from the various towns of the coun
ty, as well as a number of the county
officials, were present.
The program Included several solos
by Rev. H. B. Thorgrim'sen, Miss
Grace Thorgrimsen and Miss Selma
Tassel I. Mr. Bjornson left for JUa
Moure late Friday night.
Chicago, April 10.—Judge Carpen
ter of the federal district court denied
the injunction restraining the annual
meeting of the Chicago Rock Island
and Pacific railroad from being held
Application was filed yesterday by
the minority stockholders, who assert
ed that they had been hindered in the
attempts to gain proxies.
Denver, Col., April 10.—The Color
ado legislature will adjourn at mid
When this date was decided on by
joint resolution, one Denver afternoon
paper cartooned the public dancing
for joy and shouting: "Three Rous
ing Cheers." All thie was under the
heading. "Oh, Glory, legislature end
April 10 and Let Us All Arise and
Rejoice." Another afternon paper's
head was: "Cheer, Brother, Cheer!"
The cause of this hilarity was the
legislature's alleged "no-nothing" rec
ord. Up to the eleventh hour of the
session it had passed only one im
portant bill, the measure carrying out
the people's referendum mandate that
Colorado ehall be saloonless after Jan
TO ALASKA VOTERS
Juneau, Alaska, April 10.—The
Alaska senate yesterday passed a bill
submitting territorial prohibition to
the voters. If they approve prohibi
tion, it will become effective Jan. 1.
New York, April 10.—For "sweet
charity," society leaders will cavort
tonight as clowns and acrobats In the
sawduot ring. A society circus will
be held at the seventy-first regiment
armory by the vacation committee of
New York. Anna Morgan, 'daughter
of the late financial king, is a leading
ringmaster" in charge. Professional
actors and actresses will assist.
Clowns, the bearded lady, sword swal
lowers and the India rubber man will
all be present. Rehearsals were held
in the palatial Morgan- home.'
IS TOUR GUARANTEE
There Is no genuine
unless It has fids trade-
UrtC,.-... •••:. v» i. s. i'.
Pert city plan man has aroused the
populace in the up-river town. They
want one, too.
At any event, the Grand Forka club
Is making Inquiries of Charles' M.
Robinson, tbe Rochester, N. Y„ city
plan expert who ia coming to Grand
•Forks, to determine just what hie
plans are. When information on that
score is received, it will be provided
for the Fargoane.
It is hardly likely, though, that
Fargo will just now attempt anything
as elaborate in the way of city plan
ning as Grand Forks has undertaken.
CHILD" TURNS OUT TO
BE FLOATING LOG AND
Visions of a Carnegie medal
glimmered brightly before the
imagination of Patrolman George
Viken for a few moments at noon
Then the glimmer was rudely
Mr. Viken MILS occupying liis
usual post at Third street and Do
Mers avenue when Ills attention
was en light by' loud shouts from
the direction of the remains of
"Come quick, there's a boy
floating down the river on a
chunk of Ice." These were the
words which galvanized the pa
trolman into instantaneous move
Mr. Viken didn't hesitate.
Hitching up his coat talis he pro
ceeded to cover the distance be
tween his post and the river bank
In something less than ten sec
onds. by the. First National bank
"Where is the kid," he gasfied
as breathless, but heroic, he
readied the bridge.
The man who had called looked
at the patrolman sheepishly. "By
gosh, old man. I'm sorry," lie
murmured. "The fact Is. I made
a mistake. There was a log of
wood on that ice chunk an' I
thought it was a kid."
"Are yon sure It Isn't a part of
your cranium?" demanded Mr.
Viken, a« lie turned disgustedly
to go back to his post.
AT HE DADO "II"
Continues in the Position of
Was Not Accepted.
M. A. Brannon, former dean of the
college of liberal arte of the Univer
sity of North Dakota, now president
of the Idaho university, will remain
as head of that institution, according
to word received from the western in
The Idaho university board of re
gents refused to accept Mr. Brannon'*
resignation, which was filed with the
board when the legislature made pro
vision for the reduction of the salary
of the president from $6,000 a year
President Brannon held a contract
with the board of regents calling for
a $6,000 salary, and his resignation
was tendered for the purpose of re
lieving the board of any embarrass
ment growing out of the condition.
News stories from Idaho seem to
evidence the fact that President Bran
non, in the single year that he has
been at the head of the institution,
has created an unusually friendly feel
ing toward himself. This was evi
denced in several ways—through the
support tendered him by the students,
and through the support given him
by the Moscow Chamber of Com
merce, Moscow being the seat of the
English Officials Give Out
1,700 are Killed.
London, April 10.—The fourth Brit
ish casualty list issued by the war of
fice this week, showing 1,230 addi
tional losses, was given out today. Of
the total 403 were killed, and the oth
ers wounded. These losses are due
largely to the fighting of the last
month, which resulted In the capture
by the British of the French town,
Neuve Chapelle. Today's liat brings
the total casualties announced this
week to 5,300, of which 1,700 were
Paris, April 10.—The royalist
newspaper Tibre Parole has been
ordered to suspend publication
for forty^eight hours for publish
ing news which had not been ap
proved by censors. This is,tbe
second time tbe paper has been
HOLD ON TO IT!
Prisoner take tk*
"So MH'« to tt
THE GRAND FORKS DAILY HERALD, SATURDAY EVENING, APRIL 10, 1916
Will Become Pastor of Con
gregational Church there
After May 1.
Rev. J.. H. Batten of this city has
accepted a call to the pulpit of the
Congregational church at Williston.
N. D.. and will leave for that city
about May 1 to take up his new
He will be joined by Mrs. Batten
and the rest of his family as soon as
the city schools close in June.
Mr. Batten will succeed Rev. E. S.
Shaw, who recently resigned.
During his residence in Grand
Forks for the last seven years Mr.
Batten has taken an active part in
the life of the city. He was formerly
pastor of the Plymouth Congrgeation
al church, and since his resignation
some six years ago has been chiefly
employed in lyceum work.
Before coming to this city Mr. Bat
ten filled the pulpits of several large
churches in New Jersey and Illinois.
He first came to North Dakota as pas
tor of the Congregational church In
CITY CLEAN UP
Work to be Done by Boys of
Grand Forks May 1—
Committee in Charge.
Grand Forks is to be one jump
ahead of the rest of the state when It
comes to cleaning up this spring.
At a meeting of the streets and al
leys committee of the Women's Civic
league, and representatives of the
boys' department of the Y. M. A.,
held Friday afternoon, it was deter
mined to hold the annual clean-up
day May 1.
Governor Hanna, In a proclamation
just Issued, has designated May 3 to
May 8 as the clean-up period for the
According to the Grand Forks plans
the boys of each of the city schools
will be organized' into groups, each
with its captain and lieutenant. Kach
boy will be responsible for his imme
Mrs. F. McVey, president of the
Civic league, Mrs. R. A. Sprague,
chairman of the streets and alleys
committee, and H. B. Frame, secre
tary of the boys' department of the
Y. M. C. A., will be in general charge
of the work.
Another meeting will be held April
28 to perfect the plans in detail.
Former Reynolds Resident,
Pioneer of the County,
Victim of Paralysis.
Benjamin F. La
valley, formerly a
resident of Reynolds, this county, and
for the last two years a resident of
Huntington, \V. Va., died very sud
denly, an attack of paralysis causing
Mr. Lavalley was engaged about hia
store in Huntington when he suffered
the stroke. Six hours later he died,
without regaining consciousness at any
time during the interval.
Mr. Liavailey was a pioneer resident
of Grand Forks county, being engaged
in the general mercantile business for
several years. He subsequently en
gaged in the jewelry business, and
later engaged In the confectionary
Previous to the stroke of paralysis,
Mr. La valley had been more or less
ill, but he had been up and around
Mr. La valley was born In Bucksport,
Me., Dec. 28, 1848, and is survived by
his wife and a brother residing at
Huntington. He was a member of
the Masonic lodge, and he also was
an Odd Fellow.
Grand Forks Markets
(Prices for Saturday,
No. 1" northern
No.. 2 northern .. ........ 1.
No. 3 northern 1.32
No grade 1.12
No. 1 $1.45
No. 2 1.40
No. 3 1.35
No. 4 l.lo
45 lb. bright *. 64
43 lb. bright 51
41 lb. bright '.....• 48
37 lb. bright 1 46
No. 2 93
No. 3 .90
No. 1 northern $1.71
No grade ,• ,v........... 1.63
Rejected :•. 1.58
No. 3 white........ 47
No. 4 white 46
No. 3 mixed 44
No grade .43
MONEY TO LOAN
In Minnesota and North Dakota at
lowest rate of interest, with privilege
of paytnc any time and interest stops
on amount paid, 'ttbtb interest and
principal made payable at your near
est town. Agents Wknted.
Financial Correspondent for Union
Central Life Ins. 'Co?
TO REST TODAY
Funeral Services for Thomas
Walsh Held at St. Mich
CITY AND COUNTY
Father O'Driscoll Pays Elo
quent Tribute to the
St. Michael's Catholic pro-cathedral
was the scene of an Impressive cere
mony this morning when the last rites
were held for Thomas Walsh, pioneer
resident of Grand Forks, who died
last Thursday afternoon.
The church was filled with residents
of the city who had gathered to pay
the last tribute of respect to the'city's
founder. All of the city and county
offices were closed during the funeral
and the officials were well represented.
Rev. Father M. J. O'Driscoll of St.
Mary's Catholic parish, celebrated re
quiem high mass and delivered an ad
dress, his topic being "Life and
The coffin was draped with the
American flag, and was borne by D.
M. Holmes, Stephen Collins, W. L.
Wjlder, M. J. Moran, Don McDonald
and Phil McLoughlin. The honorary
pallbearers were C. L. Graber, F. J.
Peck, A. J. Pierce, L. K. Raymond, A.
S. Burrows and R. S. Robblns.
Father O'Drlscoll's address was
most Impressive. In the first part of
the sermon the speaker emphasized
the position that man held in the
world and the position that the Cre
ator intended that he should hold.
"The Great Creator gave, to man
kind everything. He made man mas
ter of the streams and fields and gave
him dominion over the beasts and in
return he has merely asked him to
obey His laws."
In conclusion the speaker paid an
eloquent tribute to the early pioneers
who braved the storms, cleared the
forests and paved ttye way for the
hundreds of thousands of people who
enjoy the prosperity of Dakota pra
"It makes little difference," the
speaker said, "what your faith is, be
cause I see men of all faiths gathered
in this audience this morning to pay
their last respects to a splendid citi
zen, a grand old man and a noble war
"There he lies wrapped In the
shades of the flag he offered his life
to protect and for which he bled on
the battlefield. It Is well to recall the
services of this noble life this morn
ing, no higher tribute can be paid to
any man after the angel of death has
touched his lips and sealed them with
her wand, than to say that he lived
a life of service. You do well to hon
or the memory of such a man.
"You do well to gather at his bier
and pay your last respects and follow
the remains to their last resting place.
We love him and honor him because
he fought and bled that this country
might be free a,nd the people might
enjoy the greatest' liberty of any peo
ple on earth."
CHIEF AGJUNJVES WARNING
Practice of Starting Bonfires on
Windy Days Must Cease, Declares
Unless some of the residents of
Grand Forks discontinue their prac
tice of starting fires on windy days,
there will be "something doing," ac
cording to Chief John Fitzgerald of
the fire department.
"The city ordinances expresslv for
bid starting fires under such circum
stances," said the chief, "and yet I
liave noticed a large number of fires
around the city today.
"If the practice is continued arrests
will be made."
Unto— you amy -HORUOK'S"
you may got Subrntttutom
f1 V. *-5 -1 *4* W~Z*T
Good Cheer Radiates
From the Electrically
Electricity lends a sense of dis
tinction to your home—a distinc
tion which is more economical
Electricity, brings better living at less cost—the
most in comfort, convenience and pure joy of liv
ing for little expense.
The Installation Cost Is Low
for an old house as well as a new. Modern meth
ods have made the wiring of a finished house a
matter of low cost, no dirt and little loss of time.
Let Monley and Smith, McGuire Electric Co., or
McGoey and Binnie tell you how its done and at
what slight expense.
Red River Power Co.
Your Bigger Self
There is something better in life for you, but
you must get it. A dollar's worth of shallow pleas
ure may be sweet for an hour. But, after that hour
you are one dollar farther from your
Flowers Given Away Flowers
Music from 12 o'Cldck Noon Hill 3
Open a savings account with the First Nation
al Bank, deposit just what you can, and you will
derive a satisfaction which far more than offsets the
trasient pleasures you have foregone. Certainly
you must admit the wisdom of such a course. Then
why postpone it?
First National Bank
Grand Forks, N. D.
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