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no fl -PAGE TWO. y~- Vs %%$* M*- 6 FEARED TO Alsatian Baron, Wounded While Fighting, Bed Fel low of Dying Frenchman By Herbert Corey.) (Copyrt|bt, 1916, by Herbert Corey.) Berlin, April 13.—"We came to a llttle iiin ln France," skirt the baron. "It. '.was bitterly cold, and my clothes were still wet with the mud of the tratcb.'I Buffered greatly." That the baron is still alive is one of'the miracles -with which this in credible war is filled. He is an Alsa tian. is the barbn—a high-colored, lus ty,^-bachelor buck—an excellent offi cer 'but somewhat less completely a •pidler than is the usual German. His French is rather better than his Ger ntjkh, although he is German to the last thread. He glossed over the early bits of narrative. "Me," said the baron. "I-, I was a fool. The trench was quite deep, and I had been sleeping in the understand. I was very safe. Then, because 1 wak ed up and wished to acquaint myself With the situation, I thrust my head out of a loophole." A French rifleman was on the look out for just such an excellent target. His bullet caught the baron in tho middle of the .throat—by the side of that cartilaginous lump known as Ad am's apple. The baron bled a great deal. It was six hours before it was possible to lift him out of the trenches and take him to the rear, for the ap proach trenches had not been com pleted. A soldier of his company went with him. There were no ambulances at the fatoment. "I, have the cart of an excellent His New Bedfellow. The. baron had begun to drift off Into unconsciousness, in spite of the raw cold and pain. He knew the bleed ing must be stopped. So the soldier and the surgeon took him down from the cart, while the kind peasant drove off cursing into the night. In the dingy, candle-lighted common room of the THE MISERY OF INDIGESTION STOP' Temperate Remedy That Ends Sontass, Belching. Heaviness, Heartburn and .Dizziness. 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The same good blood will cause pimples, acne, eczema and all skin eruptions to dry up and disappear. ODr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery is the helpful remedy that nearly everyone needs. It eontatns no alco hol or' narcotics of any kind. It cleanses the blood and every organ through which the blood flows is bene fited. Get it today at any medicine dealer in liquid or tablet form.—Adv. Dr. Pierce's 100-page illustrated book. "The People's Common Sense Medical Adviser," is sent free on re ceipt of 3 dimes, or stamps, to pay cost of mailing only. Address Dr. M. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y. Fits Guaranteed Hand Saws A. B. Rheinhart the Beat and Cheapest Titaks *C 1 t* f/J^ •t+'ft. .... ...*''.. and Vafim Jb!eH*howald WJ* :«8f Inn they found a dosen soldiers stretched upon the floor. None had been seriously injured. They swore In a dosan tongues. "There Is a better room upstairs," said the Burgeon. The soldier and the surgeon carried him up the dark and winding stairs. It wag a dainty room into which, he was taken, the baron remembered. He tried to visualize it* occupant before he drifted-off again. He woke to And himself trying to frame a gallant apology to her for his profanation of her little room. The surgeon and the soldier had removed his clothing and bathed him and dressed his wound. The soft, fragrant linen was inexpress ibly grateful to his fevered flesh. "We are in luck, my captain," said the soldier. "This is not an army hos pital. It is but an inn, and this good doctor is doing what he can for. the sufferers who come. There are but few, for no one knows." Time passed. The baron awoke to And the surgeon and the soldier bend ing over him. There was something in their faces that he could not quite fathom. The room was but dimly light ed. His-eyes were faint from weak ness. By an effort he aroused himself to know that the surgeon was begging a favor, almost apologetically. "If you would permit yourself to share a bed' with another wounded man," the surgeon said. The baron was past earing. But his eyes sought the -face of the soldier. The soldier nodded. "It-is quite all right, my captain,"'said he. He 'doean't 1ust remember what fol lowed. He knows that he was lifted from between' those adorably fresh sheets and carricd down a hall into a large room—the state department of the inn. The great four-poster bed. with its heavy canopy, and the rich curtains, and the quaint, old-time fur niture told as much. Upon the polish ed table in the center laid the helmet and accoutrements of a French cuirassier. His spurred jackboots were limp upon the floor. As the curtains of the bed were parted the baron caught a glimpse of a heavy, strongly marked face upon the pillow—a face with high, Gallic cheekbones and dark expressive eyes and a sweeping mus tache. A sheathed sword lay by the side of this man upon the bed. "Welcome, German," said this man in a strong voice. "Are you noble'."' The baron rarely refers to his fam ily. But he has ail the pride of birth that went to his Spanish forebears three centuries ago, when they first peasant," said the soldier, "who can- ... not And the heart to refuse me. There |^'on an If-a field hospital back here. Let us *1™ They wandered on the back trail, the baron lying in the body of the cart, the soldier driving, the Kind peasant walking behind, lifting up his voice in protest. Ten minutes after they had left the illumination of the rockets and thre^ gunflre the night became impossi bly •ifli estate and a title in a little I self from his lethargy enough to snap an assent. "Good!" said the man in tho bed. "i, too. am noble." The soldier and the surgeon busied themselves in making the pair com fortable. The soldier placed the Can dle in the corner of the room, so that the baron's memory carries a tale of dark. The soldier turned down a,. 1# road the peasant found for them '°ny flickering shadows playing on the In:.the darkness. The baron's clothes began to freeze. By and by they came to the door of a little inn. Over it a small-Red Cross sign was tacked. The noisier hammered on the door. A French surgeon came. "iSnter," said he. "I will do what I can." cc-iling and moving as some draught from without stirred the candle flame. The doctor approached the bedside. "I have done what I could," said he. "Now I must go." "Good-by, Pierre," said the other man. "You are always kind." There came silence in the room. The great bed was very soft and very warm. The baron gratefully gave way t« sleep. Once the other man spoke, in a harsh, rough voice that was no long er strong. It seemed hardly mora than a whisper to the baron, but that whis per vibrated like the tang of metal through the air. "At least." said the whispering man. "not alone.'1 Was He Afraid to Die Alone? The. baron roused himself liv an ef fort. He tried to turn his head, but the stiff bandages about his neck prevent ed. He could only see the'long shad ows playing across the checked and yellow ceiling, with its old plaster or naments. He tried to ask .a question, and then a swift conviction of the use- 8i^~ Ifcssness of it all came over him and find out -b^w muc M.ga*jj -himsWf again to sleep. withatftndink tjie ''Onfce, later on, I felt a stir-at-my and*under4he stte Side,"said the baron. "I knew that the man stirred in the bed. But I. did not waken., Hours afterward—it must' have been hours, for the candle had'-fllclcer ed out and the room was quite dark— I awoke again. .My head was clear, al though I was very weak. I lay there In the great bed, groping in my memory for the incidents of the previous day. I remembered the harsh-voiced Frenchman and the shadows against the celling. I moved slightly— "And then I found that one hand was lying at my side and was tightly clasped in the great hand of the Frenchman. He was quite dead. His hand had chilled and stiffened. We laid there, quiet, hand in hand, until my soldier came to say that he had found and ambulance and I was to be taken to our own field hospital. "The explanation? I have none. But in my own mind I always think of that Frenchman as the man who fear ed to die alone." If the world owes us a living, why not pull off our coats and proceed to collect It? "I Don't Feel Good" a BARGAIN COUNTER Not How Big, Bat Oh! Ho* Good la Suits or Overcoats at THE FASHION SHOP li ~is $17.00 a a of el us Usually their bowels only need cleansing. ItexategtdeftEifi will do the trick gad make you feel fine. We know this positively. Take one tonight. Sold only by us, 10 cents. Dacotah Pharmacy. DAILY Have Your Overcoat Gleaned Before you put ypur overcoat away for the summer, «end It c?e^dMsdndhVres,id !W'e'UUy "EP THE PANT0R1UM 419 DeSfars Ave. Send Us Your Shirts and Gulfs *OsvboM iff Wkn liM J'.. Star Steam Laundry Bonnet Shaj Lace Of the Meweat fltyles-and at Popular V- :\.yjrtcea. if??: WMmm, ma f)*H' i' H**}'1 A WAR DOES KOI Berlin Building Subway Many Structures Are Going Up. -w Though Interest is intense in the big news developments, second to this comes the "soldier letter" sections in the daily newspapers and columns ap pear daily. The British censor scrup ulously eliminates all mention of troop locations in the soldiers' mail but this fails to detract from the interest in the subject matter. How an old Belgian woman refused to leave her home though German shells had cut great holes in her dooryard, was related by a private in the First Wiltshire regiment. He called her "mother Cavelier" and added: "We tried to get her to go but It was no good, it is her home and she means to stay at all costs. She looks upon us all. as sons and does every thing for us—gives us food, dries our clothing and even washes our under wear." How a terrific "battle of words" raged between a Belgian and German trench along the Yser was told by a Belgian infantryman who wrote a London newspaper about it. The trenches were fifty yards apart. The opposing soldiers contented themselves with hurling abusive language until the "battle" became so violent that the Belgian colonel forbade his men further verbal exchanges with the Ger mans. The soldier concluded: "It was a pity too, as it was a great pleasure to tell one's enemy one's con tempt and hate." A private of the Seaforth Highland ers wrote "home" how he had labor ed to scratch out a few lines on a piece of paper with a pencil when he slipped and fell into the watery mud in the bottom of the trench. He crawled out, spent half hour finding his pen cil and cleaning the paper then re sumed the letter. The fearful condition of the trench es Is best revealed," he wrote, "by the part of them I am sending home on this letter." A wounded London wrote: "Picture yourself, in all your clothes, clotted with blood and dirt, as dry as blotting paper, aching all over and breathing forty to the min ute, taken from a Bed Cross cart and carried into a clean dressing room. Berlin, April 13.—Foreigners who come to Berlin now are astonished to much con?truotten, not ihe war, is gojpf ojjt In apd*undeifcthe streets. The municipali ty is building a subway under the principal north-and-south street of the city, and In carrying out this scheme it has just torn away the chief bridge over the Spree. It is also putting a four-track tunnel under the famous street Unter den Linden, so that it shall no longer be impaired in appear ance by the sight of street-cars cross ing it. Further to the east another subway is in course of construction through very crowded business sec tions one of the two great electrical companies Is building it. It will con nect the suburbs In the north and northeast with those in the southeast. Another important improvement has been undertaken by the Prussian rail way authorities—the enlargement of the Friedrlch-Strasse station, the prin cipal railway station in the heart of the city. Here the enormous arched roof has been torn away in order to double the sise of the building. The city of Berlin is engaged in other work besides those mentioned above. It is excavating a great harbor for canal barged on the western side of the city, after having opened a new one to the east of the city only about a year ago. It is also building a wholesale market hall, a school of Industrial art, besides about a half dozen other schools. WELFARE WORK FOR GIRLS NEAR CAMPS London, April 18.—The National Union of Women Workers has issued an appeal for .more volunteers to look after the welfare of girls in the neigh borhood of soldiers' camps. The work was started about three months ago and has met with the cor dial support, both civil and military. The union now has 1,200 volunteer pa trols engaged. Lord Kitchener recently Issued a general order Informing officers that these women patrols were doing good service and should have every possi ble co-operation from the army offi cials.' U. S. INTERESTED IN AN AUSTRALIAN LAW Sydney, Australia, April 13.—Amer ican interest in the Australian regula tion of prices for food and articles of common usage is evinced fay a letter which has been received by the neces sary commodities control commission of New South Wales from Joseph E. Davies, United States commissioner of corporations. Mr. Davies asks for information re garding the law which created the necessary commodities commission and for reports upon its work. "These will be of considerable value," he says, "In connection with the organisation of the federal trade eommlasion of the United States recently provided by law. I am sure that your experience will be helpful In throwing light upon some of tl|« p»bl*m» which the fed eral trade commission is likely to en counter." RUNAWAY BOYS NOW CHANGE DIRECTION Berlin, April is.—Romantically in clined German boya who/ run away from home for a life of adventure have changed their direction strice the out break of the war. Formerly they al ways went west, led astray' by cheap tales about lighting the Indians and life In the Bocky mountains now they go east In order to get fearer to Field Marshal Von Hindenburg. Four mch ypungsters recently left Neu-Koellit. a suburb of Berlin. Mot having any ntoney they Cell upon a newspaper vendor and robbed him of 11.75.. Tbat -iook theM lar as hiankfort on the Oder, «*«t» -they were stranded. Roaming in adjacent village for food, they were arrested by the poliee and sent bome to their par ents. The keys said ttiiy tntMfded^o go t» Eaat PrussU aid e|irty ^ater to 4 THE GRAND FORKS DAILY HERALD TUESDAY EVENING APRIL 13, Letters From "Tommies" Give Real Human Side of Trenches BY WUiBURX S. FORREST. (United Press Staff Correspondent.) London, March 24 (by mail toNew York)—The human side of the trench es and firing lines with their pathos and laughter combined Is no better told than by the "Tommies" at the front, thousands of whose letters are received weekly by the "folks bade home." How Women Braved German Fire 1" Then the first Englishwoman you have seen for four months cuts your clothes off and send you to 'bed. It is like crawling from hell to heaven." A Lnace Corporal who was wound ed at Ypres and Is again in the fight ing line wrote: "The more men we get here the sooner the game will be at an end. The Germane are almost sold out. We captured, a few the other day and they told us they didn't want to fight. They were mere-boys/ -We only want nice dry weather anift .'then am quite sure we can finish up iflth brilliant vic tory." An Australian trooper in Egypt said: "We are camped' Just below the pyramids, not thereat place in the world although the"' great Napoleon chose it once. The great drawback is sand we drill on it, sleep in it, even eat it. It causes sore eyes and bad language and would eventually break your heart.'1 Commenting on the British fur coats furnished the troops, a London private wrote:, "I have been provided with a fur jacket, quite'a "nutty" model. I re semble something between a monkey and an arctic explorer." It adds to the weight to carry,, but is warm, which is the main thing!" H6w two womert:wlth stole fortitude braved German shells.to sit beside the coffin of a neighbor wpman was told in an East $urrey private's letter from France. The woolen sat silently be side the bier in si room of a house when "a Germati 'sheil burst outside the front door".the .private added, "and neither of tnem gave any notice of it. "Another well shattered the whole inside of tne ..house and the staircase came doWn .' together with some of the ceilings.' 1 saw the wom en come out as white .as millers with the duBt which had enveloped them. Their escape was miraculous and when the dust had been brushed from them they re-entered, readjusted the coffin which had upset and resumed the vigil as though the occurrence was all apart of the days work." A member of the Royal Field Artil lery and former shop employe after explaining that he expected to bring home a clock from the "town hall of territorial Berlin" apologized for writing a brief letter by saying "There is no chance of asking the foreman to give me a day off so I'll have to stop where I am. You see we are so busy this year in "our trade" that we can't be spared as a matter of fact we are working overtime." QUEEN Of BELGIANS IS AS ONE WEIGHED DOWN WITH CRUSHING GRIEF London, A] Slain I saw tlie las," writes the front n. "I had queen of Bel Scotch soldier to relatives In gone up to the ruined cathedral with one of my! officers for the afternoon service. Wrhlle we were there the queen,'.arrived. "She came unexpectedly. No one, so far as Ittjnr, dreamed of her coming. She was dressed with what I can only describe as religious simplicity—a severely costume aKl '.a tourist cap. Belgian as I could hear Ho word was spoken* "Her majesty fascinated me. Shd was as one who ls weighed down with grief her eyes were the eyes of one who lias cried long, and could cry no more. She stood looking at tlie burned and battered walls of the sacred build ing, awe-inspired, broken, crush ed. She acknowledged our salute with a melancholy smile." DIVER DARES CRUSHING WEIGHT OF DEEP SEA TO LOCATE WSJ SUBMARINE Honolulu, April IS—In the des perate efforts to recover the Ill fated submarine "F-4" which carried 21 men to a watery grave in Honolulu harbor on March 26, the unobtrusive courage of Jack Agrax, a diver, stands out con spicuously. Agras descended 21S feet Into the sea, with only a helmet on, and for 18 minutes withstood the tremendous pressure of water at that depth while he made a nec essary survey. No other human being so far as Is recorded, has gone that depth with unprotected body and lived to tell of his exploit. Only .80 feet lower the plates of submarines have bnclded un der tlie ocean's weight—rivets have broken. And yet Agras, with amazing nerve had only the arah or his ribs to oppose that crushing force his ribs and his sound lungs. The green burden con stricted bis flesh like this folds of a monstrous python. It flatten ed his abdomen. It sent the blood roaring to his head. It op pressed him with fetrange languor, toward the last. But Agrax stuck it out—until his work was fin ished. The great dredger chains, grop ing with Mind hooks for the sunken "F-4" had fooled, after heartbreaking failure and delay during which the imprisoned of? tears and crew had perished, Agras volunteered to slide down the chain and lottte th« trouble. A bungtesAne reinforced rubber suit might hamper him. with out,the suit there was appalling danger. Donning his helmet Agras slid down—315 feet.' He 'hurried. Like the other tollers above, he was anxious to cad the suspense of the bereaved watchers ashore, even though all hope for life in the "F-4,'had been abandoned. So he forgot the craddug of-Ms ribs and the roaring in his head, and did hto work, «rith patient opurate, as any otter hero might have done under the tircum- VISUALIZES LINES OF WAR PRISONERS Berlin, April It.-—To visualise the number of Russian prisoners and guns taken by von Hindenburg in the so called "•winter's battle" to the east of the Maaurian lakes, one of the Oer man papers has figured out what a great procession they would make. If tne 104,000 prisoners, th« 800 Pisces of artillery,, ud tftfe 22,000 wa gons, It says, wenCto form a pro cession with, four men abrep the artillery an* marehlnfr order, they would'i miles in length. it wduld thirty hours for' stich a A to pass a given bdlnt In i.„ way It is flfUiW tha**!J the»soners require N ICL »S *I 4 -•'VjVi V. NO CHANGE II MMTTOMY Wheat Figures Firm at the Start But Have Break From High Point. Minneapolis, April 13.—-May wheat closed unchanged, July wheat 1-8 lower. The wheat market was flrnt at the start and May wheat soil up to tl.SO 1-8 but had a break of 1 l-8o from the high point reached, with the riose only 1-8 above the low point of the session. Crop continues favorablo and sprint: work is progressing rapidly In the spring wheat territory. Liverpool cables were from 1-2 to 1 1-2 higher on spot wheat and' 'his helped to brace the market at the start. The world's visible supply Of wheat according to Bradstreets figures show ed a decrease of 976,000 bushels for the past week. .. Clearances today were only moder ate, the total of what and flour equal ing 465,000 bushels. SOUTH ST. PAtJIv MARKEi)TS. St. Paul, Minn., April 13.—Hog re ceipts, 4,400 steady to strong range $7.00 to 7.10 bulk, $7.06. Cattle receipts, 3 000 killers,- steady to 10c lower steers $4.60 to 7.60 cows and heifers, $4.50 to 6.60 calves 60c lower $3.75 to 7.60 stocKerS and feeders, strong, $4.50' to 6.76. Sheep receipts, 100, steady lambs, $4.00 to 9.60 wethers, $6.26 to 7.76 ewes, .$8,00 to 7.50. Wheat' Flax .. DVLDTH STOCKS. WINNIPEG CARS. Week Year Today. Ago. Ago. Wheat 441 695 Holiday Grand Forks Markets (Prices for Saturday,-April 10.) No. 1 northern....... No.. 2 northern No. 3 northern Rejected No grade IV ti jipar&it $ 1*19, .$1.40 ..... 1.37 1.32 1.17 1.12 Durum Wheat. No. 1 .... No. 2 ... No. 3 ... No. 4 ... Rejected $1.45 1.40 1.35 1.16 1 1 0 64 '.'*.61' .48 Barley. 46 lb. bright .48 lb, bright 4l tl). bright 37 lb. bright ..... 46 Rye. No. 2 ... No. 3 .... No. 1 northern No: 2 No grade ... Rejected ... ..... .98 ..... .90 Flax. .....'$1.71 1.68 1.63 1.58 Oats. No. 3 white No. 4 white No. 3 mixed No grade ... ..... .47 46 44 .43 S4n What f!'. Want to move to. Market Quotations MAX WHEAT Chi. Minn. Open 1.50 i-®?* High 1.81 1.501 l-5 Low ..1.5CI 1.49 1-684 Close .....1.56! 1.491, 1.501 jnn.Y WHEAT. Chi. Minn. Dul ....1.241-1 1.49-t .... ...-1 24| 1.4SI 1.471 ...,1.23| 1.42J 1.4JI ..1.23| 1.42f 1.47J Open High Low Close SEPTEMBER WHEAT. Chi Minn: Opeh .....l.Ui-l 1.134 High 1.111 1.131 .Low .1.101 1.111 dole .....1.101 I.Ill Open .....1.611 1.19 Close ..... 1.50j-| 1.111 Close Open Dul. 1.131 M. LOOTS. May. July. Sept. l!08' KANSAS CITY. '1 May. July. Open .....1.48! 1.17J Sept. .1.47 1.l6i-| 1.041-1 N1CW YORK. May. July. 1.621 1.32 Sept. WINNIPEG. May. July. Close Oct .....1.531 1.601 CHICAGO CORN*. May. July. 74-731 .761 ..... .74 .761 .721-1 .76} ..... -711-| .761 Open High Low Close 1.161 Sept. 761 .76 '.76| OHTCAGO OATS. May. July. High Low Close High Low Cloie DtMJTO CARS. Today. Tear Ago. 112 .39 20 no Wheat increase, 30,000 flax, change for two days. Liverpool opening: Spot wheat 1-2 to 11-2 higher corn, 1 cent higiter oats, 1 cent higher. Sept. .46| .461 45| ..... .571 .641 ..... .661 .53|-1' 661 .531 CHTCAGO PORK. May. July. .....17.60 18.02 Sept. 18.40 18.20 IT.32 17,80 17.32 17.80 J«.20 MINNEAPOLIS WHKAT. Puts—May $1,471-1, calls $1,601. WINNIPEG CLOSE. 1 northern 2 northern 8 northern May oats July oats .. Flax, cash July flax .. Oct. flax .. $ .521 1.61| .... 1.481 .... .64—i 641 .... 1.7.61 ,... 1.791 ... 1.821b MINNEAPOLIS CASH CLOSE. No. 1 hard $1,641 No. 1 northern Arrive, regular No. 2 northern No. 3 northern........ No. 1 durum, arrive. No. 2 durum No. 8 yellow corn ... Arrive No. 4 com Arrive No. 3 white oats Arrive No. 3 oats Rarley ..i Flax ........... .... Rye and arrive ....... 1.50| 01.541 1.50|@i 541 1.46191.511 1.891 @1.491 1.641 1.591$1.601 .681® .69 .681 .66 .68 .54 .541 .51 .66 1.98|(5)1.90| 1.07 @1.08 .671 ..541 .52 .75 DULUTH CASH CLOSE. No. 1 hard ....... No. 1 northern No. 2 northern Oats, cash Rye Barley No. 1 durum .. No. 2 durum ... May Sept. July ....... Flax, cash Sept. flax ..... July flax ...... 11 »|fS ....$1.55,1 1.641 .... firstname.lastname@example.orgQ! .... .541® .55| .... 1.06 @1.07 .... .60 .75 1.631 email@example.com 1 6 8 1 .... 1.141 ...1.69 ... 1.941 ... 1.991b ... 1.981 You Do Now Mr. Landlord Will Mean Profit or Loss This Summer May 1st will be&cre before you know it, and every flat, house or duplex not leased by that date stands a mighty good chance of be ing idle for morths~-eating-up money instead of earning it. people, scattered all over Grand Forks are, going to move in •v the/nea?t few weeks, and when people in Grand Forks make up their minds to move, the first thing they do is to get a copy of the Her ald and see what' places are available in the section of the city they ,In -insists When renting time comes they look through the Houses For Rent classification on the Want Ad Page* in the Hirajlii They know that When they Want a fiat or house—no matter wh^t the price, or ^wH^t the ifcte, or what the lotatibn-^they can always find the list worth while in Grand Forks, in the Herald Want Ad Page, Mt^ Limdiord, jroiji can't afford to have your property vacant thia suminier, gogetyour^lii^iigbtn mgiOTWirW) DTJIjTJTH FLAX Close Cincinnati. April May 1.95! NASHVILLE ORDERED TO PA\ 13.—The national baseball commission hire reversed tne ruling of the national .board in "sa'" lowing the salaiy claim-of Player E. M. Hemingway of the St. Louis Amer icans against the Nashville club of the Southern league and directed the latter club to send its check for $131.50 to the secretary of the com mission for transmission to the play er. Hemingway, who refused to accom pany the Nashville club on one of Its trips, claiming Illness, was suspended for insubordination. The commission says they cannot approve .the suspen sion of a player for insubordination whose refusal to accompany his team on a trip Is due to illness which con fines him ..to his room, and says, fur ther the Nashville club's arbitrary course.' with the player was unjusti fied and operated to a disadvantage of the St Louis club, to whom the play er had been: released, while under sus« pension, as foeli as th.6 player himself. AFTERNOON, CHATTER. Mrs. Argue 'Isn't it terrible that Ihe Bilks are separated?" Mrs. Datue—"Yes, and he was with in 800 tobacco tairs of gating a play er-piano." Ship Your Grain to Chas E. Lewis & Co. Grain Commission and Stock Brok ers. Members All Leading Exchanges. MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. Board of Trade Bide., Dulnth, Minn. Security Block,, (trand Forks, N. D. AOOLPH 1LDSTAD, Mgr. JOHN BIRKH0LZ Money Always on Hand for First Mortgage Farm Loans. GRAND FORKS, ft. P. s.l i'i'! tin ssS'