Newspaper Page Text
Stands for all that is
good in Cut Glass-it's
cut, it's brilliancy, it's
That fact is certainly
known to the world at
When we say: "This
is Hawks cut glass" we
say it so impressively
that you will at once
realize that there is
nothing more to be
said. We say it so
that it implies that
Howks really is
'The Music House of Bismark"
Our display room is
filled with Packard, and
PLAYER PIANOS AND ROLLS
At all prices, styles, terms, so that you must be suited, and get
your home man's guarantee of satisfaction.
Victor andEdison Phonographs
with full stock of records, including the newest hits land
monthly additions. Hear them played free at the store any time
Band mupic and accessories. We have the Columbia Cornets
and Trombones Conn Clarinets, York, Bass, and the best in
struments made, Pine Vahies.
Come in and see the many ^ines we carry, get our
prices and remember we guarantee to please.
PECKS MUSIC HOUSE
No piece with- Mar'£
out this Trade
BISMARCK, N. D.
D. T. OWENS
Farm Lands and City Property
Bought, Sold or Exchanged
Insurance, Farm and City Loans
115#, 4th Street, Bismarck. North Dakota
Branch Offices: Balfour, Dogdcn, Flnshet and Elgin N.
KNOWLES & HANEY
Jewelers and Opticians
Mandan, North Dakota
July 6th to 13th inclusive
A week of High Class Entertainment. Lecturers
of national reputation musical numbers every day by
the best of talent obtainable.
The Mandan Chautauqua grounds on the Heart
River are the most beautiful in Western North Dakota
and in this week of pleasure and recreation the people
of this section of the state are afforded an opportuni
ty for a most enjoyable and profitable outing. Free
Come and Spend Your Vacation With Us
W. A. McDonald, Agent, Bismarck, N. D.
NORTHERN PACIFIC RAILWAY
A. M. Cleland, Cen'l. Pass'r. Agent, St. Paul
People Vill Pause Often They
Cone to the Napoleon
is Ibe Nan
Who Koows How to Bring
Things to Matorlty
Makes Ooe's Mouth
Ten years ago Mr. Ilardt filed on his
homestead, which is three-quarters of a
mile west of Xapoleon. It was then a
bare stretch of prairie, partly on the
hillside and partly low land. Mr. Hardt
located his home grounds close against
the ridge of the hill and cut down the
hill in terraces, each five or Six feet
wide. This kept the moisture from
going to the bottom and enriched a pre
viously bare hill. On one terrace for
its whole length he planted one kind of
tree or bush or shrub. There are wood
en and cement steps leading from ter
race to terrace, and the descent is
like exploring a natural park. Up on the
hill he has his house and his veget
ables and smaller fruits. I'ipcs run
ning under ground carry water to seven
different places in the garden, from
each of which a hose with a. nozzle
spurts water to any part desired.
Five kinds of currants are grown on
this farm—the Perfection, Xorth Star,
Victoria, lied DiUch and Crandall. The
Perfection and Victoria currants grow
to a considerable size, but the Crandall
is by far the largest, getting as largo
as an ordinary cherry. Then the goose
berries—the Pearl, Downing and Kerry
are making a phenomenal growth. The
first is as sweet as sugar.
Several kinds of plums, live or six
different plums, elderberry, Siberian
dogwood, raspberries, strawberries,,
grapes, cherries, Duchess, Wealthy and
Northwestern Greening apples, and the
Florencia crabapple, Rocky Mountain
sandcherrles, Russian Ortemcsla, corn
—sweet and pop as well as North.
western, yellow and white dent, blaclf
and white and yellow flint, and the
whole range of garden vegetables, in
cluding turnips, beets, lettuce, rad
ishes, Early Ohio and White Elephant
potatoes, carrots, parsnips—and1 so on.
Mr. Ilardt has a red cherry tree which
is five years old and. is ten feet high.
The tree usually grows to twice that
height. His hedge which shelters the
slighter vegetables and fruits from the
wind, is now three years old and five and
a half feet high. He has three hundred
plum trees and a thousand currant and
gooseberry bushes. In the list of trees
lie grows which bear no bruit are the
mountain ash, cottonwood, soft maple,
English willow and goldt/n willow, Si
berian tamaracks, Carolint poplar, sil
ver poplar and Manitoba maple.
Other plants to be seen growing on
this farm are the following: the hop
plant, buffalo berry, white and blue
blooms, Siberian pea tree—tasting like
roasted peanuts, honeysuckle, choice
cherries, the Virginia creeper and wood
bine or American ivy.
Mr. Hardt has been furnishing seeds
and cuttings from his plants lo the In
dian school at Bismarck: He plans also
to have a better exhibit at the Indus
trial' Exposition this year than last, and
one thing is sure—his exhibit will be
Some years ago, Mr. Hardt joihed a
horticultural society of the agricultural
college, Brookings, South Dakota, and
it was there, he says, that he learned
things of untold value in the caring for
He is Justly proud of his place and
delights in showing visitors about it, and
explaining the secrets of their growth
and the characteristics of each. It is
unnecessary to state that every land
man within miles takes his prospects out
to the Hardt farm to show them a true
BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE
as He Reads Long List
of Good Thiegs
N'APOLKOX, X. I)., .Inly 4—Knrly this
fall, wliftii tlio Industrial Exposition
opens nt Bismarck, hundreds will' pause
boforc sonif! nxhihlt of fruit and veget
ables licariiiK tho tag of Herman Hardt,
Xapoleon, X. T. It is safe to say that
a majority will pass it up without a
second thought as some product of hot.
house conditions, as an exceptional plant
or fruit, and not to he grown under
ordinary North Dakota conditions. A
visit to the farm would show the error
in this hasty conclusion too commonly
Herman Ilardt prows his fruit trees,
his vegetables and his bushes witho.l
shelter cr cover of any sort. The sec
ret in the success he lias had is in
"giving it a chance to grow." He cul
tivates and waters, lie never careless
ly sticks the shoot of a tree into the
ground without thoroughly loosening tne
earth, and the trees and other plants
have shown by their wonderful growth
that they will grow and thrive in this
state if started rightly.
Mr. Hardt has never been troubled by
frost. His fruits are so well cultivated
nad watered that they mature in plenty
of time to escape being nipped.
Fruit growers are frequently troubled
with insects. In the simplest way im
aginable, Mr. Hardt protects hiinselt
agjinst the pests—by protecting the
b',-ds. It is sound procedure. The birds
kill all the insects and eat only the
small berries, a large quantity of which
he grows for no other reason than to
feed the birds and keep them from
leaving, They never touch his larger
presentation of what can be done in
(The Tribune has just received twen
ty-four samples of branches of trees,
shrubs, etc., from Mr. Hardt's place.
The branches are loaded with fruit and
arc attracting much attention from peo
ple passing the Tribune building where
they are on exhibition.—Ed.)
Mrs. M. Wolf and her daughter,
Theresa, departed Saturday evening
for a trip west. They will remain
away for about six weeks and will
visit Portland and other cities and
points of interest.
I)r. F. P, Griebnow left Friday for
an overland trip into Minnesota by
automobile and will be gone several
Mr. and 'Mrs. T. C. Madden of Wash
burn came down to spend the Fourth
in the capital city, and were guests
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Hiirnes. They will return Monday to
Miss Maud Hazzard, who has been
visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Andrew Miller for several weeks, has
accepted a position with the Tele
phone exchange at Mott and left Sat
urday for that point.
Mrs. H. Kutz of the millinery de
partment of Webb Bros.' store, left
Saturday evening for her home in St.
Louis, where she will spend her vaca
A. T. Kronochmahel of Fosston,
Minn., arrived in Bismarck the 3rd
inst., and has accepted the position
in the shoe department of Webb nros.'
which was formerly held by Miss Min
nie Larson, she having resigned.
W. A. Falconer came in Friday
morning from. Belfield to spend the
Fourth with his family. He and his
family left for McKenzie that day,
and in spite of the rain had a most
enjoyahle time visiting friends. Mr.
Falconer will return Sunday evening,
to resume his work with the Interna
tional Harvester Co.
E. E. Morris came in from Flasher
and enjoyed a visit with his family
over the Fourth and will return Mon
day to his duties.
W. E. Peck and daughter, Grace,
wore among visitors in Mandan the
Fourth of July.
Gene Smith came up by automobile
Saturday, having matters of business
to attend to in Bismarck.
Corner Fourth and Avenue B.
Morning service at. 10:45.
E. B'arnhnrt of Jamestown
Sunday School at 12:00, noon.
Evening Service at o:in, p. m.
Rev. C. W. Harris will preach.
You are cordially invited to attend
Strangers in the city are especially
The Baptist, and Presbyterian
churches will unite for their Sunday
evening services5during July and Au
gust. The services during July will
be in the Baptist church.. Hour, S
o'clock. Mr. Harris will speak.
Sermon, "The Sense of The Eter
7:00 p. en.—Christian Endeavor.
8:00 p. ni.—Union.
Service at the Baptist church. Mr.
Harris will spean.
A cordial invitation to all.
CHAS. W. HARRIS.
ST. GEORGE'S CHURCH.
Corner of Thayer and Third
Services for July 6th, the Seventh
Sunday after Trinity.
8:00 a. m.—Holy Communion.
11:00 a. m.—'Matins with Litany.
12:15 p. :n.—Sunday School.
LEWIS WILFORD, Rector.
Residence, 220 Fourth street.
A. B. Williams
4 8 4
Steam and French Cleaning
AU Kinds of ClMknJnc and PreM
Only completely fitted place
west of Fargo.'
Suits steam Gleaned and
Suits Sponged and Pressed.C0«
We call for and deliver work in
Out of town work can be sent ua
by parcels post It costs lit
tle and our work is better,
cheaper and quicker than un
equipped places. Phone 358.
IIS FIFTH STREET
Will Reside in Anamoose.
Monday in (lie Catholic parsonage
at Anamoose, omired the marriage or
Mrs. C. P. Porter to Mr. OI:if Olson,
the He v. Father Vouker otlk luting.
Mr. and Mrs. Olson will reside in
Went to Mandan.
The following IVismarckei's went to
Mandan the Fourth to help celebrate,
Gertrude Beithon, Maud Lewis, Violet
Kair.er, Mrs. Francis Hurly, Miss Jes
sie Ramp, 1. C. Davies, Ethel Miles
and Donald McPhee.
A Count in Bismarck.
Count and Mrs. Veldhuyzen Von
Bauher of l.evenvijh, Holland, arriv
ed in Bismarck Friday and are reg
istered ik the Hoi el McKenzie. They
are here on matters of business. Mr.
Veldhiiyzen expecting to purchase a
loto of land while here.
Came by Auto.
Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Spice came in by
automobile for the Fourth and spent
the time here until alter Sunday. Mr.
Spice makes his territory by automo
bile in the interests of the Empire
Cream Separator company, and head
quarters at Bismarck. Mrs. Spice
usually makes these trips with him.
Wedded at Kindred.
The wedding of .\liss Irene Larson
to Seinuel Trueblood, the Great North
ern agent at Kindred, was solemnized
on Wednesday at (I o'clock. It was
ft pretty home wedding and the ser
vice was read by Rev. Johnson. They
left for a honeymoon trip to Indiana,
the groom's home, and will upon their
return live in Kindred.
Will Sunday in Bismarck.
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Raymond of
Wheatland, have been spending a
week at Underwood during the fair.
They came in via the Soo Saturday
evening to Sunday in Bismarck. Mr.
Raymond travels for the Eniersan
Brantingham Company and makes
headquarters at BLmarck, and Mrs.
Raymond came to enjoy Sunday here.
Married in Mi not.
A marriage was solemnized at Mi
not Wednesday, when Miss Lula Rip
son and Mr. Henry Grimmer were I
joined in wedlock. Rev. P. W. Erick
son of the Presbyterian church spoke
llic words that made them husband
and wife. Mr. and Mrs, Grimmer!
have a host of friends in Minot, andi
are among the talented musicians of
the Magic City. Miss Eva Rudd off
Minot, and Dell Perkins oi Williston
were united in marriage at Williston
on Wednesday at 8 o'clock in the
evening, Rev. Edwin S. Shaw officiat-
Slattery, Gunn & Co.
Wholesale and Retail
Coal, Wood, Ice
an ad a
BISMARCK, N. D.
ing. Mr, and Mrs. Perkins will re
side In Williston.
June Berries and Fish.
Mr. and Mrs. 11. I). Coonen, Mr. and
Mrs. W. P. Thurston, the Misses Go
lackson, and Bertha Luyben went by
cvorry-all to Apple Creek the after
noon of the Fourth and iu spite ot
tlio rainy weather had a most enjoy
able time. The ladles .picked .nine
berries and the gentlemen I'isned.
Alter this sport they enjoyed their
lunch in a hay mow, and the damy
weather did not at all effect Lheir ap
petites, but eatables taste.l as good
jf the sun had been bright and
Country Club Has Fine Time.
One ol the merriest times ever en
joyed at the Country Club was Fri
day, the Fourth. Though the weath
er was inclement, it did not seem to
affect the spirits of the crowd pres
ent. and the afternoon as well as the
evening was pleasant. The dance in
the even.ng was well atteded and en
joyment ensued, (lancing contiiuuVl
until late. There was also a line
display of fireworks.the early part of
I the evening. And the fact that Mrs.
N. L. Call is ready at all times to
rerve dainty refreshments adds great
ly to the pleasure of the guests.
NO CLUE TO THIEVES.
New Rockford, N. D„ July 5.—
There is no clue to the burglars who
entered the Guarantee Hardware
store and secured over $100 worth of
knives, razors and clothing. They
made an entrance through the back
Make No Mistake in
Planning Ypur Vacation
Wednesday and Thurs.
Matinee and Night
Bargain Prices 25-50-75c.
SUNDAY, JULY 6, 1913.
"Her* is the Answers
TNI MlMMM WEBSTER
Every day in your tnlk and readlnsr, at
home, on the street car, in tlieolllcc, almp
unit school yon likely question the mean,
ing of some ntw word. A trieiul iisns:
"Wlwt makes mortar harden?" Vou seek
the localionol'AucA Kalrlneot tlio pronnn
1 cintion of JiiJnttu. AVli.it is uhUe coat?
I Thia New Creation annwers all kind* of
S qucntlonx in LaaKlinlto,History,Blouraphy,
Trades, Arts ami
Sciences, with final authority.
1 Coat $400,000.
Theonl!' dictionary with
the Hew dii'/dedpaae.—ctr
Hcterizcd as "A Stroke of
1 Mia Paper fcdKIwi:
On thin, opaque, strong,''!
India paper. What ft sutis
faction toown tUeiUrriam
Webster In a form *o liidit
and so convenient to use!
One hnif the thickness and
weight of Itvgulur liditiou.
1 Refftlir Edition:
On strong hook paper. Wt.
3 Mollis. SUel2%x(t%x
Write for tptelaMptcM,
A. J. BAUER, Manager
TWO BIG NIGHTS
Two Shows Nightly 7:45 & 9:30
The Allardt Woolfolk Circuit
The Musical Tabloid Hit
The Time, Place
Positively 25 People
Here is change of scene—change of climate—pure water—
good food—sumptuous hotels with,cvery convenience—and 143
miles of coaching over Government-kept roads through the
most unique region in the world. Geysers, Cataracts, Can
yons, Mountains, Lakes and Streams. Bison, Bears, Deer, Elk,
Antelope, Beaver and other weird creatures. Fishing galore.
New GramI Canyon Hotel
relloivsloiu National Park
The Park season extends from June 15 to September 15.
The mean temperature for these monti&, based on 22 years
observations, is 58 degrees the highest temperature for
the same period is 88 degrees.
LOW FARES-THROUGH SERVICE
Thie rail trip alone is a vacation experience of supreme enjoyment on this
route of the famous "Great Big Baked Potato"—direct and
only line to Gardiner Gateway, original Yellowstone Park
entrance. Call or write for literature and information.
W. A. McDONALD, Agent Bismarck
A. M. CLELAND, General PassMgcr Afcnt, ST. PAUL