OCR Interpretation

Bismarck daily tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, Dakota [N.D.]) 1881-1916, April 25, 1900, Image 2

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042242/1900-04-25/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Just before retiring, if youif liver is
sluggish, out of tune and you feel doll,
bilious, constipated, take a dose of
Hood's Pills
And you'll be all right in the morning.
Sfe IttMftMfe Ivibunc.
By If. H. JEWELL..
Published every afternoon, except Sun­
day. at Bismarck, North Dakota, Is deliv­
ered by carrier to all parts of the city at
60 cents per month, or $6 per year. The
dally sent to any address In the United
States and Canada, postage prepaid, $6 per
yep.r $3 for six months $1.50 for three
summary of
Hid foreign—
Eight pages, containing a
the news of the week—local and
particular attention being paid
news. Sent to any address, postage paid,
Cor $1.60 for one year 75 cents for six
months 50 cents for three months.
Ud to state
The Bismarck Tribune is the oldest news­
paper in the state—established June 11,
It has a wide clrculatlon^gnd Is a
_.. it
a feature of state news, of a semi-official
character, and is therefore particularly in-
desirable advertising medlunl, Being pub­
lished at the capital of the state it makes
a feature of state news, of a semi-official
character, and Is therefore particularly in­
teresting to all who desire to keep the run
of state affairs—political, social and bus-
BA^lGXDVlitfirB CO.,
Kndicott Bnilding, SL-tPnl, Minn., -where
subscribers, advertisers and others may
examine it and wlicic estimates will be given
upon space.for GENERAL. ADVERTISING*
^Captain H. M. Chittenden, who fa in
charge ol the government work oil the
Missouri river at this plaice and Also
of work being done by the government
in Yellowstone Park, in a communi­
cation to tlje New York Tribune con­
troverts some statements to the effect
f1 that the geysers in the park are be
coming extinct.-. C&ptaiit Chittenden
There was recently published fn a
French scientific paper, "Ceil et Ter
re," of Paris, an article oh the Yellow
stone National Park, in which, the
writer who had lately visited the
park, holds that the geysers are rap
i" idly approaching extinction. The ar
tide has been widely copied througn
out the United States, and has gone a
long way toward creating an impres
sion that the Yellowstone wonderland,
A so far as the hot springs and g^yiers
are concerned, is practically a thing of
the past.
Both .in his premises and conclu
sione the author of this article is
w-hodly astray, and it is a good ex­
ample of how even a scientific ob­
server may draw wrong conclusions if
he fails to examine all sides of a ques
tion. A few examples will illustrate..
Roaring Mountain, which the author
of the "Ciel et Terre" article did not
hear roar, never has roared to any
noticeable extent Some enthusiastic
explorer in past years
fhappened Jy
•i this hill when there was' an excessive
escape of steam, heard the loud, sltfili
sound ytdeh it caused,, and dignified
the eminence with, the name of tw&r
1 ing Mountain. But it is doubtful if
any one has ever heard it roar stay.
more than it does now certainly it is
as active as it has been for fifteen or
twenty years.
j. The Growler is another example in
which the author's conclusions are ex
actly the opposite ot the facts, This
steam vent nas quadrupled in poyer
in the last ten years. A. close ob­
server would have seen this, if he
had t^ken note of the great destruc
tion which is going on in the sur­
rounding trees. There are several
acres of ground around this Spring cn
which the trees have been killed dur
ing the last six years. Obviously 'is
force and volume have greatly in
creased, or its destructive influence
would not be much extended. A little
inquiry would further have shown Ithis
investigator that clqs£ by the Growler
the government has in reheat years
been compelled to change its road ,be
cause of the outbreak of new springs
and geysers of great energy and power.
In fact, this entire basin, called the
Norris Geyser Basin, 1b steadily in
creasing in activity* -•.*.
The old. Fonfttain Geyser in the
Lower Firehole basin has indeed ,.be
come extinct, but its energy has been
transferred to another near by wljich
Appeared simultaneously With the dis­
appearance of the old. The Greati
Fountain Geyser 'displays the s&meac
j, tivity that it did when first described
by Folsom in 1869. Excelsior Gfeyser
3- lias been active but two of three times
since the discovery of this region. It
is the most powerful geyser in the
park, and during its last eruption it
burst through the rim which sepa­
rates it from the Firehple river. This
.Jet the water in the pool sespape and
re it el a
^relief of pressure thus brought about
-probably accpunte for iti failure to
discharge in recent years, but its vol­
ume is as great as it ever was. Old
Faithful dhows no perceptible change,
either in regularity or .height of erup­
tion. The Bee Hive is leas frequent
Jn eruption than it used to be, but
Bwmare and free pota matf
is the Mrtn,
frfa pjre#erved,
purified, and
Desatifled by
It yrpraftM the
blaeictoadi, ied»
tbte, sndfrillng
loftiaiedt «r Jlag
eoaditioa at tta
K® Is
with a lor
pooM and
•©sBpfasion mmp, »ad
MM *C*p, SQI Vm
others in the neighborhood are more
active. Geyser action on the shore
of the Yellowstone Lake is mqre vig­
orous than it was ten years ago. Mud
Geyser in the last few years has shown
more violence and power than at any
time since Jt was discovered. The
springs oh Sulphur Mountain app'ear
exactly as tney did ten years ago. The
various features throughout the park
known as "paint pots" show no per­
ceptible change. The Mammoth Hot
Springs show more change than any
other feature, but this due to migra-
tion rather than extinction. While
the springy on one side are dying out
those on the other are increasing, and
it is difficult to say on which side the
balance lies.
To those long acquainted with the
park the changes do not appear exten­
sive. The total sum of thermal en­
ergy displayed seems to be about the
same as it was twenty-five years ago,
Springs die out and others take their
places, and there is a constant change
Of this sort.going on. If ap observer
wished to make out a case on ex parte
testimony that the geysers are be­
coming extinct he could easily dp §0.
With equal ease he could make out
exactly the opposite case.
It is entirely probable that the
broad operation of general causes is
on the side of ultimate extinction of
all thermal activity in this region.
The evolution of the earth is in that
direction. But the process is a yejry
slow ope, and the tourist in the year
2Q00 will find things in this region
very much as one finds them today,
The recent large wheat shipment to
Japan from a Pacific port directs at­
tention to the growing demand for
American foodstuffs and manufactures
in the orient. Nearly *$6,000,000 wortK
of our flour went to, the Orient last
year, against about ^4,000,000 worth
in the proceeding yefir, and nearly ill
of it to China,. Japan and Asiatic Rus­
sia, the large proportion of that which
reached China passing through Hong­
kong. Shipments of breadstuffs in
the form of wheat to the orient hive
been in the pjist rare. That section
of the world buys annually ?1,000,000,
000 worth of goods, teking less/than 6
per cent of its purchases from the
United States. That our sales to the
ori?nt are rapidly growing, however,
is shown by the latest export statis­
Ed Pierce of Sheldon writes to the
Forum to teli how the compromise
was effected in Ransom county. He
says it -was through the loyal repub­
licanism and unselfishness of Messrs.
Harrison and Adams, who seeing their
chances nearly equal, rather than
precipitate a bitter fight, sacrificed
their ambitions for the good of the
party. It was graceful and unselfish
—and it ought to be remembered.
Senator Quay will not be sealed.
The vote in the senate was close, 33
to 32 on the question. The North Da­
kota delegation was divided. Sen­
ator Hansbrough voted to seat the
Pennsylvania senator and Senator Mc
Cumber voted and delivered a pre­
pared address against it, on conSti
tutionkl grounds.
A political bre^e wafted in from
t^asiiington says that Editor Winsiiip
does not want the governorship of
Ncffth Dakota ^ad enough to make a
scramble for the place but that he
would lifaie an appointment from Pres­
ident McKinley, alfter the beginning
of his Becond term.
ttrifind ProTlalo&) of Noctheznl'aoiile Act.
"WASHINGTON, April 25.—Senatcar Nel­
son has introduced a bill extending the
provisions of the act of Jnly 1, 1899,
ireilifeite to adjoatment of conflicting
claims to buids within the limits of the
Hortherft PiuMc land grant to all in
stancesin which lands in odd numh^ed
inotioiis .wiihin the indemnity limits of
the graft* to this company vere.pat­
ented to settlers under the pablio land
iL beautif io3 complexion is an irnpo?
s£6Uity without good pure blood, the
sort tnat only ezfots in connection with
good digestion, a healthy liver and
bowels. Karl's Clover Boot Tea acts
directly on the bowels, liver and kid­
neys keepidg them in perfect health.
Price 25 cents and 50 cents. E. 8.
fieardsley, drflfgist, Fourth street.
A suit has been brought a^aittet the
city of New York by a plaintiff who
describes himself tm "temporary emer­
gency apothecary." His suit is for
services rendered.
J. i. Carson, Protl^nfttkiry, 1
ingtOfa, Pa., says: "r have ^ouiid
Dyspepsia Cure an iBicfeilent remedy in
'case of stomach trouble, and hdve de
rived great benefit from its use.'* It
digests ^hat you eat and cannot fail
to cure. E. S. Beardal6y, Fouth street.
Eftvers in the British navy before
being passed as proficient in their
craft, have to be ahle to work Jp 12
fathoms of water for an hour, a&d 20
fathoms tor a quarter ot an hour.
If the Baby is Cutting Teeth
Se sure to use that old and well fried
remedy, Mis. Winslow's Soothing @yrup
for children teething. It. soothes toe
child, sdftens tb.e gums, ollayq aU paip
cures wind colic and is tb# best.remedy
for diarrhoea: 25 cents a bottle.
Mary Baker Eddy, tbe leader
is to be
tit-fyt iU W pur.
and founder of tbe Chilatian Science
church Tn America, to very 111 at her
home sear Concord, N. H., with a can
cerous trouble. ~J{
HwhwMi *i Hu SamattM
WASHorolsojr, Ajpil 35.—The o^fer
mot «ommittMoB tiie Haw»ii«i ,gov
«tutAnk Km afftesd totbe U&azm
the WH»qClTln« feat ttie gov tttas,
eto., tiMll be mam.
Thy bread upon the water cast,
Comes back again to thee at last, ...
The seeds thou sowest on the way':y£
Bring wreaths of flowers another day,
The echo of some kindly word
To thy sad soul's depths, sorrow
Yet shall return and ease thy pain,
What thou mayst send comes back
And so I know that if some song,
I send upon its way along,
Some verse hot of my genius fired,
Hope-born, hope-laden, hope-inspired,
Some lines wherein my soul's fires stir
I send out to the publisher,
And send a stamp—come shine, come
I know they will "come back again.
Had we not met we had not known
these sighs,
These heart-aches and these leaden
winged years,
These sorrows speaking iir these grief
wet eyes,
Had we not met we had not known
these tears.
And yet, had we not met we. had
not known
The bliss of gladness in those other
Ere the gay-pluihaged yesterdky had
Had we not met we had not known
those smiles!
EUias Hayrack of Squash Center, the
poet laureate of antirexpansion, sends
ine a.cluster 6t lilies f^om his forth­
book, entitled "Have We Went
Astray?" He invokes the muse this
Goddess .of liberty
Hear, me a cryin',
He&r me addressin* thee,
.tie and Bill Bryan,
Guard oUr constitutional rights.
Learn Us to trust them,
Watch the republicans
Don't let them bust them.
That's a fine start aid th6 other
poems in the bunch are &S good as
that one If not worse. This is one
that Elias styles one ot bis "best
Oh W^ihgttii and JetteVsoft
And Andrew Jackson too,
If you had this country to run
Tell me what you would do,
Thotigh to the everlastin' dust --v
Your flesh and bones hez rot,
I wpuldnft trade it for all the dust
That cruel Mark Hanna has got
Crowaiug Virtiiie.
Mo., July ft
'.Ktr'yejkAiXsaSered terrible j»ins evwy
•. ::. &U
The King
tfihg ronit8.
my doctor told meTx could hot
ccept by an operation. I felt
by an oper
iti» anfl,
jiv,en np all
Coold Bot snbmitio
Jy huabandinslSt^oh niytr^Sg Wine'of
Cazdnl and at last thank God 1 did tryit'.
did not have a pain, and did
chich I had notxlone in seven
Our Stock of
A tew more selections from the lit
eranr Jjot house follow
&A 1
Tne Filipinos' lovfely ile
Is all- sloshed up with bloda*,
The banners of their liberties
Is tromped down in the mud.
The blood that our soldier boys
Over there hev shed,
Although 12,000 miles awiuy
Is upon our own filesd!
Call ofE the dogs, the dogs of war
Don't let them bark no more, no more,
Are we a nation of greedy hogs.
If not, let us call off the dogs.
On shame, we promised to civilize
Anierlcans most popular 5 cent cigar.
There's defiance for you. Hurrah
for Washington, Jefferson, Jackson
a,nd Ellas Hayrack of Squash Center! struct them aild care for the gfoiinds.
..was so des-
These people that yre call our wards,
And~ what are we Sending them?
Nothing but'
Lager beer and playing cards.
Our forefathers axes hewed the way
Through forests without any slips,
Oh would they believe that I today,
Their axes left only poker chips.
The W- p.
..T. p. is all aflame,
The .growers is the only ones that is
.£lad, .v...V!:
Oh liberty, for shame, for shatae! -:i
Oh isn't it too bad, too badf
Jt .i? indeed. It is the woret ever.
Heaven sehd us ,^lp to retreat before
Eliis Overflows agaiii!
Ydti feel it ifiost Mi the sarins.
You're, tired,., nervous, irritable &&d
havel no appetite. "Stomach out of
Order," you s&y. You- need Hos'tet
ter's» Std&acfr Bitters." Your body
needs replenishing. It is-fttll of the
poisons of winter. The Bitters will
drive them away. It puts the sysr
tem. in. go,od .conditipn by curing. ^ll
such ailments as dyspepsia, indiges­
tion, constipation and prevents mp.
laija, fever and ague. .A private rev­
enue siamp covers the neck of tl^ie bot-
Gret your lumber at wholesale prices
at thg Gull River compatty'is. yarfs.
AU cas^ orders ^will be flUed at strict­
ly wholesale jpricfea. No profit charged.
Jhe F&rg6 Igolf CJuh «as attuned
such proportions tahiat the members
have hired a professional golfer to tn-
virtue of Americatt^women. It .Is the tndt
tiat idlifiaii&ind aiiniifes. A modest woman is the most pleasii^ .of jB
created things. B«Qiuse (tf this becoming virt^ thousands pf women
prefer io suffer imtoM miseries i^lier jcq?fpe,ihejr t^mbl^,^i,a
'(aMi,siQd to,ev«n tUnk ,of subm^g to m^
ifrao op^Ritjoii.. WipM Offihii
TOjij^sepsitive wpneten Wh ttt^
f^paieltro^bKS''.lit tHe.qinet bf thdr rodfife.'' tt ^^Itreatnsstt
they tan Wm to the Advisory Department of Gbatta
ddoga. Medicthe Co., and thdr tetters wi8 Be proiliiptly aiiswered by
,v0dnoieh trsdmed in the "Cure 'of
"vononSyi weaknesses i.and ln:egu-
For wiTlae in eaiMr^airtiig gpe«tal
WDlc«K.po„ jClMitWwiogt, Xcqo..
Jsuities, Jliere should beno hesfta
tipn.., Pe«yed treatment, means^.a
c^opic pohaitipn. The toiler
"ipostpoihea the harder to cuihe.
is so extensive that space wiU hot
permit of a detailed description.
We havea foUiwsortmentofsuits
made of Washington worsteds in
good seasonable weights and very
handsome shades, and as long a* our
present stock lasts we shall sell them
at the old prices and aome numbers
even lower.
sell goat skin
Moires at ^cents, and better^,
grade prttportionatelylow.,?^
We have some special
tiargain* in men's spring
underwear, one of which is
a gr#y merino, medium
wejgbt, ?t 25 cents a gar
pr 59 cents a Suit.
Stock of spring bats [In the
latest blocks and shades iS
large ai^d vari^ that It
°y 1M Qhildren's
Boy's crash., and covert suits for boys
from & years to fm I 4C I tn
14years, only. I rUU, I iZD, l-OU
tor boys from 4 to 12
The best snib ever shown in 1C,
Bismarck tor. I
SaleiSolicfteirsof Nofttetti
1 1
Snooessors to
•VMS J'.'Jf
We are making a specialty of'
j1*'' boy's and Children's clothing, 'f,'
up-to-date tailors. S-
1 suits in crash and
Children's wash spits 'in .crash and
cheviot Hnd duck
for boys from 3
yeara to'8 years,
Fine snits in Teste and jacket I Eft
and pants, only $|iul
One of the
gains ever
R. L. BEST & CO.,
.PBOfBIETOBS. Bismarck, N. D.
We also carry some novelties
in suits with fancy vests for
boys from 4 to 8 years. Do not
fail to see our line before pur
fdr the Boys.
With every boys suit it $2 or otc*
.we give
Harris Co.
a if a a a
term land, hay lands, grazing lands from
$2^50 ta $£5o per acre on five or ten yettrs
tittte with interest at 6 per cefat.
iiVJk&r-. ..- ai NORTH DAKOTA.
BiSiiiarcK & Wasfiburn LumberCo.,
Fifield Lumber Co
gPaIara ialumber and all kinds of building material.
.JQ. We oan save yon money. See us before bttyS|.
^--Hancock, Wogomaiis and Washburn
Cofljtitvitiflg tb? onljr iine
^^MMd rlfer. Apply
r^tesnrf freight orp^sage to
The Electric Lighted Limited
one of the best factories
of boy"» and chftdrea's shoes in America.
'Main Office:
Sell the Celebrated 'Wagon Wood Stock and
•CeaiM Doaid,. }. .Hard Woo^ Lumber./
Boats "will
between Bis­
marck, Fort
Tates, Stand­
ing Bock, Wl-
Coal Harbor, 3
Wiatsj, Bloodgood anl (melda,
aneftppl»7^ m„ StP«al8rtSj,.
via this line, or address
'mo. *.

xml | txt