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Bismarck daily tribune. (Bismarck, Dakota [N.D.]) 1881-1916, August 31, 1909, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042242/1909-08-31/ed-1/seq-2/

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For 24 Hours, Ending 8. p. m.,
Aug. 30.
Temperature Maximum 80
minimum 48.
Vresipitation None.
Wind Maximum velocity 18
miles per hour from- the north
Prediction Unsettled with
probably showers today.
Senator E. S. Neal was an arrival
from Fargo Sunday, and went north
to his home in McLean county to
look after his personal business mat
John Woods, eldest son of A. L.
Woods, formerly of this city, has been
appointed register of the state uni
versity at Grand Forks.
Huyler's Candy
Shipment received Friday evening.
It is fresh and nice, of course* A box
would taste pretty good these cool
Monday noon, August 30, to Mr. and
Mrs. Chas. E. Nettel, a ten pound
son. Mother and child are doing nice
The Ladies Aid society of the Pres
byterian church will meet with Mrs
W. S. Jones on upper Fourth street
Thursday afternoon a: the usual time.
Huyler's Chocolates
Huyler's Assorted Chocolates
and Bon Bons
Huyler's Chocolate Covered
Huyler's Jordon Almonds
60 and 80 Cents per pound
States attorneys in various coun
ties of the state are following the
lead of States Attorney Stevens of
Burleigh county and are notifying
holders of special licenses for the sale
of liquor that they must comply with
the state law requiring their publica
tion or prosecution will be commenc
ed against them.
The Baptist church and Sunday
school will picnic Saturday next at
Apple Creek. All members of the
school and congregation are invited to
participate in this festivity. The
starting place is at the Baptist church
and the hour is 9:30. Dr. Schutt, the
superintendent, with his corps of of
ficers and teachers, is doing his
planning to make it a very noteworthy
occasion for those who may attend.
During the storm in Traill county
a terrible and extraordinary gust of
The GoldenRule
Absolute pure Maple Syrup, not
maple sugar melted down, but
the sap as it comes from the
tree absolutely perfect. Gal.
cans, each, $1.95 half gal.
cans, $1.05 quart cans 60c
Canada Sap, cane and maple,
Gal cans, $1.35 half gal cans,
75c, and quart cans 45c
An extra special price on plums
•hy the crate, only 1.50
Cannot get many crates at this
4 lbs. Cornstarch 25c
Balk Gloss Starch, per lb 05c
10 quart pails, 15c, 2 for 25c
Fanck Full Cream Cheese, per lb. 20c
Bulk Macaroni, 4 lbs. for 25c
Standard Tomatoes,.per doz 1.25
£. H. KcCoftkey, Prop
Inad PavHIe Hot** a
Tribune Block,
Bismarck, N. D.
wind blew away a substantially con
structed hen house on the farm of
Bill Curry, near Argusville, and 300
fouls were killed outright not a bird
in the house escaped. The roof of
the hen house curiously parted from
the rest of the building, and wafted
like a feather onto the main line of
he Great Northern, and when*' the
night east bound passenger train
came along it dashed into the roof
cutting it completely in two.
Charles Bently arrived in the city
Saturday night from Rapid City, S.
D., where he has been employed in
the government service in the bureau
of animal Industry during the summer
months. He returns to his studies in
the Chicago Veterinary college on
September 15. This is his last year
and he will graduate next June. He
is in fine health, having fully recover
ed from his illness of last year.
Judge D. E. Morgan has returned
from Hunters Hot Springs and is again
at his home on sixth street. Judge
Morgan and his sister, Mrs. Lewis,
spent the summer at their cottage on
the shores of Devils Lake and return
much benefited. Judge and Mrs. C,
J. Fisk and daughters, have also re
turned from Grand Forks and 'Maple
Lake and are again at their home in
the city. They spent an enjoyable
The congregations at the Methodist
church continue to grow. Sunday
night the large auditorium was filled.
The music was fine. The entire «on
gregation united heartily in the sing
ing. It is unusual to see everyone sing
but it was true of that audience. The
orchestra selections by Peck's family
orchestra, were in keeping with the
place and the occasion, and many
spoke of the beauty of the music
Rev. Magin held the attention of the
large audience as he spoke to them
on "The Standards." The service was
very impressive. The morning dis
course on "The Forgiveness of Sins"
was regarded by many who heard it
as the best sermon that Rev. Magin
has ever preached since becoming the
pastor here.
The regulations governing the reg
istration and drawing for the opening
of the Cheyenne and Standing Rock
reservation lands—Bismarck being
one of the chief registration points
and the only one in North Dakota—
will not please some prospective no
taries public a little bit. Only citi
cens of Burleigh county and notaries
having had their commissions prior
to July 1, 1909, are qualified to take
the acknowledgments necessary in
making registration. Those having
had their commissions prior to that
date are due to reap a harvest, even
though te charges are restricted to
25 cents. It is probable that among
other regulations that Superintend
ent Whitten will promulgate will be
one discouraging one of the ridicu
lous conditions existing at the regis
tration In the Coeur d'Alene drawing—
the bunching of notaries around the
depots. In this instance it Is likely
that the notaries will be expected to
transact their business at their regu
lar established offices.
Teacher of Dressmaking.
The inventor of Dobbs Bros, new ad.
justabie French tailor system, from
Minneapolis will be in Bismarck Fri
day to establish a dressmaking school
and wishes a good dressmaker as a
teacher. One with suitable rooms in
good location preferred. Address Prof
Dobbs, General Delivery, Bismarck.
To rent or buy—modern house. In
quire of Chas.'GIatt, Bismarck, N. D.
Seattle, Wash., Aug. 23. (Special
correspondence.)—This is North Da
kota day and I made an especial ef
fort to register here this day, as 1
presume did many others whose ties
or affections bind them to the Gopher
state. But though I registered early
and often I failed to find among the
moving throngs any I knew were from
The fair itself, with its beautiful
buildings, located among natural' Sur
roundings of exceptional loveliness,
well repays the long trip made by
most visitors to reach it but personal
ly I feel much richer for the exper
iences of the trip.
San Francisco, seated on its seven
hills, and illuminated from-top to bot
ttni, is one of the splendid sights I
recall, as seen from the Oakland fer
ry boat at night. It was made more
animated by the electric search lights
carried on each boat. These swept
the skies and waters, then fastened
on the large white letters painted
across Goat Island, announcing the
Portola festival in September.
Daylight found our train puffing up
the valley of the Sacramento towards
its source In the Shasta range.
Weclimbed for hours over, around,
through the mighty formation stones
of the mountains, with the clear,
green waters of the stream dashing
themselves Into snowy foam at our
feet, and the dark forests looking
sorrowfully down. Passing Chasta
Springs, which tumble for many rods
down the steep sides of the mossy,
fern strewn rocks and looking through
many vistas of fairy like beauty, we
swung out at last on a high plateau
above all these and tore along across
mile after mile of sun baked plains,
with Shasta itself always in sight.
We were up about 4,000 feet but there
it rose 10,000 or more feet higher a
huge patacake of mountain, whose
snow ring had been "rubbed off the
ridges by ruthless hands of wind, and
sun, but it still lay cold and white
among the forbidding ravines with
nothing of poetry possible about the
bleak, bare outlines.
It was great fun playing "peek-a
boo" with the engine while standing
and looking out from the vestibule.
Sometimes one could nearly shake
hands with the engineer across a
sharp curve to the right, then it would
dash to the left and nothing of the
train be visible but the next car
ahead, going around some rocky
shoulder, when at last we would be
eclipsed in a tunnel.
On the "loop" there are two tun
nels so placed that a freight conduc
tor in his caboose can see his en
gine coming out of No. 2 just below
him before he himself is whisked in
to No. 1. I have been through three
and think this story strictly true, but
some way, it reminds me of the Irish
man who got up so early in the morn
ing that he met himself going to bed.
Our train, running in two sections,
was too late for the N. P. out of
Portland, so I spent nearly a day in
the Rose City. I had a very pleasant
rest in the Frazer free reading room,
near the splendid Y. M. C. A. building,
and the evening was made .memorial
by a call on Mrs. Ada Wallace Muruli,
known to many North Dakotans as
one of our most successful national
organizers of the W. C. T. U. She had
as a guest, Mrs. Jewett, editor of the
Minon Signal, just back from Alaska,
and we three swapped traveler's yarns
and W. C. T. U. experiences in sever
al states.
I spent the following Sunday in the
Washington woods. It was a quarter
ly conference day and the good old
presiding elder gave our Methodist
bretheren a first class talk that made
me feel at home in spite of demonina
tional differences and surroundings,
most unlike our California church
In Seattle and vicinity are many
relatives, both of mine and Mr. king's.
My son and I are entertained by the
sons of his brother Chester, and
Hugh Whyborn, Helen's son, ^Jives
next door to Albion King.
On the grounds, a half sister of
min^and her husband, have charge
of a department in the Hawalin build
ing, where we were made most cord
ially welcome, being treated' to the
delicious canned pine apple which is
sorely a revelation as to the possi
bilities of this fine fruit.
Mr. Cooper Is one of the govern
ment leturers who speaks with stere
opticon illustrations In the hall of this
building. He speakB alternate days
at 10 a. m., and 5 p. m.. As this was
his afternoon off, we had the treat of
his escort, through the building, with
explanations and pronunciations of
Hawaiin names, customs and charac
teristics. I was particularly inter-
ested in the work of the school child
ren! with names of numerous nation
alities attached, and in the pictures
illustrating the "school city" system
of self government. This ought to
be much more extensively used here
it being quite as essential for the per
petuation of our liberties, to educate
our children in the essentials of good
citizenship to do this, for our de
pendencies. ,£ & ,:• ft
Geographically it is a long step
from Hawaii to Alaska, but at the fair
one has only to cross the lovely Cas
cade Court, gettipg (if clear) a fine
view of Mt. Ranier, down the vesta of
that name.
One of my cousins, a teacher for
six years in Juneau, has charge of
the Alaskan educational exhibit, and
I spent a delightful time with her,
going through the "Panoroma" and
lunching on Alaska salmon.
A free illustrated lecture in tho
Hawaiin building, claimed us at 5,
with more of the fine Hawaiin music
which makes this one of the most pop
ular sections of the fair.
I would be ashamed to mention all
the things we looked over, or over
looked, before going, home. The
numerous resting places in such ad
vantegeous spots making possible an
amount of sight-seeing, quite out of
the question at the average fair, and
I have other days coming, during
which to "take in" -the great show
I must mention, however, the even
ing concert in the vourt of the. Oa-r
caies, surrounded by its beautiful
buildings, outlined with electric globes
the ground in every direction beirg
brilliantly illuminated by these ai «l
othsr lights.
It is termed a musical extravagan
za, and the term just fits for it is
"musical every minute for two hours
and a half, and with many scenic ef
fects and illusions occurring it is cer
tainly extravagant, and it is well
worth while as good ameusement.
"The Cat and the Piddle" claims a
good plot. There are "Immortals"
who want to rule the mythical Isle of
Eye, and "mortals" who refuse to be
ruled, and after a struggle between
Magic and wit, with fortune favoring
the "mortalB," the spirits of darkness
are overcome with the earth's beings
are overcome and the earth's beings
wish for their airship and their safe
return to happiness. The story ends
happily and all is well.
During the action of the play many
musical numbers are interspersed.
Heading the list of fun makers is
is one of the sort to whom being
'Charles A. Sellon, and a recent ex
change states, "He is one of the sort
to whom being funny is second na
ture." The El More Sisters ably as
sist and their travesty of "Nearlv
Grand Opera," is considered one of
the brightest satires.
An original number for the chorus
is promised in "Under the Sea," with
scenic effects and a catchy air that
is very whistleable. There are nine
teen gorgeous scenes all very elabor-
ate and the boast is made that the
production is one of the largest in the
musical comedy line on tour this sea
The lyric and music were, written by
Carleton Lee Colby, he having pro
vided fifteen numbers, a distinct nov
ely is "The Undressed Kids," a danc
ing number that causes much merri
ment "The Mother Goose baby
Dolls," "My Maid in the Moon," "In
the Shadow of an Old Date Tree,"
"Rosy Dreams," etc.
Seats will be ready at Knowles and
Haney's Jewelry store this morning
and the performance will be Thursday
evening at the Bijou.
Northern Pacific Railway Issues At
tractive Book Under This Title.
Adding another one to its already
long list of artistic publications, the
passenger traffic department of the
Northern Pacific railway has purchas
ed a beautiful eight-page book under_•
the title of "Northern Pacific Coast P*
The cover is,in several colors and
depicts two children enjoying that?
supreme attraction of the coast coun
try, salt water bathing. In the back
ground is an Inviting resort hotel,
September 6 to 11* 1909
Midway Between St. Paul and Minneapolis
Mr. Will: frlNKUS of our firm Mil bViii'*
Bismarck Wednesday, September I, at the Northwest Hotel,
Mandan Thursday, September 2, at the Inter Ocean Hotelr
With a complete showing of High Grad#|js,
Furs. Will take Ordors and Bepairiug'
and Remodeling. All work left now will
assure prompt delivery in the fallvfi i:,.'- ViJ
Your inspection cordially invited. j/1
Hundreds of dainty dishes can be made
The only cereal food made in Biscuit form.
Try it for breakfast with milk or cream.
Deliciously nourishing and satisfying.
327 acres of Exhibits. Historical MiUtar^y Spectacle "Minnesota at Grettysbui|!'
All-Star Circus and Vaudeville Features. Automobile Races, Horse' Ka^^:jftud '|||v
Airship Plights. Great Stock Show, Horse Show and Hippodrome. Costly :Elec-f.f£
trical and Fireworks Display*. Educatibn and^Amusement ,,(wmbined:.\''^..,y9^^^^^i§^,
'find it nowhere eli Take the
j', ,.'s'|d Bt. Paul or Minneapolis. Convenient
:isemce.c«,Extra equipment will be provided to meet all
requirements. .'-•/"•.••• ..••••-•: ••m^w:^l'---^fy'i
WY A. «TDONALD, Agent, Bismarck, H.
A. M. CLELAND, Gen'I Pass-r. Agsjiti~$t,[j^jWi
We guarantee all our work.
Leading Furriers, FARGO, N.D.
'^["Xi'^iii ji'iiijjifti'.rji'
whye above and beyond, loon^j a snow
capped range bf mountains from •which
one can almost feel and smell the
cool pine-laden breezes blawingsi'The
inside is in two colors and pleantl-"
fully sprinkled with escellent hall
tone reproductions of photographs^
picturing the different idealities, the
sea coast, mountains and features Of
the country described. •-?.'?.
Copies of the book may be obtained
free of charge by addressing Mr. T.
M. Cleland, general passenger agent
of the Northern Pacific railway, at
St. Paul, and enclosing four cents In
stamps to cover postage.
0 4 fr
Don't forget the meeting: at
the Commercial Club tonight. Be
sure and come, whether you are
a member of the club or not.
Non-members will be Just as
welcome as members. It's going
to be a Wg BOOSTEK MEET"*
«*/•.'• .'*
Wirier g|?r
Only used at
•'•••. our Fountain.

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