Newspaper Page Text
THE MANDAN WAY.
Mandan is nothing if not patriotic. James Campbell began circulating a paper for snbscrlptions to the silver service fund for the battleship North Dakota. He limits the amount to be given by a person to one dollar. Many citizens were indignant because they were not allowed to contribute larger amounts. Before you could say "Jack Robinson" some fifty dol lars were "chipped into the fund. See Jimmie and keep the fund grow ing. SURGEONS FOR NEW HOSPITAL. Drs. Hall and Staley of St. Paul have purchased stock in the new hos pital association and will assume charge of it when completed. I I •M~ Fff The yare surgeons now practicing Highest Award received by the Butler Studio at the N. W. P. Ass'n at St. Paul, Sept. 2, 3 and Our prices are no higher than others GET THE BEST Studio No. 3fl, Main St. Bismarck, N. Oak. It Hundreds of dainty dishes can be made with W E A The only cereal food made in Biscuit form. Try it for breakfast with milk or cream. Deliriously nourishing and satisfvin in St. Pau and have had some years of experience in hospital work in the twin cities. Mrs. Tharpe was a passenger to Bismarck Monday on No. 4. Attorney H. R. Bitzing was attend ing to important legal business in the capital city Monday. GOT BIG RENTAIi. James Drury has been hauling his share.of a wheat crop from some land he had rented and he finds the land netted him seven dollars an acre. Pretty good rent for farm land west of the river. GONE TO GRAND FORKS. Railroad Commissioner W. H. Stutsman left Monday afternoon for the purpose of attending a regular meet of the railroad commissioners. MADE GOOD IMPRESSION. The Rev. Edgar Jones made a very pleasant impression on his new charge at Mandan. The Episcopal ians are in good shape and matters are moving smoothly. PIGSKIN PUSHERS WANT BATTLE The Mandan High School boys are organizing a football team and would like a game with the Bis marck High School. Mandan has an ideal ground on which to play and both cities will furnish a good audi ence. CONCERT APPRECIATED. The concert by the four artists on Saturday night at the opera house was an artistic success. There never was any better musical entertain ment given in Mandan than that of Saturday night. The ladies of the Fortnightly Club are to be congratu- ktn. Furs of Quality $& ^«$2.75stip .••".-. •'. ,"%, BeJBiutifSl Russiim :Slionjp •I'Coeds, 45 ta54 in le^gth^ jmceV raiigfag '#', We Ik&feja. larg-e T^i^ll "of.Small Furs.,' y:j*m^M a a lated in the success of their first en tertainment. MAKING PREPARATIONS. Rev. Louis Magin of the McCabe Methodist church is in the city as sisting the Rev. Taylor to assign del egates for the Methodist conference to their various stopping places. Mrs. W. F. Cushing and Miss Cush ing of Bismarck were in the city Monday for a short time calling on friends. The Topic is having a great run crowded houses having been the rule every night. Good pictures and good acts are on the bill. Mrs. F. E. Luehe left for Wilton Monday afternoon for a visit with Wilton friends. Mrs. George Bingenheimer_left on No. 4 for a visit with friends at Gen eva, Wisconsin. Mrs. Wiliam McDonald was visit ing relatives in Bismarck Monday. Mrs. L. N. Carey and son went to Bismarck Monday morning on No. 2 returning at noon on No. 3. 800 LINE IS LOOKING FOR OPENING FOR BIG EXTENSION TO COAST Stanley, Oct. 4.—According to a re cent issue of the Douglass Herald the Soo railway contemplates an ex tension of their line in this country at an early date and while the rail way officials are not saying much about the matter it has been given out on the best authority that they intend to push their line out of Plaza and in fact they have men now on the quiet looking up the route and crossing place for the extension. While it is not known definitely where the line will cross the Great Northern it is thought that it will be at Williston and extend on until it meets the Flaxton line of their road. It is known that the Sioux is after a coast line entirely in the United States and it is thought that they will extend on out on the lines drawn out, and in that case we would be on the coast line. At this time this line was built it was the inten tion to push on at once but that win ter the big snow came on which ptrt this country back a little, they decid ed to finish up their Minnesota con struction into Duluth and other im provements first. The fact that the steel and material used along this branch is heavier than most branch construction goes to show that they have something in mind and there is not much question but in a short time they will have railroad service and connections that will be as good as any in this part of the state. It Is impossible* to estimate the advan tage this country would derive from such a •m'h BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUN I TVE8DAV MORNING, OCTOBER. 5, 1009. a connection. Activities in all before buying, •ally increase -tfie "price of J^bxlir--i -jy TfhiT^»i««4" of Women's, Men's and Chijdrens' Fall and Winter Outer Garments Your Suits and Coat Waists, can be supplied here. Our showing has never bjeen —rrrvcczs "V,. All wool Panama skirts in black and colors now panel front and cluster pleats on sides, all sizes. Price $5,50 AU wool cheviot, serge effects in black and colorsi in colors, in gored skirts, all sizes. Price $4.00 .'rbSi-iSSS®. *M inches long, strictly man tailored, lined with Si^k.v Skirts are gored handsomely pleated and "TCoIbanv J^i&^K'jsss-sss^SHggs! Mr-'. .--'- -.-•••••••••••••*•••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• &pt&- and it would only be a question of a few years until this would be the most prosperous section of the Unit ed States. FISH COMMISSIONER IS GOING TO MAKE GOOD WITH NEW HATCHERY Grand. Forks, Oct. 4.—That State Fish Commissioner R. W. Main will accomplish things with the fish hatchery located at Fish Lake in the Turtle Mountains, is the opinion of Clarence A. Hale, of this city, who has just returned from a visit to that region. Mr. Main now has the hatchery building itself completed and is engaged in making artificial lakes around the hatchery. The next matter will be the putting in of the hatchery tanks and the securing of the spawn from the government. A more ideal location for a hatchery than the one at Fish Lake is hard to imagine. Shell Lake hal an ele vation of 28% feet higher than Fish Lake, and there fish but 1,800 yards between the two bodies of water. The hatchery is located midway be tween the two lakes and the water is carried by a five-inch pipe to the hatchery from Shell Lake and Is then carried on through a similar pipe to Fish Lake, gravitation furnishing the power for the flow of the water. In this way running water, which is absolutely essential for fish, hatch ing is procured at a nominal cost. The fact that so fine a hatchery could be built with the ^,400 pro vided for the purpose is due entirely to Mr. Main's devotion and enthus iasm in his work, for a large part of the labor has been done by him self, the chief outlay of money being in the lumber. He now has several different varieties of fish, including pike, bass, yellow perch, muscallonge pickerel and Northern bass. Not only this, but Mr. Main said that he could take Mr. Hale to one lake where as fine rainbow trout as exis.ts anywhere could be caught. In an other lake the perch are so thick that the fish commissioner express ed the opinion that a boat load could be easily caught in two hours. Five pound bass can now be caught in Fish Lake, and in a recent seining of Fish Lake to rid. parts of it of suckers, a Northern pike weighing 24 pounds and several weighing 18 pounds were found. In this clean up 15 tons of suckers were taken out of the lake. This is the kind of work Capt. Main is doing and which in the future will mean much to the state. Furniture and stoves of all kinds, at Faunces, 218 Fourth street, at St. Paul prices. I have both new and sec ond hand goods. Call and see them ***~it* CAluxn suits i' equalled in quality and reasonable G& && mi & 'PI Memfs Manrasiog Usiiora Suits -Chiffon- guarateed Satin or ineled. Prices. 3 BI^CK fM Men's heavy and medium weight union suits Men's heavy and medium weiglit union suits Beautiful Suits in Imported Chiffon Broad loath, in Mack and all the new shades. Jackets are tight fitting, 45 and TWO HUNDRED DOLLARS REWARD OFFERED FOR RECOVERY OF THE BODY Williston, Oct.4.—A. H. Sheppard. junior engineer for the U. S. war department was drowned in the Mis-, souri river about half a mile above the city. Sheppard and Ole Nygaard were in a canoe working up stream along the sand bar when the canoe upset. Both men held onto the canoe for a short time when Shep pard let go and attempted to swim to shore, or so it appeared to the parties who witnessed the accident. He went down twice and the secorM time he failed to come up again. Nygaard was rescued near the pump ing barge and although unconscious at the time he still retained his grip on the canoe. He did not regain con sciousness until some time later in the doctor's office. Nygaard stated UuLtAbannard t.Qld hm,to basg^unto MaiosJinigs Uoderwear Is underwear of quality and merit. Not every kind of un derwear grains access into this store. Th kind we sell must Children's Union Suits Made From Grapes 1 3 stand on its own merit. at WM is why we sell Munsing- Under wear, it is the best that can be had for the money we ask for it. 65c to$1.50 Children's separate garments 65c to$1.50 Ladies' heavy fall and winter weight union $H1.25=$1.50-$2 Ladies' fine all wool underwer and heavy win ter weights $2 50-$3=$3.50 «P to $5 per suit $37.50 $45.00 $50.00 9 Broadcloth and cheviot suits in black, navy, greens and brown. The jacket is 40 in. long-, seven eighths fitted tastily tailored and trimmed with bnttons and braids, sleeves fin ished with tailored cuff effects. The skirts are all of the newest styles, eleven gored with deep plaits on each side. Prices rang-e PRICE CREAM Baking Powder I Pure. Healthful Grape Cream of Tartar Powder No Alum No Lim Phosphates $1.50=*$2 2.50=3-3.50 $12.50-$ 15-$ 17.50 to £25.00 ':'E:' '•?v^i ',^W0B^f?^^|ffl.'f rnnmrn the canoe and that he could swim He had on heavy shoes and clothing and these with the swift current evi dently were too much of a handicap and the young man was carried under. The Reclamation force aided by Coroner Thomas and several citi zens dragged the river but failed to recover the body. Sheppard was a young man twenty-two years old and came here on The sixteenth. He was well built, weight about 180 pounds, five feet ten inches tall, had brown hair and smooth face. He was wearing a gray flannel shirt, checked trousers and heavy tan shoes. He had about $150 with him to defray expenses on government work. Geo. S. Sanford received a wire from Mrs. W. M. Sheppard, the young man's mother, authorizing him to of S fer a reward of $200 for the recov ery of the body. I Anyone finding the remains please notify W. H. Sheppard, Fairfield, Neb., Major E. H. Schultz, U. S. En ginerr office, Kansas, Mo., or Geo. S. Sanford, U. S. Reclamation Ser- ISfeji i«vfiff ..' Slip!lli|p|,'''^fefP'-^ ^'f ift^-^'i Vf(']&*«Wi ['H -an® ••h.%m.A *1 wm 3«i '•'wsm '3 fH mm Hi 'if-wi'M