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Bismarck daily tribune. (Bismarck, Dakota [N.D.]) 1881-1916, July 04, 1913, Image 5

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042242/1913-07-04/ed-1/seq-5/

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Yes, White Shos3 will be as
popular as ever this Summer
For after all, nothing
is so appropriate with
all-white cos­
tume as white foot­
wear—it adds the fin­
ishing touch.
You will be
delighted with the
white buck and canvas
models we are display­
ing in the famous Red
Cross Shoe.
The smart lines and re­
finement of finish will more
than please you.
And in the Red
@fl$entfor the PgQOSS^llO^^J
Cross Shoe
you can wear the close
that you want in a white shoe.
The spccial proccss by which
this shoe is tanned, makes
the sole so flexible—makes
every step so perfectly com­
fortable—you will never know
ha in a in in
which you have so often en­
dured on hot Summer days.
Our courteous, skillful
clerks art trained t«
fit your foot.
Oxfords $3.50 and $4.
High Shoes $4, $4.50 and $5.
JSrnds ivithyottrfooi*
Nielsen's Parlor MILLINERY
220 Fourth St. Cor. Thayer
Big bargains in Hats and Shapes at your own price,
we must make room for our Fall Stock.
Still a few more Short Corsets at 1-2 price
Stamped goods at 1-2 price. Richardson's Silk per skeiu !^c
If You Want To Sell It, Tell It
With A Tribune Want Ad
Farm Lands and City Property
Bought, Sold or Exchanged
Insurance, Farm and City Loans
4th Street, Bismarck. North Dakota
Branch Offices: Balfuur, Dogden, Flashet and Elgin X.
Is There a Reason?
Do you kn of any reason why you should not have an account at
this bank? We think of none. Is it because you have no money?
We think not, for everyone must have some money in order to live.
13 a bank account inconvenient? It is much handier to write a
check than to lug around a lot of cash. Isn't it safe? Well, yes,
since there is no possible way of losing it if you have your money
in the bank. Vault is firs-proof—everything insured against burglary
and daylight holdup. There is no sufficient reason for not having
a bank account. It is safe, 'most convenient, requires no great cap­
ital. In addition to this there are the many advantages of a bank
account for which the customer pays nothing. An account on your
earnings, savings and expenses is ever at hand. Your returned
checks ever serve you as receipts for the bills you have paid. Yes,
without the shadow of a doubt EVERYONE should have a bank ac­
count. .1
The Bismarck Bank
T. C. POWER, President
I, P. Baker, Vice-Pres. 6. H. Buss, Jr,. Cash.
City News
Mr. Mallaivl of Stewartsdale, was
among the business visitor^ in the
c.ty Thursday.
C. 13. Heinemeier, oi' the state land
department, went home Thursday and
will spend the Fourth with Itis Mer­
cer county friends.
Hubert Ward, the hotel man at
Baldwin, was in the city Thursday on
business, having come overland in an
auto. Burt Bliss of the same placi
accompanied him.
The members of the Moose lodg
in this city have arranged for a pic­
nic to.la.v with their fam.lies. They
have chosen a beautiful spot on tin
liver bank west of town where they
will have (piite a celebration.
The number of registered autorno
biles in North Dakota has readied tlu
12,000 mark, and it Is thought thai
includes all the automobiles in tilt
state, and that there are but very
few left without licenses. The sec
reary of state is already advertising
for bids for the tags for the yeai
A requisition has been issued Iron:
Governor Manna's office upon the
governor of .Minnesota for llicharc
Wallace who at present is at Minne­
apolis. but is wanted at New Uock
ford for the charge of embezzlement.
Tlie shteriif of Eddy county camt
here to secure the papers and ha^
gone east ior his man.
Summer schools in North Dakoti.
will open Monday, July U, at Ellen
dale, Vehu and Valid- City and will
continue for six weeks, with the ex­
ception of Velva, where the schoo
will continue but four weeks. Com
petent instructors have been engage
tor these schools this summer anc
there promises to be a large attend
(.!. H. Naramore, assistant casliie:
of the First National bank at Wash
burn, accompanied by Mr. Foss Funk
came by auto from Wpshburn las.
evening. Mr. Naramore's family
lives in Bismarck, he having been for
nierly treasurer of Kmiuo^s' 'bounty,
and lie came last evening- oSVing tc
illness of one of his childish'. Mr
Funk will return to Washburn tliit
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mulhoilan wil
leave today for Keokuk, Iowa, when
Mr. Mulhoilan has secured one of thi
best printing jobs in the country, ant
where lie was formerly employed be
fore coming north. Frank is tal.
and si.m. and red headed but he i!
one of tlie best, commercial printer*,
that ever flashed his card. He hat,
been eirployed in the Tribune com
posing room on two different occa
sions and can have aniisjituatio:
here any time he returna.ujili:'//
J. W. McLaughlin, l.ving on Seconc
street in this city probably is the on
ly North Dakota lemon farmer, a
least he is the only one heard from
Thursday eveing Mr. McLaughlin
exh.bitcd at the Tribune otlice a ver.
large lemon which he had raised a.
nis home. It measured 12 inches
one way, by 115 inches the long way.
and weighs just one pound, it. wat
well forniea, and had the real aroma.
He says the trc. has several othei
lemons on -t and they are also of goof
At. ,'^hc lirst meeting of the slate
board ,0f education the first exami
natioij, for elementary teacher's cer
tificates?,was sot to occur at the dif­
ferent county seats over the state
for August 14 and 15. The examina­
tions for professional certificates was
set to occur at different points in the
state for September 4th and 5th.
There will be a meeting of school
officers for Adams and Bowman coun­
ties July 31 r.nd August 1st. The
school officers meeting for Stark coun­
ty will occur at Dickinson July 9.
Prof. Fish of the State Historical
society has returned from a tour of
historical research extending from
Jamestown to tlib city. On Monday
he went to Jamestown where in com­
pany with Dana Wright, sheriff, Alex
Stembach, a mail carrier and Hugo
Rebe, of Ivensal, drove to the
site of old Camp Atkinson in Griggs
county. They followed some old
trails and located several old camps,
the last being about four miles north
of Driscoll. The trip was very sat­
isfactory and added much to this line
of work which Mr. Fish is carrying
IU-4th St. Phone 34
"The Most of the Best
for the Least"
We shall be op
an until noon today,
Friday, and sliall celebrate in the aft­
Our stock will be replete with every
thing in the fruit and vegetable line
that the market affords.
Call in or telephone your orders
for your Saturday and Sunday needs.
Mrs. Robert Boyd, of Boyd town­
ship, was a visitor in the city Thurs­
The members of the local Moose
lodge will have picnic today in
die woods about three miles south of
Miss Louise 1. Harrison of Missou­
la, Montana, has arrived in llisniarck
i'or a visit here v'.th her father, Mr.
Lewis Harrison.
Miss Minnie Mulrin of Washburn,
who is teaching a su.nmer term in
Naughton school, was in the city yes­
terday on business at the olllce of the
the county superintendent.
The llisniarck—Received: M. D.
liotneh, Mandan Mrs. F. G. Reding
ton, Wilton: Felix Siirtoie, Wing
Hal'.eck Hagley, Ft. Clark. Discharg­
ed Jacob Frank, Uelianee Eman­
uel llowes, Stark Geo. Toaian,
Bali in.
St. Alexius—Received: Miss Anna
Quinn, Garrison Mrs. L. M. Parsons,
Jit.v Miss Catherine Dise, Straus
jurg. Discharged: Mrs. Nic Bender,
St. Anthony.
Mnager Grillin of the (!ritliii Vaude­
ville company had quite a time here
his week. The first he had a me:n
er of his company a nested cliarg
ng stealing, but the ease fell through
'or lack of evidence. Then there
,vere three members of the company,
-wo men and a young
Man is a spiritual being. He is
created with the capacity to kno
iove and wocf,ii^. David expressed
he thought forcefully when he said,
'As the heart panteth after the wa
ter so pantt'th my sail after Thi
This was, lie held, demonsrated in
he late Titanic disaster when thirty
alf frozen men clinging to a rude
raft repeated again and again the
lord's prayer, the only spir.tual leg
icy that had survived the cold com
nercial grind of modern life.
The speaker referred to the proph
:Cies of the bible as the strongest, evi
lence of their inspiration and said
is long as liabylo:) lies in ruins, as
ong as Tyre is a place for the. drying
if nets, as long as I lie Jew is a man
vith a eity or country, so long as we
lave the strongest proof of the divin
ty of the word of God. Evangelist
'.lurk will epeak tonight upon "The
iome of the Saved."
Local theater goers will welcome
the amuseiient that Mort -Singer's
production of the French vaudeville
revue, "The Time, The Place and The
Girl" will pay a visit to this city on
Wednesday and Thursday at the Or
oheuni theater. It is with pleasure
iharned that .Mr. Thomas Whiffen and
Miss Jessie Houston will be seen in
their favorite roles, supported by an
excellent company of talenteo artists,
who will make this production one of
the best musical comedy shows to vi.i
it this city.
The scenery, costumes and effects
deserve special attention, as every­
thing is bright and dazzling in its
brilliancy, a whole car being required
to carry the production.
"The Time, The Place and The
Girl has reduced the price of admis
sion, thereby enabling everyone ail
opportunity to see the big girly mu­
sical production.
This musical comedy will be offer­
ed at the Orpheuni theater Wednes­
day and Thursday, with two shows
each night, and a matinee on Thurs
day afternoon. The price will be 25,
50 and 75 cents for the night shows,
and 25 and 30 cents for the matinee.
George Drenkel, a well known pio­
neer of Dickinson, is dead. Mr.
Drenkel'a death was caused by a cere­
bral hemorrhage, induced by a heat
3troke, after which he lingered but
24 hours.
Sealed bids are being asked for the
purchase of The Churchs Ferry Sun,
the weekly paper published there.
George C. Chambers, the editor, was
killed recently in an auto accident at
Devils Lake.
C. B. Aasness, who has been local
manager for the Western Electric
Co. at Carrington the past two years,
purchased the plant and" franchise
from John Canham. The formal trans­
fer will he made within a few days.
left be­
hind for lack of pay, as they huiu
nl. In some way the two men wig­
gled through and got oui of town. The
•irl was left behind, and says th
toss gave but one lonesome dollar
the $27 which she claims to have
"joining. He loi't. She wired a
Tiend and got money enough to get
ut. It was quite a mix—taking it
ill through.
Evangel.st W. Aiway spoke last
.•veiling on the subject, "God's An­
swer to the Honest Skeptic, or why I
am not an Inlidel." lie opened the
subject of the evening with the stato
ui!eii«, "Tlujre is in every human
:ieart a conscious conviction of the
existence oi' God and his accounta
ility to him." The Psalmist David
i5JU years ago gave expression to tho
ollowing strong statement, "The fool
lath said in his heart there is no
kul," l'salm 14:3.
By Beasie Doran-
Chautauqua Grounds, Valley City,
N. D., July The daily program at
the Valley City Chautauqua are very
enjoyable and the evening perform­
ances are closed with a moving rpic­
ture show of exceptional quality. The
autditoriuai seats 1500 people and is
crowded for every number.
Farm Boys' Encampment.
The boys the rural schools of
llarnes county are not neglected, but
lllO of them are in attendance at the
Chautauqua, where a school is being
conducted under the auspices of the
I letter Farming association. They
are domiciled in 20 tents and have
a large aiess tent. Some of the great­
est. agriculturists have addressed
these boys on farm topics.
The Corn King Talks.
Prof. Holden of Anies),i lowa,l the
greatest corn expert in the world,
addressed the boys on corn culture.
Ho said that lots of the North Da­
kota farmers tried to raise two crops,
corn and weeds, and that it was
impossible to get both.
Prof. Holden then told the audience
just how to obtain the best, results
in raising corn, and said that defect­
ive seed was largely the trouble-
This great man is not alone inter­
ested in raising corn, but. stated that
more farmers were interested in cat­
tle and hogs than in their children,
and lie emphasized the fact that a
larm was not always a home.
Summer Kindergarten.
One of the aiost attractive of the
Chautauqua features is that of the
Summer Kindergarten. Children be­
tween the ages of 3, and ,7 will be
admitted for a very small fee, thus
giving the •mothers a chance to enjoy
the daily programs, as they know the
little folks will be instructed and en­
Miss Genevieve Tyford of the Kin­
dergarten department at the Valley
City State Normal school, and Miss
Olivy Schulstad, a graduate of the
same school, are in charge.
The little ones will be taught in­
teresting vacation songs and games
and a special course in hand work
has been planned tlie childrenare
are shown how to make things they
can use in camp life, such as fancy
parasols, napkin rings, plates, bas­
kets, fans, etc.
Miss Tyford, who has been very
successful in kindergarten work, be
ingi'U graduate of Columbia univer­
sity, New York City, stated to a Trib­
une Representative that North Dakota
was he slowest one of the states to
akf up the public kindergarten work,
further stating that there were only
three public kindergartens in the en­
tire state, those at Bismarck, Valley
City and Fargo, although the state
law provides for a public kindergar­
ten for any city within its bounds
which desires such a school for its
little folks.
This question of kndcrgarten train­
ing for children is too vital a one to
deal with carelessly investigations
should be made at once by the moth
ers throughout our state. No doubt,
Miss Tyford would be glad to answer
any inquiries regarding this subject.
i„Worthy Valley City Project.
Directly adjoining the Chautauqua
grounds are those 'J the Northwest
Nursery company. Many of the vis­
itors have remarked upon the rapid
growth of this great, institution and
Valley City is proud to show Chau­
tauqua visitors over the nursery,
which stretches along the Cheyenne
valley for two miles. There, are over
four million young forest trees and
the largest, stock of apple trees west
of St. I'aul also, a full line of every
thing the North Dakota farmer needs
for the beautifying of his home and
producing shelter belts.
Beautiful Scenery.
The scenery on and near the Chau­
tauqua is beautiful and the ilighline.
bridge, built by the Northern Pacific
railroad, adds to -the beauty of the
The State Historical society lias
arranged for a trip to Fort Clark July
18. They will visit the site of the
old Sakakawea village. There will
be an appropriate program at Fort
Clark, on the site ol' the Mandan vil­
lage when the subject "Vfilfllge life
and Early History of the-i Mandans
and this Part of the State," will be
discussed. The whole village will be
looked over and explained. Everybody
i3 invited to attend. The day's pro­
gram will be in the hands of Mr.
Fish, Tlios. Ilall and W, I-I. Mann, the
committee representing the society.
Scenes of Pickett's Charge
(Continued from Page One.)
President Marshall and Speaker
Vice President Marshall vy.ftsj (the
first speaker. His addres^ .was in
the nature of a Fourth of. July ora­
tion. Speaker Clark made his usual
hit with the audience. He said the
valor displayed in the war was not
southern or northern valor, "but, 1
thank Almighty God, it was American
Governor Hanna of North Dakota
was among the speakers. Governor
Eberhart of Minnesota aroused great
laughter by his clever wittie' -is, and
concluded with a patriotic api-e il that
brought forth loud cheers. Although
many veterans stayed over night to
hear the president, the celebration
practically ended tonight with a dis­
play of fireworks
If you do, write for
logue. Get one of tlu
our illustrated cata
a ous Sentinel
Butte Saddles and
you will know you
have the best.
Our goo.Is are made
on Honor to ni:iin
tain a reputation
long established and
a guarantee of satis­
faction goes with
every product. Your
order will be appre­
ciated aiuj promptly
tilled whether it be
for our
No. 395 at
Or our No. 100
Our Store Will Be Closed
All Day
Friday, July 4th
English Waukenphast
like this shoe the minute you
shove your foot into it it fits the foot
well it supports the arch well it has just
the natural swing of the natural foot.
And the best of it is—especially for the young
fellows who must have style at any cost it 8 the
most stylish shoe of the season.
We don't need to say it's a good shoe fonerv*
ice. It's a Selz shoe that says it all.
Many other good shoes here in many other
styles, $3.00 to $5.00, for men and women. Also
some better-than-usual shoes for children.
As good as can be, is the Selz guarantee
"Selz Royal Blue" Store
Shining Parlor Main Street Electric Repairing
Do You Need a New Saddle?
Outfitters of the Tribune Ovcrlanders.
Sentinel Butte Saddlery Co.
Sentinel Butte, N. D.
Makers of the Famous Sentinel
Butte Saddle
Afternoon and Night
Burk's Big Uncle
Tom's Cabin Co.
Two Shows Daily Popular Prices

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