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The evening times. (Grand Forks, N.D.) 1906-1914, July 02, 1906, Image 3

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A Journey to heaven's blue wall
A race with the stars in their silvery
And a brush with the moon a& we fly.
Is the trip to enjoy when all earth
pleasures cloy,
Then ho! for a spin in the sky.
The world, with Its woes .and its rains
and its snows.
Drops down like a plummet blow.
And the universe lies straight ahead as
we rise
Like an arrow unloosed from the
The cloud-wreaths divide like the foam
on the tide,
And the planets like lamp-posts flash
As we daringly sweep through the
aerial deep—
Ho.' ho! for a spin in the sky.
—Minna Irving in Leslie's Weekly.
Foolish Rales in Case of Emergency.
In going down a ftre-edcape never
precede a lady.
In case of lire leap from the nearest
window and turn to the left.
If a heavy plate glass window falls
upon you some cold winter morning,
do not scream, as you might, in open
ing your mouth, catch tonsilitis—to
say nothing of several large pieces of
If you happen to be in a theater
when the cry of "Fi.re!" is raised sit
perfectly still. Of course no one ever
does this, but it is just as well to bear
the rule in mind. Authorities differ
as to whether it is better to be tram
pled to death or burned alive.—Ran
dolph Forbes.
The Linen Coat.
It has superseded silk or mohair.
It is used for dressy, automobile or
outing wear.
It is trimmed with French raised
Or applique of linen, Russian or
Irish lace.
It is long, but built on good lines.
It may be worn over a brighter vest.
The new linen passementerie is
sometimes used on collar and cuffs.
Latest Feminine Desire.'
Woman, proverbially, has the last
word, yet how often must she sigh
that convention would grant her the
first Half the conversational difficul
ties of which we hear are due to the
fact that it is "bad form" for a woman
to take the initiative.—Lady's Pictor
A Suggestion.
The ribs of. a discarded umbrella
make better supports for plants than
ordinary sticks, and are not so con
Frozen Mixed Frnlts.
Take one cup each raspberries,
blackberries, strawberries and stoned
cherries and mash all' together add
two large cupfuls sugar and the juice
of two lemons let stand one-half hour,
then pour over the mixture one
pint ice water stir until the sugar is
all dissolved, turn into a freezer' and
freeze. Serve with whipped cream.
This is delicious.
Put into a granite saucepan one cup
ful sugar, one cupful butter, one cup
ful molasses and two teaspoonfuls
vanilla. Cook until a little dropped
in cold water turns brittle and snappy.
Take from the fire at once, pour into
buttered tins, and when cool cut in'
pieces half an inch square.
A pretty Fad.
It is a pretty fad to use one design
only for monograms or initials to be
embroidered on one's underclothes as
well as on handkerchiefs. Very small
and dainty is this elaboration as a
rule, and frequently encircled by a
vine or a wreath of wee flowers, mak
ing it even more suggestive of •fem
inine extravagance in small details.
Women's Discovery.
MONDAY, JULY 2, 1906.
Qf Interest (o Women
Song °f the Airship.
Oh, the horse, and 'the wheel and the
And the train for the people who
But for htm who will dare to take a
ride In the air,
The English woman has become the
List Prepared Ity County Auditor and
Forwarded to Physicians.
Complying with a law governing
such matter, County Auditor Ander
son has forwarded to each physician
in the county a list of the township
clerks, together with their postoffice
address. The list:
Arvilla—V. D. Bradshaw, Arvilla.
Allendale—E. L. Moulton, Thomp
Avon—William Eddit, Northwood.
Blooming—K. E. Bekkedahl, Meki
Chester—A. Stephenson, Emerado.
Falconer—A. H. Barlow, Grand
Falconer—A. H. Barlow Grand
Gilby—J. P. Reiton, Gilby.
Grand Forks—Eugene Besse, Grand
Inkster—C. A. Holden, Inkster.
Lioretto—8. O. Wasnesg, Aneta.
Lind—I. Ellingson, Northwood.
Levant—Ed. Donovan, Ardoch.
Mektnock—C. O. Seerdahl, Meki
Morains—C. O. Arnold, Larimore.
Northwood Harve Harveson,
Plymouth—F. A. Krusorn, Niagara.
Rye—C. L. Quanrud, Kelly.
Turtle River—L. Stead, Hanvel.
Washington—G. A. Aaker, Hatton.
Wheatfield—Christ Macken, Gilby.
Americus—Anton. Anderson, Rey
Agnes—F. J. Kelley, McCanna.
Bentru—A. S. Bakken, Bentru.
Brenna—B. O. Berthueson, Grand
Elm Grove—John S. Kyllo, Mc
Fairfield—W. S. Leaks, Emerado.
Perry—C. E. Colosky, Manvel.
Grace—W. W. Wilcox, Kempton.
Hecton—J. T. Swanson, Larimore.
Johnstown—J. A. Byington, Johns
Lakeville—B. J. Sanders, Manvel.
Larimore David Dickson, Lari
Logan Center—H. C. Johnson, Fer
Michigan—W. F. Hennessy, Rey
Niagara—S. R. W. PIckard, Niagara.
Oakville—L. W. Dornheim, Ojata.
Pleasant View—P. O. Handt, North
•wood. .•
Strabane—D. Mulr, Inkster.
Union—H. J. Hjelnstad, Thompson.
Walle—O. K. Knutson, Thompson.
Wanted—Agent* to take orders.
Good proposition and good commis
sion. Men understanding threshing
machinery preferred. Write tor par
ticulars. Address", J. E. Sima, General
Manager. Grand Forks.
keenest sort of politician. The fact
is that after ages of suppression she
has at last discovered that she is as
good as any man living, and she is not
slow in showing It.—Town and Coun
The Hollyhocks.
They're singing iii the parlor,
And dancing in the hall.
And the rooms are gay with laughter.
But 1 like this best of all—
My quiet, dear old garden
Where the wind blows cool and free.
And the hollyhocks are dancing
In the moonlight Just for me.
Oh, their skirts are tilted gaily
And they're stepping In a row.
Pink and red and dainty yellow
One, two, three, -and off they go.
In my ballroom with these beauties
«o black, heavy coats I see,
For my hollyhocks are dancing
In the moonlight—Just for me.
—Elsie Casselgne King.
Broiled Lamb Chops
Saratoga Potatoes
Rice Griddle Cakes Maple Syrup
Browned Hash.
Lettuce-and-Egg Salad
Rye Bread and Butter
Grape Juice Whip in Glasses
Sponge Cake Tea
Hot Baked Ham Spinach Timbales
Macaroni in Cream Sauce
Raspberry Sherbet
My Lady Greygown.
Every woman in the land will own a
grey gown this summer.
It is sure to be becoming, because
of the diversity of grays to be chosen
The gamut runs all the way from
smoke grey to the pearly tones.
If plain grey is too trying there is a
grey faintly dashed with pink.
Or a grey dashed with lavender or
cream may be more flattering.
Perhaps the creamy greys are least
trying to a not irreproachable com
Unless one of those women especial
ly designed to wear grey it is just as
well to relieve it by creamy lace at
the throat.
Certain colors, too, consort well
with grey and help to make it becom
Certain of the yellow shades are
particularly charming with creamy
Other available contrasts are cer
tain of the light blues, French rose
and coral tones—not simple pink, how
ever—violet, mauve and a few of the
Art Xews.
The Academy of Design in New York
announces that it will hold two ex
hibitions next season instead of one.
The first, called a "Winter Exhibition,"
will open in the Fine Arts Galleries
December 21 and close on January 20,
while the regular annual exhibition
(the eighty-second) will be moved for
ward so as to cover the time between
March 15 and April 21, 1907. The
change has undoubtedly been occa
sipned by the union of the academy
and the Society of American Artists,
and is probably the result of a tem
porary compromise—a sectional salon
in lieu of the projected grand affair
for which there is still no suitable gal
Keep flic Sunshine.
That bright sunlight fades the car
pet is, alas! only too true but careful
housewives may well consider whether
the injury should not be tolerated, in
view of the advantages secured by its
intrusion. By avoiding certain shades
of blue, and by buying carpets of good
quality, the trouble may in a large
measure be avoided.
A Pretty Favor.
Nothing is more acceptable as a co
tillon favor for girls than a single,
long-stemmed artificial rose. Before
the bunch of roses is scattered it is an
attractive feature on the favor table.
Rev. Abbe Got, a Bother from France,
Arrived in Winnipeg.
Special to The Evening Times.
Winnipeg, July 2.—In search of a
missing brother, who is believed -to be
In the vicinity of Fort Simpson, Fort
Macpherson or Fort Good Hope, the
Rev. Abbe Got, of Montech, department
of Turin et Garonne, France, has ar
rived in the city on the way to Alaska.
The abbe left France three weeks ago
and will go through to Vancouver on
the way to Skaguay, Alaska, when
his search will be started.
Rev. Noel Got, the missing brother,
is a priest and missionary of the Ro
man Catholic church. For seven
years prior to 1905 he was engaged as
a foreign missionary of the church of
Rome in China. While in that coun
try he failed-completely in health and
decided to leave for America. He
crossed Japan and took passage for
San Francisco where he arrived on
April 19, 1905. He proceeded to Van
couver, from which city he wrote to
the head of his order in Paris, stating
that he was too ill to continue his
work, and that a long rest was neces
sary. In writing to his friends he
stated that he was going to the land
of the midnight sun, and that it was
his purpose to visit the Eskimo, the
northern Indians and the gold miners
of Alaska. Nothing has been heard
from his since the month of May, 1905,
At that time he was in Skaguay.
It is believed that M. Got has laid
aside his clerical vestments and that
he Is living as a layman at the present
time. His father, who is prosecuting
the search, through his son Rev. Abbe
Got, resides in Montech, department
Turin et Garonne, France.
Aasoelated Fna to The BtcdImTime*.
Ottawa, Ont., June 2.—Sir Charles
Tupper, one of Canada's "Grand Old
Men,", reached the eighty-fifth mile
stone of life's journey today, having
been born July 2,1821. It is over half
a century since Sir Charles became
a historic figure by defeating-for the
Nova Scotia assembly the Hon. Joseph
Howe, then leader of the Liberal party
in that colony. As the great leader
of the confederation movement in the
Maritime Provinces, Sir Charles did
much to make the Canada of today
possible. He has held most of the
port-folios in the federal ministry at
various times, as well as the premier
ship of Nova Scotia and the office of
high commandery of Canada in Lon
rapher and bookkeeper.
by young
lady who can give, fine recommends?
Phone 862-L Trl-State.
-f\ •rasv.incijt
yV -Vf
jA tv?"
In some respects the rascally manu
facturers, as I used to style them in
The Record, received harder jolts than
the meat packers were given, and
their jolt was sufficient to jar the
world, for their misdeeds have become
known wherever news is flashed by
wire and given currency in the pub
lic press.
Representative Mann had a "pure
food" display arranged on the floor of
the house quite as attractive as that
of your Eighth street grocer, and
proceeded to prove that if you saw
it on the label it was not true. The
coffee men got the first dose and he
demonstrated that the pure Mocha
and Java was no such thing and
showed that untold millions of pounds
of coffee was misbranded and the
cheaper articles, in many instances
adulterated, were sold for the stand
ard high priced goods. He demon
strated the frauds in pepper and
spices, and produced the circulars of
those dealing in cheap adulterants
which were quoted to manufacturers
"at reduced prices in twenty ton lots."
Some of them had thecon?ideration
to use corn meal, which was harm
less, while others dealing in the "pure
and nndeflled pepper berry" made 'em
out of tapioca stained with lamp
The whole range of food adultera
tion was covered comprehensively,
showing that adulterants were used.
Taking up the whisky question he il
lustrated by quoting their own cir
culars to the trade how pretty nearly
the whole range of popular and high
priced drinks were manufactured "as
good as the Imported" at a mere frac
tion of the cost. Some sixty odd ex
tracts were quoted that were used in
connection with spirits, alcohol, syrup
and rain water to do the business. He
showed fraud in weights and meas
ures, and in misbranding.
Mr. Mann was ably supported by
others. Mr. Stanley of Kentucky
stood for the straight stuff and gave
an object lesson in mixing liquors.
He said "I have no objection to a man
blending two kinds of whisky, but I
do object in his making any kind of
whisky while you wait. Here is a
quart of alcohol 100 proof strong. It
will eat the intestines out of a coyote.
It will make a howling deverish out of
an anchorite. It will make a rabbit
spit in .a bull dog's face. It is pure
rectifier he will put in a little coloring
rectifier hfe will put in a littlecoloring
matter and a little bead oil (illustrat
ing). I drop that in it. Then I get
a little essence of bourbon whisky,
and there is no connoiseur in this
house who can tell that hellish con
coction from the genuine article and
that is what I denounce. 1 say the
coloring matter is not harmful but I
say that the body, the stock of the
whisky I made is rank alcohol, and
when it gets into a man it is pure
Continuing he said "pure alcohol
can be made out of rotten potatoes,
it can be made out of the garbage
barrel it can be made cut of a dead
body or anything else that will de
cay. Being pure it must not be im
plied that it is not harmful. Raw
alcohol and new whisky are deleter
ious to the health of every man who
drinks them, and by adding coloring
and flavoring matter these substances
are falsely sold as old whisky by the
During the discussion it was shown
that an ounce of pure eight year old
whisky was mixed with a quart or a
gallon of this infernal compound and
the whole sold as choice eight year
old whisky. And then think of the
miserable wretches in our state, viler
than the woman who sells her charms,
buying 30 cent wood alcohol, every
drop of which is poison, and selling it
in the blind pigs as whisky, gin or by
some other name, all made out of the
same barrel.
Then the drugs and medicines were
touched up in the same lurid light.
The report of a Cleveland coroner
was made a part of the record in three
cases of death of .children by a medi
cine known as the "Baby's Friend."
The baby took a teaspoonful, shivered
and fell into a stupor from which it
never awakened. They gave thirty
drops to a six days old puppy. -The
puppy is sleeping yet. Kitty took
twenty drops and slept four hours.
The next day she took thirty drops
and remains pacified for eternity.
These are only samples of the dis
cussion to show you what a mess our
man McCumber was so largely in
strumental in stirring up and the re
sult. But the other members of the
delegation have been doing their part
too. Senator Hansbrough rung in" the
wheat inspection amendment on the
agricultural appropriation bill, and is
a member of the conference committee
on the meat inspection bill. And while
the house was at work on the pure
food bill yesterday the senate was on
meat inspection business, perfecting
that, measure.
During the week Senator McCumber
spoke with his usual vigor in oppo
sition to the bill providing for the
payment of the president's traveling
The bill was passed by a party vote.
Senator Hansbrough made a vigorous
fight against the canteen at the sol
diers' homes of the country and suc
ceeded. in securing an amendment to
the appropriation bill that puts an
end to the canteen at these institu
tions as well as in the army. He suc
ceeded some days ago In getting the
Fort Rice bill tacked on- to a Utah
bill of a similar nature and passed It
In the senate. There Is much kicking
over it in the house but it looks as
if they will have to carry it. The
drainage bill passed the senate and it
will probably pass the house. The
only question Is can It be reached? Mr.
Marshall Is giving the message the
same untiring attention that Mr.
Gronna gave the WllliBton landofllce
bill, and If It be possible to get rec
ognition It, will pass. Senator Fol
Iett kicked because the members
would not listen to his speeches. He
5S &
Col. Lounsberry's Chat
North Dakotan at Washington Writes
of Vital Public Questions.
Washington, D. C, June 29.—To The
Forum: The house substitute for
the senate pure food bill passed
tho house yesterday and now goes
to conference as there were a num
ber of important changes. It is in
harmony with the great inspection
bill \fhich will be disposed of during
the present week, and with the
amendment to the agricultural appro
priatioon bill providing for wheat in
spection. The latter falls far short
of what it should be, but in the hands
of this administration it will be ef
fective for it will establish national
grades, and as Ion gas there Is in
tegrity in the administration fthe
law it will afford a reasonable degree
of protection
now kicks because the vice president
will not let him catch his eye. You
can just bet that every moment is
booked for something from now on
until the close of the session and
that It will take something more than
a vigorous pair of lungs to attract the
required attention.
And speaking of the Williston land
office bill. The president has nomin
ated the officers, Wilson of Minot, and
Chaffee of Grand Forks, and when
they shall have been confirmed the
president will issue his proclamation
for the opening of the office. That
will be in a few days now at most.
Congress will probably adjourn next
I am glad to see that the state ap
proves the good work of their dele
gation in congress and of the govern
or and other members of the state
How true it is that a prophet is
not without honor save in his own
country. Hansbrough loses Ramsey
county. For what good work tho'v
condemn him it is difficult to say. He
must be crucified to make room for
some hungry statesman who if he
were to live a thousand years could
not attain to the position Mr. Hans
brough has won. While he was here
were at work and won, but it should
were at work and won, but itshould
not and probably will not affect the
re-election of the senator one way or
the other. California gold was prob
ably used to smirch him in his home
Senator McCumber has made an
exceptionally brilliant record in the
senate, accomplishing much for the
state and much that will endure as
long as this government stands. There
are small souls in his county too. So
small that a thousand of them would
rattle around in a hazlenut shell for a
thousand years without touching the
sides. The elevators and the Minne
apolis wheat ring know mighty well
who tarred the stick that made his
county uncomfortably close,
who demanded a sacrifice.
Do you know the secret of Alex
U- it.
A •f'fl"
1 t-
McKenzie's success in doing things.
First he has been square. Second ho
has never asked anything for himself.
He has never championed a measure,
save the long lost cause, where there
could be or could have been, any pos
sible profit to himself. He has always
stood for the integrity of republican
nominations and republican principles,
and for the honor of the state. His
pride was in the success he hoped to
attain for his party. As a member of
the national committee he had a right
to plan for what he conceived to be
for the good of the party, even though
individual hearts might ache.
I have known Alex, as I have said
before, in every relation in life. As
sheriff he had many an opportunity
io take the plunder and let the cul
prit go. He did not do it. He never
stood for graft and never countenanc
ed or encouraged any man who stood
for those things. He knows the rec
ords of the public men of our state
probably better than any other man
in the state. He knows their strength
and he knows their Aveakness, and
never loses his head in dealing with
men. There were some men, active in
the insurgent columns, who would dis
like to come in contact with ghosts
of their misdeeds which Alex might
call from the vasty deep. He never
disbursed a dollar or any interest in
connection with the lobby, but you
may bet that he had every man's
measure who had his hand out. He
knows what they wanted whether it
was preference or pelf.
He never stood for a bad nomina
tion in his own county whether the
nominations were made in the open
convention or by combinations enter
ed into before the caucus or conven
tion was called to order. No friend
of his, none nominated to any public
position through his favor, has ev_i
proven corrupt, or has ever betrayed
the trust imposed upon hiin. He never
will be instrumental in forcing a bad
man on the ticket which shall stand
for the representatives of his party.
I congratulate Jordan on winning
the landoRice plum, and Schuyler, too.
The change in the bound ries of the
district will make the office good for
four years more. C. A. L.
ST. PAUL, MINN.—Biennial Saenger
fest of the Eaengerbund of the
Northwest. Tickets on sale July 24,
25 and 26, good to return until July
31, with extension features making
final extension Aug. 15, 1906. Rate
one fare plus 50c.
Bacon & Van Alstine
Livery and Hack Stable
Grand Forks* North Dakota**
Fourth of July
One Fare for the Round Trip
Between all points in Wisconsin, Minnesota
and North Dakota. Any agent will furnish
you details of^these very low holiday rates.
Tickets on Sale July 3 and 4
Northern Pacific
Ekest Dusiness E drains
Try The Times
Quality and Price
following* letter from the
Mlclmud Bros., of St. Paul should
appeal to all who are looking:
for QLAMTY and not PRICE:
"Mr. Burtles of the Bartles Oil
Co., advises us that he and his
son Mr. Chats. Bartles. have built
a plant at Grand Forks and In
corporated it under the laws of
North Dakota to do business
there as the Bartles Dakota Oil
"Now. Mr. Bartles and his son
are well known to us, and It
Wives us pleasure to state that
\ve have handled their oil ex
clusively In our business In St.
Paul for nearly four years, pav
ing them from Three to Four
cents per gallon More than the
.Standard Oil Co. have offered us,
and are soiling their oil at that
to tho dealers.
"We handled both the Stand
ard's and tho Bartles Oils for
awhile, but our customers were
perfectly willing to pay the dif
ference, which was five cents per
gallon in the selling price for ttie
Bartles oil, so we gave up hand
ling all other oils three years ago
and have been handling onlv the
Bartles oil since, and have yet to
hear the first complaint against
it. Yours truly.
llot Wiallur and Rain Suvk K«-v. Irl
K. Hick*.
Rev. Irl R. Hicks, the St. Louis
weather prophet, says of July weather
as follows:
A regular storm period is central
on July 5th. We predict that an ex
cessively warm wave will pass over
this country generally. and over
other countries as well, (luring the
first, ten days of this month.
Thunder storms should occur from
the 4th to the 7th followed by al
most unseasonable change to cooler.
This is a time when local "cloud
bursts and water spouts" are to be
A reactionary storm period is cen
tral on the 10th, 11th and 12th. The
crisis of this period will fall on and
touching Thursday, the 12th.
A regular storm period covers the
13th to the 19th, central on the 17th
—the 15th to the 19th—will lead up
to one of July's warmest periods.
More thunder storms and local "cloud
bursts" are probable about the 17th to
A reactionary storm period is cen
tral on the 22d and 23rd, in which
storms will be reported from wide
•iBfoitcn, Maanfactorera A Jobbers of-
Exclusive agents for a fine line of Hlph Grade
many other brands.
Poitoilice Box 943. Lonj Distance Those 844.
A Big
Extra fine Surrey
Low Round Trip Rates All Summer
It's the most delightful trip in the world
Why not enjoy an ontlag among the great peaks of
the Rocky Mountains, surrounded by the greatest o(
Nature'i Wonders—geyser*, hot springs, mud pools,
tinted terraces, aad beautltul rivers. .The Coaching
Trip la the ftaest In America. The hotels arc excellent.
It costs but little. Tickets Including rail aad atage
transportation aad covering Ave aad one-half days
within the park, are on sale at
You May
Lose Money
If you boy your fene« paata aai
telephone pole* without cetttac oar
We •olieit correspondence tnw
car-lot buyer* everywhere. It wUl
not coat yon anything to agon wtth
u* and it may
Save You Honey
Don't forget that we al vay* kiTi
wood on the can and can giv*
prompt eerrtoe when yoa need a aar
in a harry.
Is one of the moat
(important daily, yea,
ithrice daily, duties
of every human be
ing it is absolutely
a to a
'and beauty. Physi
cians tell us that
more disease comes
from unclean teeth
than & 1 8 any
other source. Die
ease comes
filth. We all know that we therefore
should be careful of what we eat and
even more careful not to let it ac
cumulate and decay where it will five
no end of pain and trouble. The tooth*
its diseases, its care and its replacing
is my profession. I am busy today
and want to be tomorrow. Do not de
lay until you are compelled to see the
dentist. Come now. Get the habit of
having fine-looking teeth.
extremes of the globe.
A regular storm period runs from
the 26th to the 30th, being central on
the 28th.
During Friday, the 27th to Mon
day the 30th high temperature, low
barometer and threatening thunder
gusts will pass eastwardly over most
parts of the country.
Have you tried our
beverage ever in
creased in popularity
•o rapidly.
Our drinks are su
perior to any used in
the State of North
MAI.T, non-Intoxi
cating, is known the
state over and is in
demand summer and
winter. All drinks
guaranteed to comply
with Pure Food Law.
Bpeclal Bargain In Surrey Harness—the
very latest type. This week only.)
Pjte.00 Surrey Harness at (40.M
f*5.09 niJW
In addition to this we will allow 15
per cent discount on all up-to-date
single and double Harness and a 25 per
cent discount on all Lap Robes—the
very latest styles.
Fine Harness made to order, subject
to your approval. Repairing cheaply
and promptly done. We solicit your
Mall Orders Promptly Attended.
Opponlte Opera House.
Both Phones 4T5L. Grand Forks, Ji.
Spend Your Vacation
National Park
From Grand Forks
and Return
For loll Information call upon or write
Local Atfent, Grand Forks
Northern Pacific Railway
General Passenger Agent.
it Paul. Wan.

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