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TUESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1906.
Two Good-Nlghtii. The City Ckllili Good Night. 1i?od nlKht, dear, noisy, happy strnut! The clanging bellii and hurried feet. When I am Bafcly tucked in bed And all the daytime tlioughtx are fled Are Just like music to my ears. And drive away the nighttime fears. Jood night, dear street. 1rlr*-* -f-iT.. Vour bright I'ehtR HO Shine in my window nil the night. And company they are to me. But oh] how lonely It must bo Beyond the city and the park When everything is still and dark. The Coaatry Child'* Good Night. •Uood night, dear hills! So still you lie Against the bosom of the sky. know you must be fast asleep. And all night long the stars will keep Their tender watches over you, ho must I soon be sleeping, too. •JSood night, dear hills, for now 1 go ro slumber, trustfully and slow: nut bedtime must be cheerless, gray, ~o those who can't look out and say, My heart with pitying It alls!) One good night to the friendly hills. Kleanor C. Hull in Woman's Home Companion for September. The tenth annual meeting of the North Dakota Federation of Women's clubs will be held in Fargo October 17, 18 and 19 at the First Congrega tional church. A most attractive programme has been prepared by the local programme committee. The first session is on Wednesday afternoon when the usual reports will be given, also tha report of the bien nial by Mrs. L. W. Gammons of Minot. Thursday afternoon there will be a symposium of early North Dakota his tory by Mrs. Hager, St. Thomas Mrs. Hall, Elbowoods and Mrs. Budlong, Biemarck. This is to be followed by an address by Rev. Gilbert L. Wilson, !angdon, on North Dakota Indian Le gends. Mrs. H. S. Oliver, president of the federation) will give her annual ad dress on Friday morning and in the afternoon Judge Lindsey ot juvenile court fame will deliver an address. Thursday evening there will be a recital by the Fargo Musical club at the Baptist church, which will be a rare treat. The social pleasures .have not been overlooked, for on Wednesday eve ning there is to be a reception at Far go college. A trolley ride to the agri cultural college is planned for Thurs day morning and a tea at Price's hall in the afternoon. This meeting of the federation is of great Importance as the election of a president and other officers will occur. The railroads will grant a rate of a fare and one-third on the certificate pian. Grand Duke Michael of Russia and Princess Patricia of Connaught, whose ongagement is announced, will, through their union, knit closer the relation between Great Britian and Russia. Grand Duke Michael ts the only brother of the czar. He was born Dec. 4, 1S78, and is heir-pre sumptive to the throne, the baby czarowitz, to whom he is uncle, being the heir apparent. Nicholas has fig ured but little in the disturbances now agitating the empire. He holds IS. Marvelous Musical Entertainer VICTOR 7 and 8 inch 10 inch 12 inch MM. A A E E to M. W. PlNM—Hne, TM| OBce, M. various military commands and is the wearer of many decorations. The full name of Princess Patricia is Victoria Patricia Helen Elizabeth. She is the third child and second daughter of Prince Arthur, Duke of Connaught, brother ot King Edward, and was born at Buckingham Palace, London, on Mach 17, 1886. She 1b credited with having had many Ruitors, including King Alfonso of Spain, now wedded to her cousin. Princess Ena of Batten berg, and Prince Eitel Frederick of Germany. It was reported last spring she loved the Marquis of Anglesey, and desired consent to become his wife. Tha Federation of womens clubs convenes at Fargo next week, and from all we can learn Grand Forks is not on the map. Just think of it— a town of thirteen thousand inhabi tants and no representation among the ladies at a state meeting of this na ture. Were it a five hundred match a number of experts could be picked out, but are we going backward from a standpoint of civic reform and lit erary qualifications? A fellow housekeeper told us the other day of something delicious she had just made and gave us the recipe. It is for pumpkin butter or marma lade. Wash and pare yellow ripe pumpkin, remove seeds and fiber. Chop pumpkin very fine, or grate it coarsely, allow one pound sugar to each pound pumpkin, sprinkle sugar over pumpkin over night. In the morning place in preserving kettle, with grated rind and juice of lemon, allowing one lemon to each pound of pumpkin. Let all boil tip slowly, stir ring often and skimming well, until smooth and thick. Oranges may be used with equally good result, and for variety powdered cinnamon and van illa flavoring, allowing a desertspoon fu! cinnamon and teaspoonful vanilla essence to one pound of pumpkin. Seal securely. Rev. and Mrs: S. F. Halfyard, for merly of Souris, N. D., where Mr. Halfyard was in charge of the Meth odist church, have arrived in the city and will reside at the residence of Mr. John Nelson on South Sixth street. Mr. Halfyard will be one of the fac ulty of Wesley college. Mr. and Mrs. M. Rasmussen will cel ebrate their twenty-first wedding anni versary on Saturday. Considering that most of us change our opinions three times a day, it is easy to see what an opinion is worth. The Metropolitan theater manage ment is giving us an unusual program of theater gaities this week. Some ex ceptional attractions are scheduled. Speak your pleasant thoughts today. Have your horrid ones for tomorrow you may forget them. Mrs. M. Rasmussen is spending the week end at Inltster, a guest at the home of her brother, Hon. James R. Barry. Almost Nothing TO PAY DOWN! 'HIS MASTER'S VOICC THE IMPROVED Talking Singing Machine Plays the beautiful perfected Operatic Records, Band Records. Orchestra Records, Hale Quartette Records, Song Records. Banjo Records, Kubelik Violin Records. Calve Records. ALL THESE RECORDS an given with PURE SINGING TORE. Almost nothing to pay down on the VICTOR THE BEST OFFER YET THIS GREAT OFFER HADE TO AIL THE GOOD PEOPLE OF THIS VICINITY. I Complimentary Conceits daily in our store. Ton are cordially invited. Will yon not come and hear the New improved Victor? Victor Talking Machine Records Just What YoaWant VICTOR. Pay as for record* and very •mall payment on the Victor, and take the outfit borne, fee ginning to pay for It 30 day* later In EASY installments. Success is measured, not by what you get out of life, but by what you put into It Dr. and Mrs. R. S. Ramsey are ex* pected here from Port Arthur within the next fortnight, for a visit with olo friends. There may be no angles In this world, but there are some fine Imita tions. Mrs. Hermann Wolff leaves this evening for New Orleans, where site goes as a delegate from the local lodge to the supreme grand lodge ot Rathbone Sisters that convenes there with the Knights of Pythias begin ning on the thirteenth of thiB month. Mrs, Wolff will be accompanied by Mrs. James McCoulock of Washburn, N. D., who is also a delegate. Besides attending the grand lodge, the ladles will take quite an extended trip Inde pendent of the excursion. They ex pect to visit friends In Chicago, Vicka burg and Memphis and will make the trip over to Cuba in all probability be fore returning. One can often save a lot of money, (and the. girl with a non-elastic al lowance has to plan and sometimes economize) by buying for her evening gown a material which is net in the height of style In point of color and has been marked down for this very reason. Yet perhaps it will be the ideal shade to put next her complex ion. Thq woman who dresses becom ingly is always admired even If fa bric and color are not in the height of style. Mrs. George Blackburn will enter tain at cards this evening. The rule for sleeves is, invariably short for house wear, and they may be short on other dressy gowns, such as for calling, but there will be lace undersleeves attached which can be removed when one wants to wear long gloves. This really is a good way to make all but one's morning frocks— with detachable undf/sleeves. The card and dancing party given Monday evening (the first of the sea son) was an unusually pleasant af fair, many friends greeting each other who had hardly met during the sum mer months. The early part of tne evening was given to cards and the first ladies' prize, a Japanese rose jar, was awarded to Mrs. James Dinnie the second, a Japanese plate, to Miss Louise Gotzien. The first gentlemen's prize, a piece of bric-a-brac, went to Mr. Rosenthal, and the second, a to bacco jar, to Mr. McNeill. After the card game, refreshments, then dancing occupied the remainder of the even ing. It was a very happy event and the Rathbone ladies promise many more such during the winter months. The Empire fashions are a boon to the long-walsted girl. One sees them in gowns, in evening coats, and even in the short suit coats. Mrs. J. H. Mclnerney, who has been spending the summer here with her father, Mr. Thomas White, leaves to morrow evening for her home In Beaumont, Texas, where her husband Is Interested in railroad construction work. Mrs. Mclnerney leads a very interesting life in the south and lives with her husband in his private car, going from place to place as the rail road advances. Mr. George A. Clark, formerly a dispatcher at Larlmore, N. D., on the Great Northern, is vice president of this new railroad com pany that is constructing the line from middle Texas down to the gulf. rl1HE 3 35 60 .$1.00 CASH OR MONTHLY PAYMENTS THE EVENING TIMES, GRAND FORKS, N. D. A large monogram has taken the place of the pocket on the front of the tailored linen waist worn by the college girl. This afternoon will occur the mar riage of Miss Violet Lenore Murdock to Mr. Lee Layne Wilcox. Mr. Wil cox Is a son of W. W. Wilcox, a prom inent farmer at Larlmore and a nephew of Attorney O. A. Wilcox of that city. They will make their home at Hibbing, Minn. The odor can be thoroughly re moved from baking pans and other cooking utensils in which fish and vegetables with strong odors have been cooked by rinsing with a table spoonful of vinegar added to a little water, then washing. Matters are apportioned out, Fair division thus it leaves Mother uses elbow grease. Daughter uses elbow sleeves. WORLD'S SMALLEST REPUBLIC. Two New Presidents Have Just Been Installed In Su Marino. Aiwoelated Preaa Cable to The Bvealai Times. San Marino, Oct. 9.—Two new re gents or presidents of tho smallest republic in the world were inaugur ated Monday. San Marino has less than 10,000 inhabitants ^nd its total revenue Is only about $60,000. Yet apparently it needs sixty councilors and two presidents to keep affairs in order. One president rules the little town perched on the top of a rocky hill 3,000 feet above the* sea, and about fifteen miles from the shores of the Adriatic. The other president controls the re maining territory of the miniature state. San Marino has its own coinage, though most of it is In the hands of numismatists. It has its own post office, with very handsome stamps, and its own army with not less than 900 men, having a general staff composed of sixty officers. There is also a post master general and a complete cabi net, drawing small salaries. So it would seem that nearly every one in San Marino has a chance of occu pying an official position at some time in his life. The two outgoing and incoming presidents in black velvet and court costumes marched from the palace of the government to the church of San Marino, proceeded by a complete military band and a strong draft of the tiny republic's army in gorgeous uniforms. After mass the new presidents were formerly installed by their predeces sors, and all the European chancel leries will be Informed of the change of government. No complications are expected, and the position of the triple alliance is unaffected. Sightseers arrived from all parts of Italy, but there were only two or three English and American visitors, although San Marino is easily reached by an eighteen-mile automobile or carriage drive from Rimini, or the main line from Bologna to Anacona. SPANISH.AMERICAN' VETS. Aaaoelated Pnm to The Rvealag Tlan. Washington, Oct. 9.—Spanish-Amer ican war veterans from practically every state in the union are in at tendance upon the third annual en campment of the organization, which began its sessions here today. Since Saturday noon organizations of vet erans have been arriving here on every incoming train. STOCKXE* MEET. Amoclated PrMia to The Evealag Tfmea. Kansas City, Mo., Oct. 9.—A joint convention oi' the American National Live Stock cattle raisers association and corn belt meat producers asso ciation was held here today and the plans were discussed for securing bet ter foreign market for American live stock products. MILL MEN ORGANIZE. Atlanta, Ga., Oct. 9.—A number of prominent saw mill owners of the Southeastern states gathered at the Piedmont hotel in this city today to take the preliminary steps toward the formation of an organization to ad vance their mutual interests. The membership of the proposed organiza tion is.to embrace the mill men of South Carolina, Georgia, Alabama and Florida. "How will you have your eggs?" a waiter inquired of a spiritualist. "Me dium," he replied. The Right Road TO CHICAGO, KANSAS CITY AND OMAHA FROM SAINT PAUL OR MINNEAPOLIS The lines represented here are in daily use in thousands of American homes* Can you ask for a better testi monial of their reliability? YOU CAN WISH FOR NOTHING BETTER You Can Buy Right O. YOUNG'S FURNITURE & MUSIC HOUSE 125-126-129 S. Third St., Grand Forks, North Dakota &HCA60 ©REAT ^PR©u-rcAf"WESTERN fast lime' trainS RAILWAY suPCfbly equipped, making Through Tourist Cars to California, with choice of routes west of Omaha or Kansas City. Foi information wiite to JONES. TraOtllng Agent, Fargo, North Dakota THE HOUSE OF MUSIC WORLDS BEST PIANOS, ORGANS and MUSICAL SUPPLIES, represented in Grand Forks by GRAND FORKS' GREATEST MUSIC HOUSE. You owe it to yourself to have the best. Our goods are selected from among those lines a a a re a in tm W World, tEADs the Obtain 1 Amusements In the Bishop's Carriage. "In the Bishop's Carriage," a dra matization of Miriam Michelson's novel by Channlng Pollock, author of "The Pit" Is the bill at the Metropolitan Thursday evening. The production made by Llebler & Co., is handsome and appropriate, and the cast is one of the strongest that this firm sends out. The difficult role of Nance Olden, a beautiful young woman who cannot resist the temptation to appropriate other people's property, is taken by Jessie Busley, who has until the pres ent season been under the manage ment of Charles Frohman. The Lion and the Mouse. "The Lion and the Mouse," which Henry B. Harris will offer here with a special cast, is a play that pleases all classes of theater goers. Although the chief Interest in its story deals with the upper class of Americans Charles Klein has handled the sub ject in such an unusually clever man ner the social and financial episodes in the lives of the moneyed element is made vitally interesting to tht common people. The play is very sim ple in construction, but it is intensely human, thoroughly American and has appealed to the popular taste as the very best example of the long looked for "great American drama." Mr. Harris' company is rapidly nearing this city and the engagement here already gives assurance of record breaking attendance. The date as signed "The Lion and the Mouse" is Saturday, Oct. 13. The Umpire. Fred Mace has a part that suits him in "The Umpire" the musical comedy originated by Adams, Hough and How ard which Harry Askin presents at the Metropolitan on Monday, Oct. 15. "It's different than the part of the sandman, which I played last season In 'Piff. Paff, Pouff,"' Mr. Pace said recently, in discussing the role. "That was about the worst I ever went up against. Not that the part was a dif ficult one. It wasn't that, for there was plenty of comedy in it. But the sand was enough to drive one dis tracted. Nine times a week I had sand showered over me. It filled my ears, eyes and nostrils. I found it in my hair. I even found it in my food. I really was glad when I quit the part, congenial as it was to me. for then it was that I got rid of mv sand." Those who have witnessed per formances of "The Umpire." however, will agree readily, that after all, it takes considerable sand to |ortray the part of that much abused, unfortun ate man. 'f' PLAYS AND PLAYERS. Alexander Clark has been engaged by Henry W. Savage to plav the role of the king of Bohemia in De Koven's light opera, "The Student King," which opens at the Tremont theater in Bos ton October 1. This is the comic char acter taken by Raymond Hitchcock during the six weeks' engagement of the new opera that ended on June 30 at the Studebaker theater in Chi cago. The remainder of "The Student King" cast is practically unchanged and includes Lina Abarbanell, Flavia Arcaro, William Weedon, Gustav Von Seyffertitz and Alice Judson. Mr. Clark last appeared on Broadway in i» ARE THEBEST 4 N Embody All the Virtues of the ARTIST'S PIANO Tone, Quality, Ease of Action. Case Beauty And Great Durability. The same is true of all of our Pianos- The A. B. CHASE, KREIL, EMERSON and many others. WHOLESALE PRICES PAOBTHBBS Harry Bulger's role in "Woodland," the part which he created In the ori ginal production. The other day Henry W. Savage re ceived from Raymond Hitchcock a beautiful picture of the comedian as tride a milk white pony which he was learning to ride during his summer vacation on his Long Island estate near Great Neck. The horse seems to have been as big a "cut up' 'as Hitch cock himself. The photograph made such a hit at the Savage headquarters that General Manager Hoilis Cooley is having it reproduced on an eight sheet poster to advertise "The Gal loper," the Richard Harding Davis farce in which Hitchcock begins his second season as a star next week. METhopolitan ONE NIGBT ftpim "I THURSDAY Uljl. 11 UEBLER a COMPANY OFFER MISS JESSIE BUSLEY la Chaaalag Pollock'* Dramatlia ttoa 01 Miriam Mlchaelsoa'a wlveiaalljr read Bevel. IN PRICES: SOc to $I.SO Seat Sale on Wednesday THE BISHOP'S CARRIAGE With a Notable Cast* Including Byron Douglas* Jamas Keane, Sam Reed, RoseEtyntfe, Levlnla Shannon, Kate Jepson and others G* V, BASYE, Lessee and Mgr. 2 to 5 p. m. 7 to II p. NO. 123 DeMERS AVENUE Entire Change of Program TUES., ft WEDKES. "NO WEDDIXG BELLS FOR HIM." "1»KEAM OF THE RAREBIT FIEND." "SINCE FATHER WENT TO WORK." Sang by HImn Agae* DoRoache. "SAN FRANCISCO FIRE DE. PARTMENT AT PRACTICE." "THE HOLIDAY." Admission 10 Gents Children for Afternoon Performance 5c