The Black Hills Weekly Journal. RAPID CITY, SOUTH DAKOTA, SK1TK.MIIKK I. I'.tU. Erakjshed, January 5, 1878. VOL. 07; NO.!!(i FAIR THIS YEAR HAKES ENVIABLE REPUTATION FOR THE PROMOTERS The third minimi race meeting, agricultural and stock exhibit of the Western South Dakota Fair assocla tion passed Into history Friday after noon with the winning of the big automobile race by Bob Holcomb. Like fll of its predecessors the fair was well patronized and reflected credit on the association and those who staged It. To Mayor Robinson must be given recognition for hU enth isiasm, at a late hour, In wak ins up the people of the city to the advantages of a fair, lie waa largely responsible for the initiatory eteps which, made the fair possible and collected most of the funds with which Its wheels were greased. Too much cannot be Bald in praise of the work of Orvllle Rhlnehart and his corps of assistants, who tackled an eleventh hour proposition and brought it through to a successful conclusion. It was about August 1 before the association and merchants awoke to the fact that a fair seemed desirable. Several meetings were called at which the attendance was small and lack of interest and lethargy were apparent on all sides. Hacked with a fairly liberal inscription by merchants Rinehavl went to work and staged a show and exhibit which iu many respects was the best ever seen in Western South Dakota. As far as can be learned the peo ple who patronized the fair were wel' satisfied and nothing but words of praise are heard for those who contributed to their pleasure. Flushed with enthusiasm and realizing the possibilities which the future holds for the fair, steps are now being taken to have the city take over the fair grounds and thus insure to Rapid City a fixed annual event, not dissimilar from'what the stock meetings used to toe but broader In scope and embracing all of the unparalled resources of the Black Hills and the country west of the Missouri river. In no other place in the world are its material resources grouped ia1 such close proximity to each other and to the people, Here is mining of all sorts of metals, a lumber industry, brick, tile, cement, lime and plaster, horticulture, farming in alJ of its stages incident to this latitude, fruit growing, stock raising of every kind. This mention only hits the high spots of the vast amount of material which would make an interesting exhibit at a fair. Alobridge, Aug. 29. Mobrldge business jnen an the Mobrldge Commercial club are behind a movement which it is believed here will serve to attract many people to this section of South Dakota, and prove a tremendous incentive to the bringing of homeseekers to this part of the state, by forming a fair association to take in the counties of Walworth, Ziebach, Dewey, Corson, and Campbell counties, the fair to he held- Mowbridge, the most centrally located town in the region described. At a special meeting of Mobrldge business men, a committee of representative men was appointed to consult the leading men of the five counties and get their opinion relative to the project. It is planned to organize a stock company with a capital of at least $25,000 to place the fair on Its feet. Gettysburg, Aug. 29. Sioux Indians, of the Cheyenne River agency and throughout the Indian reservation west of Forest City and Gettysburg, have set September 26 for their annual fair. This year the fair will lie at Goose creek, a few miles from Eagle Butte, In the heart of the reservation. Prizes are offered for field crops, vegetables and stock. Sioux women have prepared much fine needle and beaded work for the fair which promises to 'be the largest in the history of. the reservation. m tnniF.n. In Rapid City, -Friday, August 2S, 3 914, at the M. K. parsonaire, George Edison and Miss M.vyme Matson, both of hfaci, S. D., Rev. Homer Mlnlsh, effk lating-. The groom was a member of the Homestake band, here during the fair, and they were accompanied by Elmer llrown and Miss Lillie Brown, who acted as w itnesses. In tiouslas, Wyo., Monday, August 8, 1314. at the homn of Bruce Noll, J. K. C. Wrisbt, of Denver, and Miss Fern Odetla Murder, of Rapid City, Rev. Jawson officiating. The bride is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dan Napier, of this city. Ben Anderson, of Minneapolis, and Miss Bessie Wright, of Douglas, stood u d with them. They will live In Douglas. Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Smith Dies. At O'Neill, S. D., Friday, August 2S, 1914. occurred the sudden death of the little daughter of Mr and Mrs. Matthew Smith. The body will arrive here this morning and will be taken to the home of Mr Smith's mother, Mrs. Mary Smith Until the arrival of Mr. Smith furth er particulars concerning the funeral cannot be given. Prof. Dawson Dies at Siom Falls. 'News was received of the death Friday, at Sioux Falls, of A. C. Dawson, formerly of this place. Pro fessor Dawson was an uncle of Mrs George Vertin, of this place, and of Rev. C. D. Ersklne, of Sturgis, and Mr. Erskine left on Friday even leg's train for Canton, where the funeral sendees and burial were to be held. Deceased lived In Rapid t ity for two or three year in the 'yOs, and while here was seriously injured in a runaway, from the ef fects of which he never fully recov ered. Ho was a gentleman and scholar and a fine man In every res pect. Floral Reception Saturday, Sept. 5 Saturday afternoon, September Is the date for the annual floral rr ception given by the primary class of the Congregational church. Owing to the tiu that the old church has been removed and the new one not yet ready for occupancy, and that services are not being held in the headquarters on St. Joe street the twenty-seventh annual reception will be held on the Gossage lawn 3 Sixth street. There will be change In the general order, and no attempt at a general display of flowers will be made, but several new features will be shown, all of which will be fully explained through the columns of this paper and otherwise. Silver City Mine Give Indications of Large Return. The mining activity in the Silver City district on Rapid creek continues with unabated vigor. Prospect ing is being conducted Iu the region on a more extensive scale than for many years past and development work is .being pursued systematically in a number of places. The work be ing prosecuted iby L. A. Richards on the Grand View property is said to be meeting with encouraging results, while preparations are being made to resume operations at the old High land mill. The latter plant will be run on ore taken from a comparative ly new discovery, which is reported to afford a free milling ore of good quality, opened up on ground owned by Tom 'Gorman. The oil floatation process, intended to recover the values of the antimony ores of the district, perfected at the Rapid City School of Mines 1b standing the tests weH and is bein constantly improved upon. It is confidently believed that it has solved the .problem and that the Silver City district Is destined to be the scene of numerous big producers of gold, sil-ved, lead and antimony in the near future. (Pioneer-Times. Former Jocker Makes an Excellent Farmer. Dean Collins, of Conata, has been in the city during the past week attending the fair. Dean was born, raised and educated in Rapid City, but ia now engaged in stockraislng and farming near Conata, -where he Is quite successful along the lines mentioned. He ihrought up his horse, Mason City, and rode the animal in several races, winning second money each time. He also rode McGaa's horses in the relay race, his farmer's life not detracting from his proVess as a professional rider. AgiieulHral Display Small, Good Quality. In the agricultural display at the fair Chris Anderson had an excellent display of vegetables, grown for market gardening. G. C. Hunt surprised everybody at the fine garden display he was able to make, something anyone In Rapid City could do should he be so disposed. Work and the exercise of common sense will make It possible . The children of Commissioner and Mrs. IT. C. Cordes made a very creditable display of what children can do in the line of raising vegetables, Another collection was that of Sam Morris, on Rapid Creek. With such stuff raised here there Is no reason for noT having a good agri cultural display at. our fairs. The thing is to convince the people that we are going to have a fair. September Vshers in Club Meetings and Social Functions. The beginning of September marks the opening of aid societies, clubs and social functions. Today waa to .be the first meeting of the Fortnightly club, but as it was to be a baby contest according to the rules of the Woman's Home Companion and the committee was not ready there will be no meeting. Next Tuesday the department of Litera ture and History will hold a meeting. Wednesday there are two or thre? Ladies Aid societies. Thursday the Coterie will be en tertained by Mrs. F. A. Root, 1118 Quincy street. Friday Mrs. Sam Price will enter tain the Kettledrum with a one o'clock luncheon at her home below town. Mrs. Haft has tho matter of transportation in charge, and mem bers having autos or other convey ances for the occasion, or who are intending to go .will please telephone her through Mrs. V. T. Price, Red 120. Saturday is the Flower Reception and church gathering at tbe home of Mrs. J. B. Gossage. Summer Traflic on Canyon Route Continues Brisk. Vice President Crary, of the Rapid Canyon route, reports good business over the line. Sunday a lame crowd visited points of interest in the canyon and last week traffic by motor equalled any of the season .It was the intention to take the motor car off the line today, but because of the continuation of patronage it will be run until further notice. Many people are leaving the can yon and ret iming home on account ot the opening of the schools, but there still are many camps open and there are a few new comers, who en joy the fall months more than those of summer in the Hills. Mrs. W. E. RoMnson went to Snearfish yesterday morning. Her mother, Mrs. Daggett, had been here for a few days and she accompanied ber home. LIST PRIZE WINNERS HAVING EXHIBITS IN RECENT FAIR MEETING Judges of the exhibits at the fair have made the folio lug awards and the prizes are ready for deliu-rv at the oflh hi of J. D. Newcomer, treasur er of Hie fair, association, They are us follows: Tom Hale & Son, first on Short horn bull. Topi Hale & Son, first on Short- horn bull calf. Tom Hale & Son, tlnst on Short- horn cow. Tom Hale and Son, first on Short horn heifer calf. Charles, P. Mcpherson, Sturgla, first on Hereford bull. Eugene Holcomb, second on Here ford bull, rem Hale and Son, first on Polled Durham bull. H. N. Johnson, first on Polled Durham bull calf. H. X. Johnson, first ou Polled Dur ham cow. II. X. Johnson, first on Polled Dur ham heifer calf. II. N. Johnson, first on Polled Durham heifer calf one year old, Eugene Holcomb, first on Perch- ron stallion. Eugene Holcomb, first on Pereh- tron mare. Dale O. Chase, first on Shire StiC- lion. Rolla Marsh, first on saddle stal lion. Rush & Heavliu, first on Shetland pony stallion. H. X. Johnson, first on mules. Dale O. Chase, first on brood mare. Dale 0. Chase, first on mare colt. Dale O. Chase, first and second on filly. Dale 0. Chase, first and second on Stropsbire sheep, (bucks) Dale O. Chase, first and second on tiropslilre ewe. Joe Jay's children, first on pet lambs. .Mrs. Freeman Lewis, first on roll 1 itter. Ole Peterson, first on print butter. Ole Peterson, first on cottage heese. Mrs. Freeman Lewis, first on honey. Mrs. 3. 13. Holcomb, first on quilt ing. -- . Mrs. George Hunt, second on quilting, Olive Deutech, first on ba'tonberg. Mrs. I. C, Rend, first on crochet. Mrs Wra. E. Hinrlehs, second on crochet. Mrs. Oliver Sweet, first on em- ticidery. Mrs. Alice Gossage, second on em-roidery. (There is evidently something wrong here for "A. G." doesn't pose as an expert embroiderer, not hav ing done any for twenty years or so, She took a first prize on angel food cake, however, which, In addition to newspaper work, sunshine and employment (bureau work, is more in her line. Ed.) Mrs. J. K. Hull, first on darnln;. Mrs Vied Rugg, second on d in;- Mr? Yearns, first on drawn nark. Mrs. Stearns, first on tatting. Mrs. C. D. Smith, second on tatt ing. Mrs. Fred Rugg, first on special needle work. Mrs. E. F, Held, second on special need la work. Miss May Piatt, first on pillow tops. Mrs. Cabel Hale, second on pil low tope. Frances Owens, first and second on hardanger. Mrs. Chaa. Dilger, first on punch and eyelet work. Frances Jones, second on pun.ch and eyelet work. Mrs. Vic Anderson, first on Ben- tarns. Mrs. Ed Allen, first on Brahmas. Geo. Marquardt, second on Brali- ams. Albert Halley, first and second on Buff Rocks. C. C, Crabtree, first ou Orping tons. Ed Larson, second on Orping tons. Oliver Sweet, first on W:yandottes. Edward Thoreon, first on Homing pigeons. John N. Hamm, Caputa, S D first on peck wheat. Jos. Kammerer, Rapid City. first on White Pent corn. .M. Carroll, Hermosa, S. D., first on Yellow Dent corn. Samuel Ellison, Rapid City, first on Squaw corn. John N. Hamm, Caputa, first on potatoes. Mrs. R. Egge, Rapid City, first on squafb. J. W. Anderson, Imiay, S. D., first on watermelon. Henry Cordes, (Rapid City, first on cucumbers. John X. Hamm, Caputa, S. D., first on bundle alfalfa. Jos. Kammerer, Rapid City, first on alfalfa seel. John X. Hamm, Caputa, first ou sheaf wheat. Monroe Brothers, Piedmont, S. D., first on Macaroni wheat. Monroe Brothers, Piedmont, S. D., first on bundle oats. H. X. Johnson, Rpid City, first on sheaf clover. T. K. Potter, Rapid City, first on perk late potatoes. Oliver Sweet, Rapid City, first ou peck beets. Henry Cordes, Rapid City, first on rutabagas. J. W. Evans, Piedmont, first on to matoes. Dean Rounds, Rapid City, first on pumpkins. J. W. Evans, Piedmont, first on peck summer apples. F. A. Waterhoueu, second ou Wyandot tea. r. A. Waterhouse, first on Darred Rocks. Mr. I lomau, first on Toulouse geese. Mrs. GM, second on Toulouse goose. C. D. liouuds, first on lVkin ducks L. K. llennett, ftrft on liouen dui ks. F. A. Gates, first on Pouter pig cons. F. A. Gates, first on Fantall pig cons. I l- t.j a - . r,Hu, iieainoiu, urst on peek lull apples. I To be Continued 1 The Vim ti)s Hack from summer Vacation. I'fof. and Mrs. O. C- Van Nuys and nine son, Kelvin, returned Sunduv morning from Ftajidreau, where they nave tieen visiting the parents of Mr. ati Xiijb for the past three week They spent the twenty ninth of An gust in A m boy, Minn., at a family re imulon upon the occasion of the ninetieth .blrihtlay of the mother ut Mrs. an Nuys. Sr. The ladv. Mrs Barbara Sampson, lost her tiusbuni in the buttle of VfekHhurg, leaving her with five children to cure for, four sons and one daughter. Thij she did, and gave them all a good education, too. There were present two sons, one daughter, three grandchildren and on great grandchild. In a picture taken to represent four generations little Kelvin had the honor of being the fourth. The changes that have taken place between tho births of the oldest ami youngest, one ninety years and the oilier two months and a half, can hardly be realized. Miss Idirson Hies from Injuries. Lead, Aug. 31. Miss Jennie Ear- son died at the Houiegtuke hosnital Sunday morning from injuries received in an automobile accident. hlch occurred a week ago. The remains were sent this even ing to Rapid City, where her fuueral ill take place, and her body bo interred in the cemetery at thut place. Superintendent House, who Is here today, expressed his grief over the young lady's death, declaring that there never was one connected Ith the school who was so univer sally loved. Ren Wood Appointed .Administrator of 1.. state ot (iiiutneey L. Wood, Ben M. Wood has foeen aunolnted administrator of the estate of his father, the late Chauncy L. Wood, In place of George F. Schneider, who resigned. The death of Mrs. Eliza beth Wood, removed all opposition to Ben Wood s appointement. At Pierre Saturday will be argued the appeal from a decision rendered by Judge iMcdee, adjudging certain as signments of rents to the widow in valid. HufliHgistfj Holding HiitliuiaMlc Meeting;. A most enthusiastic and satisfac tory meeting of the Equal Suffrage chili was held yesterday at the home of MisB Delia Haft. Miss Rose Bower presided, and after roll call, which was responded to with peace quota tions, Mrs. C, L. I.iewis read a strong article on why women are and should be opposed to war. i.Mrs. C. C. Warren read something on Har- oness von Suttner's work. She was a noted advocate of peace and equal suffrage. A very general payment of dues followed and several new members were secured. From the first it was evident that the members meant 'business and several plans were de cided upon and committees appoint ed to push them. Among the things decided upon was the securing of new members, so no one need be sur prised if within a few days all are approached on that score. Organization In the smaller towns In the county by means of auto trtpa was another plan decided upon, as well as distribution of literature throughout town and county, and a thing or two more which will come out in due season. The next meet ing will be at the home of Mrs. J. T. Noble on October 5. ItOHV in, T-Vlflnv Amu-nut ?. 114 In Mr and Mrs. Krdley Ham, son. (irimes Family Cast, Its Lot in Rapid City. Among the newcomers to Rapid Citv are Mr. and Mrs. Adams Grimes who come from the eastern part of the state, and are now keeping house on East St. Joe street. At present their three daughters are with them, but Miss Ruby will soon leave for Yankton where she Is a teacher In Yankton college, and Miss Delia for Chamberlain, where she teaches in the high school. A third daughter, Mrs. George Zimmer, will remain here and assist her father in his office. Mr. Grimes is to le in tin real estate business. Where Fourth Ward Children Atteni As a result of a conference be twecn parents of school children of tho Fourth ward and Supt. Irons of the city schools it was agreed that the children will attend school ao follows: Ted Nichols at North Rapid. Elzy. Leonard and Albert M Clennen, at North Rapid. Helen Otto at First ward. John Merlin and Dorothy Davids at North Rapid. Esther, Liday and Ernest Kripke at First ward. The following beginners will at tend as follows: Vincent Foye at the First Ward school. Dorothy FeJgel at Lincoln build- in. . Mrs. Merritt has not decided where she will send her HtUe girls. SYSTEM OF CLUSTER LIGHTING COST CITY LITTLE LESS $7,000 V. W. Sou le appeared ibefore (lie boiud of coluiiilsslouera lust evening and stated that It Is proper at tills I 'iiu to consider payment for the cliiM.r lighting system luMall.'ti about the time tif tho Klks coin en-tton. The board Is about to make is levy for UH, I t develops that the Imkota Power Company which installed the system ie short almu' 1856.03 on its contract, arising out l the refund of several peo ple to pay their subscription lor posts alloacd excessive Irekht rutew and extra work, The city la asked to pay this and it may have to be considered in mak ing the levy, A. K, Thomas pre setited tho report of the bankers iniiiitiee, which handled the funds illumining o $4, t'JS.r, 1. There was on hand :i balance of fi.s.l", which was turned over to thu Dakota Power Company. This report overs forty poles. There are about Ihirty additional poles Installed tin der aimther agreement. Under Ilia original agreement the city agreed to pay for one half the Installation this year and one half next year. Tho $S5.0S is outside of the $2,900 subscribed by the citizens and paid out by the committee. The cost of the system totalled $t!,7U0. The report of the committee was accepted and a vote of thanks extended to its members, The bond of Robert B. Alrey for uying new sewer mains amounting to $2,000 was accepted and filed. uMr. Alrey began the work of extending yesterday, starting at Omaha and Eleventh streets and working to wards the creek. There are fifteen men employed, all residents of this ity. Hills were audited and ordered paid as follows; M. & St. Paul U. R $271. o Am. Cnst Iron Pipe Co..... 333.77 ..udlow Valve Co 51.17 Dakota Granite Co 516.00 Salaries 221.00 Hans Graves 2.5 0 Dakota Power Co. 447.70 Black Hills Machine Co 37. B0 J. Hayes .91 Rapid City Implement Co. . . &O.00 C. Sawyer. 4.50 Rapid Plumbing Co , 12,27 Zach Holmes . ,i 16,30 .Vubert Can field . . , 10.00 'red Stewart 27.50 Roy Williams ....... 15.00 x pi ess Line 2, B0 M. 11. Solver 12.50 obn Killer , 15.00 American Cast Iron Pipe Co 450.00 I. C. VtinVlack 5.00 George Griflln 12.50 M. Heaver 8.75 John Stark 7.00 J. H. Bobler 20.00 II. Thompson . . . 20.05 Thomas 'IIoiihIi 17.3 H. D. Mlntener , . 4.45 Dakota Power Co 856.08 Austin Machine Company ... 2 150.57 Fourth Ward People Protest Closing of School in District. ttesidente of the Fourth ward arc protesting the closing of the school In that distrbt. A petition Is being circulated and finds ready sign ers both by parents and tax payers asking that the board of education rescind its action and continue the school. President Haines of the board will call a special meeting of (he members when the matter will be beard. cu High School HulUling Will tie Fsetl Thin Fall. The pubR:- schools of Rapid City will open ou Tuesday, September Si. A fine corps of teachers has been ou- caged. the buildings are being thoroughly cleaned and every thing points to a banner school year. In accordance with the policy of the Hoard to provide the greatest efficiency in nil lines of school work and economy In tho running ex penses of the schools, the following changes will be made in the bousing of children this year: Those trades formerly taught in the old Library building on Sixth street, those in tho church on the high school grounds and in the base merit In tho Lincoln building, will be transferred to the rooms recently completed in the new high schooi building. Tho children that form erly attended the one room frame building In the Fourth ward will attend either the First Ward or the North Rapid brick building. By thus consolidating, these pupils will be under the instruction of a teacher who has one or two classes In her room, whereas in the past they were in a room with three and four class es. It Is Tery evident that a pupil in the former circumstances will be able to do superior work. Th"se changes will also be a great herefit to tho tax payer. One tea' ti er, one janitor, a great deal of fuel and lighting expenses and a vast amount of repairs on old building! will be eliminated. In addition the children are placed in more sanitary and warmer rooms where they will lf-ccive more attention and a9 a re suit better instruction. In various ways the Board will be a':!e to reduce the school levy for the coming year about $6,000. Thi3 will make a material reduction In the school tax. City Settle With Sweeney for t,J00 The city has settled a judgment again?t it in favor of the Tom Sweeney Hardware Company, and L. E. Parrlsh & Son, amounting to over 14,000 for 3,500. The settlement is made upon the advice of the city attorney. The Judgment was ob- tallied by the plaintiffs for a balunce due on Hie hnln.i! of the new water iiiiiliiM. The money was with held by the old board of commissioners ailetniu that the mains were Impro perly Installed. August li red Indicating Ml SnrU of Weal tier. ii server .lolitieoll, of Hie weathei oiliic, in compiling his Hiateuient f ir ihe month el' August shows among other data that the hotles.t day wu on the Mven(h when the thennonie tor rcgihtt-red !! degrees; the cool est day mis the 2 Old with t I decrees indicated. There is a recorded dull dWlctellcy ill beat of .5 of a regie for lie mouth and an accumulated excites of heat amounting to 5(15 de crees since January 1st The dally excess since Jauuarv 1 Is 2.;! i green. The rainfall for the month totaled I !'i inches, the greatest preciplta tion lu - l having been recorded on the 10th, Thunder showers oi eurreil ou the 10, 13, 17, 1!), 20. and 21, An unusual phenomena was a dense fun on the 2 7th. Rods Too Short to Help Insure Ob Court House. The pvoposed propping up of Hi. dilapidated old court house met set back yelorday when on the ar rival oi i no iron rods, they were found too short by the. thickness of the walls of the building. The cus todlans of the 'building expecting to Insure the Hies of its occupants de cided to run rods transversely through the structure and clamp them to the outsldo of It, Measure menu were made aud the rods or dered. When they arrived It was found that mi allowance had .been made for the thickness of the wail through which the rods must run to he of service. I.nnge Will Occupy tWner Ittiell lllock. Arthur Lange will occupy the store In the Uuell block formerly used by tho I'llllod StuteH Iilld of fice, It la being extensively Im proved by new flooring, enlarged windows and fresh decorations. Mr. Lnnge expects to move, from his present location In the Harney hotel about October I and will Install a handsome stock for holiday trade, (.rami Opeia lit I Iks I'ieilsing to LaN'ge. Crowd. It, was said that Joseph F. Shoe- ban, who appeared ut the Elks last. night., la the great est tenor in the United Slates. The writer has not' beard all the tenors and so cannot speak with authority, but lie Is a great tenor, nil rlchl, both in slice and voice. Ho Is supported by Mirth Carmen, , Nelson It. Shunley and Laura liner. The musical director la Arnold Iteauinoiit, and say, he can lirecf some, and play the piano right along. When he plays with his Iglit hand" be speaks with his left. and If he is playing with bis left land he gestlcnlati to the point with his right. Then If he wants to !bo particularly emphatic ha uses both hands. It wus as good as a play to wutch him, and If a couple of small boys had not quieted down he would have thrown them, into t he gallery and gone right on as though nothing had happened. It Is raid that Rapid City audiences are -unresponsive. Well, they are unless they see something good. They disci Iniinate between the me- diisre and the good. There wasn't any doubt about which It was last night, The whole bouse was as still as a mouse for fear of missing something, and then bow they did plaude! Not only was the tenor melodious, tender and full, but the base was deep, round and pure. The soprano was iiign and clear, nwoe. and full of feeling, and the contralto was rich and beautiful. The agony expressed in "11 Travatore", with its tragedy and sorrow wa foelingly portrayed, and then the change to the lighter vein In "Bohemian Girl only the more impressed one with the quality and power of expression of the quartet. In "I dreamt. I Dwelt in Marble Halls," Mirth Cur men was captivating. "Bliss For ever Past," "Then You'll Remember Me," and "Through the World Wilt Thou Fly" brought the others of the company out in delightful solo and quartet work. Hut it wa in "Martha" that the mose beautiful tones and exquisite harmony came out. The duet be- UiT" '"The Last Rose of Summer" be. (ween Mr. Shoehan and Miss Carmen was like "tho voices of angels sing ing before the throne. The spin ning Wheel Quartet" was in still lighter vein, all working up to the grand climax of the "Good Night quartet. It is no wonder people sigh for grand opera, when such perfection of tone, expression and in- t.ernretation may be heard in true combination. Misionary Will be at Presbyterian Church Sunday. Mrs. J. P. Engstrom, of Chicago, field secretary of the Hoard of the North West, will occupy tie pulpit of the First. Presbyterian church both niornin? and eveninar. August sixth. She ia a woman of vhle ex perience and a magnetic speaker. general invitation is extend d to the public. Mrs. Engstrom will also de liver an address Monday, September 7, at the Presbyterian church at 2:30 o'clock in the afternoon. This will give all who wish to come an opportunity to meet Mrs. Engstrom in a more personal way. Refreshments will i-e served and an offering taken. Swiss People Call for Assistance. Washington, Aug. 28. President Hoffmann of the Swiss Confederation cabled the Swiss legation here today telling of Buffering among the population republic and authorizing the legation to raise a relief fund In America. MASONS FAILING TO AGREE ON KIND OF BUILDING TO ERECT Meinheis of the Jocul lodge of Masons met Tuesday evening and thoroughly discussed the iironoai- !ion of ereetlng a building. The mat-ler is now being considered in two lights, the did one which provided or the erection of a commercial ii I LI i ti k on ihe north west corner of ;i !oe and Sixth streets, the lots lo-utcd there having been purchased about three years airo. Th now proposition provides for the erection of a home building in the residential art ot the city and is an after thought of eertain members of the lodge who did not favor the erection Of a commercial bulblinir. ki- lal committee had been aniiointed io investigate and report on the ad- iintaKes and disadvantages of a home, This commute reported la favor of the home and its renort was tabled after a heated discussion. The matter now stands where It did originally, In the bands of the old building committee. Considering the hard times of the last five years some members of tb lodge were opposed to the erection of a commercial building on the site purchased and favored the homo building as It would be exempt from taxes and cost considerably less than the other. MurtUI Spirit Still lives in Itnast of Veterans. Petroit, MlHi., Sept 2. With Hags flying, bauds playing and crowds beering, veterans of the Grand Army of the Republic, marched through the streets of an encampment city today. The parade was the spectucular feature of the forty-eighth annual national encampment of the organi zation. The marchers were few In number and more burdened with the weight of years than at former en- ampments but the snine martial plrit was in evidence as the old campaigners of Grant and Sherman moved through the streets to the are of bands and the pipe and the roll of fife and drum. The line of march led through a mile and a half of lavishly decorated streets. Sidewalks and windows nil along the route were filled with beering spectators. At the official reviewing stand, whore stood Governor Ferris, Mayor Marx and many other tiottubles, the colors were dip ped and each department command er joined Commander-in-Chief Gard ner in the stand. The department of the various states marched in the order of sen iority, the veterans of Illinois leading the column. War Wireletw. Cctflnje. Although numerically Inferior, the Montenegrins have defeated the Austrlans near Rllek In Rnsnia. They have taken the of fensive and are marching in pursuit of the Austrlans. London, Tho official casualties suffered by one cavalry brigade and three divisions, less one brlgate, of the British forces rf France follows: Killed, 95 ohVers. 127 men; wound ed, 57 officers, fi2ft men; missing, 95 officers, 4,1 $3 men. Paris. "A German cavalry rorps, marching toward the forest of Com-plcgne, on the left wing of the allies, engaged the English Tuesday, September 1, The English captured prisoners and ten guns." This statement, was issued officially today. Paris. A St. Petersburg dispatch says that during the bombardment of Belgrade the Austrlans destroyed u maternity hospital Hying a died Cross (lag, killing 100 children. London. Claude Graham White, (lie noted aviator, has been appointed lempirary flight commander in Ihe liritlsb navy. Schedule for Fa 'I (tames for .Miner. The School of 'Mines has been very fortunate in securing Mr, E. J. Al-mendlnger for football coach. He played on the lull, '12 and '13 Michigan teams and was chosen by Walter Eekorsall as all-western auard. li. M. Oilarra has accepted the uo easv position of manager for tills season. The- schedule for this season Is as follows: (i. loin r 15. Chadron Normal ut Chadron. October 21. Spearlisb Normal at Rapid (probably). October 3", Huron College at Rapid City. November 7, Open. November 13, Dakota Wesleyau at Mitchell. November 1 1, Columbus Collese at Chamberlain. November 21, open. Noveniler 2 6, Aberdeen Normal and Industrial School at Rapid City. Appel Will ApoaL Morris Appel will appeal to the supreme court from the decision of .lud-rc McNenney dismissing his protest of the election of If. V. Jones as a member of the board of education. Felsman Gets Contract. Ed Felsman of this city, has been awarded the contract to build a $1,000 pavilion at the Custer Tuber-i ulosis sanitarium. British Fleet Sinks .Many German Ships. London, Aug. 28. Three German cruisers and two torpeda boat destroyers were sunk or destroyed and many damaged by the British fleet off Heligoland-it-Is announced. It is said no British ships were lost and the loss of life among the British wai not heavy.
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