Newspaper Page Text
Sit Sfomauk Itibunr,
•IMARCK TRIBUNE COMPANY
•vary Moralsg, esctpt MoaMv. ul
ST.. COR. BROADWAV.
Dtlit WttklUhcd 1881: Weekly. IMS.
BY MARSHALL M. JbWKLL.
Oldctl in State.
by carrier oral* •ontfe
by mil $« n*
ky mail I1.SS per 1*»*
Correspondent* wanted in every city, tovti
id pttriact in the wettern part of tb« itate
No attention paid to anonymou* contribu
|DH. Writer'* name mutt be known to the
Hitor, but not necessarily for publication.
MaaatcriPtt offered tor puDiicatloo will be
ftlwacd it not available. Communication*
tor the Weekly Tribune should reach this
•Act not later (ban Tuesday of each week
to taonre publication in the curreat issue.
Poreta Advertising representative*: Payne
A Youai, Chicago
Now Tork offlco, 10 West »3rd at
OFFICIAL fAPER OP tURLEIOH
OFFICIA!. PAPER OP CtTY OF
Katcrad at me post office at llnrr, N.
P., ao second-ci^u matter on
ike Ad of
Concreoa of Marcb I, 1ST*.
Member of Associated fms
Bismarck, July 2, 1913
Bismarck, North Dakota.
Think this over.
IS THIS YOUR MOTTO?
C. P. Stine.
Not what the Commercial
•fr club and the city will do for me,
but what I can do for Bismarck
fr through the Commercial club.
NO NEED FOR ALARM.
The acreage of wheat in Saskatch
ewan in .1913 is stated to be over
9,000,000 acres, a substantial gain
over that of the preceding year. In
North Dakota, on the other hand, llie
acreage I# estimated by the federal
statisticians to be 100,000 acres less
than In 1912, or, to be exact, 7,590,000
acres, compared with 7,»90,000 In the
At first thought these figures might
create a feeling of alarm, but a little
consideration will soon prove the con
trary. Years ago Minnesota held the
record for wheat acreage then fol
lowed 'North Dakota, and now it
seeais as though one of the great Can
adian provinces will soon take the
lead. It seems to be a necessary ac
companiment of pioneer farming to
drift into a large wheat acreage, and
the experience of all states has been
that this is by no mean3 an unmixed
blessing, but rather the contrary.
Only after Minnesota had experienced
the stress of poor crops, low prices
and foul land consequent upon con
tinuous cropping of one grain did she
learn the lesson that the most solid
foundation for a farmer's prosperity
is that of mixed farming, such as a
proper crop roation, dairying and
raising of hogs, sheep and cattle,
that state has learned the lesson
well and her present prosperity bears
witness to the soundness of this argu
ment. Xorth Dakota is fast learning
and Canada has yet to learn.
That North Dakota is an apt pupil
will be demonstrated by actual visual
proof at the oncoming North Dakota
Industrial Exposition, which will open
its doors In Bismarck October 7tli,
and remain open until the 1
the same month. Besides wheat,
there will be on display practically
every small grain capable of being
raised in these latitudes, and corn
such as heretofore has only been con
ceded to be capable of being raised in
states aiuch further south. Th°re will
also be dairy exhibits, including but
ter contests, at which will be shown
the best work of the most experienc
ed buttermakers in the state. There
will also be samples of alfalfa which
is yielding threo to five tous to the
acre without irrigation, and which
means $100 an acre land wherever it
can be grown successfully. AH these
varied products go to show that the
state as a whole is drifting away from
the one crop idea and laying the foun
dations for a more stable prosperity
based upon intelligent rotation and
It may be deemed a safe prophesy
to foretell that North Dakota will
never again have the tremendous
wheat acreage of 1911 and 1912, and
for this condition we 'may heartily
ARE THERE TOO MANY COL
That there are too many colleges in
the United States with inadequate
equipment and support, attempting to
give full courses for the bachelor's
degree that much duplication of
work is going on and that there
could be a profitable merging of exist
ing Institutions to the resultant bene-,
lit of the Institutions and the com
moulty these are Inferences that
may be clearly drawn from the report I
of Dr. K. C. Babvock, in the year
book of the Commission of Education,
The problem is particularly acute at
this time in the case of State-sup
ported Institutions. Many of the
states have their work of higher edu
cation centralized in the state univer
sity or agricultural college but in
a states there are 3 or nore state
supportel and state-controlled insti
tutions. It is in these states, partic
ularly, that conditions are often found
under which "the distribution and
subdivision of what should be a uni
fied function of the state as a whole
has led inevitably to waste, duplica
tion, undesirable competition for ap
propriations, and campaigning for
students in order to get. more appro
The report concedes that in some
states circumstances demand that the
institutions be distributed in accord
ance with special needs. Thus there
is an obvious advantage in the loca
tion of the Michigan College of .Mines
and the Missouri School of Mines in
the :uining districts of those states.
Furthermore. Dr. IJabcock frankly
states that the waste due to duplica
tion of faculty, equipment and build
ings is frequently overestimated.
"There is no loss of economy or of
efliciency." lie says, "in carrying on
in different places the work of tho
first year, or the first two vears of
a liberal arts course or of a course
preliminary to technological work,
provided the faculty and equipment
of these two years arc fully utilized.
"It is when specialized and tech
nological work is begun In the second
or third year of the usual course,
when the services of high-salaried
men and enormously expensive equip
ment are required, that the waste and
efliciency of plant inevitably appear.'
Considerable effort .has recently
been put forth to prevent needless
duplication, both in the case of pu'u
lie and private institutions, but so
far little actual consolidation on the
part of state institutions has taken
At an Australian sale of pictures a
bidder obtained for 36 cents a paint
ing which he claims is by Itubens and
worth $100,000. Stories of this sort
are not new and serve to marke tho
beginning of the,hilly season.
There may be a shadow of truth iu
the statement that tile big gunniak
ers are behind most of the schemes
for the promotion and spread of war.
And behind the gunmaker* are the
moving picture concerns.
TOW N KIM
-Washington arrived at Cam
bridge to take command of the
met in Philadelphia.
parliament passed tho
act for the union of Great Brit
ain and Ireland.
—Sir Robert Feel, British states
man, died. Born Feb. 5, 1788.
-Second day of the battle of Get
tysburg, resulting in a partial
victory for the Federals under
adopted a new consti
Sturgeon, U. S. senator
from Pennsylvania 1839-51, died
in Uniontown, Pa. Born Oct.
Garfield fatally shot
by Charles Guiteau.
of the New York
State monument at Gettysburg.
Woodrow Wilson of
New Jersey, nominated for
President on the 46th ballot in
the democratic national conven
tion at Baltimore.
BIRTHDAY ANNIVERSARY I
Crown Prince of Norway.
Crown Prince Olav, heir apparent
to the Norwegian "throne, was born
July 2, 1903. Though he will some
day be the king of Norway the little
prince is a Norwegian by adoption
only. Nor are either of his parents
of Norwegian birth, for his father.
King Haakon VII., was a Danish
prince, while his mother, Queen
Maud, is an English princess. In
J9C5, "it will be remembered, Norway
declared its independence of Sweden
and elected Prince Charles of Den
mark king. Upon assuming the throne
he took the name of Haakon VII. He
is the second son of the late King
Frederick of Denmark, was born in
1872, and in 1896 married Princess
Maud, daughter of King Edward of
15ngland. Prince Olav is the only
child of the royal couple.
Sir Charles Tupper, former premier
of Canada, 92 years old today.
William Le Queux, noted 'English nov
elist, 49 years old today.
Col. Chartes Chaille-Long, soldier, dip
lomat apd explorer, 71 years old to
Charles O. Edwards representative
in congress of the ^Irst district of
Georgia, 35 years old today.
Hubert D. Stephens, representative in
congress of the Second district of
Mississippi, 38 years old today.
News of the State Society Notes
Grafton will celebrate t!ie Fourth.
The Churches Ferry Sun is adver
tised for sale.
Fargo stores will close on Saturday
afternoons, after next Saturday.
The Lidgerwood Auto club is plan
ni.ig on fcome auto trips this sum
iior.ie racing will be the feature at
thj W'alhalla Fourth of July celebra
President Gray oi the Northern
Piiclfic expect a great season this
Alex Morrison of Bathgate will be
bail insurance adjuster of Cavalier
Two blind pagers got into a
drunken row at Raleigh and one shot
A Dunn county larmer nas a field
of barley that will be ready for har
vest by July 1.
A social club will be organized at
belth to look after the welfare of the
young men of that town.
A peculiar worm in the western
part of the state is said to be attack
ing the itussiau thistle.
Manniug is to have one of the big
gest and best celebrations this year
ever held in the county.
llay-Mihool district in Cavalier
county is conslJerlng the construc
tion of four new schools.
During,//a recent stlurin lightning
striick the Oackle school building and
tore out the'tint!re frout.
Gus Moldenhauer of Deep says that
during the storm of Sunday the wind
•moved his barn two feet.
The state organization of the Dan
ish Brotherhood of America will
meet in Ken.nare next June.
A heavy calendar of cases was on
•foi4 trial btrfore the county court of
LaMoure county at LaMoure.
WJith the closing of the two normal
schools last year, school days are
practically over for the suuwijer.
Dave Collcttc of Verona was
thrown from a plow, lighting on the
wheel and breaking three ribs.
Devils Lake has been captured by
Hie Scandinavian Singers, and the^
city gracefully surrendered the key3.
Several orators iu Minot are sched
uled to apeak ai Fourth of July cele
brations and «it various state picnics.
Assistant Pure Food Commissioner
Guthrie made an inspection of the
stores at Ardoch and vicinity recent
The Venioa depart ment-ofc-The La
Moure County Chronicle, carries some
expert advice on baseball rules to
The LaMoure fire fighter and the
band boys fthc same town will set
tle which is "the best man" on the
The Midland railroad had to pay
$11,125 for the right of way through
one big farm between Jamestown and
Mr. Charles Ueick of Jamestown,
lias arrved home after a three months'
trp to her old home at Frankfort-on
in' .. Germany.
IL W. ilanscli. president of the
Citizens', bank of Kcnmare, has been
named iby Governor Ilanna as a dep
uty date bank examiner.
The editor of the Farimount. News
t-ays that the foot that rocks the
cradle is not the same one that is kick
ing for woman's rights.
A North DaKota widow, stricken
by conscience for some fraud against
the government, has sent Secretary
McAdoo $101 in restitution.
A postoffice has been established at
Hex ton, in Morton county and Chester
It. \vilcox of Cannon Ball, has been
named as the first postmaster.
A North Dakota exchange says that
"money, after all, means nothing but
trouble." Still, it is the only kind
of trouble that is hard to borrow.
Dr. Frederick Cook was in Minot
Monday on his way to Glacier Park,
where he will examine the fish. Be
prepared to hear something great.
During a storm at White Earth
lightning struck .Carl, Chrlstenson, a
homesteader. He was terribly burn
ed oh one arm and leg, 'but will re
The'McHenry county fair will open
on the Fourth of July, and a fine pro
gram has been arranged. The day
will also be celebrated in the village
After being manager of the elec
tric plant at Carrington for years, C.
B. Aasness has become the new own
er. He is planning a number of Im
provements tluit will greatly Increase
The jury at L'awman has acquitted
N. E. Cornelius for shooting Osc«r
Iverson with a shotgun. It was
claimed that Iverson and the elder
Cornelius were fighting when the 'de
fendant went to his father's rescue
and the load of shot entered Iverson-8
Ladies Aid Will Meet.
The Ladles Aid society of the Pres
byterian church will ni'Jet this even
ing, at 7:30, in the chapel, to trans
act important business. A large and
representative number of the ladle3
of the congregation are urged to be
A marriage service waj read by
Monsignor J. A. Lemiux of Grand
Forks, Tuesday morning, which unit
ed Miss Mary Marvel Lee and W. R.
Ditton in marriage. Both young peo
ple are resident.* of Grand Forks, and
will be at home there to their friends
after July 15th.
Married in Bismarck.
Mr. Ernost Kemua, of Bismarck,
and Miss Anna Eldridge of Glencoe,
were united marrage fey Rev. Geo.
L. Newcomb at the lattcr's home MOB-
Prize Cup Winners.
The annual Sangerfest" of the KeJ
River Valley Scandinavian Singing
association was brought to a close
Sunday evening. The final event was
the contest at Devils Lake Chautau
qua. About 3,000 people gathered a1!,
the opening of the Devils Lake CbaA-'
tauqua Sunday. The Commercial
club of that city put up prize cups,
which were won in the following or
der: Fargo first, Moorliead second
and Thief River F'alls, Minn., third.
The wedding of Miss Kdna Mae
Kelly, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W.
It. Kelly of Gr^nd Forks was .united
in marriage to Raymond Patrick Haij
nalier of the same city, Tuesday
morning. The marriage was at 7
o'clock, and Rev. Father Klinkha.n
mer officiated. The happy couple
will spend two weeks in the Twin
Cif|es and Foirga. They w,ill btf
home July 20th. Mr. Hannaher is
connected with the Western Union
Daisies for High Scores.
Tuesday afternoon, Miss Elizabeth
Remington was hostess at the Coun
try. club in honor of Miss Jeanette
Wolbert. was an informal party,
consisting, of eight of Miss Wolbert's
very intimate irl friends, and the
time was spent in playing bridge. At
the conclusion of the game, the guest
of honor and the young lady receiv
ing high score were each presented
with a bouquet of shasta daisies. The
serving of dainty refreshments
brought the pleasant event to a close.
Sewing Club Entertains.
The Sewing^ejub, consisting of six
young ladies,4 nre't
the lionie of Miss
Williams and Miss Odessa Williams,
724 Seventh street Tuesday evening.
This club has oact at various times
during the year and spent many pleas
ant evenings. Miss Jeanette Wolbert
is a member of this organization, and
this was ti\e last meeting she coul'i
attend prior t(or going to her new
home at New Rockford, and though
was the time for a regular meeting,
it was made an especially interest
ing one in Miss Wolbert's honir.
Each young lady' invited gentleman,
and the evening was-^pent in pleas
ant conversation and muaic. Deli
cious refreshments'Were .served short
ly before the guests departed.
Honcr Guests at Jfsrty.
Mrs. G. \V. Woibert and .Mrs. A. D.
Andmjin were honor gufsts. at a
prettily appointed party tendered
them by Mrs. W' H. Bodenstab at her
home 516 landan Avenue, Tuesday
afternoon. The' gpacious rooms were
made bcauthul with a decoration of
Shasta daisies, and 16 ladie& assem
bled and spent the afternoon dt auc
tion bridge. At the conclusion of
the interesting game, the guests of
honor were each presented with' a
pretty gift, and Mrs. Turner receiv
ing highest score wag awarded a "prize
also. At five o'clock the best of re
freshments were served, during which
time the hostesses were assisted by
Medames V. J. LaRoe and W. N.
Chae. Mrs.'Wolbert and Mrs. An
derson will both leave Bismarck 'to'
day. Sirs. Wolbert with her family
for New lioc^Tord and Mr. and Mrs.
Anderson for Waiuin. Both families
have a host friends in the Capital
City who wish, them happiness in
their new homes.
Married at thr',farM
T. O. Oieu, traveling,-representa
tive of tlje Leithhead Drug company
of Duluth, who makes his headquar
ters at Bismarck, was married Tues
day morning, of which the Grand
Forks Times says: "A wedding of in
terest to a large circle of friends took
place Tuesday morning at the resi
dence of Monsignor J. A. Lemieux,
when Miss Helen Mary Healy, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. J. p.'flealy of 415
North Seventh street, became the
bride of T. O. Oien of Bismarck. The
marriage was solemnized at 8 o'clock
and Monsignor leraleux officiated.
Miss Anastasia White, a cousin of
the bride, was bridesmaid and Wal
ter Bradley was best man. The bride
was becomingly- attired in a beautiful
gown of white ''marquisette and car
ried an arm bouquet of lilies of the
valley. Following the ceremony the
bridal party went to the home of the
bride's parents." where a prettily ap
pointed wedding breakfast was serv
ed. The bride .is a Grand Forks girl,
and has resided h®r® ail her life. She
Is popular in bdth church and social
circles. The groom was formerly a
resident of thls clty and is traveling
representative por the Leitliliead
Drug company ot Duluth, with head
quarters in Bismarck.. Mr. and 'Mrs,
Oien left this noon for Duluth, where
they will take til« tkat for the lake
trip to Chfc*«o. the bride traveled
in a handsotne tailored suit of navy
hlue with hat JMd
A Number of Uimplgnship
Events Will be Contested
by Crack Players
Wiltm and a NMmber of Other
Slope Towns WHI Send
Thursday morning at o'clock the
Capital City Tciinis Club will open
its sixth aanual tournament, on the
Third St. courts. These tourna
ments are looked forward to each
year by the te.inis players of this
part of the state a3 the premier event
of the season. In the past the play
ers participating have been of the
same clas3 and rank as those taking
part in the state championships held
at Grand Fork each year.
day evening at 7 o'clock. They were
accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. F. A.
Tjachout Of Glenco'i and Miss H.-inna
Kemna the latin rbeing a sister to
the groom and Mrs. Teachout, a sister
to the bride. The young couple will
make their home at present in Bis
In 191U, R. L. Branson of Mitchell.
S. D., winner of the Tri-state last
year and a rated player won the tour
nament, defeating among others Fred
Willgon, the present state champion,
with Dr. Smith, also of Mitchell. He
won the double matches defeating in
the finest double match ever seen in
Bismarck. Dr. Blathirwich was also
a "rated" player, at one rime, hold
ing the Iowa state championship.
In 1911 n.-P. Balrd of Fargo, for
merly one of Mineaiiolis crack players
won the ope event in singles and
paired with G. H. Russ,. of this
city, tiie doubles. In 15M2*Dr. Biath
erwich and George Suililesg of Willow
City, holders of the state title in
doubles, swept all before them, B'lath
erwicli winning the singles from Sund
berg and the two defeatng Baird and
Russ iu the finals.
The two events played for, are the
championship of the Missouri Slope in
singles a.id doubles and the western
North Dakota single and doubles.
The Missouri Slope Championships
are open to residents of the slope
counties in North Dakota and the
western North Dako(a events to all,
these titles with the exception of the
Grand Forks events are the only tour
naments held in North Dakota sanc
tioned by the United States National
Lautnhjroouis Association and in con
Moorliead Column, Farga Forum:
Cupid'atid roses and June are a com
bination that has proved irresistible
since the beginning of time, and with
it comes the culmination of a romance
in. which .1
wo well Jutowu younfe peo
ple oi' L'ismarck and Moorliead are the
principals. A college acquaintance
marked the beginning of an attach
ment which led to the marriage of
MW Gay Cushing, eldest daughter of
Jit. land? Mrs. Walter F. Cushing of
U4$itiarck, :N. D„ to Bradley Tillotson,
son of Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Tillotson,
of Moorliead, Minn., at Mandan, Tues
day, June 24, by the Rev. Mr. McCur
dv, at the Presbyteria manse. Short
ly after the ceremony the young cou
ple left for Moorliead. where they
have siiice been guests at the home
of the groom's parents. Monday alt
ernoon, at the Mo6rhead rtqfdence of
Mr. and Mrs, W. R. Tillotson, mem
bers of both immediate families gath
ered and extended congratulations to
the young couple, and, since the bride
and groom are both communicants of
the Episcopal church, at this time
Dean Dowling pronounced the
church's blessing on the union, thus
bringing to a lj^py consummation
this pretty romance.' Mr. and Mrs.
Tillotson will lie guests for a short
time at the hoiiic groom's par
ents, after which the^id^-' will n.ake
her home for the prtiiefit with her
parents in Bismarck 'wWIe the srroom
enters upon a medical conns at
A birthday party of more than
usual interest was given for Craig
Bowen ib rock aid Tuesday afternoon
when he celebrated his fourth birth'
day. Fifteen little friends were in
vited in, making a company of 16,
who had the pleasure of not only cel
ebrating his birthday in royal style,
but alto to witness his baptism. The
baptismal ceremony wa performed by
Rev. R. Johnston of Euffalo, an old
time friend of Mr. and Mrs. Crock
ard". -After this service, the little
people enjoyed the afternoon at va
rious kinds of games, and one of the
pleasures was viewing the numerous
gifts-"Which little Craig receved. They
were nuuTerou and pretty, and suc:i
as to delght a little man like Craig.
Mrs. Crockard had made the diniug
room most festive in appearance,
with a profusion of. red and white
6arnations. The table was also
beautified iu these flowers, as well as
red ribbon streamers and pretty
place cards. The center ipiece was
the birthday cake, which had the
right number of candles. After en
joying the splendid birthday feast
Craig delighted ins guests by cutting
the cake, which was one of the most
enjoyable parts of the meal. At
the conclusion of the luncheon, the
little people again wishing Craig
many happy returns departed for
their homes. The fourth birthday
will always lie remembered as one
occasions of little Craig's
life. The following were present:
Mary Jane Bowen, Jane and Bill
Byrne, Ormond Stickley, Luetic
Thompson, Jack, Marjorie and Dor
othy Eolton, Viola and Beatrice
Hibbs, Miller and May Wliitehad,
Ruth Anderson, Walter Brandt and
Orma McCurdy. Dr. C. C. Hlbbs, al
so took the little folks for an.auto
ride and'gave them a.ride home.,
WILL BE HELD
sequence are the only titles recogniz
ed by the officialdom of tennis.
Of the local players, Wilton has
always sent down a large delegation
and this year will be represented by
C. Thompson, the president of the Wll
lier leading players headed by Dr.
ton Tennis Association. Mandan,
Dickinson, Washburn and Hazelton
players have already signified their
intentions of being present and no
doubt the 1J13 tournament will pass
into history as successfully as the
tournaments of previous years an en
try li3t of ao players has not been un
usual and may be exceeded this year.
The following is a copy of a neat fold
er from the Tribune Press:
1. Western North Dakota Cham
pionship Men's Singles. Bismarck
Commercial Club Cup.
2. Western North Dakota Cham
pionship .Men's Doubles. Bismarck
Commercial Club Cup.
1. Missouri Slope Championship,
Men's Singles. Pennsylvania Rubber
2. .Mishjuri Slope Championship,
Men's Doubles. C. B. bittle Cup.
Residents of Um Missouri Slope
counties are eligible for the closed
Women's events will be scheduled
if sufficient entries are received.
nay for the closed events will com
mence at 9 a. in., Thursday, July 3,
1913 for the open events at 9 a, m.,
Friday, July 4, 1^3.
Titles authorized and events sanc
tioned by the United States National
Lawn Tennis Association, whose rules
will govern. Entrance fee of $1.00
for each person in each event must
be sent to Mr. Benton Baker before
Wednesday, Jul- 2, 1913. Drawings
will take place at S p. m. on that date.
Mr. Frayne Laker, Referee.
Tournament Committee: Mr. Ben
ton Baker, chairman Mr. F. E. Shep
ard, Mrs. E. A. Hughes.
The Young Men's Association of
Bismarck has tendered the use of its
dresing room and shower baths.
The privileges of the Bismarck
Country Club will be extended visiting
The Pennsylvania Rubber Co.'s
"Hand Made"' ball will be used.
The tournament will continue
through the 4th and 5th until the dif
ferent events have been finished.
Thomas Hall, Secretary of State,
reports the following new, corpora
tions, organized in the state, for
Which charters hav« been granted out
of his office, since June 1:
Oakes Light syid Power Company,
Oakes. Dickey county, capital stock,
$50,000.00, incorporators, F. A. Blakes
lee, A. P. White, both of Bemidji,
Minn., and C. F. E'iake3lee, Oakes, N.
D. Filed June 20.
Security Abstract Company, Stan
ton, Mercer county, capital stock, $10,
000.00, incorporators D. M. Helland,
F. W'I. Sommerfeld and L. C. Broder
ick, all of Mandan, N. D. Filed June
Home Realty Company, Streeter,
Stutsman county, capital stock, $50,
000.00, incorporators, N. C. Young, H.
C. Young, both of Fargo. N. D., and
C. W. SpaulJing, Jr., Streeter, N. to.
Filed June 24.
First State Bank of Grandin, Cass
county, capital stock. $10,000.00, in
cci porators, C. C. Cameron, Benj.
Cameron and Jos. A. Olson, all of
Grandin. Filed June 24.
Midland Produce Co., Fargo, Cass
county, capital «tock, $50,000.00, in
corporators, Anton W. Holmes, Geo.
A. Anderson and John D. Farnham,
Jr.. all of St. Paul, Minesota. Filed
Farmers Elevator Company of Col
fax, Richland county, capital stock,
$ 10,000.00, incorporators, E. L. Thoe,
J. L. Hudson and Fred Dichraff, all
of Colfax, N. D. Filed June 28.
See the ad. of special values in
Men's clothing. Now on at S. E.
LERGESON & SONS—&dv.
Let us make up your Lawn Display
of Fireworks. Crder them early. At
Are Days of Suffering—They arc Be
coming Brighter for Some
Many "dark days" from kidney ills.
Backache, headache—tired days
Urinary trouble makes you glocmy.
Doan's Kidney Pills have proven
Have been tested by many kidney
They are endorsed by Bisiinarck
Mrs. James Alsbury, 5)11 Sweet St.,
Blsinarck, N. D„ s.ays: "My back both
ered me for several years. At times
1 was so lame and sore that 1 could
hardly bend and upon straightening,
sharp pains parted through my kid
neys. 1 often had to cry out. At
night my limbs ached so severely that
'I could not sleep and I was tired when
I got up in the morni ig. The kidney
iiecretions caused me annoyance. I
was advised to try Doan's Kidney
Pills and got a supply at the Lenhart
Drug Co. One box did ine more good
than anything I had previously taken
and four boxes entirely rid me of kid
ney complaint. I am now in good
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Fost^r-Milburn Co., Buffalo,
New York, side agents for the United
Remember the name—Doan's—and
take .no oths.r.—adv
WEDNESDAY, JULY 2,
Received a Fresh Ship
ment of Imported
Crosse & Blackwell
Date Nut Butter
Winter Make New
Crab Meat and Shells
Slattery, Gunn & Co.
Wholesale and Retail
Coal, Wood, Ice
an ad a
BISMARCK. N. D.
Afternoon and Night
Big Street Parade
TWO SHOWS DAILY
JohnDawson & Son
Low Selling Cost
We own our own building, employ
no hired help, and do business l'or
less than any firm in town.
Naturally, we give you the benefit
of this saving.
When you want to economize on
the "cost of living" (luestlon and still
have the best lines sold iii'lown, come
iii and see us.
Or, phone orders will receive just
as careful attention.
208 Sixth St. Phone 198
Steam and French Cleaning
All Kinds of Cleaning and PrM*
Only completely fitted place
west of Fargo.
Suits Steam Cleaned and
Suits Sponged and Pressed. 50c
We call for and deliver work In
Out of town work can be sent us
by parcels post# It costs lit
tie and our' work is better,
cheaper and quicker than un
equipped places. Phone 3S8.
IIS FIFTH STREET