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Bismarck daily tribune. (Bismarck, Dakota [N.D.]) 1881-1916, August 11, 1909, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042242/1909-08-11/ed-1/seq-2/

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THE CITY
PROMPT PAYMENT.
W. F. Rodgera of Fargo, state agent
of the Banker's Life association of
DesMoines, la., was in the city today.
The late Wesley G. Matchan, M. D.,
had one certificate in the "Banker's"
which Mr. Rodgers paid in full. Proof
of death was filed with the company
August 5.
INJUNCTION SERVED.
Injunctional papers have been serv
ed upon the members of the board
of county commissioners of Sheridan
county, the effect of which is to en
join work on the new county jail
The injunctional order was issued by
Judge Winchester. Wilford J. Burt,
editor of the Goodrish Citizen, is the
relator. The action is brought over
the expenditure of money for the
county jail, which, it is asserted, is
unnecessary.
SELLING SOME LOTS.
Irving Ackley is meeting with suc
cess in disposing of lots in Miles City,
Mont. This is to be one of the pet
cities of the Milwaukee road and they
propose to do great things for it in
the future as other roads have done
for favorite towns. The Milwaukee is
one of the roads that does things, as
has been proven by the course in this
state.
ULRICH GOT DECISION.
In the six-round bout at the Bijou
theatre Tuesday night between Curley
Dlrich and George Guenther the de
cision was given to the former.
There was a fair sized crowd pres
ent and they report that there was
some fast work by both men but noth
ing that approached the sensational
The men are on their way to Seattle
and are giving a number of exhibi
tions in the various cities on the way
out
HARRIS ON AUTO TRIP.
T. J. Harris, formerly deputy state
auditor, and now identified with the
W. L. Williamson Land company at
Lisbon, was in the city Tuesday, hav
ing come over from Mandan with an
anto in the storm of the night before
after waiting in the rain an hour or
so to load. He has been making an
anto trip through the new country
west of the river with a view of es
tablishing some loan connections for
the Williamson company. They have
been on the road for some time and
tm
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FINA
suffered a break down of their auto
which delayed them several days in
waiting for repairs.
GOOD ON THE SLOPE.
Pargo News: Returning visitors
from the Missouri Slope and word
from all sections of that region report
crops never better and the harvest
already under way on almost all the
small grains. This has been a splen
did season for the Slope country and
the prosperity of that part of the state
will be good tidings to the people of
the Valley as the Slope always re
joices in the good fortune of this end
of the state. Those who have not been
at Bismarck, Mandan, Dickinson and
the many other good business points
on the Slope for some years would
scarcely know that country. The
thousands of farmers who have flock
ed Into that region of late have set
tled up the country, built fine towns
and transformed the cattle ranges
into a well developed agricultural
paradise. And the people—well
there are no better on earth.
MANDANITE MARRIED HERE.
Ceremony Performed Before
Gathering of Friends.
Small
The residence of J. F. Watkins ot
Fifth stree" was the scene of the mar
riage of Carl P. Larsen and Miss Han
nah Fryklund. The groom is the en
gineer in the mill at Mandan and the
bride has been a resident of this
city for some time past
They left on No. 5 for their home in
Mandan. The ceremony was perform
ed by Rev. Louis Magin of the Mc
Cabe M. B. church in t!he presence
of a few of the intimate friends of
the contracting parties.
PERSONAL.
—W. B. Hunt, president of the
Northwestern Mutual Investment Co.
of Fargo, was in the city Monday and
Tuesday transacting business and vis
iting friends. Mr. Hunt was formerly
sheriff of Cass county.
—Thomas Hall, secretary of the
railroad commission, was in Mandan
Tuesday afternoon on business con
nected with his office.
—W. D. Austin, deputy state treas
urer, was in Fargo on a business trip
over Monday. He reports the Gate
City as being in fine shape.
Pure Spices.
for the pickling and II||I||IH
preserving: season. *M
Try T'e Tribune Want Columns.
Try Tribune, Want Columns.
WHITE GOODS
For this week we offer our entire remaining stock of fancy white goods, consisting of cross
bars, dimities, corded, stripes, sheer novelty effects and imported embroidered Swisses at the
following reductions:
25c quality 19c per yd 50c quality 88c pel yd 1.00 quality ,.. .76c per yd
30c quality 21c per yd 60c and 65c quality 47c per yd ... __
35cquality .26c per yd 75c quality 68cperyd
40c and 45c quality 32c per yd 85c quality 66c per yd 1.75 quality 1.26 per yd
LOW FARES NORTHWEST.
Northern Pacific Announces Colonists
Pares, Effective Sept. 15 to
Oct. 15.
The Northern Pacific has announced
that low one-way colonist fares will
be in effect via Its line daily from
September 15 to October 15, 1909, in
clusive, to the North Pacific coast,
and Intermediate poinds. These fares
are for second class tickets, which
are honored in tourist sleeping cars
upon payment of berth rate, and are
on the basis of $25 from St. Paul,
Minneapolis, Duluth and Superior
$33 from Chicago $32 from St. Louis
and $25 from Missouri river points.
Stopovers not to exceed ten days
each, may be obtained at stations en
route at and west of Glendive, Mon
tana.
It has been the custom of the west
ern lines to place these fares in ef
fect each spring and fall to stimulate
settlement of the west and northwesi,
and colonist fares are the means of
bringing into the northwest thousands
of settlers who watch for these rates
and shape their plans to migrate
when the rates go into effect. This
announcement by *he Northern Paci
fic will be wel'comed by those people
who have heard or seen for them
selves, the attractions of the North
western states and who will this fall
remove themselves and families into
the new field to benefit by the health,
wealth and progress of the "Land of
Fortune."
CANFIELD.
Mrs. Blexrud and daughters, Miss
Cornelia and Miss Elvira, and son.
Newton, with a part of. friends, spent
Sunday, Aug. 1 at the Rocks, one of
the natural wonders of this part of
the state.
Mr. Axel Soder and Humphrey Bail
ey went to Wilton last week. They
were laying in supplies for harvest.
Mrs. L. H. Ong drove Into Wilton
one day last week, returning in the
cool of the evening.
Mr. and Mrs. T. I. Bailey were in
Wilton Friday evening, July 30, to at
tend lodge meeting. They report a
very enjoyable time.
Carl Holmgren spent Thursday and
Friday last week with his parents in
Wilton.
Geo. Ulrich purchased a new binder
last week. Now he will show us some
good work.
Mr. Herbert Bailey attended lodge
in Wilton July 30.
James Lindsey and son Marvin* ar-
1&V*M*
BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE, WEDNE8DAY MORNING, AUGUST 11, 1909.
On account of early shipments of our fall goods, for which we must make room at once, we intend to close out all our summer
111 arly fall weights of washable fabrics and novelty white goods. We therefore offer you for this week only, our entire stock
of these goods at the following extremely low prices.
WASH FABRICS WASH FABRICS WASH FABRICS
Lot No. 1. Consists of figur- Lot 2. Figured and floral Lot 3. Mercerized suitings Lot 4. Figured silk mulls Lot 5.. Silk mulls, organdies, Lot 6. Silk 'pongees, ruff
ed Lawns and Batistes in small organdies, lawns, sateen foulards and novelty fabrics of various and organdies, silk finished mercerized foulards, meroerized silk, silk crepes and novelty
figures, stripes and dots. Values suitings and novelty fabrice, kinds, values to 50c per yd. crepes, values to 50o per yd. suitings worth to 50c per yd. crepe effects. Values to 6oc yd.
to 20c yd., sale price values to 25c. Sale price Sale price Sale price Sale price Sale price
7oy lOc yd 15c yd 18c yd ...,, 25c yd 39c yd
•4
96c per yd
,-. w„i ^^^^WJjM^*»^^-^rAl^*r*,*l'* '_',-** """'." "y."|*,"7.
rived here from Nebraska Thursday.
They are going to help the North Da
kotans take care of the bumper crop.
Fred Johnson made a business trip
to Wilton Thursday of last week. H«
bought a pump and now he thinks
drawing water with a bucket is too
slow for him.
Ong & Lindsey had two valuable
horses killed by lightning in the storm
Thursday.
Chas. Lindsay's family are now set
tled in their house on the homestead.
We were hit by a few hailstones
last Thursday but not enough to dam
age anything. The prospects for an
abundant harvest was never better,
which keeps a smile upon faces.
ADVERTISED LETTERS.
Following are the advertised letters
for the week ending, Aug. 9.
Anderson, Mrs. P.
Austin, William.
Ash, Elmer
Brady, Basil E.
Burgess, Geo. E.
Bach, John (2)
Collier, Geo. B.
Davis, Ethel
Daum, Louis
Daugherty, M. B.
Elliott, Ray
Ellis, Chas.
Engelstad, Lucas
Fowler, Charlie
Fendex, Johnson
Faister, John
Hartwell, Chas. B.
Hathaway, Ed.
Josephenson, Emma.
Johnston, Emil
Kambitz, Joseph
Murray, Mrs. Grace.
Mellor, James (2)
McKenzie, Goldie
Nichols, Wm. L.
Olgerson, G.
Zadden, M. M.
Peter, Y.
Price, W. Beebe
Raish, Leonard
Strand, WUliam (4)
Thompson, Geo. O.
Smith, Mrs. Louisa
Smith, Mrs. Josie
Strubud, John
Sherwood, Frank
Stanley, Frank
Sretter, Anna
Sretter, Anna
Twinn, W. H. /.
Ujtergrove, Rosie
Ustnld, Sergt H. A.
Yeater, Harrison
The above list will be held two
weeks, after which it will he sent to
the Dead Letter Office at Washington,
D. C.
Agathia G. Patterson, P. M.
-J«i:SvW*"--
E A R.T.-jn.EjpT.. ^^jOi^'S^Mi^^^^^M
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BOND ISSUE CABMED
BY I iE MAJORITY
VOTE CAST WAS THE LIGHTE8T
AT ANY ELECTION HELD
IN MANY YEARS.
Little Enthusiasm Worked Up—Every
One Was Probably Busy Talking
About the Storm.
The bond election carried by a ma
jority of 48 at the election held Tues
day. Four of the six wards were in
favor of the proposition. The largest
vote was polled in the Second ward,
where 66 men turned out to exercise
their franchise, and the smallest were
regestered at the First ward voting
place where only 23 turned out.
The bonds are to be issued for the
purpose of paying for the installation
of street crossings in the city and had
the endorsement of the city commis
sion as they thought this was the
quickest and best way to raise the
necessary money. Following we give
the vote by wards:
Ward— Yes.
First 20
Second 57
Third 20
Fourth 4
Fifth 13
Sixth 20
No
3
9
6
47
14
7
Total 134 86
Piano Sale
J. M. Ward has, been authorized to
sell all of my present stock of pia
nos: most of which are new, two are
slightly used. Unusual discounts will
be made to clear this present stock
and in as short a time as possible.
Paul E. Johnson, First National Bank
Building, Fourth street.
The want ads are important to yon
when it comes to make a difference
what sort of furnished room you live
in.
Automobile Garage and
Machine Shop
Full Line of
Automobile Supplies and Oils
Third Street and •roadway
Otto Dirlam, Prop.
EEARANCE!
BI BARGAINS IN WHITE WAISTS
We are offering some exceptional values inembroidered and lace trimmed lawn waists, button
.front OT back, also Dutch collar waists in plain white and novelty lawns,,
Loil. Values to 1.25. Sale price.... ....98c Lot 3. Values to 2.75. Sale price....!.. 1.48
Lot 2. Values to 2.00. Sale price.......1.19 Lot 4. Values to 'dMk ^Saleprioe. K^111.98
1888 I9IO
Northwestern Conservatory.
OF
Music, Art and Expression
Violin, Piano, Pipe Organ and
VoiceArtlat Teachers
Normal Courses, Often and a School
of Dramatic Art
a A a a
0. A. EVERS, Pros.,
Minneapolis, Minnesota
The GoldenRulG
GROCERIES and NOTIONS
Home grown Cucumbers 2 for ... 05c
Fresh picked Peas, 3 quarts ... 25c
Best Cider Vinegar, per gal. ... 25c
Three large boxes hard wood
Toothpicks for ... 10c
A full assortment of pot covers,
pie plates and cake plates each 05c
Early June Peas, per^an 10c
Large size Jelly Glasses, per doz. 30c
Pint Fruit cans, per doz. 60c
Quart Fruit Cans, per doz. 65c
Half Gal. Fruit Cans, per doz. ... 80c
Quaker yellow or white meal, 2
pkgs. for .. 26c
Fresh Eggs, per doz 25c
Good Dairy Butter, per lb 25c
Fresh Fruits at our usual low price.
E. H. McConkey, Pro?
PHONE NO. 2bt.
Grand Paeifle Hot*1 Building.
Two Million Bottles.
of Perry Davis' Painkiller sold every year.
Think of itl And every bottle is lessening
suffering and helping some human being to
health and happiness! This wonderful house
hold remedy stops the pain bi sprains, burns
or bruises. It relieves rheumatism or neural
gia. It cures colds, cramps, colic, diarr
trouble. The new size bottle is 36 cents and
hoea. There ought to be a bottle, on yonr
shelves just now, ready for the- first sign of
there is also the 60 cent size. Be sure yoar
druggist gives you Ferry Davis.'
A
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Try Tribune Want Columns.
Try The Tribune Want'Cotumnc.
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