Newspaper Page Text
Saturday, October 15, 1910.
WELCOME WORDS TO WOMEN Women who suffer with disorders peculiar to their sex should write to Dr. Pierce and receive free the advioe of a physician of over 40 years' experience —a skilled and successful specialist in the diseases of women. Every letter of this sort has the most careful consideration and is regarded as sacredly confidential. Many sensitively modest women write fully to Dr. Pierce what they would shrink from telling to their local physician. The local physician is pretty sure to say that he cannot do anything without "an examination." Dr. Pierce holds that these distasteful examinations are generally need less, ami that no woman, except in rare cases, should submit to them. Dr Pierce's treatment will cure you right in the privacy of your home. His Favorite Prescription" has cured hundreds of thousands, some of theai the worst of cases. It is the only medicine of its kind that is the product of a regularly graduated physician. The only one good enough that its makers dare to print its every ingredient on its outside wrapper. There's no secrecy. It will bear examina tion. N alcohol and no habit-forming drugs arc found in it. Some unscrup ulous medicine dealers may offer you a substitute. Don't take it. Don't trifle with your health. Write to World's Dispensary Medical Association, Dr. R. Pierce, President, Buffalo, N Y.,—take the advict received and be well. DEEP TILLING MACHINE IS A GREAT SUCCESS W I DIG A FURROW E W E E N TWELVE AND TWENT INCHES DEEP Machine Has Been Demonstrated in the Vicinity of the City and Has Busch." Attracted Great Deal of Attention For several days past a deep till ing machine has been working in the lower part of Oscar Will's nursery. This machine is a double disc plow one disc set to cut lower than the other and acting as a subsoiler ex-1 cept the subsoil is thrown out on top of the plowed land instead of being left at the bottom of the furrow. The discs are regulated as to width of chine about 1000 pomids_and is run on three wheels similar to other sulky plows, but differently set. Whe seen at work the team draw ing it consisted of four light horses and was turning a furrow ranging from about fourteen to eighteen in ches and from twelve to fifteen in ches deep, as a rule but in some cases even as deep as twenty inches. This variation comes from the fact that there is being an effort to cut the roots that were in the ground when broken last spring. The land was covered with ordin ary buck brush and small willows and the ordinary sand and Everything on the land is being I the boys are needy. turned under and one time going over the surface with a harrow is all that is needed to put it in excellent condition for any kind of crop de sired. Many people from long distances are coming to this work and all express themselves as well pleased and say that deeper plowing must be practiced in the future than has been the rule in the past if yields are to be satisfactory. "For Shoe Repairing, (Jo See t+-r+++*-r+++****+++++*r+*r+*+++*f Funerals MRS. MAR STRAUSS. The funeral of Mrs. Mary Strauss was held yesterday morning. Private a furrow and depth by levers. The ma-,,,, vices were held at the home and a a a a a testified their respect in which the deceased was held by their presence. A pro fusion of beautiful flowers was sent to the church. The service was sim ple and impressive and the remains were followed to St. Mary's ceme itery by a large number of friends and neighbors. A N E OFFICER HERE Looking up Clothing for Needy School Children. Humane Officer William Illake of Jamestown is in the city ,tp look af- gumbo' ter some children who are in need, conditions of the river bottoms in this jHe wants clothes for a boy of sevea locality. Last spring this land was and one of nine in this city and he plowed with this tilling machine and] would like to have them today as the sown in radishes and other similar^ boys want to enter school Monday, crops which have been taken off the Phone to Wm. Blake at Grand Pa land is now being plowed as des-icific at noon or to Chief of Police cribed. [McDonald. Act on this at once as PARK, GRANT & MORRIS, Distributors Fargo and Grand Forks INDUSTRIAL ARTS SHOW A FEDERATION FEATURE FIRST YEAR E LADIES A E A E E AN EXHIBI OF 1 ittle Bobbie 5c Ciga might just as well come out of the same box as Robert Burn 10c E KIND Was a Splendid Display of Women's Handiwork and Will Be ent Feature of Sessions. The exhibit of the Arts and Crafts committee of the North Dakota Fed eration of Women's Clubs which was held in the Presbyterian chapel during the meeting of. the state federation, which ended Friday, was a splendid one. Much ot the credit for the dis play belongs to the energetic chair man of the committee, Mrs. G. H. Hoi-j of thirty pupils of the fourth grade lister of Fargo, This was the first year that the committee had attempted to give an exhibit, and the results of their ef forts were decidedly worthy. It has been decided to make this exhibit a permanent feature of the annual meet ings of the state federation hence forth. The exhibit comprised samples of the handiwork of women of all nationalities from all parts of the state. The idea is to show what the state women can do in the line of needle craft anu to create a demand and a market for their handiwork. One of the principal exhibits of in terest was that from the school of the feebleminded at Grafton. When one realizes that it took one teacher nine months just to teach one little girl how to thread her needle alone, they can gain some idea of what it meant to have that same little girl have a finished apron for display. The institution's exhibit was compos ed of specimens of sloyd work, bas ketry, and net work, all done by the boys and girls of the school. It also comprised some splendid samples of aprons, embroidered pieces, center pieces and other articles and needle craft of the girls. Another leading feature of the ex hibit were speciments of hand made jewelry and hammered brass and copper work. These articles which were really very beautiful, were the handiwork of Miss Margaret Hollis ter of Fargo, and Prof. Scull of the North Dakota agricultural college. Prof. Scull took work last summer un der the Arts and Crafts guild of Min neapolis. I On the same table with the jewelry and hammered copper work was a plaster cast of an Indian head, done by Mrs. Hallenberg of Fargo, who was a pupil in the Art institute of Chi- cago. Mrs Hallenberg also coutrib uted 3ome specimens of hammered 'copper work. Bismarck was represented by Miss Helga Magnusson, who only recently arrived in this country, in who is employed in the Nielsen company's Ciga for all the difference that you'll notice in flavor or mildness. Same tobacco—made in the same way. Half as big, therefore half the price. Reduced in size but not quality. Same stores sell both. BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE store in this city. She con'iihuted several fine pieces of hardunger be sides a handsome piece of worked tapestry. Some of the most beautiful point laoe ever seen was on display, the work of Mrs. Allen Pinkerton of Lang don. The exhibit consisted of five beautiful pieces of Battenberg lace. Mrs. Tollackson of Grafton, contrib uted a number of rugs and tapestries, all of them fine examples of Scandi navian work. One rug was deserving of special mention in that she spun Pe an" the yarn, colored it with vegetable dyes, planned the design and wove the rug, doing the entire work herself. The industrial department of the I Fargo public schools, from the second grade up, had consisted of a line of stencil work, basketry, lamp shades of brass and Cerman silver, specimens of weaving and some line work in embossed leath er. One piece of weaving a large rug—represented the combined work One of the displays that attracted perhaps the greatest interest of all was an exhibit of minitutv portraits which were painted by Mrs. Maie Douglas Itindlaub of Fargo. One of the minatures shown here had been previously exhibited at the Pan Amer ican exposition at Buffalo in luoo. J. 1). Allen of Mandan, had a line ex hibit of the work of Indian women. He also brought over a number of the Indian paintings which were hung in the chapel and which received a great amount of favorable comment. Many of the towns represented at the federation meetings had splendid exhibits of miscellanous needelcraft. Those deserving of special mention were Leeds, Mandan. Lidgerwood, Cleveland. Hope and Oak\s. With the Lidgerwood exhibit was an exquisite piece of cross stitch in colors, the work of Mrs. Henrietta Movlus, aged 83. In the Cleveland exhibit was a log cabin quilt in velvet which represented a winter's work of Mrs. A. S. Weld, age 69, while on her ranch. Ftirgo had an excellent display. There was an assortment of emboss ed leather handbags, some of them made by Miss (ieraldine Thompson, teacher of art in the North Dakota agricultural college, and others by Mrs. Hallenberg, and Miss Margaret Hollister. Miss Lilla Lorshbough These are just a few of the arti cles on exhibition and there were many others deserving of mention, which want of space demands be pass ed over. Suffice it to say that the first attempts of the Arts and Crafts com mittee to hold a public exhibit was a decided success, and if this was only the starter, it augurs well for future exhibitions under this committee's guidance and direction. NEW CITADEL TO BE DEDICATED SUNDAY MANY NOTED SALVATIO N ARMY OFFICERS W I ATTEND. Program will Commence Tonight and Continue Over Sunday and Mon day—New Building a Credit to City. The new Salvation Army hall on West Main street is ready for the dedi cation exercises next Sunday. Colonel Marshall and the headquarters staff of ficers will arrive from Minneapolis to day to dedicate the new citadel on Sunday at :l p. m. The hall is a credit to the city. It is built of cement blocks, heated throughout with hot water, and is com pletely furnished with a modern system of plumbing'- There is a good base ment, and the hall for holding the meet ings is commodious and is finished in hardwood, with a metal ceiling. Upstairs there are living apartments for the captain in charge, which are complete and modern in every respect. The hall in liismarck is to be a model for all the halls to be built in this section of the country. The following is the program of the exercises: Saturday. Oct. 1". '». m. Christian praise meeting, led by Col. Marshall and headquarters staff offi cers. Sunday. Oct. Hi, 3 p. m. Rev. Geo. R. Newcomb, chairman. Dedication of new building. Opening song. "All Around the World the Army Chariot Rolls." Prayer, Rev. H. C. Lehiier. Song. "Let L's Sing of His Love Once Again.' Snecial remarks by the chairman. Ten minute talks as follows: The Salvation Arniv and the Business World. J. P. Jaskson. The Salvation Army and the City of Bismarck. Rev. C. W. Harris. The Salvation Annv as Viewed by the Press. James \Y. Foley. The Salvation Armv and the Church. Dr. A. Lincoln Shule. Solo, "Mv Sins Rose High as a Moun tain," Major Boyd. Dedicator--- address. Colonel Marshall. Praver—Doxology—Benediction. Sunday, Oct. Hi. 8 p. m. Opening son^. "We'll Roll the Old Chariot Along." Prayer. Major Brewer. Song, "I'm Glad I'm a Soldier." Short address. "Forbid Them Not," Major Boyd. Dedication of ivfant child of Captain and Mrs. H. E. Miller. Cornet solo. Capt Bert Corliss. Sermon, Colonel Marshall. Altar service—Song—Benediction. Monday. Oct. 1", 8 p. m. A real Salvation Annv meeting con ducted by chief officers of the north ern province, which will be the be ginning of a ten days' revival serv ice that will be conducted in the new citadel Capt. and MVs. C. P. Hall. Officers in charge. QUINN RECITAL WILL DE A RARE TREAT MRS. QUINN AN MADELO N W I ARRIVE IN BISMARCK TODAY. Friends will all have an Opportunity to Hear Little Genius at Presbyter ian Church Monday Evening. 1 A treat is in store ling. tor the very fine exhil,U."Tt evening the child ini|. i- 1 ii-nuircke.'.- solutions by Josa Mack-Ion Chium. ni marek will feel more than ordinary in terest in this event, because of the fact that it was Miss (Juiim's father, James M. Cjuinn, who back in the 'Su's made the liismarck Tribune famous in prob and verse—his Shakespearian \crse be ing especially conspicuous. Mr. (Junin was on the editorial staff of the liis marck Tribune for many years, and it was here in liismarck that Mr. (Jniun met and married his wife, a Miss Alice Wirt, well known in literary and musi cal circles of old time liismarck. Mrs. Quinn will accompany her talented little daughter on this trip and will receive a hearty greeting from old time His- I eapilo marck friends. I Old time friends in Untie, Montana. who met little Miss Quinii in Xew York and heard her wonderful impersona tions, insisted that she come to Butte and give an entertainment, and liis marck friends have insisted on a date here -Monday evening next at the! Presbyterian church. For this occasion Mr. Folev, who succeeded Mr. Quinn on the liismarck Trilmne, has eontrih tiled a specially written verse for Miss Quinn to recite. Stanlev Quinn. who I was called the Tribune baby, graduated with_ high honors from the high school I of Xew York, studied law and was ad I mined, drifted into journalism and has recently been promoted to exchange- ed itor on the Xew York Sun. Another brifht one from the atmosphere of tin liismarck Tribune. While it is true that just at this time other events are crowding, still it is (ptite certain that on account of old as sociation, coupled with tile desire to i^erir and feel the wonderful talent and ability of this child artist, a good!, contributed a magnificent piece of audience will greet Miss Madelon. bead work, and several other fine arti-j Following is the program for the cles. There were also in the Fargo exhibit three beautiful lunch cloth3 with Irish crochet borders, and a handsome Irish crochet yoke, as well as a beautiful baby bonnet in ribbon work, which was done by Fargo club women. evening: Violin solo Selected Donald McDonald. "Rebecca of Sunny lirook Farm".... "For Kate Douelas W'iegin "The Rock-a-Five Lady". Kiigenc Field "W'adiu* in cle Crick" Paul Laurence Dunbar •Tollv's Surprise Party".C. liele Ueacle Vocal solo Selected Miss Marcellus. "The Dead Pussy Cat". .. Annoynious "A Hear Story". James Whitromb' Uiley "The Sunday School Scholar" Madge Cook "The Plaint of the Little Hisquc Doll" I I C. Warner Vocal solo Selected Miss Helen Wilson. "Away" James W. Foley "The Procession of the Blest" James W. Foley "The Delusion of Ghosts". .J. W. Foley Vocal solo Selected Miss Marcellus. "Mow Grandma Danced the Minuet" (in costume) "Between Two Loves" T. A. Daly Admission: Adults, oVie children l'."e. Entertainment begins at S: 1 r». "For Shoe Repairing, Go See Busch." INDIAN PAINTINGS FOR THE CAPITOL BUILDING LEGISLATURE TO BE ASKE TO TAK E ACTION ON PUR- CHASE. Paintings Are Work of Miss Margar ette E. Heisser, and One of Them Was Model for Sakakawea Statute, It is finite likoly that the- legislature will lc asked to take some action look ing to the purchase of some historic paintings. It will he remembered that Mi.ss Marseille K. Ileisser of Minneap olis, the artist who painted the portraits of Governor Burke, Colonel Little and others, was engaged at the time of her death in the painting of fifteen portraits «j» 4 Back to School As the children come and go to school, have them stop at our store for their tatolets, ink, pencils, stationery or any ar ticle you need in the drug line. W have a large assortment of clean, new. fresh sundries and drugs—and your children will re ceive the same attention as If you came yourself. 'Adams Drugstore* FIRST NATIONA A N BLDG. Phone 102. AFTER-SUPPER SALE! Extra Special Bargains to Tempt You Every Saturday evening during the coming months will be bar gain night. Merchandise, promiscously selected from our stocks, will be of fered you at ridiculously low prices. Watch these sales and save money. Seven Iron Beds at 50 per cent discount. Eleven Iron Beds at 33 1-3 per cent discount. Children's Trundle Beds, regular $3.00 kind at $2.15. Padded Sleeve Boards, at 10c each. Cocoa Door Mats, two sizes, 50 cents each. Baby Carriage Robes, Heavy Wool, regular $3.50, tonight $2.15. Axminster Rug 27x54 size, regular $3.00 kind, $2.15. Window Shades, dark olive green, 25 cents each. Coat and Hat Hooks, coppered well braced, 10 cents per dozen. Picture specials, 15c, 25c, 35c, 65c and $1.00. Cupids, Christ Child, Baby Stewart and Modern Madonna. A. W. LUCAS CO. of Indian^. She had finished hut three, the "Mink Woman" (model for statue of Sakakawca), "Had llrave" and liear's Necklace." These are consid ered exceptionally line pieces of work and the originals ought to lie in the building. Mr. Jacob II. Ileisser, father of the artist, was in liismarck dining the Sa kakawca ceremonies, lie has the orig inals at nts home in Minneapolis. Shoe Kcpairing, (io See Ilusch.' TWO MORE CONVICTS MAKE THEIR GETAWAY ESCAPED FROM BRICKYARD A 7:30 O'CLOCK FRIDAY MORNING. Thought that They Have Headed North and Ail Efforts are Directed for their Apprehension. Two convicts made their getaway from ilie guards Friday morning, about 7 io o'clock, while working in the brickyard. It is mute certain that they went north and wgoroiis (Toils are being made to track them .ui.l lhe,r re-capture is almost certain. A reward of $."i.i each has heen offered. The de scriptions are as follows: James McCarthy, white, sent up from Richland county, age -JS, e.iiuplcxiiiii dark, dark brown hair, ha/el eyes, me dium high forehead, medium !arg- nose, small mouth, medium long and stpiare chin, thick lips, weight l(i!» !!s, height "i ft. II l-L' inches. William Nichols, sent from MU county, age 11, complexion fair, light color hair, blue eyes, high for in ,-,l. medium long nose, medium N»UI1 inth, medium long chin, medium tni.k lips, weight 1"7 Ills., height ." ft. ti :i-H ms. MEDAL FOR WOMAN AVIATOR. New York, Oct. 14.—The Aeronau tical society has awarded its gold aviation medal to Mrs. Prank Ralshe of New York, who has recently made successful flights for short distances in an aeroplane partly of her own in vention. She is the first woman to receive recognition from the society. JORDAN HOMEWARD BOUND New York, Oct. 14.—Prof. David Starr Jordan, president of Leland Stanford. Jr., university, who has been abroad lecturing on universal peace, is in New York on his way home ward. MAKE YOUR SHIPMENTS Cayo McLeaii Soo Hotel Building Largest Trade-Best Goods Phone S3 FREE!! FREE!! 1 bar of Palm Olive Soap with each purchase of 25c worth of Galvanic Soap, we will give ab solutely free, one bar of Palm Olive Toilet Soap. W.H.BAKER CHOCOL'TE Per lb. 30c ROLLED OATS Large pkg. 18c CORN MEAL 10 lb. bag 25c CHOICE JAPAN RICE 4 lbs. 20c MONARCH BRANDOLIVE SALAD Regular 30c seller, special 20c NEW MINCEMEAT 4 pkgs. for 25c FRESH VEGETABLES Tomatoes, Cucumbers. Lettuce,* Celery, Cauliflower, Radishes. Phone orders sent C. 0. D. to responsible house ot long experience and all the chances •re in your favor. There is nothing gained or saved by ship- ^^F ping to a house because their solicitor is a good story teller. .^AK. The commission will be the same. Of course you want your grain handled by careful men. E VAN S E N A I N O N CO. OLIS DULUTH WINNIPEG KANSAS CITY Outh' CANDIES Arc specially designed foradmirers of duality -and.Elegance voivsak at CATARRH) OF THE BLADDER Relieved tor 2 4 Hours: CAPSULES /HlD^ EM''' r*~S~~\ aule bears the (M|[W| name Beware of counterfeit* From our intimate knowl edge of candies—their pur ity and excellence—we have chosen Guth's as represent ing all that is hest and most distinguished in the art of modern candy making. It is hardly possible to match such delicately pronounced flavors and purity. Assorted Chocolates, 1-2 lb .. 40c Assorted Chocolates, 1 Guth's box We are exclusive selling agents in Bismarck LENHART DRUG CO. Outh ..'....MO Chocolates lb. au Guth, 1 $1.00 Fancy Candies,