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I 11 Wednesday, July 19,1911- 6 O I 3 GETS PRISONER. Sheriff Ben Levalley arrived from Custer county, Montant, last night on No. 6. He took back with bim today, Asath Reith, the Syrian arrested here SPOT CASH SALE OF MEN'S OXFORDS To clean them up, special prices while they last $1.95 $2.85 $3.85 For $4 and $5 values. Don't miss this chance. 1 BUILDERS' TOOLS yesterday. Reith is badly wanted or several charges in Montana and Le valley was much elated over his ture. When in need of tools in the carpenter line come and see us. We have everything in tools and builder's hardware. Quality and price will please you. N. J. WALPER HDW. CO. 210 Main St. Bismarck, N. D. Hughes Brothers Bakery MEAT THAT IS MEAT Beef Pork Veal Mutton also Smoked Meats/ Fish and Sausages are Obtained at Glitschka's Market A Trial Will Convince You PHONE 136 BISMARCK, N. D. cap- Tribune Want Adt Pay PHON E 10 5 For CARRIAGES, CABS OR HACKS AND QUICK SERVICE Will meet all trains, day or night We want your busi. ness. Feed barn in connection. Horses for sale. MA CLOOTEN'S LIVERY AT OLD WACHTER BARN 514 MAIN ST. Hom Brea Is the bread of the town. 12 big loaves for $1.00 You don't know the best until you try I I I t*#*##j' WASHINGTON, D. C., July 19.— Statictics relative to the domestic ani mals, poultry, and bees reported on farms and ranges for the state of North Dakota at the thirteenth decen nial census, April 15. 1910, are con tained in an official statement issued today. The figures are preliminary and subject to slight revision later, when a few other farms whose re turns, now incomplete, are included in the final tables. It is not expected that these additions will materially modify the amounts or rates stated herein. Special attention is called to the fact that the present statement re lates only to live stock on farms and ranges and does not give the figures for the cities and towns of the state. An Aggregate Increase of $65,764,000. The aggregate value of all domestic animals, poultry, and bees in 1910 as reported was about $108,194,000, as compared with $42,430,000 in 1900 the amount of increase being $65,764,000, and the rate 155 per cent. The total value of the domestic ani mals was reported as $106,706,000 in 1910, as against $41,952,000 in 1900 the increase amounting to $64,754,000, or 154.4 per cent. The poultry were valued at $1,485, 000 in 1910. as compared with $447,000 in 1900 the gain being $1,008,000, or 211.2 per cent. The bees were valued at $3,086 in 1910. and $1,474 in 1900 the increase amounting to $1,612, or 109.4 p*er cent. Increases and Decreases of Domestic Animals, by Classes. Horses and colts had a greater value than any other class of domestic ani mals, both in 1910 and in 1900. In 1900 the reported value of that class was about one and one-half times that of cattle, while in 1910 it was nearly five times as great as the value of cattle. The total value of horses and colts in 1910 was $83,412,000, while in 1900 it was $22,729,000, and increase of 267 per cent. The total value of cattle in 1910 was $17,727,000, as com ared with $15,811,000 in 1900, an in crease of 12.1 per cent. Next in order in 1910 were swine, with a total value of $3,153,000, as compared with $930. 000 in 1900 an average increase amounting to 238.9 per cent. The total value of sheep and lambs in 1910 was $1,235,000, while in 1900 it was $1,987. 000. This was the only decrease in any class of domestic animals, and amounted to 37.8 per cent. Mules and mule colts in 1910 were valued at $1,150,00, as compared with $476,000 in 1900 an increase of 141.4 per cent. Asses and burros in 1910 were re ported as valued at $22,900, as against $13,200 in 1900 the increase amount ing to 73.4 per cent. Goats and kids in 1900 were valued at. $5,503, as com pared with $5,308 in 1900 an increase of 3.7 per cent. Number of Farms Reporting Each Class. The total number of farms in the state in 1910 was 74,165. Of these 96.5 A Physician's Report on Tuberculosis Medicine "Have used Eckman's Alterative in several cases of tubercular glands of the neck, with excellent results every time. In one case it cost me $50, for the girl was put on it only until she could ar range to be operated, and in a short |time an operation was not needed. I suppose your records .are just as fine as of old. You know my faith in it." I Eckman's Alterative is effective in other forms. Read what Mrs. Garvin bays:— Lima, Montana. I Gentlemen: "I have gained twenty-two ounds since last February and my baby in perfect health. She is now four nonths old. I have been waiting since she was born to see how I would get along. I am now doing all my work, have been ever since she was four weeks old, and I am steadily gaining. I do mot cough or raise anything at all. I believe my lung trouble cured." (Signed Affidavit) Mrs. M. H. Garvin. Note—Mrs. Garvin is the mother of •seven children. Eckman's Alterative cures Bronchitis, Asthma, Hay Fever Throat and Lung Affections. Ask for booklet of cured cases and write to tin- Kckman Laboratory, Philadelphia, Pa., for additional evidence. For Sale by all leading druggists and Cowan's DTVZ Store. Bismarck. N. D. THE PLACE TO EAT When you're hungry The best of meals, carefully cooked* with personal attention giv en to serving. Fellows say it's like home. They bring their friends and so our trade keeps grow ing. Try a good dinner at PEARCE'S Restaurant and Bakery NORTH DAKOTA PRODUCTS ARE ENUMERATED DY CENSUS EXPERTS WITH AVERT GRATIFYING EXHIBIT BISMARCK DAILx TRIBUNE per cent, or 71,553. reported domestic animals 94.2 per cent, or 69,861, re ported horses or colts 86.6 per cent, or 64,246, reported cattle 57.9 per cent, or 42,961, reported swine 5 per cent, or 3,673, reported sheep or Iambs, and 3.8 per cent, or 2.793, reported mules or mule colts. Only 0.4 per cent, or 293, reported goats or kids, and 0.1 per cent, or 95, reported asses or bur ros. Number, Ages and Average Values of Domestic Animals, by Classes, The total number cattle reported in 1910 was 754,181. Of these 261,917 were dairy cows, the total value of which was $8,790,000, and the average value, $33.56. The number of farms reporting dairy cows was 63,029, or 85 per cent of the total number -"farms in the state. On the other hand, cows nt kept for dairy purposes numbered 118.945, and their average value was $27.25. These cows were reported by 22.439 farms, or 30.3 per cent of the total number of farms in the state! The average number of dairy cows per farm reporting Was 4, while the average number of cows not kept for milk, per farm reporting that class, was over 5. Yearling heifers—that is, heifers born during the year 1909— numbered 104,098 average value, $14.85. Mature steers and bulls, born before 1909. were 58,240 in number average value, $36.12. Yearling steers and bulls, born in 1909. numbered 71,498 average value. $16.37. The total number of spring calves born in 1910 was 130,483, and the average value. $6.71. It may be noted that the census of 1900 showed a larger num ber of calves, namely. 156.420. T.iis difference is due to the fact that the census of 1900 was taken as of date June 1, after all the spring calves were born and the group "Calves" included all cattle less than 1 year of age, so -that the number and average value of calves were greater t'han in 1910. when the census was taken on April 15, and only "Calves born in 1910" were included in the comparative group. The total number of horses and colts reported in 1910 was 649,741. Of these, 563,592 were classed by the census as mature horses—that is, hordes born before 1909—and their value was $78,717,000, and average value $139.67. Yearling colts, which are colts born in 1909. numbered 61. 547, and their average value was $62.86 Spring colts, born in 1910, were 24,602 in number, and their average value was reported as $33.r»7. It may be noted that 20.4 per cent of the farms of the state reported colts born in 1910. The total number of swine in 1910 was 331,585, of which 60.2 per cent, or 199,695, were classed as "Hogs born before 1910." The total value of these was $2,798,000, and the average value $14.01. The spring pigs, born in 1910 numbered 131.890. and their average value was reported as $2.70. The total number of sheep and lambs reported for 1910 was 289.354. Of these, 183.752 were mature ewes born before 1910, and their total value was $892,000, or an average of $4.86. This total value was nearly three fourths of the total value of all sheep and lambs. Rams and wtehers num bered 54,023, and the average value was $4.52. Spring lambs were 51,579 in number, and their average value was given as $1.91. The number of spring lambs was 28.1 per cent of the number of ewes. There were 1,051 goats and kids reported, having an average value of $5.24. The total number of mules of all ages in 1910 was 7.694, which is 1.2 per cent of the number of horses and colts. Of these, adult mules born be fore 1909 numbered 7,159, and their average value was $155.46. Only 425 mule colts born in 1909 were reported, having an average value of $41.18. There were 134 asses and burros re ported, with a total value of $22,900, and the average value was $171.19. Poultry Statistics. The summary on poultry shows that the total number of farms reporting the different kinds in 1910 was 61.532, the total number of fowls being 3.268, 109, and the total value, $1,485,000. I Of the total number of farms report ing poultry, 61,532. nearly all, or 61, 452, reported chickens, numbering 3,095,026. valued at $1,328,000 14,640 reported turkeys, numbering 61,621, valued at $84,400 10,131 reported ducks, numbering 39,938. valued at $26,700 8,009 "reported geese, number ing 30,456, valued at $38,900 857 re ported guinea fowls, numbering 2,666, valued at $1,521: 2,181 reported pigeons, numbering 38.360, volued at $5,958 and 17 reported peafowls, num bering 42, valued at $173. Number and Value of Colonies of Bees The number of farms reporting bees increased from 30 in 1900 to 79 in 1910. or 163.3 per cent. The colonies of bees on hand in 1910 showed an increase from 279 in 1900 to 49'.. or 77.4 per cent, and the value increased from $1,474 in 1900 to $3,086 in 1910, or 109.4 per cent. BIG EXPOSITION NOW PROMISES SUCCESS Few residents of the state have a full conception of the magnitude of the Industrial Exposition to be held in this city September 26 to October 16. It is the first big show of the kind ever attempted in the state and the success of the first exhibition will insure an annual display which will come to be looked forward to with great pleasure. While Labor Commissioner Gil breath and his able assistants are working like trojans to make the show all that it should be, the co-operation of the people of the state is necessary to bring about the desired results. Nothing will do more to advertise the state ana its resources than this exhibition and nothing will so stimu late state pride and industrial effort. Commissioner Gilbreath has put his department in communication with commercial and agricultural bodies in the different states as well as the manufacturers thereof, and from every source comes encouragement. The date of the exposition is but a little more than two months distant and there is much to be done in this time. Every county in the state should organize for the purpose of co-opera tion and every leading agriculturist should participate This exposition is a state affair and must be so conducted to be success ful. It was conceived with this idea and has been promoted with no other end in view. Many of the leading business men of North Dakota cities and towns have manifested an interest in the big en terprise and many more will do so. but it is necessary that all become active at once. It has been suggested, and with ex cellent judgment, that the industrial and commercial bodies of the state appoint committees to actively take up the work of inviting and preparing exhibits. A little time devoted to this feature now will be worth much more than a frenzied activity later on. There are going to "be a wide range of entertainment, features aside from the exhibits, an attractive program now being arranged. But these are matters which the managers of the big show must provide, schedule and arrange. What is particularly desired is that the people of the state become active in preparing their exhibits and arranging for their display in the big exposition building. It is to be hoped that the communi ties of the state will act upon the sug gestion of Commissioner Gilbreath and organize for the work in this connec tion, due from and expected of them. The Commercial club of Bismarck, at a meeting yesterday, appointed the following committees and the members will take active charge of the duties assigned them at once: Committees. Executive—George A. Welch, chair man: C. B. Little, R. D. Hoskins, F. L. Conklin, F. W. Clark, F. E. Young, sec retary H. J. Duemeland. Finance—H. S. Smith, chairman George A. Welch, J. L. Bell. Concessions and Amusements—R. D Hoskins, chairman E. H. L. Vesper man, F. E. Shepard, C. W. Temple, Arthur Bauer, Julius Sell. R. L. Best, Robert Orr, R. H. Treacy. Transportation—I. P. Baker, chair man S. W. Derrick. Charles Glitschka, E. B. Woodward, George Gussner, E. J. Fields, J. P. French, C. M. Dahl. Publicity—-George H. Russ, Jr., G. F. McPherson, L. K. Opdyke, W. H. McMasters, Bradley Marks. John Gra ham, L. K. Thompson, Frank Fox. Paseball Games—T. B. Cayou, chair man A. W. Eppinger. A. L. Kershaw, G. A. Selvig, W. N. Chase, George S. Adams, Jno. Homan. Reception—E. A. Williams, W. H. Winchester, J. P. Jackson. E. G. Pat terson, A. W. Lucas, Henry Tatley. J. W. Foley. Dr. M. W. Roan. Charles T. Staley. Dr. E. P. Quain. R. N. Stevens. R. R.Steedman. William H. Webb, Jr., P. E. Byrne, John Yegen, Oscar H. Will. F. R. Smyth, Maj. Frank H. Al bright. Decorations—R. C. Battv. T. U. At kinson. H. T. Murphy, H. C. Rhud. Henry Richholt, A. P. Lenhart, John Maassen.*William Laist. F. W. Murphy. W. E. Butler. Conventions and Meetings—C. L. Vigness. S. E. Berguson. Andrew Mil ler, E. J. Taylor. G. A. Rawlings. Space for Exhibitors Outside of Ex hibition Building—F. E. Young, chair man F. E. Copelin. Walter Loomis. J. A. Haney, C. T. DeLamoure. Accommodations and Information— A. B. Welch, chairman George Will, W. A. McDonald. F. L. Shuman. John A. Larson, Fred Carstens. Industrial Parade—W. S. Casselman, chairman Joseph Hare, Sr.. C. Wachter. Austin Logan. O. \V. Rob erts. A. C. Hinckley. Automobile Show—F. W. Clark. chairman C. W. Henzler, W. E. Lahr, Christian Bertsch. Jr., E. A. Hughes, Burt Finney, G. E. Bemis. Exposition Building—O. F. Hell strom, chairman: D. T. Owens. O. N. Dunham, D. M. Slattery. F. G. Grambs, G. C. Wachter. FIRST BALE OF COTTON IS NRAKETED IN TEXAS SAN ANTONIO. Tex. July 19—Cot ton picking has begun in earnest all over the entire southwest section of Texas and the indications are that the crop will be greater than for several years. The first bale for Bexar county, of which San Antonio is the county seat, was ginned on the 12th of July, but it was only the first by about two minutes, as several other cotton grow ers were in the race for the first bale, and several bales were placed upon the market that day. This early pick ing and ginning breaks the record of last year by almost two weeks. The ,9OQDROPS ALCOHOL 3 PER CENT. AVcgelablerVeparaKonforAs similaiingiteFoodanlRegula ting die StoinarJisandfiomof I N A N S /CHILDREN ness andrfestXontainsnrithtr Opiuni.Morphine norMtauaL NOT NARCOTIC. PlmpkwStd JI£Sma AdUfeMt JjjuSmi* nsnriiiiw" Aperfecf Remedy forConstipa tion, Sour Stomach.Dlarrtoc WormsjCoiwulskmsIeverish ness anrtLossor SLEEP. facsimile Signature of NEW YORK. __j Atb months old J5D0SFS-35CtNTS Guaranteed! Exact Copy of Wrapper. pricve paid for the first new cotton was 13% cents per pound. This came from land seven miles south of this city which will easily produce a bale of 500 pounds or more per acre. One cotton expert, when he saw the first picking on the market, said: "With conditions so favorable and picking begun so early, I am quite sure that Texas will come very close to 4,000,000 THE? CORONATION OP KINO GEORGE •m,ree CASTORIA For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the Signature of In Use For Over Thirty Years CASTORIA TMC ccMT*un eoMMRT, new TOMB orrr. She's Found Rich Quality bales this year and will hold its place in the production of one-third of the entire cotton crop of the country." A gala day for sure. Aeroplane flights, five big bands, two mile par ade, cowboys, cowgirls, Indians and a riot of all bright colored trappings on the day we have Kit Carson's Buf falo Ranch with us. She Likes It. It has smoothness and fine flavor. That's why she always asks for Hess' ice cream. Also plain and fancy fruit ice cream. Wholesale Ice Cream and But ter. Orders accurately filled same day received. HESS CREAMERY CO. will be commemorated at the CANADIAN INDUSTRIAL. EXHIBITION in the moit elaborate manner, climaxing in a Nithtly Pyro-Militery Spectacle, reproducing the Coronation Naval Review at Spithead. THB S O W THAT MAKES THE W O W O N O 1000 riATCRM-aoo.ooo rioPLi-MO.OOOIN pmza-a IflT WINNIPBO, JULY la-28 "W We "Beg to Announce The Cafe Atlantic It now open to the public with the best of service. The building, furniture and appointments are new and of the finest quality. Delightfully re freshing, perfectly sanitary, cool and clean. CHOP SUEY, NOODLES and other Chinese dishes served. Open day and night. C. S. TUCK, Prop. 116 Fifth St. 'Bismarck, N. D. We have in connection 16 pleasant rooms for rent, with board if you want it.