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l*: K-'.i 3 I $hf §i^matrk Wxlhxmt. BISMARCK TRIBUNE CO. ICvery Evening, except Sunday, and Weekly. Publication Office 100 FOURTH ST.. COB. BROADWAY. Utablished & ISSJOW* Steu Telephone—Business Office, Edi torial and Local, 13. Private exchange. 8tate party wanted. Subscription Reus: Dally by carrier 60 centti00 Dally by mall Ms a month 3f^L Weekly by mail ..ILBO per year Advertising rates made known upon application to Advertising Manager. Manuscripts ottered tor publication will be returned If not available. Communi Stionsfor the Weekly Tribune should reach this office on Wednesday of each week to insure publication In the cur rent issue No attention paid to ^ov^^i^B^ trlbutlons. Writer's name must be known to the editor, but not necessarily for publication. Correspondents wanted in every city, town and piednct in the western pan All papers' are continued until an ex plicit order to discontinue to received and until all arrearages are paid. Advertisement copy should bei to the office by 10:00 o'clock in the morning to Insure proper insertion. Entered aa seconft-ettsa matter. MEMBER OF ASSOCIATED FRB8S. REPUBLICAN IN8URGENCY IN 1864 The republican party had an experi ence with radicalism and insurgency 'n 1864. The Bournes and LaFollettes )f that time were as angry with Ab •aham Lincoln as their successors are with Wm. H. Taft. He wouldn't do what they ordered him to do. Away with such a conservative and reaction ary! They declared political war against him Wendell Phillips and Frederick Douglas said" it was the right thing to do. They flocked off by themselves to (Cleveland, says the Hartford Currant, held a convention, made a platform, made a national tick et. One of the platform's planks was direct election of president and vice president by popular vote. The names on the ticket were John C. Fremont and John Cochrane. Two months be fore the election General Fremont and General Cochrane took their names off the ticket and nothing more was heard of the great radical insurrection of 1864. It silently petered out. Ab raham Ljncoln was re-elected. MORE THAN A CALAMITY The Chicago Record-Herald says: Col. Roosevelt had to write to an other ardent and injudicious admirer to the effect that a movement at this time in favor of another Roosevelt term would be a genuine calamity, and that no true friend of his will start or encourage such a movement. Mr. Roosevelt is not in the race for 1912 and will not enter it in any cir cumstances. What he means by "a genuine cal amity"—a phrase he has used two or three times in the same connection, is perfectly clear to all except flippant dullards. An anti-Taft movement by Rooseveltians would split and wreck the Republican party and threaten in calculable harm to the progressive cause. As he intimates, were a Roosevelt ooom started for 1912 it would become the duty of sensible and loyal Roose veltians to go to work actively to kill it. ANOTHER FRUITLESS CALL James Eads How, who has been trying to ape General Coxey of tramp army fame, by calling a convention of hoboes to meet in Washington 'in September is not meeting with the success he anticipated. There are too many elements working against such a project. The factories, mills and mines are working and all lines of em ployment are more or less active. The railway trains are not loaded down with nomads and the unemployed have no free soup houses to attract them. As a consequence, barring the confirmed tramp whom we have al ways with us. there are no hoboes to respond to Mr. How's call. While there may be slackness in some lines of labor, the country is in a fairly prosperous condition and there is no excuse for the hobo convention. THE FACE OF REPROACH Elsewhere in this issue of the Tri bune is a storyette under the title "The Pace of Reproach" which was written by a lad of esventeen. The heading plat was madfe from a pen drawing by the youthful author, which displays considerable skill. While the sketch may lack in the thrills usually, incorporated in stories of this nature, it is well written and shows an active imagination. The young man will be heard of in the future. Now that there is evidence that Grafton was not named by grafters all comment on that score will ,prob ably cease. BEWARE, THE BUZZ SAW! Here is the way the Buffalo Examin er puts it: Pure food and pure drugs—that is not the political issue, but a national and inalienable right of the people. Let any party or any administration toy with it, or seek to cater to the interests" backing impure foods and adulterated drugs and that party and that administration will be annihilat ed. That is as certain as death. By a will offered for probate in New York yesterday, E. P. Hatch, a heavy stockholder in the dry goods houses of Lord & Taylor, disposed of an estate which invoiced $2,608,700. Aside from near relatives several hun dred thousands of dollars went to em ployees of stores. The inheritance tax on this sum will mean a big amount. Government agents are investigat ing the coffee trade for the purpose of determining whether or not there is a trust. They found evidences plenty of restricted sales, but the circum stances disclose only a "gentleman's agreement" in restraint of trade. In his haste to get away from Wash ington Uncle Joe Cannon, ex-speaker of the house, left his best overcoat behind. He spent about $25 trying to locate it and it is said to have been purchased for fifteen dollars in Dan ville, 111., two years ago. President Taft will celebrate his fifty-fourth birthday anniversary on September 16th, and the next day will start on his western trip, which will include a day«at the Industrial Expo sition in Bismarck if Supt. Gilbreath's plans do not fail. The tobacco, trust has thirty more days in which to dissolve, in accord ance with the supreme court decision. It has filed one proposition which was not deemed satisfactory, and an other will be forth-coming. Occasional declarations that a man's health has been improved by impris onment will hardly cause sanitariums to regard penitentiaries as dangerous business rivals. STOCK YARDS BUILT AT S E DS Shields Enterprise—The first cattle to be shipped out of shields on the railroad will be loaded here tomorrow or Saturday by Major W. L. Belden, who has been buying stock tributary to shields for some time. Temporary stock yards were in stalled yesterday afternoon and today by the section crew under the direc tion of Major Belden. The railroad company shipped in some sections of snow fence for yard, and a gangway was brought up from down the line somewhere. Major Belden expects to ship three or four carloads of stock in this ship ment, but will be buying stock all •iall. There will no idpiibt be thous ands of cattle shipped from this point during the next year, and the estab lishing of stock yards is not only a convenience for the shippers but will bring considerable money to town that has been going elsewhere. ADVERTISED LETER LIST. For the week ending August 26, 1911. AvoifflOS, George M. Ayers, Miss Lilly. rScfnson, Lou. Bundy, J. H. Bloom, Godfrey. Barth, Charlie Mrs. Christofferson, Carsten (ft Calhoun, Wm. Clay, Marguerite. 'Culver, Evelyn. Galauner, A. J. Greene, Ben T. Gordon, Mrs. Ella. Haeght, Dexter. Hanson/Miss Jessie. Hoonari, P. W. Kuhn, H. J. Kent, Hany. Kirk, C. N. Lellen, Alexander M. "LamBe, Mrs. Ernest. Mason, Miss Marie. Mathews, Mrs. E. J. MoArdle, Joseph. McMann, Grace (2). McCean, G. W. Bismarck Daily News. Olson, Frida. Osterberg, O. W. Padgett, John A. Paff, Miss Glaydes. Stevens, S. B. TaUaan, V. B. Thomas, William. Williams, B. Weaner, Miss Mayme. Zimmer, W. J. Wiel, Ida. The above list will be held two weeks, after which It will be sent to the dead letter office. AGATHA G. PATTERSON, Postmater. GOOD ADVICE FOR BIPMARCK PEOPLE People in Bismarck who have con stipation, sour stomach or gas on the stomach, should uee simple buckthorn bark, glycerine, etc., as compounded in Adler-i-ka, the new German appen dicitis remedy. A SINGLE DOSE brings relief almost INSTANTLY be cause this simple mixture antisepti cizes the digestive organs and drains the impurities. Cowan's drug store. Stories of Curbstone and Corridor J. S. Knauss says the repotr that automobile in which he was riding was struck by lightning iB erroneous. He insist sthat the auto struck the lightning. The boys were telling stories in the lobby of the McKenzie, when a young lawyer told one on the legal profession. A young fellow was arrested for tapping a cash register for a small amount of money. His arrest prompt ly followed and the next step was to secure legal counsel. The new lawyer just out of college and keen for busi ness, took the case. He desired to make a reputation for himself so he put in his best licks and won the case. The grateful client followed him up to his law office to offer his thanks. "Well," said the apostle of Black stone, "I have cleared you of an un just charge and I suppose you have no money with which to pay me." "Nothing but this S8.75 I stole," replied the client. "Well," and after considering a mo ment, "I'll receipt you for that." "What do you think of a man who will go out of his way to knock a fel low?" was the query of one travel ing salesman to another. Then in explanation he said he was about to close the deal for the sale of an elec tric light plant when a dry goods man came along and put in his oar, the dry goods man said he knew where a second hand plant just as good as new, could be had at one-third the cost I was asking, and away goes my customer to investigate. Now It means a delay of two or three weeks and another trip out here. Sore, well I guess I am sore." "Say, we'll get even with that knock er," said a thread man, "I have a cus tomer down here who has been buying of that dry goods peddler. We will step down and show him where he can buy second hand dry goods at one half the price he has been paying. I have a friend who handles bankrupt stocks he buys in at about 30 cents on the dollar. We will give that reub enstein a touch of his own game," and the avenging pair went out to perform their charitable work. One might not think it of him but Dairy Commissioner Flint is possess ed "f the poetic sentiment. He no doubt gets his inspiration from his association with the sad eyed dairy cow. He does not claim the follow ing lines for his own, but he does in dorse the sentiment: "With people who agree with us, We find the most delight. That's the way' we all decide Who's wrong'and who-is right.' Sam Clark, the Ex osition booster, and all round hustler, tells a good one. It concerns a certain young lady who teaches a youthful class of Sun day school scholars. Mr. Clark may have been in Sunday school and he may have been out training his prize dog for the hunting season, but this does not affect the story, "Now. children, who can tell me the birthday of our Saviour," inquired the young teacher. There was a puz zled look and no answer. "It is our greatest holiday and comes just once a year, can't some of you tell?" and the gentle teacher smiled encouragingly at the bright little up turned faces. "I know," said one bright urchin, "the Mandan fair." The young lady stenographer up in the attorney general's office cannot understand why there has never been any poetry emanating from that quar ter section of the state house. "We have our rhymesters as well as the agricultural and land departments, but we are modest up here and sel dom get into print." While she was speaking her dreamy eyes sought the sunlit landscape and her pouting red lips formed these words: "The sunrise surely makes a hit Inspiring and immense But what most people know of it Is hearsay evidence." Carl Jorgenson has his own- ideas about some things and refuses to fol low the beaten path. For instance, be does not agree with some of the politicians on the style of campaign ing indulged, and yet when one gets down to brass tacks it is largely "buncomb" which wins the greatest attention. Carl says: "In winter's cold and summer's heat The statesman works both night and day, And all to hear the crowd repeat Tnat grand but fickle word, "Hoor ay!" SPECIAL MEETINGS AT S. A. We are to be favored with a visit from two musical specials, Captain and Mrs. Minnes, who will lead special revival meetings in the Salvation Army hall, 112 Main street, from Thursday evening, August 31, to Wednesday evening, September •. In clusive. These people are accomplished mu sicians, both instrumental and vocal. Itrevery meeting music of some kind will be introduced so as to make the meetings interesting as well as bene ficial to all who attend. Don't miss this. Captain and Mrs. Minnis have for some time been trav eling through the states of Minnesota, Wisconsin, Michigan and the Dakotas, anT~everywhere«great success has at tended their visit, and Bismarck, we Wtje.'wfll be no exception to the rule. gWrnarck "is never behind. If you want to seeTand hear something you have never jeen or heard before and may never see or hear again, come to the Salvation Army and hear Captain and Mrs. Minnis. BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE WhereScratched It MadeSores. Ter rible Itchingand Burning KeptHer fromSleeping. Cuticura Remedies the Cuticura Remedies. I used the Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Ointment, also the Besot rent, for about four months, and they completely cured me of eczema.. I have had no return of the disease since. I never had a good night's rest after the skin eruption first broke out tul I commenced using the Cuticura Soap and Ointment. I had only need them a few days before I could see they were beginningtoheaL and the terrible itching was gone. "Those that lived in the house at the time know how I suffered, and how the Cuticura Soap and Ointment cured me. I never take a bath without using the Cuticura Soap, and I do not believe there are better remedies for any skin disease than the Cuticura Soap and Ointment." .(Signed) Hiss Sarah Calkins, Waukegan, 111., Mar. 16,1911. Cuticura Soap and Ointment are for sale throughout the world, but to those who have suffered much, lost hope and are with out faith la any treatment, a liberal sample of each together with 32-p.. booklet on the care and treatment of the skin and scalp will be matted free,en application. Address Pot* ter Drue Cheat Corp., Dept. 5A, Boston. W W W I W THE CIT k*#»»*»*——wROUNDHOUSE RETURN TO OLD HOME. Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Bates and family, until recently living on Ninth street, returned to their old home at Ogilvy, Minn., where they will be lo cated in the future. Mr. Bates is a traveling representative of the Grims rud Shoe company and the family 'has made many friends during their stay here who will regret their departure. CIVIC IMPROVEMENT LEAGUE. There will be a special meetinjg of te Civic Improvement league at the home of Mrs. Robert Orr at 8 o'clock this" evening. All members and per sons interested are requested to be present "GO SEE" OUT OF HOSPITAL. "Go See" Busch was allowed to leave St. Alexius hospital yesterday and has, been attending to his work partfalfrTo'3ay.» His hand is still in bad condition and necessitates a very clumsy bandage, but outside of that no further inconvenience is expected. NEW CROSSING. A force of men have been at work repairing the Main street crossing near the Bismarck bank and installing a new one, across Main street at the same corner. The crossings are of stone edging with cement filling. RETURNS HOME. Mrs. O'Hearn of Jamestown left for home today after spending a few days here visiting with her sister, Mrs. John Homan of this city. HERE FOR OPERATION. Dr. and Mrs. Bunting of Mandan came over on No. 4 this morning. Mrs. Bunting has not been feeling well for some time and it was found necessary to take her to the hospital here for treatment. A RAILROAD MOTOR CAR. O. C. Gongel, assistant superintend ent of bridges *and 'buildings of the Soo railroad, was among the arrivals in the city yesterday evening from Hankinson. Mr. Gongel is one of a iparty of four men and they are travel ing in a motor car, which runs on the same principle as an auto but is for use oh tfie rails. The car has a car rying capacity of six and makes a very good contrivance for traveling. The party has been inspecting con struction work along the east Soo and went north this morning ahead of the 7 o'clock train to Plaza, from where they will work along the Drake branch and back to the main line. SALE8MAN WANTED. We want the exclusive services of a high grade man in this and adjoining counties to sell to bankers and busi ness men oufex'tensve line of adver tising specialties, consisting of Art Calendars and Novelties in Celluloid, Leather, Metal and Paper, etc. We own and operate the largest fac tories in the world devoted to the man ufacture of specialties for advertising and offer hard working, conscientious salesmetr*h opportunity for large earn ings under a very liberal commission contract. Previous selling experience is desirable but not absolutely essen tial. Territory will be extended as rapid ly as "resultsT justify and the closest personal co-operation with our head office I5~assured. Send us threeA 1 references togeth er with your p%39ograph and full in formation in first letter as to your age, previous experience, etc. Applications treated In strict confidence. THE AMERICAN ART WORKS, Coshocton, Ohio. flf CompletelyCured Her. No Return. "Three years ago this winter I had a breaking out that covered my whole body. It itched so it seemed as if I should go crazy. It lirst came out in little pimples on my back and spread till it covered my whole body and limbs down to my knees, also my arms down to my el bows. Where I scratched, it made sores, and the terrible itching and burn* ing kept me from sleep* ing. I tried several reme dies all to no purpose. Then I concluded to try M»t mmm W W A NEW The Milwaukee railroad will build a new .roundhouse to take the place of the old one at New England. ATTENTION BOYS. Commissioner Gilbreath wants every •boy who is interested in bettering Bismarck and boosting the exposition, to 'be at the Commercial club Thurs day morning at 9 o'clock. Caps will be distributed for the use of the Bis marck boys, telling of the industrial show. BASEBALLSCORED NATIONAL LEAGUE STANDIN9 OP THE CLUBS. Won Lost Pet. New "York 7t 44 .619 Chicago 67 43 .609 Pittsburg" 64 51 .567 Philadelphia 64 51 .557 St. Louis 60 55 .622 Cincinnati 53 61 .465 Brooklyn 45 69 .395 Boston 29 87 .250 Rucker and Erwin. Fromme, Gasper and 'McLean, Clark. R. H. E. New York 2 7 2 St. Louis 0 2 0 Batteries— Marquard and Myers. Steele'and Bliss. Link and Ritter. Powell, Altrock and O'Connor. Rain at Louisville. Wet grounds at Columbus. AMERICAN LEAGUE. STANDING OF THE CLUBS. Won Lost Pet Philadelphia 7 7 41 Detroif_ 73 48 Boston .: 62 57 New York" 61 60 Cleveland 59 58 Chicago 60 60 Washington St Louis 7 Book R.H.E. Boston 0 3 0 Pittsburg 3 8 1 Batteries— Perdue, Thompson and Kling. Adams and Gibson. R.H.E. Brooklyn 1 3 1 Cincinnati 2 9 1 Batteries— R.H.E. Philadelphia 4 7 1 Chicago .".' 8 12 2 Batteries— Alexander, Burns, Spencer and Car* ter. Brown and Needham. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. STANDING OF THE CLUBS. Won Lost Pet Minneapolis 77 55 .584 Columbus 73 59 .553 Kansas City 69 61 .538 TffClanapolis 64 67 .489 St. Paul". 63 67 .485 Milwaukee 62 68 .477 ToletRrT 60 72 .456 Louisville ...TTTT.. 56 755 .427 R. H. E. Toledo .*. 0 2 Minneapolis 3 7 Batteries— James and Carisco. ©avet and Owens. R.H.E Indianapolis 5 12 3 Kansas City 2 8 2 Batteries— .653 .604 .521 .508 .504 .500 .417 .303 50 70 35 84 R.H.E. Detroit 3 10 2 Philadelphia 12 13 1 Batteries— Doonvan, Willet, Covington and Stanage. Plank and Thomas. R.H.E. St. Louis .........::. 2 5 1 New York 4 6 0 Batteries— Curry, Hamilton and Stevens. Caldwell and Sweeney, Williams. R.H.E. ChfcagcT ... .^ 1 4 3 Boston 4 8 1 Batteries— Baker, Hovlik, Benz and Block, Sul livan. Pape and Carrigan. MONTANA" MINERAL WATER. COLD STORAGE FOR JAMESTOWN JAMESTOWN, N. D., Aug. 29—One of the most desirable enterprises for the business Interest of the city and farmers of the surrounding country has been under consideration for some time by the Wfestern Electric com pany, and the present intention of the company is to begin work on the plant early next spring and push the same to completion as rapidly as pos sible. This enterprise is the estab lishment in Jamestown of an Ice man ufactory for- the sale of pure ice, and in connection therewith a large cold storage establishment for storing but ter, eggs and other products also a storage for furs during the summet season. THE TRUTH ABOUT BLUING. Talk No. 2. Avoid liquid (bluing. Don't buy water for bluing. All the water contained is so much adulteration. Glass bottles make an expensive package add nothing to value to consumer. Always ask for RED CROSS BALL BLUE, the blue that's all blue. Makes the laundress smile out loud. Large package, 5 cents. ALL GROCERS. If the pronoun "I" were eliminated from the language, conversation might drag more than it does. CASTOR IA for Infants and Childraft. Ik Mn tap Bean the I of Th Market Loose Lea MINNEAPOLIS CLOSE. Wheat. 1 Hard, 1.05 3-4. 1 Northern, 1.02 3-4, 1.051-4. Arrive, 1.021-4, 1.031-4. Old. arrive, 1.041-4. 2 Northern, 981-4, 1.031*4. Arrive. 98T=T, 1.0114. 3 Wheat, 941-4, 1.001-4. 1 Durum, 981-2. 2 Durum, 97. Corn. 3 C, M.l-2. 4 Corn, 60, 61. Data. 3 W O, 42 arrive, 411-2. 3 Oats, 40, 41. Barley. Barley, 75, 1.14. Rye. Rye, 791-2, 80. Flax. Flax, 2.30 arrive, 2,30. U, 1.011-4 Z, 1.02 3-4 K, 1.06 5-8. DULUTH CLOSE. Wheat. September, 1.041-4. December, 1.031-8, 1-4. May, 1.061-4N. 1 Hard, track, 1.061-4. 1 Northern, on track, 1.051-4. 2 Northern, on track and arrive, 1.011-4 to 1.021-4. Arrive, spot and arrive No. 1,99 3-4. No. 2. 973-4. September, 99 3-4a. December, 99a. Oats. New oats, arrive^ 4214. Rye. Rye, arrive, 79 to SI. Barley. "BarTey, 75, 1.12. Insurance and Quick Meal:: Phone 141 Main St. Gasoline StoVes Tuesday, August 29, 1911. Stenographers, Note HaVe20U Neat Well Bound HOSKINS STATIONER CO. BISMARCK, N. DAK. "The Logical Point." At sw4 seen it? Folds Back Flat Instantly Mader Into a Stand for Rapid Reading of Notes Covers* each $1.50 Fillers, box of 500, 50 Cents We strongly recommend this outfit* Corn. C, 64. Flax. fciax, on track 2u30 arrive, 2.30. iSepteniirerr^.30 October, 2.07. November, 2.07B December, 2.071, High, (September, 1.05 l-8a. Low, 1.04. SOCIAL AT ST. MARY'S. There will be a social at St. Mary'&f hall Thursday evening, September 1. Ice cream, cake, coffee and sand wiches will be served. Musical selec tions will be given, also several side issues to'insure all a good time. Every body come. Clothiers! Give me a position I can make a high classtailoringestablish ment out of your bush eling department. COLEMAN LOOS 297 N. 3rd St. Memphis, Tenn. FRENCH & WELCH, HARDWARE CO. FO SALE Sixty Bushels Choice Winter Rye, Suitable for Seed, $1 per bushel Makes an excellent crop for this section of the country just disk it into your stubble. Try some and see if you don't have success with it. Only a short time left in which to see. Bismarck Elevator and Investment Company OVER BISMARCK BANK :4 ft ii a y.i .:t'