Newspaper Page Text
li'i A*+rrrf*iAi«(%**w Four CASCARETS SURELif STRAIGHTEN YOU OUT Are you keeping your bowels, liver and stomach clean, pure and fresh with Cascarets, or merely forcing a passageway through these alimentary or drainage organs every few days with salts, cathartic pills, Castor oil or purgative waters. Stop having a bowel-wash today. Let Cascarets thoroughly cleanse and regu late the stomach, remove the undi gested, sour and fermenting food and foul gases, take the excess bile from the liver and carry out of the system all the decomposed waste matter and poisons in the intestines and bowels. A Cascaret tonight will make you feel great by morning. They work while you sleep—never gripe, sicken or cause any inconvenience, and cost only ten cents a box from your drug gist. Millions of men and women take a Cascaret now and then and never (have Headache, Bilibusness}, (coaled tongue, Indigestion, Sour stomach or Constipated Bowels. Cascarets belong in every household. Children just love to take them. PERSONAL w*—*+**+++*++* Mr. Ned Fisher of Driscoll is in the city for a few days' stay. Mrs. Edith Sands of Williamsport, Pa., is registered at one of the hos pitals in the city. Mrs. Jacob Erherle of Lehr is in the city for treatment at one of the local hospitals. Theodore Heil of Elgin, N. D., is in the city for a visit to the Expo sition. J. E. Hamline of Brittin was a busi ness visitor in the city Thursday. C. H. Thompson of Jamestown, wag in the Exposition City on business Thursday. John Breum was down from Rich ardton Thursday for a short visit to the Exposition. J. F. Smith of Steele, was up on business and incidentally to visit the exposition Thursday. Michael Murphy of Jamestown was in the capital city on business Thurs day. Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Lowry of Wil ton, were down to the exposition Thursday. W W W W W W W W W W A AMUSEMENTS ORPHEUM The best bill seen here for. a long time will be found at the Orpheum for the balance of the week. Varin and Varin, those college kids, have a clean act, full of bright comedy singing and closed with a number of musical num bers. Charles Boardus, the colored comedian, was well received. His special number, "Wouldn't It Be a Dream," made a big hit. The illustrat ed song was well rendered and every photo-play was up to the Orpheum standard. If you wish to see a good classy show then make it a point to be on hand early tonight. GRAND Langford and Rose were a knockout at the Grand with their comedy sing ing and talking act. Mr. Rose is the cleverest Jew comedian ever seen in Bismarck, the singing of Mr. Langford is of the highest class. Mabel Degnan Barnes was again well received with her new illustrated song. The program of piceures to be seen at the Grand are of the best, no better fire picture has ever been made than "The Still Alarm." A special picture will be seen, entitled "A Sane Fourth of July," and to close the bill a side splitting comedy is shown. GRAND BALL. At Baker's Hall, Saturday night, September 30. Good music. Come one, come all. Tickets 75 cents. La dles free. A good time assured. The 'Best Meal in ToWn SHORT ORDERS TOO Any time you're hungry, come in. EXPSITION VISITORS Our Big Dinners satisfies keen Apatites Served like at home just as you want it COM E AND EAT AT PEAKCE'S TtESTAUTUtJ^T By Bismarck Bank. Main St. EXPOSITION CITY (Continued from page 1.) that he may enjoy1 without a tinge of egotism or unjust pride. And with out doubt jt forms the greatest satis faction he enjoys—that he has found homes for people and enabled them to contribute to their own prosperity and the good of mankind. Mr. Howard Elliott is fine of the younger generation of railroad men who has worked his way from a hum ble beginning to be the head of one of the greatest railroad systems on this continent, the Northern Pacific road. He is broad, earnest, studious, a clever gentleman and a thoughtful and capable man. His public addresses that have been made in the past few years are equal to the expressions of any public rtian who has had to deal with the growing problems of railroading. He came to the Northern Pacific a number of years ago, at about the time of the beginning of great growth in the northwest. He has kept pace with the times, both as a man and a railroad president. Under his wise management the physical properties of the Northern Pacific have been greatly improved. Its capacity for transportation has been multiplied many fold. Where a dozen or fifteen years ago there was one pas senger train each way across the coun try over the Northern Pacific there are now five through trains each way. The freight train tonnage lias increased five fold. Steele bridges have replaced wooden ones. Cement has replaced tim ber. Handsome stations and grounds testify to the prosperity of the country through which the road passes. West of the Missouri river the Northern Pa cific has created a new empire. Branches have been constructed north and south. Thousands of families have found homes. And in all of this Mr. Elliott has had an important and praise worthy share. The relations of the railroads with the people have changed materially un der the railroad management of such men as Howard Elliott. No man or community has a just grievance but it finds quick hearing and adjustment at the hands of men like President Elliott. He is the representative of thousands of stockholders of a great railroad sys tem. He is as well the representative of millions of people who are served with transportation by his lines. He appreciates his position in each capacity and he is big enough to serve fairly both interests. The Tribune has always been a be liever in railroads and their importance to the state. It has always been an admirer of the sturdy genius of James J. Hill and of the ability of men like President Elliott. It has lent its voice frequently for justice to the railroads as well as to the people. It has oc cupied the ground it believed to be sane and sensible—that railroads are entitled to just compensation for the work they do, and that it is better to have fair compensation and good service than little compensation and poor service. And it is pleased in be half of the city and the state to wel come these distinguished railroad men with the others who have accompanied them here to see what fruits have grown out of broad plans for the set tlement and development of North Da kota. President Louis W. Hill of the Great Northern was unable to be in the city on account of an engagement to make an address at Helena at the Montana state fair. The younger Hill, however, must not be overlooked in counting the men who have done much for the state. Schooled under his father and inherit ing his progressiveness and fighting spirit, Mr. Louis Hill has gone ahead in the same lines worked upon by his father. He has always been a friend of the state and the people in it, has contributed of his energy and money for the advancement of the interests of North Dakota, and is one of the men whose name will always be connected with the advancement and history of the state. As president of the company which was organized and brought to a high state of perfection by his father, he is second only in the hearts of the residents of North Dakota to the man who pioneered with other early settlers in the state. It is to be regretted that Louis Hill could not stop here and see some of the results of his and his father's labors as they are shown in the Industrial Exposition. There are shown there grains and other products of the soil and factories of the state which surpass probably even the fond est dreams of the heads of the rail roads, show development since the management of the roads has come un der the direction of Louis Hill that may well be pleasing to any man, and shows that the productiveness of the state will in time justify the Hills in the enormous outlay of money they have made here. To Louis W. Hill the citizens of Bismarck and North Da kota extend their kindest regards and regret that it was impossible for him to be with us at this time and hope that he may before the Exposition has run its course secure the time and oppor tunity to come here and view the won derful results of a few years of progress and development. Thsy Used to Eat Crews. Our forefathers despised some dishes which we regard as delicacies. In the thirteenth century, for instance, al though partridges abounded in Eng land, they were eaten only by peas ants and were never seen In the homes of the nobles. Hares, too, were despised by the upper classes, and area among the poor a strong preju dice existed against them. On the other hand, gourmets in the- middle ages ate herons, cranes, crows, storks, cormorants, bitterns and other birds which would revolt the least dainty feeder of today.—London Chronicled Turn About. "Every husband ought to make his bride a regular allowance from the •tart," said a guest at a wedding re ception in New York. "This Is but Just." he continued, "because from the start every bride finds tbat she must constantly make allowances for her husband.'* ISHONOREDTELEPHONE & MEN ELECT OFFICERS FOR 1911-12 MOST SUCCESSFUL MEETING IN HI8TORY OF ORGANIZATION IS ENDED. Banquet at Hotel McKenzie, Which Was Attended by All Delegates, Was Closing Feature. OFFICERS ELECTED. President—C. H. Coar of Minot. Vice President—L. D. Richard «8 son of Fargo. Secretary-Treasurer—L. C. Lane of Kensal. With a banqu-at at the McKenzie, toasts and cigars, the North Dakota Independent Telephone association closed its two days' session last night. The afternoon was spent in sight seeing and recreation and the visitors ware unanimous in the declaration that the Bismarck meeting was the most profitable and enjoyable of any ever, held. 'During the Stay here the delegates took in the exposition and all the sights of interest. The banquet last night was attended by about 100 and the toasts, .sparkled with wit and brilliancy. The next meeting place has not been decided upon, Fargo and Valley City putting in strong bids for the 1912 convention, but the choice of places was left for the officers to de cide. The address delivered by Hon. Tracy Bangs of Grand Forks follows: »»»»»#»»#»»#v»s»»»^»»»#s»^»N»*^r^»#v»| WE DOING S $*#»—•#«»*'»**»*»**•**'»*»**»**»*+**» KNUTSON-ADSIT. A pretty wedding was solemnized at the Presbyterian manse Thursday evening, when Rev. John R. Hughes pronounced the words which made Embrick Knutson and Miss Olive Ad sit of Almont, man and wife. The young folks are well known in their home community and the good wishes of a host of friends follow them as they embark upon the sea of life to gather. ADDITIONAL LOCALS TAKEN TO HOSPITAL. Mrs. J. W. Kuntz of Odenpe, N. D., was taken to one of the local hos pitals for treatment this morning. WENT TO HELENA. J. W. Foley left on No. 3 this morn ing for Helena, Mont, where he will attend to som-a business matters. RETURNED FROM IOWA. Clinton Knowles of this city has returned from an extended visit to friends in Jefferson, Iowa. RETURNED FROM MINNEAPOLIS. Merton J. Orr has returned to thjt Exposition city from Minneapolis, where he spent several days on a business trip. RETURNED .O WASHBURN Dr. and Mrs. Gordon returned this morning *o their home in Washburn after a snort visit to the exposition and friends in this city. LEAVES FOR EA8T. Mrs. F. E. Titus will leave on No. 4 tomorrow for an extended trip in the east, where she, will visit the greater part of the winter with her relatives. RETURN FROM TRIP. Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Pierce returned on No. 3 this morning from an ex* tended trip in the east. They have been spending the greater part of the time in Jamestown, N. Y. They have been gone nearly two months and re port a very enjoyable time. OVER FR/OM MANDAN. County Auditor Henry H. Harmon of Mandan was a visitor in the Expo sition City Thursday afternoon, and spent the time in strolling through the big show building. He was much surprised at the magnitude of the ex position. SPLENDID CONCERT The Ladies of the Civic Improve ment League^ have hpared neither expense nor pains to bring to Bis marck the high class artists who will appear in concert at the Bijou Tues. day evening, October 3rd. They should be greaieeted with a full house as all who are so fortunate as to hear them will be delighted with the evening. MADAME SIMONE TO WRITE ON FASHION* •dADAML AlAlOXL. Madame Slmoue, the noted French actress, who has been called the best dressed woman in France, will write exclusively for this newspaper a series' of articles on dress. What she has to say on dress will Interest every woman reader. BISMABOK DAILY tEIBUNB SLOPE DELEGATIONS ARRIVE (Continued from page 1.) tertained in headquarters at the Mc Kenzie and many of *ho older resi dents called on the Venerable James J. Hill to pay their respects. Five Cars From Hettinger County. Five carloads of Hettinger county boosters are worth a million dead ones and one blast of the Mott band was worth a carload of phonographs. The train from Mott, the spot town which is fringed with Hettinger county, arrived at ft:41 this after noon atnd the moment the bright faced, well attired passengers poured out of the cars the Jam of humanity on the station grounds took on an improved aspect. And the Mott band! Say, stranger, it certainly can play some. And it did play as everybody knows within 20 blocks of the big ex position building. And the Mott band is not like some musical organ izations. It is not afraid to play, and it did play. The delegation was mat by the mounted squad and headed by the Mott band marched around the square to spirited music by the Mott band Uniforms! Well, rather. Bright new uniforms and polished instruments which glistened in the sunlight. And the strains of that music. You know how you felt as a small boy when the circus band struck up. Well, the Mott band makes you feel the same, only more so. And there were banners prepared by the Mott Commercial club and banners representing the other. Het tinger county towns, and there were pretty girls and bright-faced children and brave men in charge of them, along with matrons who were out for a holiday. It ig a happy party which came from Hettinger and it is a good .band which came from Mott. "How many came on the special train." you ask. Judging by the number of tickets sold less than 500, but -astlmatlng the crowd by the music of the Mott band there must have been ten thousand. Mandan H«-e in Force. And Mandan was here, too here in goodly numbers if one might judge by the number of Mandan badges seen in the crowd. It illustrates a characteristic of a Mandan resident. He is essentially of Mandan, is proud of his home city and does not want to be confused with the residents of other places. Many Mandans came over in automobiles, but the great bulk came on the trains. It was not advertised as Mandan day, but the average Mandan resident looks upon every day as his own and he cap tured this one. And the Mandan men were made welcome and given a seat right next to the speaker and close to the Mott band. All Mandan business houses closed this afternoon and the commercial population came to Bismarck in a body. There must have bean 50 au tomobiles from across the river. It was a great day for Hettinger county, for Mott, .or Mandan, and a greater day for Bismarck. Among the other days for the big In dustrial Exposition there will be an Energy and Underwood day. These towns have exhibits at the big show and their people will come to view them and the other sights on October 10th. So .by this arrangeent October 10th will be Energy and Underwood time. The gentlemen in charge say they will bring a band and a train load of excursionists. The special train has already been arranged for. Mr Stanley,• a °,.. of Energy, is at the of he movement to take charge of the exposition on the day named, and he says he will fill the building. The Industrial Parade. One of the crowning features of the spectacular portion of the Industrial Exposition was the mammoth indus trial parade which occurred at 2 o'clock. The parade was under the direct supervision of Grand Marshal W. S. Casselman to whom belongs a great deal of credit for Its success. T1M» residents of the city who partic ipated, the Mahdan autoists, the Mo nango band, Major Albright and the First battaion of the Fourteenth United States Infantry, Captain Murphy and the boys of Company "A,' the members of the fire and po lice departments, anr all others who took part in the magnificent specta cle were warmly applauded as they passed along the line -of march, and their generous enthusiasm in turning out as they did made the big proces sion the best that has ever been.seen in the capital city. The parade started promptly on time. It assembled. at the corner of Thayer and Tenth streets. The line of march extended west on Thayer to Second street south' on Second to tiroadway east on Broadway to Sev enth, south on Seventh to Main, west on Main to Custer park, where-the pa rade disbanded. The parade was nearly two miles long. Leading the procession was Grand Marshal Casselman, accompanied by Chief of Police McDonald and. the marshal's staff. Following came the Monango juvenile band, which pre ceded Major Albright, Fourteenth United States Infantry, and his staff and the First battalion Fourteenth United States infantry, together with the machine gun platoon. Captain Murphy in command of Company "A, First Infantry North Dakota Na tional guard, preceded the ambulance and wagon train from Fort Lincoln, which was followed by the Bismarck fire department. The ladies' cavalry, headed by Miss Laura Belle Ward, presented a splendid appearance. There were fifty lady rider* in line and they were followed by the gen tlemen's cavalry and the boys' cav alry. Mrs. A. C. Hinckley, riding a hand some black horse, headed the pio neers of 1872, who followed in an old fashioned cart, which carried Messrs. Robfdou, Thomas McGowan and Thomas Welch. A large number of the wholesale houses were represen ted in the procession with floats and handsome drays.' Mrs. O. W. Roberts, driving Gov ernor Shaw, received a great deal of applause all along the: line otaarcn. Sae preceded a line of driving horses and private carriages. These were tollowed by. automobiles' handsomely decorated and many of them care de serving of especial mention. Man dan had over twenty handsomely dec orated autos in line, Mercer count boosters were in four, ajkd Bismarck furnished thirty. There were many words of praise heard- on all sides for the Mandan people sending such a large delegation. Among the Mandan people who ap peared in the parade was James Flanagan. Mr. Flanagan crossed the Missouri river in June, 1863, being t* member at /that time of the Eleventh Ohio cavalry. He has lived in the west ever since and Is one of thi real pioneers of the state. Following the autos there were number of handsome draft horses an a platoon of police brought up the rear. The members of John B. McPher son post No. 2, G. A.rR., fell In aT the start of the procession, but owin to its extreme length were obliged t. drop out before it was over. Exhibition Run. Shortly after the parade was endeo the fire alarm was souhded and the department gave an exhibition ru» up Broadway, which was thoroughly enjoyed by the hundreds of visitors who lined the sidewalks. The Secret Elopement. He—We.bad best-elope .about .2 in the morning..." I will bring my motor to the next corner, and— She—Oh, couldn't yon make it a little earlier, dear? Pa and ma do so want to see us off. and I don't like to keep them np so late. Her Added Weight Mrs. Benham—I am getting stouter all the time, Mr. Benham—Yes when I got married I little realised that I was getting a wife on the Instalment plan!" Find the place where God wants you, and when you have found it burn to the socket.—Hastings. The Markets J^1»»»»»»»»»#1»1»**»|»—»*»»» MINNEAPOLIS CLOSE. Wheat- 1 Hard 109 1 Northern 107% to 108%. Arrive 107% to 108. 2 Northern 104%: to 106%. Arrive 104% to 106. 3 Wheat, 99% to 102%. 1 Durum, 98, Arrive 96%. 2 Durum, 96%. Arrive 95. Sept. 105%. December 108%. May 112 3-4. Rye 66. Oats. 3 W O 45 to 45%. Arrive 451-4. 3 Oats 44 to 45. Barley. Barley 75 to 118. Rye. Rye 91. FUx. Flax 231. OULUTH CLOSE. Wheat. September 108. December 108 3.8. May 121-4. 1 Hard on track 109 3-8. 1 Northern on track 108 3-8. 2 Northern on track 104 3-8. 3 Wheat, 100 5.8. 1 Durum spot, 97%. 2 Durum 96%. Oats. Arrive 46%. Rye. Arrive 89 to 91. Barley. On track 75 to 118. Corn. Nothing. Flax. On track- 231. Arrive 230. Sept. 240. October 228. November 226. December 220. Be it resolved by the City Commie, sioners of the City of Bismarck, North Dakota. That it is necessary and the city commissioners of the city of Bis marck hereby declare that it is nec essary to do.the grading and lower ing of the walk on the west side of Fourth street from Avenue to Av enue F, and to construct curbing park tug and (Plant trees and maintain the same along both sides of Fourth street from Rosser street to the boule vard, according to the plans, specifi cations and estimates therefor, which plans, specifications, and estimates were prepared and submitted by the city engineer and approved by the city commissioners and ordered filed In the office of the city auditor this 5th day of September, 1911. That the city auditor cause this resolution to be published as provid ed by law. Adopted September 11, 1911. State of North Dakota, County of Bur leigh, City of Bismarck, ss. I, the undersigned, city auditor of the said city of Bismarck, do hereby certify that the above is a correct and true copy and the whole thereof, of a resolution which was adopted by the city Commissioners of said city of Bismarck, at a meetings of that body held on the 5th day of Septem. ber, 1911, as the same remains on file and of record in my office. I further (certify that the plans, specifications and estimate of cost as submitted by the city engineer and approved by the City Commis sioners are now on file in this office. In witness whereof, I have hereunto set my hand and the seal of the city of Bismarck this 11th day of Septem ber 1911. R. H. THISTLETHW1AITE, City Auditor: WEBB The House Tbat Quality Built Glitschka's Fresh Fruits and Vegetables We have some vegetables brought in for Exposition Display. The over supply All choice prize stock CABBAGE TURNIPS CARROTS Just received, a rich sweet flavor everyone likes APPLES CRAB APPLES PEACHES PEARS DEPARTMENT STORE! Next to N. P. Depot Extends a cordial invitation to Exposition visitors and all others to visit our store while in the city. The new Fall and Winter Merchandise is herein large quantities. Our 35 departments, covering everything needed in the home, await your inspection. During 27 years of Bismarck Business, the name Webb Bros, has been found to stand for Quality, Service and Moder ate Prices You will not be urged to buy, and are welcome. Come, Make this Big Store a Place to Meet Your Friends. Cordially yours* WEBB BROSf ^SSST^ SPANISH ONIONS CAULIFLOWER POTATOES CUCUMBERS OSAGE CANTELOUPES (MELONS GRAPES PLUMS JOHATHANS APPLES We believe the exceptional quali ty of today's vegetables is the fin est offered for some time. They ere much better than we can usually get. CHAS. GLITSCHK A Phone 136 DA JVSON'S Money SaVers SEE OUR SATURDAY SALES HiaWatha Preserves Cherry, Strawberry, Raspberry, per glass jar ..30c HiaWatha Salad Dressing Large bottle, each. 25c Catchup Per Bottle 20c SWeet Pieties 32 Oz Cans 30c Fancy YelloW Free Peaches Something nice, per can .:... 20c Pumpkin Three lb Can 2 for 25c Cranberries Fancy First Class, 2 lbs for 25c Fancy Seeded Raisins The Very Best in town, 2 packages 24c Matches You've Struck Something in a 25c box for 20c Here a Dollar Does its Duty. Try it, *3=SS3S5^S^5SSSSSSSSaSSSS5SSSSS:S^SS5^SSSSSSS5SSSSSS5^SSS^S DAWSON'S CAS GROCERY Dakota Block Phone 121 FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 19T1. J£T McLean's Cash Soo Hotel Bldg. Phone 53 Specials for Saturday DAIRY BUTTER Fresh from the country per lb 25c HOME BRAND CAJSUP 25c seller for 20c FRESH EGGS CORNSTARCH Hoosier Brand, pkg. 5c Kingsford's Brand pkg. 1 Oc WHYNOT PEANUT BUTTER a 35c seller for 25c FANCY PICKLE BEETS per quart 30c A full line of bulk, Sweet and Sour Pickles, extra spiced. CRANBERRIES We Still Have the Famous Bengal and Home Brand Coffee. Try It. A Full Line of FRESH FRUITS and VEGETABLES Don't forget we take and deliver orders for all Bakery and Meat Supplies the market affords Phone Orders sent C. 0.