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THURSDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1911.
ORPHEU Where Everybody Goes ALL NEW TONIGHT THE TWO SCOTCH MACKS Singing, Talking and Dancing ETHEL MOORE BAUER Featuring Illustrated Songs Orpheumscope "During Cherry Time" comedy "A Romany Trageny" dramatic "The New Cook" A comedy that is a comedy Two Shows Nightly A ND Entire Change Tonight High class Vaudeville, Songs and Latest Picture Plays The Alamo Trio Black and Mullato Negro Impersonators Singing, Talking, Dancing A feature act on any bill Mabel Degnan Barnes Featuring the Latest Illustrated Songs GRANDSCOPE Latest & Best Pictures Made Comedy, Dramatic and Scenic _i Two Complete Shows Nightly-^8 and 9:15 W PERSONAL W Otto Wisehart of Glen UUin was in the city Wednesday on business. P. L. Wigton was down from Un derwood for a short Visit Wednesday, J. Allen Clark of Dickinson was a business visitor in the Capital City, Wednesday. H. Herrid of Washburn spent Wedneday in the city looking after business matters. S. S. Smith was in the city from Casselton, Wednesday. Walt O. Neal of Mandan was over on 'business Wednesday. Master Joseph Gels returned to his home at Odense, N. D., Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. Paul Ferderer of Mandan was among the arrivals in the city on Wednesday. James A. McKnight of Streeter is in the city attending to business af fairs. GRAND DISPLAY OF FURS Joseph & Hoenck, of Fargo, N. D, will have their mammoth line of furs on display at the Grand Pacific hotel sample rooms Oct 19, 20, and 21. The last trip of the s-easor. Bring in your old furs, as we do all kinds of repair ing and remodeling. Everybody cord ially invited to call and inspect our "ne. £f CASTOR IA I*o Infants and Children. nuKMYNHntJUnjsBNgK Bears the Signature of Han Colore Photos From the Chicago Art Institute photosof land scapes artistically col ored by hand. They are real works of art. Mounted on 11x14 embossed folders they retail at $1.00 each, and are worth it. We got the assortment at a bargain and sell them at 3 Subjects for $1.00 Nothing nicer for Xmas pres ents. See our south window. You will buy BISMARCK STATIONERY COMMNV Fourth Street Educational Class Premiums. Class A-A, Lot 1. Best district or village school— collective exhibit. 1st—Fullerton school, Dickey county, 1 Standard Dictionary $20. 2nd—Monango school, Dickey county, 1 set Johnston's maps, $10. 3rd—Webster Freshwater Consoli dated school, Ramsey county, 1 set "Little People Everywhere, 10 vol., $6. 4th—Minnewaukan district, school No. 2, Benson county, 1 framed picture, "George Washington," $3.50. Class A-A, Lot 2. Best town or city collective exhibit. 1st—W. E. Hoover, Fargo, 1 Under wood typewriter, $100. 2nd—Mandan school, Morton county, 1 International dictionary, $12.50. Class A-A, Lot 3. Best county collective exhibit. 1st—Ellendale school, Dickey county, 1 school library, $12.50. 2nd—Devils Lake 3hooi. Ramsey coun ty, $10. Class A-A, Lot 4. Best exhibit of manual training from classified high schools. 1st—Mandan 'school, Morton county, 1 International dictionary, $12.50. 2nd—Audrey C. Lambdin, Steele, 'l globe, $4. Class A-A, Lot 6. Best exhibit of sewing from classi fied high school. 1st—Mandan schoo., Morton county, 11 vol. library books, $9. 2nd—W. E. Hoover, Fargo, 1 college dictionary, $4.50. Class A-A, Lot 7. Best exhibit of drawing by pupil in rural school. 1st—Fullerton school, Dickey county, Little Princess, 2 vol., $2.50. 2nd—Grove District School No. 1, Ramsey county, 1 copy "The School Team in Camp,," $1. 3rd—South Minnewaukan District School No. 1, Ramsey county, 1 copy "Chasing a Yacht," $1. Class A-A, Lot 8. Best exhibit of map drawing by pupil in rural school. 1st—Minnewaukan iDistirict School No. 2 (J. A. Haig, county supt.), 2 volumes "Midshipman Books," $3. 2nd—Odessa District School No. 2. (J. A. Haig, county supt.), Fresh man and Sophomore Books, $3. 3rd—Winnifred Knudtison, Stewarts dale, The Rambler Club, $1. PREMIUMSAREAWARDED The premiums in the educational. Class A-A, Lot 12. classes of the Industrial exposition I Best exhibit of penmanship have been awarded and the announce- pupils in Grades I to VII ment of the awards is as follows W I I N E W S ^^##^»^^s#^^#^^^*^#s^»^^#s^»^sr^^^^^^^ RETURNED FROM DICKKINSON. F. H. Register returned Wednesday afternoon from Dickinson, where he went on some legal business, but the matter was settled out of court. HERE FROM «POKANE. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Kerfney and son of Spokane are visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Amos Robidou and will spend several .-days in the Cap ital City. MARRIAGE PERMITS ISSUED. Judge McKenzie has issued mar riage licenses to the following per sons: W. T. Wildmore and Caroline M. Drumm of Phoneix, this state, and Walter H. Simons of Wogansport and Esther Christiansen Baldwin. TOWNSHIP TO ORGANIZE. A petition for the organization of Gibbs township, Burleigh county, has bean granted by the board of county commissioners and the new township will elect its ftfst officers on Novem ber 6. The township* is about six miles north of the city. RESIDENT HUNTING LICENSES. It has been a pretty good year for resident hunting licenses and Auditor Flaherty has issued up to this date 677. The hunting season for chicken closes November 1 and the license business is dropping off in conse quence. ENROUTE HOME Among the passengers on No. 4 this morning were two sailors from the U. S. Revenue Cutter Manning. They are on their way home to Chi cago, having completed their enlist ments. The fellows wore their sailors uniforms and were quite conspicuous. YEOMEN BANQUET. At Fargo, Oct. 24, in honor of Wil liam Koch, Grand Foreman, who will be present. Tickets and banquet, 50 cents. Bismarck Homestead invited to |be present. Notify Mrs. Nellie Schooley, Fargo, that table reserva tion can be made, and attend if pos sible. Committee. WENT TO DULUTH. Clarence Wanner and Mrs. Wanner left this morning on No. 4 for Duluth. Mr. Wanner has been employed for the last eight months as the night clerk at the Grand Pacific hotel and leaves to take a similar position in the Holland House of Duluth. Mr. and Mrs. Wanner hav« made msrhy friends during their stay here and they will all be glad to hear of Mr. Wanner's advancement. NEARING COMPLETION. The new fire station is rapidly nearing completion. It is a fine struc ture, is. modern in every way and will last as a central station for many years. It has a capacity for six horses, two fire engines and a hook one and reflected distinct credit upon and ladder truck. The upper floor is W. H. Minear, the chef. At the close being fitted up for city offices and a of the repast various toasts were re council chamber. The big front doors sponded to, Gov. John Burke of North are being hung today. The whole low-! Dakota doing the honors as toast er floor is of cement. I master. by 1st—W. E. .Hoover, Fargo, 1 limp seal dictionary, $6. 2nd—Indian school, Bismarck, 7 vol. Betty Wales Books, $5. Class A-A, Special Lot No. 1. Best exhibit of sewing from a classi fied high school. 1st—Josephine Nedrebo, Argusville, 1 set World Series maps, $10. 2nd—District 63 School No. 2, Dickey county, 1 set Carpenter's Geograph ical Readers, $4. 3rd—Fullerton school, Dickey county, Webster's Academic dictionary, $2.50. Best exhibit relief maps by pupils in city sechool. Class A-A, Special Lot No. 2. 1st—Charles Owen Bismarck, West Point Books, 4 vols., $3.50. 2nd—Stella Doud, Mandan, 1 copy "Reminiscences of a Rranchman. $1.50. 3rd—Sixth grade pupil, Fargo, 1 copy "Peggy Owen," $1. Class A-A, Special Lot No. 3. Best exhibit mechanical drawing by pupil in city high school. 1st—W. E. Hoover, Fargo, 1 Interna tional dictionary, $15. 2nd—Mandan school, Mandan, 1 set "Famous Colonist Series," 6 vol umes, $6. Class A-A, Special Lot No. 4. Best stencil work by pupil in city school. 1st—W. E. Hoover, Fargo, 1 college dictionary, $4.50. Class A-A, Special Lot* No. 5. Best charcoal drawing by pupil in city school, lst^—W. E. Hoover, Fargo, Garner's Introduction to Political Science. $2.50. Class A-A. Special Lot No. 6. Best exhibit of water color by pupil in city school. 1st—W. E. Hoover, Fargo, 1 globe. $4. 2nd—Mandan School, Mandan, 1 copy "Comrades True," $1.25. Class A-A, Special Lot No. 7. Best drawing by Indian school. 1st—Indian school, Bismarck, 2 vol umes "Glenlock Girls." $2. Class A-A, Special Lot Np. 8. Best exhibit paper cutting by pupil in city school. 1st—W. E. Hoover, Fargo, 1 collegei dictionary, $4.50. 2nd—Mandan school, Mandan, 1 copy "With Sully in Sioux Falls." $1.50. Class A-A, Specfll Lot No. 9. Be& historical and geopraghical scrap book. 1st—Fullerton school, "Dickey county. 1 copy "The Homesteaders," $1.50. THROWN FROM HORSE. Dr. F. B. Strauss was called to Braddock this morning to attend "to an accident in which some fellow had been thrown from a horse, and people at Braddock were uncertain as to whether his skull was fractured or not. FAR FROM HOME. The police last night picked up two young vagrants, one 18 years old and the other 16. They gave their name3 as Otto Jefferson of Rio de Janiero Brazil, South America, and the other as Charles Carry, Cleveland O. The two fellows had walked here from Max and were thinly clad. The po lice will attempt to find work in the city for the lads. MAKING IMPROVEMENTS. The rear of Cowan's drug store is undergoing somewhat of a change. The laboratory that has been used up to this time was proving too small, and the back partition had to be re moved. The room that has been used as a store room heretofore will be made into the most modern laboratory on the Missouri slope. This addition gives Mr. Cowan almost a thousand feet of floor space for his laboratory. WALKED BACK. County Commissioner Korn Gets a Longer Ride Than He Bar gained For. Fred Korn, the county commission er of McK-enzie, boarded a train yes terday to come to Bismarck. After giving the conductor his ticket he I dropped to aleep. A little later the conductor awakened him and called for his ticket. "But I gaye you my ticket," declared the indignant offi cial. "You did? Where to?" inquired the train man. "Why, to Bismarck, of course. You know I often go to Bismarck." "Yes," was the reply, "but the next stop is Mandan." Then Mr. Korn grew excited and wanted the train stopped right away as he did not relish a wait in Mandan or a walk back. The train was stopped to accommodate him and he drilled in from the Indian school. WARMLY COMPLIMENTED. Hotel Paper Favorably Mentions Ban quet at Grand Pacific. Mid-Weat Hotel Reporter: During tha North Dakota Industrial Exposi tion at Bismarck last week, one of the largest and most brilliant banquets ever given in that city was tendered the officials of the "Soo" railway and other notables at the Grand Pacific hotel. Covers were laid for 200 per sons and a splendid orchestra ren dered delightful music throughout the progress of the function. The dining room was lavishly decorated for the event and Proprietor Henry Tatley of the Grand Pacific was the recipient of many compliments for the splendid manner in which the affair was handled. The menu was an elaborate BISMAKCK DAILY TRIBUNE The Capitol Run Articles of incorporation have been filed with the secretary of state for the following incorporations: First Congregational church of Elgin, Mor ton county. Incorporators: F. N. Chase, August Hoffman, Fred Reinke, all of Elgin. The Farmers' Grain company of Or iska, Barnes county. The purposes are to build, buy and sell elevators, store and deal in all kinds of grain, selling lumber and building material. The capital stock is $50,000. Directors for the first year are Louis Noltimier Raveling, Valley City Charles S. Rich, Tower City t\ H. .vlarshall, Or iska J. J. Taylor, Oriska. Guarantee Land & Loan company of Fessenden. The purposes for which the corporation is organized is to deal in real estate, securities and personal property, to borrow and loan money on property and to deal in mortgages and bonds. The capital stock is $100,000 and the first board of directors is composed of W. B. Cahey, Chicago, 111. G. A. Brans, Fessenden M. D. Olsen, Minot. Kelly Commission and Brokerage company of Williston, Williams county. The purpose is to do a gen eral wholesale business in fruits, vegetables, meats, etc. The capital stock is $10,000. The directors are W.J. Kelly, Thomas B. Hogan, Willis ton, N. D.. and A. E. Wilkie, Havre, Mont. Some apprehension is felt lest there will not be cash enough left in the general fund in the state treasury to pay salaries November 1. The fund is now about exhausted and the gen eral fund is heavily indebted to the wolf bounty and oil inspection funds. There have been a number of hew buildings erected by the state, and the penal, benevolent and educational institutions draw heavily upon the funds of the state treasury. It will be necessary to borrow from the school fund, and this may be done to the amount of perhaps $80,000. There will be no taxes coming in before the first of the year and until that time it will keep the state very busy to meet the financial demands upon it. E. J. Taylor, state superintendent ot public instruction, has gone to New Rockford to be present at a meeting of school teachers Friday and Sat urday. Superintendent Taylor is one of the busiest officials at the state house and if he would try to fill the many invitations extended to him, from the counties he would have no time for his office duties. WORTHY A. SHELTON, With the Alamo Trio at the Grand Tonight. W E I N S SIMONS—CHRISTIANSON Walter H. Simons and Esther Chris tianson of B'aldwin were united in marriage at the Presbyterian manse Wednesday evening by Rev. fJhas. W. Harris. The young couple will live on the groom's farm about eight teen miles north of the city. They are both well known in the city and their many friends extend their good wishes. You Needn't keep on feeling dis tressed after eating, nor belching, nor experiencing nausea between meals. Hood's Sarsaparilla cures dyspepsia it strengthens the stomach and other digestive organs for the proper per formance of their functions. Take Hood's. SUMMONS. State of North Dakota, County of Bur leigh in District Court, Sixth Ju dicial District. Mildred Jaka, Plaintiff, vs. Elbridge Jaka, defendant. The State of North Dakota to the above named defnedant: You are hereby summoned to an swer the complaint of the plaintiff in the above entitled action, which complaint is hereto attached and here with served upon you, and to serve a copy of your answer to the said com. plaint on the subscriber at his oifice in the city of Bismarck in said coun ty and state, within thirty days after the service of this summons upon you and in case of your failure to ap pear and answer judgment will be taken against you by default for the relief demanded in the complaint. Dated this Hth day of August. 1911. T. R. MOCKLER. Attorney for Plaintiff. Bismarck, N. D. You*will please take notice that the complaint in the above entitled action is now on file in the office of the Clerk of the District Court in and for Burleigh County, North Dakota. T. R. MOCKLER, Attorney for Plaintiff. Bismarck, N. D. Tribune Want Ads. Bring Results. Modest Prices for Known Quality BrOOC Dado Beautiful, 2-in. posts DlduU .DjBllQ with 3-4 inch filler. Heavy rails anti well castered, guaran teed lacquer, usually retails 1 for $17. Here at REV. S. A. DANFORD A PIONEER_PREACHER WAS REGULARLY APPOINTED TO FORMAN CIRCUIT IN YEAR 1885. Since that time He has Devoted Prac tically All of His Time to the Ad vancement of Methodism in State. In writing up the pioneers at the! Grand Forks Methodist conference, now in session, our correspondent gleans the following #bout the Bis marck District superintendent: Dr. S. A. Danford came to North Dakota twenty-nine years ago from Ohio. He was licensed to preach by the Lisbon quarterly conference un der Rev. G. R. Hair's supervision, shortly aft#r arriving in the terri tory, and at once began to preach among the new settlers round about, under the direction of the pastor, Rev. Wilcox, and the presiding elder, Dr. Hair. At the annual conference held in Wahpeton in 1885 Rev. Danford was regularly appointed to the Forman cir. cuit. which included all of Sargent county and parts of Richland and Ran som. The record shows that he built the church at Milnor that year, and held several revivals and organized what is now a considerable part of Fargo district. During the next year he was elect ed superintendent of Sargent county, by over a thousand majority, although not then of legal age. They allowed \i him to hold the office, however, and he was elected the second time, hold ing the office four years and super vising the early work of establishing schools in that new country and or ganizing the territorial normal school. Here a break occurred in Rev. Dan ford's active ministry for a few years when he was doing educational work, but he soon comes up again at Minot as a local preacher, while superin tendent of schools there, and joins the North Dakota conference and takes appointment as the first pastor at Kenmare. While the pastor at Ken mare lie rode a circuit from Kenmare to Washburn, with Velva, Pendroy. and Turtle Lake as intermediate points—over a hundred miles. The minutes show some very small sal aries for these pioneer men, Mr. Dan ford's being among the lowest. The territory he covered in that period of his ministry is now a very consid able portion of the Minot district. After that he served as pastor at LaMoure, Dickey, Mandan and James town. Then as presiding elder of the Fargo district, and for the past two years as superintendent of Bis marck District. Rev. Danford has never lost a day from sickness or any neglect on his part, and had a great part in laying the foundations of Methodism in North Dakota. If he ever decided to write a history the "Days of Peter Cartwright" and other pioneers will be re-written with other names and locations only. Dr. Danford has been honored by his native state with the degree of Doctor of Divinity, from Northern Ohio University. He also received the degree of Ph. D., from Taylor University and the D. D. degree from the same school. From years of ac tive continuous service he is probably the oldest public servant in North Dakota today. He says that every day of his nearly thirty years in North Dakota, has been spent in the service of the public as teacher and preacher. Mrs. Danford has shared the toil and jaes and sorrows of pioneer life, and is still the faithful help meet and com panion—standing shoulder to should er with the doctor in all good work. To them has been born eight children —one in heaven now, one daughter married and living in Montana, a son married and practicing dentistry in Arkansas, another son in the rail road service on the Soo line, and oth ers at home in school. Dr. Danford has come into great de mand of recent years as a platform speaker at the large camp meetings of the country, and has gone back sev eral times to some of the J)iggegt gath erings in the east. He is yet a young man and he feels that his work is just begun. He has repeatedly said that he expects to spend the rest of his life in North Dakota—considering that he is worth more to God's cause here than anywhere else because of his long experience here. Long live the pioneers. 'Millions sold. Justly famed John Ruskin cent cigar. FIELD Main and Third Streets You can save considerable on House Furnishings by going to Field. Cheap, trashy stuff is not carried in stock—no matter the price, it will be full value be cause Field's business was built in that way. Parlor Suits and Rockers, Buffets, Dining Tables, Chiffoniers, Drapery Curtains, Draperies, Window Shades, Shades made and hung. Lace Curtains, Rugs, Carpets, Linoleums Compare Quality and Trices 'before You 'Buy SECOND IN EXAMINATION. S. A. Sjoblon Successfully Passes the State Pharmacy Examinations. S. A. Sjoblon, pharmacist at Fin ney's drug store in Bismarck, received word from Fargo this afternoon that he had been admitted to practice pharmacy in North Dakota, standing second in the examination in a class jof ten applicants. Mr. Sjoblon holds a certificate from Minnesota, where Dllfl Plllinh M° comfortable bed Pull UUUull and couch made. Fold ing steel frame, not one of your cheap, saggy kind. Fine for extra bed, and makes couch for day use. Special pat ent. Complete with matress A for JPO.Oll YOUR FALL SUIT Can be easily selected from our line of New Fall Models While browns are the predominating colors, grays are very popular and we can suit ypu in either THE BOSTON R. L. BEST, Prop. 320 Main Street A Nickel Does Its Utmost When It Buys John Ruskin 5c Cigar A smooth full-flavored smoke hand-made with imported leaf just like the ten centers—only sold at a nickel SOLD EVERYWHERE IN TOWN Try JOHN RUSKIN-And Let Your Nickel Make Good Missouri BEN DAVIS Car Open From 10 a. m. to 5 p. m. Daily Located on N. P. Tracks Near 7th St. Instead of the mixed car ordered, a car consisting al most entirely of Ben Davis was shipped. Orchard-run quality—pretty fair apples. Come down to the car and see—also samples at the store." Rebate of Five Cents Per Basket Full If Taken Direct From Car Per bushel basket full .. $1.25 In 5 bushel lots $1.20 In IC bushel lots $1.15 Open Evantags Until 8:30. Last Delivery at 5.00 P.M. McCONKEY & SON "Where Your Dollar Goes Farthest' PHONE 209 120 6th Street Five Goo Values in Home Furnishings he was formerly employed. H« feels gratified over the showing he was able to make as the pharmaceutical board imposes a strict exaxmination.. SHERIFF BARNES TO JAMESTOWN Sheriff Barnes was at Wilton yes terday testing the scales at the Wil ton mines. While there an insane man was placed in his charge and was today taken to the hospital for the insane at Jamestown.