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FRIDAY, JUNE 28, 1912.
GOSSARD CORSET. Miss McNally, representing Gossard Corset Company, is in Bismarck, pre pared to meet her customers. Spec ial fittings given at home by appoint ment. Phone Phone 591. Carnation special Sat. only, doz. Hoskins. A fatigue IF YOU BUY IT AT BEST'S IT MUST BE GOOD We jwear underwear in the Summer time, to keep us clean. Why buy the knee length and leave the space between the knee and the sox, bare BUY the VASSAR and get a 3-4 length that just meets the top of your sox. Thus protecting the entire body. THE BOSTON R. BEST, Prop. 25c Monarch Notice! After the Fourth our store will close each evening at 6 o'clock, ex cepting Wednesday and Saturday nights. S. E. BEROESON & SON. HE extremely light action of the Monarch Typewriter endears it to all operators who use it, The typist who takes pride in her position finds great satisfaction in being. able to turn out as much work, and as good work, per hour, toward the end of the working day as during the morning. Other conditions being the same, she can always do this on a Monarch. There is "No Three O'CIock Fatigue" for users of this machine. The mechanical reason for the Monarch light touch is found in the action of the Monarch type bar, an exclusive and patented feature which gives this remarkably light touch. iThrwOcioc We would remind the business man that Monarch light touch means more work and better work, because less physical strength is expended by the operator. There fore, cost per folio is reduced, making the Monarch a business economy. SEND FOR MONARCH LITERATURE Then try the Monarch, and be convinced that Monarch merit rests in the machine itself, not, merely in what we tell you about it. Monarch Department Tiemirigron Typewriter Company Minneapolis, Minnesota lAflWAUK -t all dust proof, while 3 drawers and cupboard provide ample room for tinware, knives, etc. Table has large sliding aluminum cov ered top. Price, with term payment if you wish .. FIELD'S FURNITURE STORE EN 6AH1NIET By Saving Steps Time and Work... E in or at fingers Being enamel lined they are sanitary, keep clean and remain sweet. The convenient inside ar rangement id spice jars, bread, cake, sugar, flour bins, etc., $32 S S mm YORK, June 28.—During the last few years the popularity of the one piece trotting frock for street wear has steadily increased and now such frocks in silk, in light weight wool, in linen and even in the thinner cottons are accepted as correct for such use where once they would have been considered odd and out of place. This new custom undoubtedly means increased comfort, for a coat and skirt cotsume with separate blouse, even when made of very light weight wool or of silk, is warmer than a frock of light material, but it is one that may easily be abused. One^-pbjectionable feature of these frocks is the excessive shortness of the sleeves, often supplemented by ex treme lowness at the throat the inex pensive, ready made frocks being par ticularly prone to these foibles. Of course it is an easy matter to wear a guimpe with such a frock, a guimpe that will supply little undersleeves as well as chemisette or collar. Every shop shows such guimpes in great and pleasing variety. Collars, hand embroidered or orna mented by both hand embroidery and lace, have to a noticeable extent super seded the frill collar on the latest French frocks, the frill, though at tractive, having been overdone. Often these collars do not meet in front but extend only around to each side of the front, the space being filled by one of the wide jabots. This gives a cut with a suggestion of squareness at the throat, in place of the more famil iar round or pointed lines, and many women to whom the two latter types of collarless neck finish, or rather low collar neck finish, "are unbecoming, will find that, this square line is kinder. The slightly rolled collar with point ed front finish is gaining in favor and on simple tub froc\s is both becoming and trim. On the French models, these so-called Robespierre collars are frequently to be seen, and the collar runing in straight lines from the base of the throat to some point on a line with it to the shoulder points is also liked, this kind of collar being usually associated with some sort of soft fichu or reverse drapery or with front frills. The transparent or semi-transpar ent guimpe with sleeves worn with a heavier blouse which is sleeveless, is exceedingly practical for the hot weather, and, luckily, is once more in style. Most often, perhaps, it is in chiffon or net or other sheer stuff echoing the color of the frock, but one sees it too in sheer white or cream lingerie material associated with a jumper blouse of darker coloring. This sort of thing must be carefully handl ed if it is to have smartness, but when successful the arrangement is very fresh and pretty. Some extremely good looking mod els are made up in black or very dark blue charmeuse or taffeta, and chiffon sleeves to match the frock, having an unlined air but really mounted on flesh colored tulle, may be provided for wear when the irngerie sleeves seem undesirable. This is one way of getting around the discomfort of the modish long sleeves and sometimes a close fitting cuff of silk or other frock material is used with a semi-transparent upper sleeve, which affords a little more coolness than the long sleeve entirely of the heavier material. As midsummer approaches the short sleeve of course wins more and more favor, and the sleeves reaching to the elbow or a little below and left wide open there with deep frills or wide turn-back cuff or wide, open under sleeve for finish are exceedingly cool and comfortable for hot weather wear, but the long sleeve does have a chic and knowing air in the street frock, possibly because it is seldom seen in any well cut and original phase upon the cheap ready made frocks or blous es offered in the less discriminating shops. Lingerie frocks worn under draped tunics of coloerd silk muslin or chif fon are being worn much in Paris and Loo in the hem FANCY FADS AND FAVORITE FASHIONS If you find the name "Kayser," you have the "genuine"—the kind that "don't wear out" at the finger ends, and every pair contains— A Gnaranto* that Guarantees "a new pair free" if the "tips" wear out before the gloves. Doat accept the "jut as tcod" kind "Kayser" gloves cost no more" and are worth double. There's a way to tell the genuine— "look in the hem" for the name "Kayser." It is assurance of quality and reliability. Short Silk Gloves 50c, 7Sc. $1.00, $1.26 $1.60 Long Silk Glovos 76c, $1.00, $1.26 $1.60. $2.00 Jatius Kayser & Co., Maker $ I Nemt York C-S BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUKE. offer a practical suggestion for the doing over of last years lingerie frock whose sheer bodice has lost its fresh ness. Lettuce green, cerise, fuchias. th ebrighter blues, ail the gay colors of the season are effective in this con nection, the white under their semi transparent texture softening thelir tone becomingly. Some of the purples are particularly good under white. White satin and white taffeta waists of the so-called shirt form have long sleeves with deep frills falling over the hand. The shoulders are cut very long, with the sleeves set in with a bound or piped edge at the arrohole. The cut in the kimono form, for in spite of the fact that the sleeve sets in there is no shoulder seam. Button ing down the front the directoire col lar is formed first by a little upright standing band whicn extends three quarters of the way around. To this is set a second collar which rolls loose ly, falling in the characteristic point at the front and turning away to form the open rolling effect. Deep trills of plaited iet are placed under the edge of the collar, making an attractive finish for the front of the waist. The latest eccentricity of fashion is under ear decorated with a cross mo tive. The cross is made of lace or is embroidered by hand, and is placed gown, exactly in the center. When lace insertion is used to make the cross, one piece is laid over the other and the fabric is buttonholed over the lace all the way around the edges and then clipped away. The Maltese cross, with four square sides, is used. Most economical are the yoke col lars of embroidered mull and tucked or plaited point d'esprit and net, fril led with lace. They are wide enough to cover the shoulders and deep enough to reach below the bust in front and below the shoulder places in the back, so that no other trimming is necessary for the gown. Cuffs and sleeve frills are made to match. Linen weaves appear quite heavy, almost resembling panama in me dium weight and again exquisitely sheer, calling for lace medallions and frothy little Valenciennes ruffles on the edge. Small bows of black velvet give a decidedly chic touch to the lingerie gown. They dot the fichu or appear at intervals around the flounces again they appear on sleeves, instead of buttons, running from the wrist to the elbow on the under side of the sleeve. Taffeta parasols of plain color car ry floral adn Persian borders, which for the most part are wide ribon. The greatest assortment or color schemes prevail from light, delicate shades to subdued shadowy ones, and to rich oriental colorings. Exceptionally pretty is a parasol of white chiffon, printed in shaded pink roses, and linen with white mausse line de soie. One side of the parasol is decorated with a large butterfly of black Chantiily lace. The edge is finished with a narrow band of black velvet ribbon. XNr^»»s»^«^«yr«Y*»e^»*»*# Mai Mandan Dept. Election Returns Come in Slowly. Election returns from the 52 pre cincts of this county have been com ing in very slowly, and it seems that each one changes the apparent lead of some candidate from the figures estimated by the last returns. Indi cations this morning, however, were that the following county officers have been nominated: H. H. Harmon, coun ty auditor W. C. Badger, treasurer Chas. McDonald, sheriff Ed. Morck, clerk of court John Rovig, register of deeds the others had no opposi tion. J. M. Hanley is conceded the nominee for senator from the thirti eth, Ferd. Leutz from the 47th. Wi ley, Martin and Conrad are certain of nomination for the legislature. In the election of county commissioner for Mandan district, W. H. Vallancey was defeated by C. P. O'Rourke by 74 majority. The county went strong for Hanna, while Hall and Henry are still running close, with the former in the lead. B. W. Shaw carried by nearly 1000 majority. First Viaduct Accident. After being in use only four days, the Eighth avenue viaduct was the scene of a slight accident, but one which proves the danger of the place. Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Lancaster and llittle girl were driving across the structure about seven p. m. Wednes day, and had just started onto the wooden grade which leads from the embankment to the main span, when No. 2, about 40 minutes late, came under the yiaduct. The roaring fright ened the horse, which started to back down the embankment. The driver endeavored to turn the vehicle so as to be able to drive on down in safety, but the horse \ould not be controlled and finally overturned the buggy, throwing the woman and child out to one side, the man to the other. Several people rushed to their assist ance, finding that none of the three was seriously injured, though the wo man had sustained several cuts and bruises, and all were snaken up. This accident, which might have proved fatal had the horse gone down the high embankment, should prove a les son to others to be careful on the new structure, lest it be the scene of a fatality. Bad Fire at Gussner's Barn. Premature celebration of the 4th of July by several children in the east end of the city resulted in the loss of a $300 barn by fire yesterday after noon about 4:30. The barn belonged to Steve Gussner and was located in the rear of his house, where several children were firing firecrackers. Some of the sparks ignited hay about the barn, and in a very few seconds it was entirely enveloped in a very ^iifSflnE^^f^iR&^^^BS^a^ hot blaze. Hose Company No. 1 was first on the scene, and No. 2 followed shortly excellent water pressure and quick work by the boys saved the house, though the barn was entirely consumed. One horse and several sheep were removed by neighbors. The loss, covered by insurance, is es timated at $S0O. Women's Committees Appointed. The entire eleven clubs of this dis trict, the tenth, and several from Bis marck district, the sixth, will be re presented in this city on Women's Club Day, Tuesday, July 16. Mrs. W. H. Stutsman, vice president for this district, appointed the following com mittees for the day: Program—Mrs. W. A. Wheeler, chairman Mrs. Chas. Wymann of Musical Club, Mrs. C. F. Ellis of Civic League, Mrs. A. H. Peterson of Fortnightly club recep tion and entertainment—Mrs. W. H. Stutsman, chairman Mrs. L. N. Cary of Fortnightly club, Mrs. J. C. Has kins of Civic League, Mrs. Wm. Simp son of Musical club Luncheon—Mrs. G. A. Stark, chairman, Mrs. J. H. New ton of Civic League Mrs. J. P, Hess of Musical club Mrs. S. Toney of Fortnightly club. It is planned to have the district business meeting in the morning, from about nine a. m. to noon, during which time Mrs. Goss, wife of Judge (loss, will read a paper on some top ic of general interest. At noon lun cheon will be served on the ground under direction «if the luncheon com mittee, after which a social session will follow. The regular Chautauqua program will be held in the after noon and evening. The Commercial club will furnish all of the delegates free admission to both entertain ments. Work on the new grounds for the Chautauqua has been going forward for some time under the direction of the grounds committee, and Dilloway park now presents quite a respecta One a half Blocks from Depot 116 Fifth Street Best of Good Things to Eat Chinese Dishes of all Kinds Special Dishes to Order C. S. TUCK, Proprietor Special Notice To all our customers and those who believe in modern storekeeping. Our store will be open every evening until the Fourth. After the Fourth we will continue the policy of "The Day-light Store" by closing each evening at 6 o'clock, note the hour, excepting Wednesdays and Saturday nights when we will be open to serve those who cannot shop during the day. By elliminating the long hours we can give you better service which no doubt you appreciate. Your appreci tion has been shown by the ever constant growth of our business the past three years, during which time we have kept the early closing policy of "The Day-light Store." We thank you for it. 6I/OTHIKR 9 BI6MARCK J* P. fia?"' fz^^mssfl-: ble appearance. It is believed that the close proximity of the river, the ample shade and good water, and more noticeable air of rusticity will add greatly to the charm of camping on the newly elected rjrounds. Engineer Lost Finger. Great stoicism was shown by Engi-1 neer Mike Kamia of the east end when he pulled a freight train into the city late Wednesday evening with his right hand badly mangled. He left Jamestown about noon on No. 602, and at Dawson about the middle of the afternoon had his hand caught between the main driving rod and one of the axels, crushing one of the fingers entirely off. Mike stuck to the throttle, however, and pulled the engine to the local roundhouse be fore he sought surgical attention. He will be laid up at his home in James town for a few days, at least if he obeys the doctors orders. Wolff Inspects Water Works. Consulting Engineer L. P. Wolff left Wednesday night for his home in St. Paul, after spending a couple of days looking over the new water works system which has been receiv ing so much attention of late. Mr. Wolff found everything to be up to the standard required in the con tract with Burns & McDonald, and expressed himself as of the opinion that Mandan has as complete a sys tem as any city of its size in the Un ion. The only difficulty is a leak recently discovered in the large set tling tank. The coolness of the ce ment within and the extreme heat which recently began playing upon the outside, caused the cement to crack on the south side, and it took some time to discover the leak, which was finally accompllsfied only after draining the reservoir through an op en hydrant. A very little cement work will mend the hole, when the water works will be put into use. Pioneer Employe Marries. Charlie Pierce has returned from his former home in Grafton, this state, bringing with him a charming young bride. Charlie went to Graf ton last Thursday and on Saturday Miss Jennie Charlotte Bestul became his bride. The young couple will re side in this city, the groom being em ployed as linotype operator in the of fice of the Mandan Pioneer. He has been in this city some time, and has a host of friends who extend congrat ulations and best wishes. The bride is well known to the Bitzings, who formerly resided in ftrafton. PROPOSALS FOR KEEPING OF SINKING FUNDS. Sealed proposals will he received by the undersigned for keeping of Sinking Funds of Richmond School District No. 19, until noon July 9th. Bids for keeping said moneys must state a Also Depository for Oov. Postal Savings Bank Funds First National Bank BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA Established in 1879 Capital and Surplus $150,000 SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES FOB BENT Stories of Success EZRA CORNELL Born of pio neer parents in the sterile hills of DeRu r, New York, the eldest of eleven children, Ezra Cornell at six teen was sud denly fired with an ambition to be something more than a potter. Invin cible determt nation carried him and although he chopped wood to put himself through grammer school, and was successful as fore man in a lumber yard for years, It ivas not until tbe age of thirty five that success came to him through co-operation with Samuel Morse in the development of the telegraph. Then, after many weary failures, wealth came abundantly. As a wealthy man, one of the first things done was the founding of Cornell University, and almost hi3 iast address was a sermon on thrift for those who look to their 'uture development. Thrift, today, is still the Important asset of a young man's success. »The timely saving of a few dollars you will never miss are the factors that will i.elp you to win out, and our sav ings department reaches out to aid ou- te of interest to be paid and be accompanied by bond according to la Right is reserved to reject any and all bids by board. HATTIE GAMBS, Clerk, Wing. N. 1». Notice! U. S. DEPOSITORY Our store open every evening until the Fourth. S. E. BERGESON & SON. IS IT? That envelope contain ing your valuable pa pers? Don't stick it away in some drawer or pigeon hole, where its liable to disappear any time. Put it where you know its safe, where you can get it any time—in our SAFETY DEPOSIT VAULT And have done with all possibility of fire loss, burglars, misplacement orforgetfulness. Don't take chances when the cost is so slight. Come and see.