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Bismarck daily tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, Dakota [N.D.]) 1881-1916, September 18, 1914, Image 5

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FRIDAY SEPTEMBER 18, 1914.
n'ijltiun
Northwest News
FODR TOWNS WILL
BE EXCEEDINGLY DRY
Stations on G. N. Cut-Off Across
TDevtyis Lake Reservation
Under U. S.
Devils Lake, X. D., Sept. *7.—While
all Nor.ii Dakota enjoys ccnstioutional
and statutory p-rornbitiou, there are
tour towns in this section of the star,e
that are doomed 'to be "hones and
tru'ty" dry. Hamar, Warwick, Tokio
and Narrows, located on the Great
Northern Aneta cut-off across the
Devils Lake 'reservation, are billed to
suffer a drought from this time on.
Uncle Sam, through Lieutenant, N.
A. Way of the Indian department, has
served notice tihat no more liquor can
be introduced at these points. Great
Northern railway agents have returned
all liquor on hand and it is understood
that ithe general offices of the railway
have issued orders thai: no more ship­
ments of liquor be accepted for these
towns. The government 'rules that
they are located on the reservation
and that the shipment of liquor, there
has been a menace to the Indians.
In doing detective work at Warwick
Way probed into ilhe- d'eath of a strang­
er named J. W. Brady of New Haven,
Conn., to find that he was killed from
drinking a liquor "extract" which was
shipped out by a Cincinnati firm who
sold It for the purpose of mixing it
with alcohol in the manufacture of
Liquor. The firm gave directions for
mixing, declaring that lihe product
•would,just as good as that which
is. shipped out by mail order houses.
fcAKING POWDEI
Brady secured some of this and lived
but a few houTS after drinking it. Earl
Harris is held in jail at Minnewaukan
in connection with the case while a
full investigation is being made. It is
confidently believed that the Cincin
nati liirm is gullity of aiding in the il
legal manufacture of liquor, if the pro­
duct turned cut could be termed that.
SHOOTS BIG WILD CAT.
Clarence Eklund is 'going to be very
proud cl' a nert- rug that he is having
made from the hide of a forty-pound
wildcat that lie recently shot in the
Bad Lands. Clarence, with his wife
and an auto party of friends, were
picking plums and they might have
been more nervous if they had known
that 'the 'varmint" was in such close
proximity. In fact, they might have
been "plum scared."
Mrs. C. F. Henk had just found a
trae -|hat was just loaded with plums
and waited far 'the other members of
the party to see the beautiful tree be­
fore she commoncd plckin'g. Mr. Ek
lund started to walk around tilie tree
when the wild CEI:, which was on the
other side, sprang up and ran into
some bueihes. Clarence hurried to the
car which was near at hand and re­
turned with hiis rifle. It took him
some time to find the caic, but when
he did he fired several shots in quick
succession, landing his 'game. It was
a fine specimen and Iilie hide will make
a very handsome rug.—Hettinger
County Herald.
The most popular and wonderful
film in the world, at the Bismarck
Theater. Prices for tonight, 10 and
15c.—Adv.
NOT HADE BY THE TR^S1
Stand Fast
No
AVI*
CflWtJj
MtSj
MVP
0°'
BAKING
CHICAGO
CALUMET
matter what the grocer says, don't take
a substitute for Calumet. Insist on Calumet
—and get it. For Calumet is the only bak­
ing powder that guarantees success in
every
baking.
Millions of critical cooks everywhere use
Calumet exclusively for that one reason—it9
certainty of good results. Why not use
Calumet yourself, and always be sure that
every baking of yours will be a success?
You'll find Calumet the purest, the most
uniform in quality that you ever had in the
kitchen. And the very first can will delight
vou. tor bakings of every kind come from
the good old cook-stove lighter, tastier and
fluffier—delicious
by
and evenly raised.
Buy a can of Calumet today and test it.
The first baking will show you why Calumet
ftaoaived Highest Award at the World's Pure Food Exposition
ANNUAL CONVENTION OF
W. C. T. U. SERF. 24
State Association Will Hold An­
nual Session at Fargo, With
a Fine Program.
In the »,!, enterprising city of
Fargo, the metropolis of the state, will
be held Sep 24-28, the 25th annual
convention of the Nvth Dakota Wo­
man's Christian Temperancs Union.
The Commercial club unites with 250
local white-ribboners in completing ar­
rangements for'this rotable gathering.
Fargo is a railroad center, conven­
iently located. Its hospitable homes
will be opened to delegates who will
be entertained for lodging and break­
fast. Visitors will find ample accom­
modations in the various ihotels and
boarding houses.
Executive Committee.
On Thursday, 'Sept. 24th, at 10 a.
ni., !'.|ho executive committee will meet
in the Presbyterian church, whone all
sessions of t'lie Convention will be
'held.
Thursday evening, at 7:30 o'clock, a
weil appointed banquet will be served
in the Commercial club rooms. The
state president, Mrs. Elizabeth Pres­
ton Anderson, will be (toast mistress
and toasts of wielcome will be given
by representative citizens of Fargo,
Governor L. B. Hanna extending a wel­
come for the state. Fitting response
will be made by Mrs. N. C. Macdonald
of Valley City. Tickets will be 50
cents and those expecting to attend
should notify Mrs. 10. C. Uearey, chaiir
nwin of the banquet committee.
Mirs. Walter II. Reed, musical direc­
tor for the state W. C. T. U., will be
in charge of 'the convention music.
Fargo musicians will contribute of
their best, to the occasion.
Convention Program.
Friday morning, at 9 o'clock, the
convention proper will open with a
praise service conducted by Mrs. L.
L. Muir, of Hunter. At 11 o'clock a
memorial service for the late 'presi­
dent of the National W. C. T. U., Mrs.
Lillian M. N. Stevens, will be conduct­
ed by Miss Marie Danielson, of Hills
boi-o, No. Dakota, to whom names of
all promoted stafe comrades should be
sent. An anniversary hour, including
several interesting features, will oc­
cur Friday afternoon. iFriday eve­
ning, the annual address of the state
president, Mirs. Elizabeth PreF/.on An­
derson, wiill be given. Rev. F. L. Wat
kins will speak on "Law Enforcement:
Past, Present and Future."
•Saturday aCternoon, at Voung Peo­
ple's Hour, Miss Anna Buck will give
an address on "The Tragedy of Lost
Child'hiood." Miss Gladys Powell will
•speak on "Temperance Music, Its Mis­
sion and place" and Miss Etlhel Hall
crow will 'tell of the work of the Y. P.
B. at the State University.
An interesting feature of Saturday
afternoon's program will be an ad­
dress on "Pure Food Laws" by Prof.
E. F. I.add, of the Agricultural Col­
lege.
•Saturday evening, alt a rousing plat
farm meeting, short addresses will be
made by Miss Anna A. Gordon, acting
president of the National W. C. T. U.,
Mrs. Deborah Knox Livingston, Sup­
erintendent of Franchise ami Judge
Chas. A. Pollock, of Fargo.
Sunday will be a red letter day. In
the afternoon Miss Gordon will preach
thie annual sermon. Ministers of the
city are expected to assist at the ser­
vices. In the evening, Mrs. Livinigs
ton'will deliver the principal address.
Miss Gordon will speak briefly. Spe­
cial music will be furnished.
Monday morning will occur ithe elec­
tion of officers, also of delegates to
.National contention at Atlanta, Ga.
Superintendents will explain the work
of their department®. Local 'presi­
dents will tell, in one sen/tence each,
The best thing we have done in the
Suffrage Campaign." The convention
will close Monday afternoon. Plan to
attend the greatest gathering in tJhe
history of the State W. C. T. U. Enter­
tainment for delegates will begin
Thursday nigh,'. Names should be
sent early to Mrs. R. M. Pollock, chair­
man of Entertainment committee.
This should be a banner convention
in every sense. Those holding state
banners should forward the same to
Mrs. Emma H. Olark, chairman of dec
oration committee, to whom local ban­
ners sTiould also be sent.
Dekr Comrades, Don't Forget Youn
Annual Reports. They are coming in,
bufl slowly,
Youirs, for a great convention,
BARBARA H. WYLIE.
Chairmen Convention Committees.
General Arrangement—Mrs. Abbie
W. H. Best.
Entertainment—Mrs. R. M. PolloCk.
Reception—Mrs. C. G. Boise.
Banquets-Mrs. E. C. Gearey, jr.
Rest Room—Mrs. Augusts Hanson.
Badges—Mirs. I. H. IJlsaker.
Music—M/ri*. H. H. Aaker.
Decoration—Mrs. Emma H. Clark.
Ushers and Pages—'Mrs. Nellie Nel­
son Hicks.
Publicity—Mrs. J. E. Matters.
L.
T.
L.—Mrs. A. W. Pauiteon
MAIL BY RAIL.
Stag/s for
Lines Hardly Satisfying
Winter at Alexander.
Alexander. N. D. Sept. 17.—-A move­
ment is on foot to have the mail sup­
plied to the po8toffices in McKenzie
county along the Montana Eastern
railway by Tail at an early date in­
stead of by stage as at present. When
winter comes the mail schedule will,
no dfcwibt, be changed back to the for­
mer time, that is it will leave Buford
in the morning and reach Alexander
and other points in the evening and
eome posfloffices will not get the miaiil
until the following day.
The freezing up of the river, storms
and the spring breakup will interfefle
with the mail delivery by stage. Train
service will give earlier mail, a more
regular mall and safer and more sat­
isfactory service. Our mall service is
as good as it can be under the stage
system, the carriers are competent
and careful, but the system should give
way to one more up to date.
BISMARCK DAILY TRXEUH1
WOULD CHANGE
AUTO LAWS
Secreltary of State Hall Makes
Recommendations in Biennial
Report to Governor.
There is a section in the biennial
report of Secretary of State Hall, now
on file with the governor, which will
be of interest to owners of motor ve­
hicles.
SUMMARY.
In his summary of tlve subject, the
secretary recommends:
That vehicles be required to carry
two tags.
That demonstration cars be requir­
ed to bear a distinctive tag, and be
limited in travel territory.
That the present discrimination
p,e ainst motorcycles be eliminated
arid that a lesser fee be charged for
their registration.
That minors under a certain age
be not permitted to rperate cars only
under certain conditions.
That the law be strengthened (Sec.
11) to prevent evasion of the pay­
ment of registration fees.
Suggested Amendments.
In every new law, after it has been
trste.i by actual experience, there
can be found provisions which are
not as lucid as they might be, and
thore are always revealed defects
w^ieh should be remedied and which
could ik havo been anticipated un­
til the law was in actual operation.
We desire to call attention to a tew
of the more serious of these imper­
fections that have come to our no­
tice in carrying out the law:
For instance, there is a curious
conflict in the pro-isions of Section
5 and Section 8. Section 5 provides
that the secretary of state shall issue
two tags, while Section 8 says the
driver shall have "the tag of regis-
tration displayed on the rear of such
vehicle."
In other words we have one section
requiring the delivery to the owner
of a "set of two tags" and the other
section seems to ...require that but one
of the tags shall be used on the ve­
hicle and on the rear only, of it. Min­
nesota and other neighboring states
require that both tags shall be dis­
played, one in front and one in the
rear, and some of our citizens who
have visited those states with their
vehicles and having but one tag dis­
played, have found themselves in dif­
ficulties with the authorities.
The opportunity for petty fraud is
here, too, and instances have come
to the attention of this department
where two men. brothers, partners in
ONLY SURE CORN
CURE EVER KNOWN
'Gets-lit" the New Way, 2 Drops
Do It.
To endure the pains and tortures caus­
ed by a little thins like a corn is ridicu­
lous, simply because it is unnecessary.
The new-plan corn cure, "GETS-IT," is
the first one ever known to remove corns
Ute "GETS-IT" for
Corn* and You
Won't. "Holler"
When Yen Put oil
Yc Shoes.
without fail, without pain and without
trouble. This is why it is the biggest
selling corn cure in existence today. It
is now used by millions, because it does
away with sticky tape, with plasters
and cotton rings that shift their posi­
tion and press clown onto the corn, with
salves that "raw-up" the toe, with "har­
nesses" that cause pressure and pain,
with knives, razors and files, clawing
and pulling at a corn.
"GETS-IT" is applied in two seconds.
Two drops applied with the glass rod do
the work. Pain goes, the corn shrivels,
vanishes. Accept no substitute. Try It
on any corn, wart, callus or bunion to­
night.
"GETS-IT" is sold by druggists every­
where, 25c a bottle, or sent direct by E.
Lawrence & Co., Chicago.
"GETS-IT" is sold ii^ Bismarck by
Burt Finney.—Adv.
Senator-
Ill
mmrnmammami, m*...,
Friday
Night
&
business, father and son, or co-em­
ployes of one concern, have made ap­
plication for one set of tag3, and
each man has used one tag displayed
on
^]ie
rear
jjjs vehicle, at a cost
to each of $1.50.
Demonstration Cars.
The last sentence of Section
reads: "Provided that this section
shall not apply to dealers in demon­
strating automobiles offered for
sale."
This is a privilege we find is much
abused. Many dealers will use a
"demonstration car" for any and ev­
ery purpose, ether than demonstrat­
ing it to a customer. This could be
remedied by authorizing the issuance
of a dealer's tag, to be used on cars
which are to be exhibited to a cus­
tomer. It should only be permitted
to be used upon new cars and trips
should be limited to a certain num­
ber of miles from the office or place
of business of the dealer. The tag
should be made transferable from one
car to another, within the year, if the
car demonstrated had been sold. The
tag should bear the word, "Demon­
strator," the initials, "N. D." and the
year of issuance.
Discrimination Against Motorcycles.
The wording of Section 8, as it now
is, seems to discriminate against the
dealer in motorcycles. Throughout
the section the words, "motor vehi­
cle." are used until the provision ex­
empting dealers is reached. There
the word, "automobile," is used, and
it is apparent that motorcycle deal­
ers are not accorded the privilege of
using their vehicles for demonstra­
tion purposes without the use of a
tag. The language in this section
certainly should be changed.
In addition to this, we have con­
tinual complaint over the f$e charg­
ed motorcycles and the fact that it is
the same ($3.00) as that charged au­
tomobiles. It would seem not quite
just that the motorcycles, involving
a smaller investment, and less wear
and tear on the roads, should be re­
quired to pay the same registration
fee as the heavy and expensive auto­
mobile.
Requirements for Drivers.
Judging from the number of inquir­
ies the department has had, we be­
lieve there is a general sentiment
throughout the state for some provi­
sion of law to regulate the age at
which persons may operate mofcr ve­
hicles. This sentiment seems to
point to the necessity of forbidding
minors, or children under certain age,
from operating machines, especially
in crowded streets of cities. Persons
not of mature years in control of
powerful automobiles or speedy mo­
torcycles invite accident and are a
fruitful source of danger to them­
selves and the public.
Enforcement of Law.
We have found a most gratifying
spirit throughout the state, both
William E. Purcell
OF WAHPETON
Democratic Candidate for
the United States Senate
Will Speak at
BISMARCK
Next Monday Evening, Sept 21
Senator Purcell is conceded to be one of the foremost ora­
tors in the United States, and it will be a positive treat as*
well as a liberal education to hear him.
Weather permitting, the meeting will be out doors,
otherwise at the Armory.
Dr. Anna Shaw
Will Speak at the
BISMARCK ARMORY
Friday Evening, September 18, 8:30 o'clock
I "pv QKitAi President of the National Association of Equal Suffrage, has
I 11. OflaW,
been recognized as one of America's greatest orators. Dr.
Shaw will speak authoritatively, presenting a broad viewpoint, gained through
1 many years of active travel and experience on the vital subject of
(..EQUAL SUFFRAGE..
Everyone cordially invited—A special invitation to the gentlemen, .aibcji
Admission Free fhlty
3MKE:
among police officers and citizens, fa­
voring an enforcement of the law,
and we take leave here to return our
acknowledgment of the assistance
rendered from many such sources all
over the state. This spirit of co­
operation with this department has
gone a long way toward swelling the
fund for the building of roads in the
state and toward increasing the num­
ber of motor vehicle registrations
made in the past two years.
But there are two sources of law
evasion. One we ha' already refer­
red to—the demonstration car. The
other is found mainly in those coun­
ties bordering on Minnesota and oth­
er states. This is a practice of North
Dakotans registering their motor ve­
hicles in, for example, Minnesota.
They pay $5.00 for three years and
claim exemption from paying for a
North Dakota registration under Sec­
tion 11, which provides that tran­
sients from other states, who are
temporarily in this state, and who ex­
hibit tags from their own state, are
exempt from registration in this
state. The law as it now stands
should put a stop to this practice, for
a North Dakotan cannot claim to be
a non-resident of this state. The law,
.Weak Heart
y*Re«jaiapUrVllonCireul»tory
Famous
Regular $1.00 kind, gives.1000 lights
for only
60c
Only 100 and they will be gone before the
week end
To find misplaced articles on shelf, in closet, hall­
ways its the finest thing in the world. Can't explode.
Won't set fire. New batteries only 25c—Works fine,
to locate the keyhole when you come home late at
night, too.
Bismarck Hardware Co.
vm
vmmzmm.
•h.
hewever, might be made anlifcttet more
definite and have a more.1,'restrictive
effcet.
RUN OVER BY BINDER.
Fractious Morse Threw Woman Under
Machine and Wheel Hit Her.
Beach, N. D., Sept. 17.—'Mirs. H. L.
Ingrahn, residing ten miles southeast
of Beach, was the victim of a severe
accident that nearly resulted fatally.
Mrs. Ingrahn was assisting her 'hus­
band in hitching his four horses to bhe
binder, just prior "to his going to the
field. One fractious animal took
fright and jumped sidewise so sudden­
ly that the woman was 'unable to es­
cape from iliis iath, the animal t/hrovv
ing her under the front of 'the binder.
The other horses then took fright and
also started forward, the heavy bull
wheel running over 'Mrs. I ngrahn's
ohest and badly crushing her. She
also was badly cuiti and bruised about
the limbs.
The unfoiilunato woman was imme­
diately brought to Beach where her
injuries were dressed and" she was
as comfortable as possible. Her
condition at the present time is still
crii'ltoil, and it is feared that'internal
injures have resulted.
Many teople suffer from weak hearts. They
may experience shortness of breath on exertion,
pain over the heart, or dizzy feelings, oppressed breathing
after meals or their eyes become blurred, the heart is not
sufficiently Btrong to pump blood to the extremities, and
they have cold hands and feet, or poor appetite because of weakened
blood supply to the stomach. A heart tonic and alterative should be taken which has
no bad after-effect. Such is
Dr. Piercers Golden Medical Discovery
which contains no dangerous narcotics or alcohol.
I ielps the human system in the constant manufacture of rich, red blood. It
helps tie stomach to assimilate or take up the proper elements from the food, thereby
helping digestion and curing dyspepsia, heart-burn and many uncomfortable symp­
toms, Btops excessive tissue waste in convalescence from fevers for the nin
down, anajmic, thin-blooded people, tho "Discovery" is refreshing and vitalising.
tn liquid or tablet form at most drag •tore* or tend SO one-eert
ttamp* for trial box to Dr.PUrce'i Invalid*' Hotel, Buffalo, N. Yi*
Org
am inthe
"Medical AdTUer"
--AFr«»chclo*h-1
book of 1008 p«ge» »—t
on wipt ^31^n«:cCTt»UTO»«ddgw_M»bttg1^
"Ever-ready"
ELECTRIC
FLASH LIGHT
Pocket

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