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i: DIRECT VOTE ON STATUTES TOR THE FIRST THE For the first time, voters of North Dakota will this year have an oppor tunity of voting directly upon legis lative matters—two propositions be ingreferred to them. One, the mill tax for the establish ment of terminal elevators, and the other, fixing the penalty for bootleg I ging, and more clearly defining a boot legger, come before the people under the provisions of the referendum amendment to the state constitution, as affecting statutes. Both these acts were passed by the last legislature, but were referred to the people by petitions. The elevator tax act repealed the small levy that has been made for sev eral years for the creation of a fund for the establishment of a terminal elevator. The last legislature repeal ed the law, but referendum petitions were immediatly circulated. As a re- Your Personal Safety Is always menaced by a cold. Perhaps slight in itself, it prepares the way for serious diseases, disarranges your stomach and digestion and in flames the membranes that line your body, with acute catarrh. It's only a step to chronic catarrh. Catarrh is Stagnation PERUNA is Invigoration A sensible treatment will restore the fitful appe tite* remove the waste matter, soothe the irritated membranes, dispel the catarrh, and invigorate the system. That's the mission of Peruna, a scien tific medicine from vegetable sources compounded in a complete laboratory. Remember that thousands have used it with success. Remember that it has made friends for nearly half a cen tury. Ask yourself: "If it has helped so many, may it not help me?" Peruna Tablets are a popular form of this reliable medicine. They are pleasant, convenient and effective. Ask your druggist for a box. Manalin Tablets—A convenient form of the ideal laxative, Delicious to the taste, mild in action, arousing the liver and the bowels. Two sices, 10c and 25c. Get a copy of oar new booklet—free., r'- -'THE PtftUNA COMPANY CtlahNbOhn 2? GRAND ioe, He Theatre Phone 380 Frank Wolf, Mgr. THE WORLD FILM CORPORATION —Presents— THE PEERLESS BEAUTY OF THE SCREEN Kitty Gordon 'I In the World Film Knock Out -'YV I AS IN A LOOKING GLASO Delightfully arranged music played for this big production by Orand supreme orchestra Matinee and Evening shows. COMING FRIDAY Supreme Vaudeville and Gold Rooster Feature THE LOVE TRAIL" Frank Wolf, Manager FRIDAY, SEPT. 29tb, 1916 One Day Only Supreme Booked by the Affiliated Booking Exchange Chicago Three English Dancers Acrobatic Dancing and Singers Fox and Evans Singers, Talkers, Entertainers Lee and Miller OLD HOMESTEAD Singers Featuring "JUST A SONG AT TWILIGHT Special Gold Rooster Feature "THE LOVE TRAIL Select Concert Orchestra Xfttanee 2:30 10c and 20c Evening 7:15-9 25c and 35c TABLETS nsBffnaMr Tonight 7:30-9 10c, 20c A suit the act has been held in abeyance if the voters of the state declare against the measure^—the legislature's action is null. The bootlegging law fixes a more severe penalty for lav violations than the present laws provide. It was re ferred by petitions, which courts re cently held were sound. The voter has an opportunity to express his wish —either for or against the measure. The referred measures are present ed to the voters on a separate ballot. GENERAL STRIKE TO TIE UP INDUSTRIES OF N. Y. 'Continued from Page One) utilities throughout the country, as well as most of the banks and nearly all the money." Urge Extra Session. Members of the state legislature from this city who called on Gover nor Whitman late today and urged him to convene the senate and as sembly in an extraordinary session to deal with the strike situation, sub mitted a draft of a proposed arbitra tion act. The act outlined would provide a fine of $5,000 and revocation of the license of a corporation that breaks an agreement to arbitrate, and a tine against the union breaking such agreement where the public interest is affected or likely to be affected. PIVOTAL GERMAN POINT ON SOMME FRONT FALLS (Continued from Page una) tied own of Goeudecourt, northwest of Les Boeufs, also have fallen into the hands of the British. Around the former place, many hard battles have been fought since the inception of the great Entente offensive on July 1. General Sir Douglas Haig's men, after capturing Thiepval, drove on eastward and took a Zollern redoubt a strongly fortified position, which lies between Thiepval and the bend in the British line at CourcelQtte. French Capture Wood. The French, likewise, advanced be yond' Fregicourt^ ajifl captured the wood between that village and Mor val and the greater part of the Ger man fortifications lying between this wood eastward across the Bethune road to the western portion of the St. Vaas wood, nipping off another portion of the German line of com munication to the south of Bapaume German Casualties Heavy. The German casualties in the fight ing are declared by Paris to have been heavy, and ip addition during the two days' fighting more than 1200 Germans were made prisoners by the French, while the British took in ex cess of 1500. iLarge quantities of booty, including machine guns, were taken by the Entente Allies. AVhile Petrograd continues silent with regard to the operations on the eastern front, both Berlin and Vienna tell of the repulse of strong Russian atacks in Volhynia, Galicia, and the Carpathian mountains region. Evacuate Passes. On the Roumanian front, the Aus trlans and Bulgarians have been com pelled to evacuate the Vulcan and the Zurduk campas of the Transyl vania Alps in order to avoid an ex tensive encircling movement started by the Roumanians. DEMAND THAT GREECE ABANDON NEUTRALITY London, Sp$tr 26— -v- General Con stantsa MoscHbpoulos, chief of staff of th'«i GNelr army, and 500 officers Iip.vo figried a memorial addressed to the King demanding that Greece aban don its neutrality in the war. Early reports that General Moschopoulos had resigned, according to a Reuter d'spatch from Athens, conveying the above information, were premature. $10,000 TO FORGET "THE LOOP"! GIRL SAYS (Continued from one) the apple orchards and flower gar dens of the Pankhurst farm "I was tired of the city," said Miss Smith. "The city was tired of me. I gave it all I had, my youth, my am bition. It paid me back at the rate of $12 a week. "I didn't want to die. So many girls in the stored and shops, sorely tempted and bitterly tried, must die —die to everything good and sweet and womanly, to keep their bodies alive. "1 left my home in Janesville, Wis., because I thought Chicago was the place to begin to 'conquer the world.' I was fascinated with the city at first. Its bigness filled me with wonder. "While my nice clothes lasted and the savings I brought from home held out, I had a fine time. The cafes were like fairyland, and the theatres were a wonder-world. The noise of the loop was music in my ears. "It was when I tried to live on $12 a week that I realized what a mon ster the city is, and what monsters are some of the people in the city. "1 lived that kind of life for four years. I finally realized I was wast ing my life and ruining my health. "Then a wonderful thing happened Mrs. Sophia Lamb, a clubwoman who helps girls get positions on farms, told me the Pankhursts wanted a girl to be a sort of member in their fam ily and do their housework. They promised to pay the girl $10,000 if she would stay with them and did not marry until they died. "I laughed, because I had never thought of living on a farm. But I finally saw it was a chance to be my self again. I took the chance, and here 1 am, healthy as a baby, and just as free from worry as any kiddie. I'm not thinking about the money. I'm living a real life. "Of course, there are not many such opportunities as the Pankhursts offered, but I believe there are places in small towns where girls could do so much better than they do in the city. "Since I have been having such fun here with my garden, I have wonder ed why more city girls do not become garden-farmers, take a little land and raise vegetables. There's a living in it, and it means glorious freedom. "The girl who is free from family ties, as was. and sticks to a $10 or $12 job is selling her life too cheap BX8MABCK DAILY TRIBUNE EXCITE !, USE SALTS If Your Back is Aching or Bladder Bothers, Drink Lots of Water And Eat Less Meat. When your kidneys hurt a!nd your back feels sore, don't get scared and proceed to load your stomach with a lot of drugs that excite the kidneys and irritate the entire urinary tract. Keep your kidneys clean like, you keep your bowels clean, by flushing them with a mild, harmless salt's which removes the body's urinous waste, so we can readily understand the vital importance of keeping the kidneys active. Drink lots of water—you can't drink too much also get from any phar macist about four ounces of Jad Salts take a tablespoonful in a glass of wa ter before breakfast each morning for a few days and your kidneys will act fine. This famous salts is made from the acid of grapes and lemon juice, combined with lithia, and has been used for generations to clean and stim ulate clogged kidneys also to neu tralize the acids in urine so it no longer is a source of irritation, thus ending bladder weakness. Jad Salts is inexpensive cannot in jure makes a delightful effervescent lithia-water drink which everyone should take now and then to keep their kidneys Clean and" active/'' Try this, also keep up the water drinking, and no doubt you will wonder what became of your kidney trouble and backache. ly. If she would only come to the farm or to the small town- Out here she can be a real woman, in the city she is only a, ,small part of big crowdJ^. f^# Johnson'# for corsets. "ONE A. M." That is the title of Charlie Chap lin's latest Mutual comedy to be seen at the Orphetiin theatre matinee and tonight only. EXPRESS AND FREIGHT RATE HEARINGS The North Dakota Board of Rail road Commissioners will hold a stated meeting at Grand Forks October 3 and 4, at the Commercial Club rooms, when any business in which the commission has jurisdiction may be brought before the board. At Fargo, on September 5, the com mission will hold a hearing on the reasonableness of present class freight rates,, which subject is one all shippers are interested in and it is hoped all jobbing centers in the state Will have representatives pres ent and that the interest of all com mercial clubs may be enlisted. This hearing will be held at the court house. By order of. -the Board. W. F. CUSHING, Secretary. CREAM'\$ATt CASE PPOSTPONEO. Owing to the many issues involved and time required by all interested, and at request of parties thereto, the North Dakota Railroad Commission has postponed the cream Joint ex press rate hearing at GGrand Forks from October 3 to Ufovember 1, at same^place. By rtjder of the Board. W. F. CUSHING, 9-27-29 Secretary. WOODMANSEE LEAVES TO ATTEND BROTHER'S FUNERAL H. J. Woodmansee left last night on No. 2 to attend the funeral of his brother, Harry Woodmansee, the Avindmill manufacturer of Freeport, 111., which will be held Thursday aft ernoon. WARDEN TA'LCOTT SICK. Warden Talcott of the state peni tentiary is under the doctor's care. He is afflicted with pleurisy. CHARLIE CHAPLIN In "ONE A. M." at the Orpheum theatre matinee and tonight only. Don't Miss It. WHY WOMEN WRITE LETTERS I To Lydia E. PSnldtim Medi cine Co* Women who are well often ask "Are, the letters which the Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co. are continually publishing, I genuine?" "Are they truthful?"/ Why do women write rack letters In answer we My that never have we published a fictitious letter or name. Never, knowingly, have we published an untruthful letter, or one without the fall and written consent of the woman who wrote it. The reason that thousands of women froniall parts of the coontry write such grateful letters to the Lydia E. Pink bam Medicine Co. is that Lydia E. Pink bam's Vegetable Compound has brought health and happiness into their lives, once burdened with pain and suffering. It has relieved women from some of the worst forms of female ills, from dis placements, inflammation, ulceration, irregularities, nervousness, weakness, stomach troafaka and from the blues. It is impossible for any woman who is well and who has never suffered to realize how these poor, suffering wo men feel when re stored to health their keen desire to hfclp other women who are suffering as tbaydid. SUMMON8 State of North Dakota, County of Burleigh: in Justice Court, before George H. Dolan, Justice of the P6&C8 C. C. Hibbs, Plaintiff vs. Mr. George Fortune and Mrs. George 'Fortune, Defendants. The State of North Dakota to the Above Named Defendants: By this second summons herein you are hereby directed to appear be fore me at my office in the City of Bismarck, Burleigh County, North Dakota, on the 7th day of October, A. D. 1816, at the hour of ten o'clock in the forenoon, then and there to answer to the complaint of the plain tiff in this" action who claims to re cover of you the sum of Seventy-two and 50-100ths Dollars ($72.50) includ ing interest for services rendered to you by the plaintiff herein, and that the First National Bank has disclos ed money in its possession belonging to you, and you are notified that un less you appear and answer plaintiff will take judgment agartnst you ac cordingly. Given under my hand this 11th day of Sept., 1916. GEO. H. DOLAN, Justice of the Peace, Bismarck, N. D. P. E. McCURDY, Attorney for Plaintiff, Bisamrck, N. D. (9—13, 20, 27) TOW MILL AT DUNN CENTER Dunn Center, N. D., Sept. 26.— Through the establishment of a tow mill in this city, farmers of this dis trict will realize returns on their flax straw, heretofore denied to them. The company will pay $2 a ton for the straw, and it is expected that Who enrolled at the BISMARCK Last fall, and who remained to complete, has been sent to a good RUSINESS OR BANK POSITION. We constantly have more calls fojr can supply—positions paying from $50 to $80 a month. Look through our MAGNIFICENTLY EQUIPPED NEW COLLEGE HOME, let us tell you what we have done for others, and YOU will want to attend. For particulars, write G. M. LANGUM, President Bismarck, North Dakota about 2,000 tons will be marketed here this season. Centdry and Popular sheet music —Corah's Drug Store.—Adv. .* Office Corner Ninth Street and Broadway. St. Paul WE REMIND YOU of the absolute necessity of ordering your winter's coal at onofe^ff wish to be prepared when the first cold-snap comes, ORDER NOW! DON'T DELAY, for even if there is plenty of coal on hand, when the late orders come in it is impossible to deliver it at once. Only a very small proportion of the coal buying public have ordered at the present time. This means that SOMEBODY WILL GET LEFT when the rush time comes. Don't bo among those who will be annoyed WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 27,1916. STUDENT bookkeepers and stenographers than we The newspaper is the street that runs through the minds of the com munity. Your nameplate ought to be on that street. GOVERNMENT BONDS OF RUSSIA YIELD ABOUT 8% NET on the investment and 50% INCREASE in amount invested if held until exchange conditions return to normal. These bonds have a. ready market in New York, mature in 1926, are acceptable as collateral at all leading banks. Orders accepted in amounts of $500 or over. The present abnormal condition of Russian exchange we believe due to temporary conditions which will automati cally right themselves shortly after peace is declared. Special circulars mailed upon request. KALMAN, MATTESON & WOOD Pioneer Bldg. Plymouth Bldg. DON'T WAIT COAL UP NOW! Order Now! Famous Wilton Lignite $3.00 per ton "THE COAL THAT'8 ALL COA&" NO DU8T—4fO DIRT—NO SOOT. This coal does not clinker and contains less sulphur and ash than any other lignite coal mined in North Dakota. Washburn Lignite Coal Co, 7 :V-. Phone 453.