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Bismarck daily tribune. (Bismarck, Dakota [N.D.]) 1881-1916, July 03, 1913, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042242/1913-07-03/ed-1/seq-2/

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TWO HURT IN AN
AUTO ACCIDENT
Valley City, X. D., July 2.-
bc
JOlv
lacerated yesterday when
W-
Ifc'
tijei*
Sim­
ile and dnugiiter, Ida were serioualy
injured when (he automobile In which
they were riding (.urned turtle ne
here. Miss Sunde's Ick was broken
and her father suffered internal in
juries.
Mr. Sunde was hurled, from the mi
tomobile and when lie regained -jii
Ioubiicss he lifted I lie machine sulli
clentl.v to allow his daughter, who was
pinned undernen.Ui. to wriggle out.
aundfl Iheii crawled half a 111II0 to a
farm house and Hummoned a physi­
cian. *|*I.
Irene I'erwonloiw, clerk at the
Chau­
tauqua. store here, had her wrist
badly
a
pop bottle
exploded.
More than 1,000 persons attended
the Chautauqua sessions here, which
opened yesterday.
Mayor L. S. Platou formally opened
the ceremonies. Bishop Quale of St.
Paul delivered the principal address.
An Informal program was given last
night.
One thousand persons are camping
on the grounds, in addition to Til
farm school girls, CO farm school boys,
f0 boy scouts, and the membership
of a dairy school, which State Dairy
Comisaioner R. F. Flint is conducting.
CREAMERY PICNIC
AT SHEYENNE
The farmers and business-men of
Sheyenne, N. 1)., have the right spirit
when they let the dairy cow do the
boosting for the community. On the
28th of June they opened their new
creamery with a monster picnic.
They had a grand parade headed by
the Indian Cornet Band from Fort
Totten and followed by many of the
tribesmen. In the line were a large
number of "Milk Maids" dressed in
•white and carrying tin pails and mi Ik­
ing stools. Another feature of the
parade were a number of dairy co'.vs
wearing blankets on which was print­
ed "Give me a boost, I'm your friend."
"Hurrah for the Creamery, Sheyen­
ne Booster," "Good-bye lo weeds and
wild oats."
The business houses of the town
were represented by very appropriate
floats, one of which was labeled
"Cream of the Forests" and carried
about 60 school children.
The parade was a mile in length
In which about 2,000 people partici­
pated. The march led to the cream­
ery where speches were delivered by
Mr. Burns of the Better Farming As­
sociation and Professor Martin of the
Agricultural College. After the pro­
gram the Indians gave a number of
war dancen then ice cream and but­
ter milk were served to all present.
The first creamery picnic at Sheynne
was a model for any dairy commun­
ity.
tfFEM W THE
SUP1BIE UNIT
MTO wiimmEe
GBL*S WIISI Gitaa
Valley City, N. D-, July 2.—The
presence of a hospital nurse at the
Valley City Chautauqua store counter
prevented Irene Personius, 20 years
old, from bleding to death. Miss Per­
sonius was cut when a bottle of pop
exploded. Several large veins and
tendons in her wrist were severed.
The nurse bound the wound.
Ida Sunde, one of the delegates to
the girls' school camp at the Chau­
tauqua, suffered a broken leg, and her
father, Ole Sunde, is thought to have
been internally injured when their au­
tomobile overturned seven miles north
of here.
The Chautauqua was opened for­
mally tonight, when Bishop Quayle of
St. Paul delivered a formal address to
an audience of nearly two thousand
persona.
OATS FOR SALE.
Have car good oats on track. In
quire Hinckley's Barn.—(Adv)
NEW FLOUR MILL FOR
PLAZA.
Plaza, N. D., July 2.—i. M.
Aakara hat purchased a site
nsar th* 800 Line right of way
and will srsct a flour mill,
wfcfeh will b« running in time
for the fall trade. It Is add
that eastern capital Is interest­
ed In the project
North Dakota and Northwest News
NOT MUCH WOOL STORED.
flieiuiive, Mont., July 2.—At
the present (line there Is only
about UK),000 pounds of wool
stored in the Nor!horn I'acKic
wool house, which is said to be «S»
about one-foil rib of the amount
that will be shipped from this
station this season. Four sales
have been made, and some of
the wool wenl as high its 17Vi *5*
cents a pound.
.j.
WATER
REACH OF ALL
Willision, N. I)., July 2.—This is the
first year liie Willision Irrigation pro­
ject has ben properly utilized or.ap­
preciated by 1 ho water users. Under
the more reasonable terms arranged
with the Interior Department at
Washington the water is now within
the reach of mor people. About
000 acres complied with all the pro­
visions of the law and were ready for
the water when it was turned on June
f. Four of the eight boilers are used
in pumping the water from the Mis­
souri through the canals. On the land
now being irrigated alfalfa is almost
the exclusive crop. Here land is be­
ing prepared and will be ready for
water during the month of July. Al­
ready many farmers are planning Co
become water users next year. The
lack of rain has made the irrigation
project more generally appreciated
than before.
There is more waler being pumped
this year than in any former season 1
and wll.h a smaller force. Outside the
men caring for the boilers and secur­
ing the coal two men run the inside
work at the oflice. The water master,
a ditch rider and his helper control
the distribution of the water and the
operation of the plant is now down
to a most economic and workable
basis.
Some of the alfalfa is already be­
ing cut and the valley presents a '.nost
attractive appearance when viewed
from the highways along the hills.
The enthusiasts for the irrigation
project are more confident than ever
1 hat the plan is the ultima means
of a great alfalfa, stock raising and
dairying belt established here.
ALTERATION SALE
See the ad. of special values
Men's clothing. Now on at K.
F.RItOrcSONi & SONS.—adv.
tie
is
Wlbaux, Mont., July 2—By mutual 1 ing that plant to the exclusion of
consent of attorneys for Custer coun- everything else.
ty commissioners and the attorneys Samples were sent by local people
for the promoters of Fallon county 1 to State Entomologist Waldren who
said the worm was first seen in the
state near Bowman and also in Het­
tinger county last year and later were
reported at. Williston. They are cov­
ering a wide area there.
the points of dispute between the pe­
titioners for Dawson county and the
exclusion of territory have been re­
ferred to the supreme court of Mon­
tana, and the decision will settle the
difference of opinion between the at­
torneys as to the time limit when pe­
titions can be filed, also as to whether
a qualified elector has to be register­
ed to have his name counted on the
petition and the technicalities loom­
ing up in the Dawson county side
of the case will be cleaned up. The
Wibaux county division committee
will hold a mass meeting early in July
at which time interested parties will
decide on lines of division for the new
county.
mm
A BENEFIT Oil MENACT?
Shields, N. D„ July 2—Is the green
worm which is destroying the Rus­
sian thistles in tiiis vicinity a bene­
factor or a menace? That's the ques­
tion that is being discussed in this
locality. On the Afolden farm near
here, which was infested with Rus­
sian thistles the worms were first
seen. They are about an inch and,a
half in length and about the size of
a wheat slraw.
Their favorite diet is Russian this
itle and they are completely destroy-
The professor announces that the
worm is related to the army worm.
It first, attacks Russian thistle, then
lamb's quarters, then ray weed, and
will also eat buckbrush, flax and
wheat. While it prefers thistles to
anything else it will not. go to 3leep
hungry even if it has to eat wheat.
The state entomologist does not
fear the worm will become a pest as
it can easily be destroyed by spray­
ing, and while it confines itself ex­
clusively to Russian thistle it is cer­
tainly helpful to the farmers in the
eradication of that pest.
PALACE
FESTIVAL AT RAY
Ray,.\*. D., July 2.—The second an­
nual grain palace festival of Ray will
he held on Thursday and Friday of
this year. The celebration last year
was a wonderful success in every way
and the supporters this year are ex­
tremely enthusiastic. This year there
will be an exhibition of grains, grass­
es, and vegetables larger than ever
shown in this section of the state.
There will also be an exhibition of
blooded stock, such as horse3, cattle,
pigs, chickens and in fact everything
raised on the farm.
PAPER PULP MADE
FROM FLAX STRAW
Dickinson, 'N. D„ July 2.—What Is
expected to mean a great deal for
North Dakota and other parts of the
northwest wa3 the shipment of a car­
load of flax from here to Cumber­
land Mills, Me. This was collected
last fall, baled and stored and will
be used by the government for maX
4! Ing official tests for paper pulp. It is
claimed the Immense quantities of
(la* straw hats that is annually wast
$ ad will thus become of high value to
the farmers of the state.
IF
IN NlfSKMN
Milton, Nf. D., July 2.—Friends
of Dr. J. J. Rellly, the Milton
physician convicted and serv­
ing a ten year sentence for
having performed a criminal
operation on the person of Mrs.
Drury a year ago, are already
planning on making applic-a
tion for pardon. Many Caval­
ier county people have main­
tained their faith in the con­
victed man all through his trial
and many claim he was con­
victed on insufficient evidence.
A a A A A A A A
SOLD ANOTHER
PERSON'S HORSE
Glendive, Mont., July 2.—Mrs. Eva
Holmes, who resides in the country
about seven miles from Olendive, has
been arrested on the charge of grand
larceny, the specific allegations being
that she sold a horse said to be the
property of a neighbor. She has been
released under a $""0 bond pending
the action of the county authorities.
The horse had ben at her farm for a
year but she did not follow out the
provisions of the estray low ill adver­
tising the animal.
HELD ON GRAND
LARCENY CHARGE
Ciiendive, Mont., July 2.—With a
charge of grand larceny lodged
against him, William Werd, a boy In
years of age, is a prisoner in the coun­
ty jail awaiting the action of the au­
thorities, the result of which will
probably send him to the reform
school. He is charged with appro­
priating to hi3 own use two horses
and saddles and is said to have con­
fessed.
NEW SCHOOL BUILDING.
Glendive, Mont., July 2.—Glendive
is to have a new public school build­
ing and this was made possible when
the voters decided to issue $46,000
worth of bonds for the riew irfattihttion
which is to be completed liV'SJoptem
her this year. .!T il
:i
FOX LAKE IS GROWING.
Fox Lake, Mont., July 2.—Though
Fox Lake is but. a 3mall town it is
showing signs of a material growth
this summer. The last venture here
is a wehly newspaper, the Fox Lake
Promoter- The first issue of which
has just appeared. A..S, Godfrey is
the (Ml it
or.
FIREWORKS.
Let us make up your Lawn Display
of Fireworks. Order them early. At
Selvig's.—(Adv.)
BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE
Tr
voninwry'm
«6»
COM-
STATEMENT BY ELEVATOR
PANY.
Statement of the condition "Of the
Farmers Elevator Company of M&ttlt,
X. D„ for the year ending Jiinft'/flnd,
1913.
.Uo-
RESOURCES.
Bills receivable
Building
Treas. Bal. on hand
Duo from Com. Co
Barley on hand
Flax on hand
Wheat on hand
Oats on hand
..$ 496.00
.. 5,728.31
1,764.66
156.80
.. 380,2!")
C31.80
437.60
135.20
9,730.68
LIABILITIES.
Capital stock $3,215.00
Bills payable 2,500.00
John Mederow 50.00
Officers salary 308.70
Stored flax 1,1 £8.00
Stored wheat'
Jtv:
579.12
Dividend 10 per cen't 182.20
Undivided profits 1,707.6ft
9,730.68
JOHN MODEROW,
Manager.
While Judge W. Crawford of
Dickinson, was holding court at
Washburn, where he tried the case
against WaUred T. Anderson, who
was charged with the murder of
Frank E. Funk, the baak cashier,
Judge W. E. Nuessle, of Bismarck,
has been holding court in Bowman
county for Judge Crawford. The
change was made because of the fact
that Judge Nuessle had formerly
practiced law at Washburn, and as he
only ascended the district bench the
first of the year he had been an at­
torney in many of the cases on the
calendar in the McLean county term
of court and therefore wa3 disquali­
fied for the present term at Wash­
burn.
In holding the term at Bowman for
Judge Crawford, Judge Nuessle found
a calendar containing many criminal
cases. Singular though it might be
while Judge Crawford was trying the
murder case at Washburn, Judge
Nuessle was trying a murder case at
Bowman. The case was where Her­
bert Glass, was being tried for being
implicated in the murder of Tom
Corcoran, a sheep herder, at Mar
marth during the month of September,
1911. At the time Corcoran was kill­
ed Tom Carberry was at the scene
and was charged with being connected
with the crime. He waB tried at Me-
SANITARY FLOORS FOR THE DAIRY BARN
In tf/e voVintfity 'movement farm­
ers for better hi ilk at better prices,
the first stap towardiijnuroyenient Is
the making of the barn mor* sanitary
by laying concrete, floors. Tho meth­
od Is so Hirrttvlrt' "thrft^nny
:rtiait
J.,:
is for a barn jn which two rows of
cows stand heels toward each other,
with a driveway batween. It is eas­
ily modified to the opposite arrange
ment. Likewise the method is adapt­
able to both old and new barns.
Planning and Grading the Floor
For average conditions lay out the
stalls on 3-footv 6-inch centers and -1
(cot 6 inchos in' length from (i-inch
manger wall to drop gutter. The man­
ger is 2 feet 6 inches wide at the top
and 2 feet at the bottom, with one
tace sloping up to the feed-alley lioo'r.
The depth is 7 Inches, measured from
the stanchion setting, and 8 inches
from the alley floor. The food al
lo£. is 4 feet 6 inches wide. The
.irop-gutter has a width of 18 inches.
It is 8 inches deep ganged from the
stall floor, Which is 2 inches higher
than the 8-foot driveway. For es­
tablishing grade lines a carpenter's
spirit level (or a water level) and a
chalk line are very helpful.
To prevent possibility of the floor
settling, remove aM manure before
grading the surface of. the earthen
floor. Carefully tamp back the dirt
around water pipes and the drains
which carry waste water and liquid
manure to the water-tight concrete
manure pit. Do all filling for the
stall floors proper, place a 6-incli
thickness of coarse broken stone or
screened gravel to keep the floor from
direct, contact with the ground. Since
the stall floors are of prime import­
ance, it is well to make them first.
During this operation the unpaved
driveway and alleys can be used as
working space. Then finish, in or­
der named, the feed alleys, the drive­
ways and allev$ can be used as work­
ing space. Then finish, in order nam­
ed, the feed alleys, the driveways', the
mangers and lastly' the gutters.
dora last year, and is now serving a
30-year sentence in the state prison
here.
After considerable delay the author­
ities of Billings couhty finally" arfe^
ed Glass, and while he ,was Valtihfri
tHal he was taken to the county1 jail
where he was confined for nearly a
year for safe keepii^.v\Vhen lie*was
taken to Medora foi* trial? in May the
case was transferred to Bowman
county and set for June. Carberry
was taken from the prison to Bow­
man, and as witnesses testified that at
the time of the murder of Corcoran
he had gone to Glass's place to secure
liquor, he found Glass and Corcoran
fighting on the ground. Carberry in
his testimony says that he was shot
in the hip. Shortly after the case
was concluded Glass was declared
guilty and he was given a sentence of
25 years in state prison. After Glass
had operated as gambler and a blind
pigger at Washburn iand Bismarck
several years ago he drifted out to
Billings county and continued his
career at Mamarth when that town
was first established, and in its pion­
eer days.
SHNMHKR
mi ran
Jefferson City, Mo., July ?.—The
supreme court of Missouri has t'uled
that the Standard Oil company may
do business In this staie. This marks
the final chapter In thp litigation,
Started by Herbert Si Hadley while he
was attorney general. Hadley sued to
oust the cdmpany, a trust. He was
tmm.. wranai
Concrete Floors With Farm Labor
can' do
his own work. Tho cost is so small
and the cash returns are so great that
that the floors sfton faly for'them­
selves in preventing the breeding of
fles, in the saving of ..liquid manure,
In (he reduction or 'labor, atifl ln the
increased flow and improved quality
of milk. The plfkn described below
by sloping their concrete bottoms.
Proportion the concrete 1 of
Portland cement, to 2 1-2 cubic feet
of sand and 5 cubic, feet of crushed
rock, or I bag of cement .1 cubic
feet of clean pit gravel. At one op­
eration lay the lull fi-ine.h thickness
of the stall floor and finish three
stalls the same as one section of side­
walk. No surfacing mortar is need­
ed. For setting patented stall divi­
sions, follow the manufacturer's di­
rect ions for home-made divisions,
make mortises bv tamping the con-
crete around greased tapering wood­
en cores, which are withdrawn as
soon as the concrete stiffens. A wood­
en float is best for finishing the floor
A fjteel trowel yields a surface en­
tirely too smooth, and such a finish
•should always be roughened by brush­
ing with a stable broom.
While the concrete of the three
stalls is still s.ot't, mold the stanchion
setting (fi inches thick) upo:i it. As
forms the projecting 7-inch height
of the 2 by 12 piece already in plate
and two by 6-incii hoards tof-nailod
together so as to provide ilnoili",' 7
inch height and a. bearing'-plate to
rest 011 tho green ('oiiciMe.'
l!
These
forms may be made dish-shaded for
swinging stanchions. Fill the forms
with mushy wet concrete, trowel the
surface, round the corners, and set
the stancli'on holders. Repent, ihe
operation until all stall doors are com­
pleted. The feed alleys and drive­
way are easily built: the are mere­
ly rough-finished sidewalks. Place
the waste-water outlets in the man­
gers at intervals of 28 feet and give
the bottom a slope of 1 inch toward
each outlet for a distance of 14 feet
on each side of it. The drop gutters
may be drained in like manner or can
be sloped slightly in one directon for
their full length. For ease in clean­
ing, rating all angles and corners
(exe.toH at'lhe bottom of the drop
gutter!*) :by applying a 1 to 2 cement
sand m)ftar immediately after remov­
ing the (forms.
Caring for Cattle and Floor
Regardless of the kind of floor, bed­
ding of staw or litter is an absolute
necessity: it keeps the cow clean and
abtorbs the valuable liquid manure.
If the help can not be depended on to
bed the cows properly, it is advisable
1 to use a removable wooden grating
.71!
pj|
/"slope-*
/.M il I. CffOWAJ
Cross-section of Concrete Dairy-Bam Floor Showing Usual Dimensions
Mixing and Laying the Concrete
For the plan given, 5 feet (J inchos
from the center line of the driveway
stake on edge (and to line and grade)
a 2 by 12-inch plank, to serve as a
form for the stall floor at the gutter.
Likewise set a similar board, 5 feet
distant, to mold the 6-ineh manger
Wall and stanchion setting. Bear in
mind that the stall floor has a slope
of inch toward the gutter and that
the stanchion seting rises 7 inches
above the stall floor. Drainage for
gutters and mangers will be provided
or platform. Cork bricks also give
satisfactory results, but are somewhat
expensive. They are sat in a 2-inch
depression in the floor and are held
in position on all sdes by the con­
crete acting as a curb.
W|ith the proportions and thickness
given above, 4 bags (1 barrel) of ce­
ment, 10 cubic feet of sand (:?ay 3-8
cubic yard) and 20 cubic f$e.t of crush­
ed rock (about 3-4, cub^: yiU'd) will
lay 45 to 50 square feet, of,floor. The
usual cost of this much material alone
is $2.50. The floor soon0pays for
itself manv times over.
given a verdict by the supreme court.
The Standard then filed suit for re
admission, declaring it was no longer
connected with the combination.
SMUTS HI A LIM
IN«CUWE
TRIP
Alpine, N. J., July —'John H. Sul­
livan, Jr., aged 28, of Valparaiso, Ind-,
has left here in a specially construct­
ed canoe for a 100,000 mile canoe t.rip
10 the Pacific coast via the Panama
canal. He will go up the Hudson riv­
er through the Erie canal to Buffalo,
then to Toledo, down the Ohio and
Mississippi rivers to New Orleans,
along the Gulf of Mexico to the Pana­
ma canal, then up the Pacific coast.
He expects to arrive at San Francisco
next June.
HUf nsTfst
TO SBOtT A HAN
Mandan, N. D., July 2.—Ths
court imposed only a $50 fine
on Ben Guyer for shooting
Mike J. Bowe following an auto
ride. Bowe, who is a home
steadisr near Raleigh, was held 4
under $1,000 bonds on a charge
of violating the prohibition law
'sit his place.
THURSDAY, JULY 3, 1913
IDE BYRNE ABSTRACT OFFICE
Bismarck, North Dakota
THE PIONEER ABSTRACT OFFICE OF
BURLEIGH COUNTY
Tlio only Abstract offico in tho county main*
ing its own system of records,
The only abstract officc in the county comply"
ing with the letter and spirit of the law govern
ing abstracters.
This office also issues the Byrne Daily Abstract
Report, containing each day's filings of
Chattel Mortgages
Real Estate Mortgages
Real Estate Transfers
Bills of Sale
Mechanic's Liens
Judgments
This report is invaluable to bankers, real estate
dealers, loan agencies and business men gener­
ally. The subscription price is $2,00 per
month, or $20.00 per year, if paid in advance.
.Sample copy upon request
IE BYRNE AWT OFFICE
Bismarck Bank Bldg. Bismarck, N. D.
Bismarck, Infirmary of Osteopathy
DRS. BOLTON & BOLTON, PHYSICIANS IN CHARGE
Dr. M. Evangeline Bolton specializes in women's and children's
diseases and obstetrics.
All curable acute and chronic diseases successfully treated with­
out drugs.
EPPINGER BLOCK, BISMARCK, N.D. Phone 240.
9
T^REST
We sock the knife into prices on hardware. A big business at lit­
tle prices is our way of doing business.
We ar« not afraid that our bueiness is soon yoing to blow up. We
are Here tc stay, by carrying what the people want and by doing a
square business.
French & Welch Hdw. Co.
38 -310 Main St. Phone 141
The Time
The Place
The Girl
1
To get that photo taken
is Now.
To get superior photos worthy of
presentation, having merit de­
manding the recipient's appre­
ciation is the Butler Studio.
Is everyone in this city or com­
munity who ought to have a
modem new photo for her rela­
tives and friends.

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