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Bismarck daily tribune. (Bismarck, Dakota [N.D.]) 1881-1916, July 03, 1913, Image 4

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III pijmawk SribuoA
MMARCK TRIBUNE COMPANY
Ifirr Moraiag, except MoaOar. aad
Weekly
t'ublicition Off«i
I— FOPRTH ST.. COH. BROADWAY.
Daily wtablished 1881: Wwklj, 1OTI.
BY MARSHALL H. Jfc.Wfc.LL.
Oldest in State.
Subscription Rata:
|w kr carrier 6* ctnW Month
ky mail W
lj by mail P*T y«
Corrcspohdents wanted in eiery city, town
gad precinct in the aettcrn part of tlx atate.
No attention paid to anonymoua contribu
tfOM. Writer's name must be known to tbe
•titer. but not necessarily tor publicatioa.
Mantucripta offered tor purification will be
turned
not
Mnrnc
lor th
available. Communications
.i «mr t.i attAiilil rAaoh Intt
the Weekly Tribune should reach this
MM* not later than Tuesday of each week
Insure publication in the current taut.
Foreign Advertising representative Pajrne
A Youag, Chicago office, 741 Marquette
Sldff. New York of lice, 30 West 13rd at
OFFICIAL PAPER OF BURLEIGH
COUNTY.
OFFICIAL PAPER OF CITY OF
BI8MAKCK.
Jtatered at the post office at Maaarek. M.
0 aeoond-class matter aader Art of
Climfaaa of March S, 18f9.
Member of Associated Preaa.
Bismarck, July 3. 1913.
INDUSTRIAL EXPOSITION.
Biamarck, North Dakota.
October 7-19.
.j.
IS THIS YOUR MOTTO?
C. P. Stine.
Not what the Commercial
club and the city will do for me,
but what I can do for Bismarck
through the Commercial club.
«fr
Think this over.
BISMARCK'S FUTURE.
Minneapolis Tribune: Cities, like
individuals, have a personality and
that personality, together with their
opportunities, lead them on to suc­
cess. Bismarck, North Dakota, has a
decided personality, and with ijL an
abundance of opportunities which are
certain to land it among the top-notch
«rs of the great west. Ask any well
posted man in the Twin Cities for his
unbiased opinion as to where is to be
"the next city west" and he will un
hesitatingly say, "Bismarck."
There are many reasons why Bis­
marck is destined to become a great
center. For instance, if the reader
will look at the map he will find that
the'great centers, especially west of
Chicago, are from 100 to 500 miles
apart, inasmuch as this distance is
necessary in order to afford a terri­
tory large enough to support and de­
mand a centra} city as its base of sup­
ply. A glance at the map shows con­
clusively that Bismarck has this terri­
tory.
Bismarck is on one of the greatest
rivers in the world—the Missouri—an
invaluable asset, and one which can
toe claimed by no other city of possi­
bility in the state.
It is destined to become a railroad
center^ and today its lines lead in
twelve directions. By reason of its
large territory and its splendid rail­
road facilities Bisaiarck is rapidly be­
coming a distributing" center.
Its inexhaustible supply of cheap
fuel right at its furnace doors, gives
it an advantage which no other city
in the state can boast of, that is, no
other city which will in the future
be in position to utilize it extensively.
It is also the capital of the state,
au advantage which Is or no small im­
portance to the making oi a city,
though not of great commercial value.
Bisuiarck maintains much of its
•western spirit, and the trend of prog­
ress and development does not seem
to lessen it. It is a live wire from
every standpoint, the meeting place
of the east and the west, its advan­
tages cannot be enumerated, and its
development lias but begun.
Bismarck certainly is becoming
"The Next City West."
CORN IN NORTH DAKOTA.
Visitors to the two last North Da­
kota expositions held at Bismarck
could not fail to have been impress­
ed by the wonderful showing made
by our farmers in corn growing. On
every hand in each county and indi­
vidual exhibit, splendid specimnns of
dent and flint varieties could be seeif,
demonstrating beyond cavil tlia- this
state possesses the potentialities of
as great an acreage and yield of this
'most useful of cereals as does any of
the better known corn growing com­
monwealths.
But it was not always thus. Twen­
ty years ago the farmer who placed
any reliance on his corn crop was
laughed at by his neighbors and mis
trusted as a visionary. He was told
by the wiseheads that corn never did
and never would be a success in this
state. When, later, the fact was dug
up by our state historical society that
corn had been grown for, a hundred
years by the Indiana dwelling oh the
Missouri Slope, it was grudgingly con
ccded that perhaps a modified sue-'
cess might be secured with the hard­
ier varieties of what wass commonly
known as "squaw" corn. Poor proph­
ets, all of these pessimists of the
past, for com of every desirable vari­
ety is now grown successfully in ev­
ery county in the state where proper
attention and cultivation is given to
the crop. For the past twenty year*
the line south of which corn could
grown successfully has been ad­
vancing northward at a rate of from
five to ten miles each year, until it
lias now passed beyond our most nor­
therly border and definitely placed
North Dakota within the corn belt ot
the United States.
Corn will be a special feat-ire of
the next North Dakota Industrial Ex­
position, which will be held in the
capital city from October 7 to 19, in­
clusive. There will be sixty.day and
ninety-day varieties and a great many
more besides, and present indications
are that the crop of l!)Ki will be one
of the best, if not actually the best
ever grown in the state. Complaint
of cut worms is less than in formei
years the growing season is very fa­
vorable better attention is being pTiiU
to proper cultural methods and every­
thing points to another practical dem­
onstration of the state's perfect
adaptability for this crop.
Nicknames are sometimes misfits.
In the early part of his career the
present emperor of Germany was
called William the Sudden, but no
has reigned twenty-live years peace­
fully and without acting in haste.
The points won by Mr. Bryan in
the preparation of the currency bill
are stated to be the right of the gov­
ernment to issue new notes and as­
sert direct control, both prominent
points in the old greenback move­
ment.
Col. Goethals says the Panama ma­
chinery will be too near worn out
by the time the canal is completed to
be useful in river improvement. But
tne knowledge gained is the nain
thing and will load to other results
on a like scale.
Prolonging the special session ot
congress will keep some of the con­
gressional spellbinders away from
the Chautauqua platforms, but their
places can easily be filled by pole
explorers and mountain climbers.
The campaigns of the last live years
in behalf of a snne Fourth of July
celebration have not been deficient
in results. A patriot can now watch
the approach of the glorious day with­
out resolving to hide out.
TODAY IN HISTORY I
ltiUS--Champlain
I 77
191:'-
founded the city of
Quebec.
-Washington took command of
the Continental army at Cain
bridge.
lSll--An
American army of invasion,
under Generals Scott and Kip
ley, crossed the Niagara Kivei
into Canada.
normal school in America
opened at Lexington, Mass.
struggle at Gettysburg
and withdraway of the Con­
federate army under Gen. Lee,
which marked the turning
point of the war.
-I'lu&sians defeated the Austri­
an at Sadowa.
First international prison con­
gress met in London.
admitted to statehood.
American squadron destroyed
the Spanish fleet off Santiago.
Dr. Theodore Herzl, founder of'
the Zionist movement, died in
18VJ--First
1SG3--Final
I SGti-
1872-
lS'JO--Idaho
1898-
190-1-
Vienna. Born in U'udapest,
May 2, 1860.
The Mexican revolutionists
were decisively defeated in a
battle near Chihauhau.
BIRTHDAY ANNIVERSARYj
***4
Ameer of Afghanistan
Habibulla Khan, the Ameer of Af­
ghanistan, wad born July 3, 1872, and
came to the throne upon the death of
his father, Ameer Abdur Kali in an
Khan, October 3, 1901. The country
over which he rules is an independ­
ent Asiatic state on the northwest­
ern frontier of India. Its area is
estimated at 246,000 English square
miles and its population at 5,000,000.
Three-fourths of the country Is cover­
ed by mountains which are inter­
spersed by many fetrile valleys. The
ipresent Ameer had a considerable
share in the government of the coun­
try before he came to the throne. For
some years, under his father's con­
trolling hand, he had had charge of
the army and the state treasury and
the supreme court of appeal. He is
regarded as a wise and temperate
ruler, but less masterful than his fa­
ther, who was an extremely able sol­
dier and a vigorous administrator
Habibulla Khan has Ave son3 and
tour brothers.
Congratulations To:
Emile Olliver, former premier of
France, 88 years old today.
George W. Kirchway, professor of
law at Columbia University, 58 years
oll today. ..*
Marquis of Cholmondeley. whb
holds the hereditary office of Lord
Great Chamberlain of England, 55
years old today.
News of the State
Public dances will be licensed here­
after in Minot.
The Devils Lake Ciiautaui|ua has
opt.ied its -1st annual assembly.
.Minoi is agitating the matter of a
new federal bulding at that place.
y.
Over 800 druggists are expected ai.
the convention of druggists in .Minot
in August.
Ward and Mc Henry counties are to
consBiuct sUjol bridges ovur Ulttle
Deep river west, of Deerlng.
The sheriff of Ward county has
sent out notices that he will be after
all violators of the new laws that
went into effect, oil July 1.
—S»—
The chief of police of Kenmare
will enforce the law which states that
numbers must be placed on the rear
of autos and not on the front.
A postoflice has been established at
Hexton, in Morton county, and Ches­
ter H. Wilcox of Cannon Ball has
been named as the first postmaster.
Dr. K. O. Knudson of Sherwood
has been arrested for practicing med
icine without a license. The com
plaint was made by Dr. Lord of Glen
burn.
The contract for furnishing "J5t»
horses for the Standing Rock and
Sheyenne Indian agencies has been
awarded to W. S. Perkins of Man
dan.
_•—
The body of Peter Maarud, who
difjjtppffiired about two months ago
from Towner, was found in the Mouse
river. It is believed the man was
drowned.
$
H. W. Hansch, president of the Cit­
izens' bank of Kenmare, has receiv­
ed notification from Governor Hanna
to the effect that he has been named
deputy state bank examiner.
The high wind at Towner picked
up shed in which a cow was tied,
cow and all, and tipped the shed up­
side down in such a way that the cow
was literally hanged to death.
•I'­
ll. M. AVoods has secured a perma­
nent restraining order against the
city of Kenmare to grade for walk
until such time as the damage to
Woods' properly can be ascertained.
Hatton is said to have some of the
finest agricultural territory surround­
ing it, of any section of the state.
Land is said to be held at from $80 to
$100 per acre and none for sale.
It is reported that about two-thirds
of the town of Mannliaven will vacate
At least several buildings are about
to be moved to Stanton, and a'jaong
them is that of the Slope Mercantile
Co.
RtflMAftCK DAfTY T»T*nWl
1
Beaver are protected by the North
Dakota laws, no matter how much
damage they may do to property. The
proper thing to do if beaver do darn
age is to put in a bill to the state
game board of control, says The
Golden Valley German* American.
v.lini.
Price Atkins' auto caO'ght tire at
Calio and an explosion tlitit would
have wrecked the machine and prob­
ably maimed or killed some of the
members of his family, who were rid­
ing. was narrowly averted by quick
work on the part of Mr. Atkins.
Wm. Hardina of Stanton has been
bound over to the district court in the
sum of $250, which he could not fur­
nish, for passing checks that he is
alleged to have forged. Hardine only
recently completed a term in state
prison for having obtained goods un­
der false pretenses, and seems to have
a mania for such work.
The third .biennial Sangerfest of the
Ited jlti.ver Vulley Singers' associa
tibnt ,wasi( i»rought to a close at Dev­
ils.J-^ke,, after a three days' session,
in" li'i'9)i the greatest, musical organ
izatiqn in tho northwest entertained
thousands of visitors in Devils Lake
with three rare musical programs and
many open air concerts. The next
sangerfest will be held in Crookston.
The women of McVillc wanted to
sec the baseball games with more
comfort, so they all got busy, held ice
cream socials and raised funds to
purchase the lumber, then hustled
around until they go enough tools
and rounded up their husbands,
sweethearts and brothers into a big
bee, and now there Is a fine cover
over the grandstand at the baseball
park,
Announcement is made that Presi­
dent Wilson has ordered restored to
entry approximately 887,000 acres of
land in North Dakota, heretofore re­
served for examination for coal. Un­
der the reclassification 675,000 acres
are non-coal and 212,000 contain coal.
The non-coal area is subject to coal
entry and to agricultural entry with
reservation of coal to the govern­
ment.
The state penitentiary at Bismarck,
insane asylum at Jamestown and the
school for deaf at Devils Lake will
use lignite coal furnished by the
Washburn Lignite Coal 'Co., whose
mines are in Washburn. The contract
was awarded by the state board of
control this week. About 17,000 tons
of coal are used by the three institu­
tions in a year.
John Cunningham was arrested at
Gackle ten minutes after he hit the
town from Aberdeen with a grip full
of booze. The 'man had not sold any
of his wares, but he was taken into
court and Judge Lynch of LaMoure
gave the man a jury trial. The Jury
tound him guilty and the court sen­
tenced him to 100 days in the county
jail. The action was brought under a
law passed by tbe last legislature.
By G. L. Martin, Professor of Dairy­
ing, North Dakota Agricultural
College.
The old question of grading cream
to secure a high grade of butter coiner
around every spring just as regular
as the woodpecker. It is a matter
of justice to every farmer, creamery
man and butter eater, yet it takes a
lot of hammering, rasping and tem­
pering on this "old saw'' to make it
scratch the hardened bark on a good
deal of timber in every dairy section.
The only just and honest way is
to grade the cream the:i tho tanner
gets more for his cream, the butter
maker can produce a higher grade of
butter and the consumer is able to
get value received for his money.
HOW IT WOltKS—The flavor of
the cream determines the flavor of
the butter because the butterfat in
the cream very readily absorbs any
flavor that may be in the milk or the
cream and will up,pear in the butter
after it is churned. It takes only
about one day in hot weather to sour
the cream to a point where the bac­
teria begin to break up the casein.
At this point the bad flavors begin
and the cream needs to be churned.
It. takes good cooling vats and plenty
of cold water to keep cream more
than two days in the summer time.
The best way is to deliver it to the
creamery at least three times a week.
The regular size of a creamery vat
is 400 gallons. If a 5 gallon can of
old rotten cream is put into a 400
gallon vat of cream it will lower .the
grade of the whole churning and the
butter will sell at least 2 cents a
pounu less on the market. Irt a 400
gallon vat of 30 iper cent cream there
will be about II70 pounds of butter.
If this sells for 2 cents a pound less
on the market, it will make a differ­
ence of $23.52 on the one vat of cream.
A can of poor cream will often make
even 4 cents to 6 cents difference in
the selling price of the butter, A
5 gallon can of 30 per cent cre-'nn will
be worth about $3.50 at the creamery
l,ut when mixed with the good cream
it will reduce the value of the churn­
ing $23.50. From this is seen that
it will pay to dump the poor cream
in the gutter rather than to lower
the grade of a whole churning of but­
ler.
HOW TO GRADE—A great many
creameries all over the country have
changed to the grading plan with ex­|uownian
cellent success. The usual rules
are to make two grades of cream ana
pay a premium of from 2 cents to 3
cc-nts per pound ot butter fat on all
cream grading first.
FIRST GI6AD10—All sweet cream
having a cloan, pleasant odor and fla­
vor with a smooth, even consistency.
SECOND GRA'DH—All sour cream
reasonably clean and pleasant in odor
and flavor and free from dirt and
lumps.
In some pljiecs, it is necessary for
the cream to test 35 per cent or
above and Undelivered at the cream­
ery at least twice a week in winter
and three tiujes a week in the sum­
mer, in ordeVto' grade first. Other
cieamcries pHy an additional premium
of 1 cent per pound to have the cream
delivered on certain days. This plan
works out very satisfactorily at cer­
tain seasons as it cuts down the run­
ning expenses of the creamery.
Any man who takes a pirde in do­
ing things well will keep his cream
clean, cool ail'd sweet—is helping tq
upbuild his local creamery. He is
adding to the wealth, credit and con.
tentment of all his neighbors. That
is true co-operation which makes it
a better place to work, to live and be
a good citizen.
G000 INDIANS AT
FORT BERTHOLD
llyder, N. D„ July 2.—There is less
friction between the Indians and the
whites on the Fort Lerthoid reserva­
tion than on any other in the entire
United States, according to the rep­
resentatives of the federal govern­
ment. There are several reasons as­
signed, one that the majority of the
Indians here are of the Mandan tribe,
famous for its agricultural tendencies.
The others represented are the Gros
Ventres and the 'Rees. A great
many of the younger Indians are ed­
ucated, a large number having, .at­
tended Carlisle and other Indian
schools. They have succeeded both
as business .men and farmers.
Of the 2,000 on the reservation, all
have their own farms and they have
sold nine townships" of "their allotted
lands. Little or no prejudice is
shown by either whites or Indians
and many of the white homesteaders
insist thai their red neighbors arc
more congenial than the white.
CEOTML EUNPE
Mt IT STATE FAR
Fargo, N. D.', July 2.—The second
day of the Interstate fair was desig­
nated as Central Europe day. One of
the features were dances in costume
by several hundred local school chil­
dren, in which Russian, Swedish,
French and German folk dances were
portrayed. The pupils also put on
athletic exhibitions in pyramids, stat­
uary and other, features.
The fact that this,Is an idle time
with the farmere of the state and also
because especial patriotic exercises
are to be given Friday resulted in a
greatly increased attendance, and
with favorable weather there will be
large crowds during the entire fair.
The races are decidedly interesting
and the showing of some of the green
horses is a gratifying surprise to the
followers of racing.
WANTED—Girl for general -house­
work. 1029 Fifth Street. Phone
485.
WIFEJIB
North Dakota Farmer Accus­
ed of Crime After State
Completes Inquiry
Langdon, N. D„ July 2.—Charged
with wife murder, Samuel Holuni was
arrested at li.s farm near Milton and
brought to Langdon.
That Holuni brutally murdered his
wile, beating her over the head with a
blunt instrument and throwing her
body into a barn, where lie afterwards
reported having found it, tile suppos­
ed victim of a horse kick, is the
charge of the state made alter the
inquiry was completed late yester­
day.
Holuni in jail here, maintains his
innocence, sticking to his story of the
accident while he was away irom the
farm and asserting that he returned
from his day's labor in the Held to
find his wife dead.
In the barn, officials found what
they believe are spots are blood, spat­
tered on the sides oi a manger a:id on
a sill, while twenty feet from tlie place
where the body was picked up they
found what is believed a spot formed
by a pool of blood.
Holum is more than 50 years old
and his wife was about the same age.
Injuries that caused her death were
about the head, and distinct wounds
were found.
nWIUN.JCRtt A
Bli M1HI
Bowman, •«. D., July 2.—This town
still holds its own as the big wool
market between Aberdeen and Miles
City, and at present there are busy
scenes at the ol house of the Chi­
cago, Milwaukee and St, Paul rail­
way-
Large loads of wool have been com­
ing in from the territory tributary to
for more than a week, and
the wool house is now well filled. It
is estimated that there has already
been received over 200,000 pounds of
wool and the shearing season lias
just begun. Sales of the stored wool
have just started and there is a vast
amount to be sold and weighed out.
The first shipment was sent to Bos-,
ton ','where it had been sold at 15
cents a pound. The banks at Bo­
wman and Marmarth have been liber­
al in advancing capital to -the grow­
ers in and tli that manner a demand
lor a good price has been possible.
FIREWORKS.
Let us make up your Lawn Display
of Fireworks. Order them early. At
Selvig's.—(Adv.)
CUIHS SAVE
PERPETUAL MOTION
3
A
ij'j'ni
(!.••(
jfi Man dan. N. D., July 2—Perpetual
motion has beea solved. At least
that is the assertion of James F. Ken­
nedy, a local machinist at the isortli
em Pacific shops. In 1770 his great
grandfather thought he had discover­
ed the problem. Since then the suc­
cessive generations have made a
study of it but it remained for Ken­
nedy, according to his contention, to
finally win. He has secured a pat­
ent and claims that he has overcome
the laws of gravitation and resistance
by a new -principle lie discovered in
mechanics and that he will not only
be able to exhibit a perpetual motion
machine that will run till it is worn
out but one l.hat, \v^U a^o be able to
generate powgr as[i vytfli..,
A working niotfttl-.of^he machine is
now en route to .y^t?hi|igton to be
submitted to a scientific test. The
principle explained through an in­
ner, constructonal system that differs
from any former attempts by Invent­
ors who have endeavored to solVe the
problem.
Kennedy is about. 33 years old and
was boru in northern New York. He
is an itenerant machinis-/, but has
done tile greater part of his work in
lowu and this state.
In his investigations of the history
of perpetual motion inventons, Ken­
nedy states that he has found 48 in­
ventors suicided and almost 500 have
gone insane.
STORES WILL CLOSE.
Webb Bros, and A. W. Lucas Co.
will close their stores all day Friday,
July 4th.—(Adv)
FARMERS WARNED
AliAINST DODDER
Fargo, N. D„ The department of
botany at the N.orth Dakota agricul­
tural college has issued a circular
warning tile farmers of the sta.3
against the pest of dodder. This is
usually introduced through infected
seeds, very frequently through clover
and alfalfa. There have not been
a great many complaints in this state
because of the activity of the! pure
seed law, but occasional (purchasers of
outside grains without analysis have
introduced dodder.
The dodder Is a small wire, or twine
like a plant that wrips itsdf sufeiind
plant life and takes away the nour­
ishment from the crop. It reduces
the Bite arid the yield of grasses and
grains and is a constant menace to
fields "because of the difficulty" in its
eradication .when it once secures a
foothold.
EDUCATORS GATDERING
IN SALT LAKE CITY
Salt Lake City, July 2.—Headquart­
ers of the National Education Asso­
ciation have been opened in this city
and everything is ready tor the fifty
first annual convention of the organi­
zation, July 5 to 11.
D. W. Springer, of Ann Arbor, Mich,
general secretary of the N. E. A., ar­
rived the last week in June and im­
mediately plunged into the work of
convention preparation, working with
tli? Utah Executive committee and
the other local organizations^ E- T.
r'airchild, president of the N. E. A.
arrived a w?ek late from his home in
New Hampshire.
Official convention headquarters
have been established at the Hotel
Utah, which is directly across the
street from Temple Square, contain­
ing the Tabernacle where the general
sessions will be held. The Square is
in the very center ol the convention
activities.
The registration ollice, two and
one-half blocks down Main street from
the Square, is in readiness to receive
the thousands of delegates. In con­
nection with this oflice, which is sit-'
uated in a spacious mercantile build­
ing, is a complete educational exhibit,
giving visitorjS some idea of the work
that is being done in the schools of
Utah.
On the second floor of this building
an emergency hospital has been es­
tablished by the local hospitality com­
mittee. Should delegates be taken
suddenly ill, they will be cared for
here Other arrangements looking to
the comfort of delegates have been
made by this and other local commit­
tees.
Tlie city is gaily decorated, await­
ing the coming of the thousands of
visitors.
MARKETS.
MINNEAPOLIS
1 hard 90 3-4 1 nor 02 to 03 1-4
choice arr 92 to !)2 1-4 rcg choice
arr 93 1-4 2 nor 9J to 91 1-4 2 hard
Mont, arr 89 1-4 to 90 1-4 3 wheat
88 to 89 1 dur 92 1-2, arr 92 1-2 2
dur 90 1-2, arr 90 1-2 3 YC 57 1-2 to
58 arr 58 4 54 to 5ti 3 WO 39 12
to 40 arr 39 3-4 3 oats 36 to 38 bar­
ley 46, 58 rye 55 to 57 arr 55 to 57
flax 134 3-4 arr 134 1-4 to 3-4 July
90 1-4 Sept. 92 1-2—5-8 Dec. 94 7-8.
Close.
DULUTH
July 91 Sept. 93 1-4—3-8 Dec. 94
3-4 1 hai'4 ot 93 1 nor ot 92 2 nor
ot 89 -4 to 90 2 Mont, hard 92 flax
ot 136 1-4 to arr same July 134 3-4
Sept. 138 3-4 Oct. 139 high July 91
low 90 1-4. Close.
7
ST. PAUL
Cattle—800 killers steady. Steers
650 to 810 cows, heifers 450 to 725
calves steady 6 to S75 feeders steady
430 to 7 hogs 3300 ster.dv. to 10
higher range 825 to 845 bulk 845
to S55. Sheep—200 steady. Shorn
lambs 450 to 7 shorn wethers 450 to
475 shorn ewes 2 to 455.-
CHICAGO
Close—Hogs—Receipts 23000 lirni
bulk of sales 875 at S85 light 865 at
895 mixed 860 at 890 heavy 840 at
885 rough 840 at 855 pigs 575 at
865. Cattle—Receipts 9500 slow
beeves 710 at 8S5 Texas steers 675
at 810 western steers 7 at 810 stock
ers and feeders 550 at 585 cows and
heifers i'75 at 825 calves 625 at 950.
Sbceu—Receipts 13000 irregular na­
tive 4 at 525 western 4 at 525 yearl­
ings 525 at 660 lambs native at
755 western 625 at 775.
SOUTH STTPAUL.
Receipts
Cattle 1800
Hogs 4000
Sheep 500
Prices—Killing Cattle.
Steers $6.50-8.10
Cows and heifers 4.50-7.25
Cannei'o -3.00-3.6i
Cutters 4.0«r4.50
Bulls 5.00-6.35
Veal calves 6.00-S.75
Market—10 to 15c lower.
Veal calves, steady.
Stockers and Feeders.
Feeding steers, 900-1050 lbs. $6.2517.00
Stock steers, 500-900 lbs. ... 5.0-6.50
Stock Cows and heifers ... 4.00-5.50
Stock bulls 4 30-5.7^
Market—lOto 15c lower.
Hogs.
Price-Range Bulk-Price
Today, July 1 $8.25-8.60 $8.40-8.45
Yest'day, June 30. 8,25 8.55 8.35-8.4
Week ago, 8.25-8.60 8.35-8.10
Mairkct—5c higher.
Representative Sales.
Avg. Wt. Price
SI hogs 211 $8.60
68 hogs 219 S.55
68 hogs 258 8.45
22 hogs 341 8.25
Shorn Sheep and Lambs.
Spring lambs $5.00-7.00
Lambs 4.50-6.50
Yearlings 4.75-5.25
Wethers 4.50-4.75
Bucks 2.50-3.00
Ewes 2.00-4.25
Heavy ewes 3.25-3.75
Market—Steady to 25c lower.
DERGOARDT AGAIN
ASKS FOR PAROLE
McClusky, N. D., July 2.—H. €.
B'orchardt, who was convicted of in­
cest at the recent term-of district
court, and, sentenced to serve seven
years in (lie state prison at Bismarck,
has petitioned for a parole. His wife,
who lives in the north end of the
county, has agreed to furnish him
employment at a salary till he is eith­
er pardoned or completes his sen­
tence. The board of pardons recent­
ly- refused, to. grant hiax a-pardon.
THURSDAY, JULY 3, 1913.
THE LEADING
Grocer-Butcher-Baker
Received a Fresh Ship­
ment of Imported
Crosse & Blackwell
Pickles
Date Nut Butter
Peanut Butter
Winter Make New
York Cheese
McMenamin Co
Crab Meat and Shells
Slattery, Qunn & Co.
Wholesale and Retail
GROCERIES
Dealers la
Coal, Wood, Ice
and Grain
imrd an ad a
BISMARCK, N. D.
JULY 5
Bismarck
Saturday
Afternoon and Night
BURKS BIO
Uncle Tom
Cabin Co.
Under Canvas
Big Street. Parade
TWO SHOWS DAILY
POPULAR PRICES
John Dawson & Son
Square
O E
Low Selling Cost
We own our own building, employ
no hired help, und do business for
less than any tirm in town.
Naturally, we givo. you the beneiit
of this saving.
AVlien you want to economize on
the "cost of living" question and still
have the best lines sold in town, come
in and see us.
Or, phone orders will receive just
as careful attention.
208 Sixth St. Phone 198
Coleman's
Steam and French Cleaning
Establishment
All Kinds of Cleaning and Pre*®-
log*
Hats Blocked.
Only completely fitted place
west of Fargo.
Suits Steam Cleaned and
Pressed 75e
Suits Sponged and Pressed.Wo
Pants .25o
We call for and deliver work in
city.
Out of town work can be sent ui
by parcels.post It costs lit­
tle and our work is better,
cheaper and quicker than un­
equipped places. Phone 358.
115 FIFTH STREET

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