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Bismarck daily tribune. (Bismarck, Dakota [N.D.]) 1881-1916, July 04, 1913, Image 4

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•IMARCK TRIBUNE COMPANY
Irvr Morale*, except MoaO*r. ud
Weekly
Publication Office:
IM FOURTH ST.. COK. BROADWAV.
IMily Mtabliahed 1881 Weekly, 1171.
BY MARSHALL 11. JEWELL.
Oldest io Stite.
Subscription Kates:
Plllv br carrier 51 centt ft •onlh
Daily by mail per year
Weekly by mail fl-S* per r*»r
Correspondents wanted in every city, towti
precinct in tbc western part of the atate.
No attention paid to aaonymoua contribu­
tion*. Writer's name must be known to the
alitor, but not necessarily for publication
Manuacripta offered tor publication will be
(•turned it not available. Communications
tar the Weekly Tribune should reach this
"ice oot later than Tuesday oi each week
infure publication in the curreat issue.
foreign Advertising representative*: Payne
4 Yooag, Chicago office, 741 Marquette
New York office, 30 West J3rd at.
OFFICIAL PAPER OF BURLEIGH
COUNTY.
OFFICIAL PAPER OP CITY OP
•I3MAKCK.
uitcred at the post office at HiMUrcfc, *.
IX, a* eecond-cUss matter uoter Act ot
Coofreaa of March 3, 1879.
Member oi Associated
Bismarck, Friday, July 4, 1913
INDUSTRIAL EXPOSITION.
Bismarck, North Dakota.
«i» October 7-19.
«g» ijt »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.
Think this over.
THE FLAG!
American coninent.
The larger the country grew the
stronger it was and the prouder its
people of their flag.
Every new star typified a combina­
tion of states, not in restraint of
trade, but in favor of its extension.
Thus was a monopoly created by the
greatest republic on the face of the
globe, whose starry flag is hailed witn
cheers by an undivided, nation oi
nearly lOO.WO.OOO people.
We have been celebrating the fifti­
eth anniversary of the decisive battle
of Gettysburg. While every patriotic
heart offers its homage to our colors,
let us, in this reflective moment, not
only give thanks that the nation was
saved in its integrity by the God of
battles, says Leslie's Weekly, but let
us learn that its salvation imposed
solemn obligation upon the people—
an obligation to respect the Consti
tution, to venerate the faith of the
fahers, and to turn with contempt
from those who would undermine the
foundations of our government under
pretense of conferring greater power
•upon the people.
It would befit the nation, at such a
time, to seek a new consecration to
the ideals of the fathers and to re­
solve more strongly than ever to
maintain the principles that represent
not only human rights but property
rights. Let us leave no door open
for the intrusion of the black-handed
anarchist with a red flag in one hand
and the motto, "No God, no master."
In the other.
This nation needse a revival of pa­
triotism, pure, unselfish and unde
filed.
Let the statesmen rule!
THE PEOPLE SATISFIED.
Never in the history of North Da­
kota has there been as little politi­
cal agitation as ther is this summer.
'Io be sure, this is an off year, but
with the primary election law in
vogue heretofore state politics have
been discussed the year around with
the exception of this summer.
For weeks the newspapers of the
state have not mentioned politics and
it can be predicted that the present
administration of state affairs must
Be giving satisfaction. Then, too,
'North Dakota has prospered greatly
in the past few years as a commercial
and agricultural state and men of
ability who heretofore have been
seeking prominence in political life
have found that their time could be
used more profitably in regular busir
ness pursuits.
The glare of office holding in North
Dakota .has lost its lustre and every
campaign is finding fewer candidates
in the field for political promotion.
The primary system has made state
campaigns both burdensome and ex­
pensive, and those who have had the
experience of holding state offices
have found that there has Deen no
financial profit in the venture.
North Dakota, however, has been
fortunate in the past in selecting men
for places of public trust and the
pages of the history of ihe state con­
tain but few biota of misplaced con­
fidence.
Since Hon. L. r». Hanna has be­
come governor lie has been extremely
cautious in selecting men for appoint­
ive places, ami as a result every dc
jparunent of the state is now in the
hands of competent men, and .North
Dakota has promise of receiving the
joust business administration the state
has ever had.
APPRENTICESHIP AND INDUSTRI­
AL TRAINING.
That apprenticeship is the main re­
liance of industrial training in Ger­
many, and that it might be desirable
to revive it in so.ne form in litis
country, is the conclusion of Dr.
Holmes Leckwitli, who has prepared
for the United States Bureau of Kdu-
cation a study of German industrial
education and its lessons for the l.'n
I ited States.
"Wasteful though the oid appren­
ticeship was of the apprentice's time
and eftort, apprenticeship in its new­
er forms, both in Germany and the
United States, has in it much of proai
ise for the future training of indus­
trial workers," says Dr. Beckwith.
"No better way, or even as good, has
yet been devised for the main train­
ing of the mass of industrial workers
than in the shops where they are em­
ployed and by those who supervise
their work."
Dr. Beck with suggests that if all
employers pay the cost of adequate
training for any youthful workers
whom they may employ as appren
tices, the burden will not be serious,
He points to instances both here and
abroad to prove that "lirms employ
ing bona lide apprentices today find
that their apprnticeship system uVvs-."
Revival of apprenticeship alone will
not. solve the problem, liowr.
"What we should strive for," declare*
Dr. Beckwith, "is such broiitfmi'.is
industrial training as will supplement
the narrower range of skill and inowl
an iv a
er greater resource. Specializa
is probably more widespread in 'lie
The American flag began with thir­
teen stars now it lias forty-eight.
floated first over one-tenth of the
territory of the present United Staes.
I now protects the best part of the I States than in German./, and
this constitutes an nJdeJ need which
we have for industrial ed:.nti»i
greater than that in German'/.
"Industrial schools, then, wj must
have, and in far greater numbers to
meet the needs of far more .vo1- rs
than at present. Otherwise we con
make little claim to really popular ed­
ucation of the sort closest to the
worker's activities."
Dr. Beckwith notes the present
awakened interest in industrial edu­
cation in the United States, but is­
sues a word of caution, lie fears
that unless the vocational movement
is carefully guided it will lead to
waste of money by states and cities
and unwise choice of schools to do
the work. He describes in some de­
tail the German industrial education
system and typical schools, with a
view to presnting the best of German
experience as a guide to American
practice-
Another Mexican general is going
to "march on Jaurez." There have
been so many marches—with a few
countermarches that Air.ericans
have given up in desu»ir the effort
to remember io in control ol
Jaurez.
Gettysburg's population is only
•1,000, but it can claim that it once
had the biggest crowd with gunpow­
der ever brought together around u:e
Fourth of July.
It is explained that 'he id strike
is sending up the price of smoked
meats. Bacon seems io have become
the radium of the foo supply.
BIRTHDAY ANNIVERSARY
John C. Banner
Dr. John C. Banner, the new presi­
dent of Leland Stanford, Jr., Univer­
sity, was oorn in New Market, Te:in.,
July 4, 1850. He graduated from
Cornell in 1874 and for a time was
professor of geology in Indiana Uni­
versity and later served as State ge­
ologist of Indiana. He was geologist
of the Imperial Geological Commis­
sion of B'razil, special" botanist in
South America and has held posi­
tions under the Geological Survey of
Pennsylvania and Arkansas. He has
been professor of geology at Stanford
university since 1892 and during that
time has served at itnervals as act­
ing 'president and vice president of
the university. Last year Dr. Ban­
ner was the recipient of the Hayden
medal of th«» Philadelphia Academy of
Natural Science, which is considered
the highest scientific honor in the ge­
ological profession.
Congratulations To
Prince William Frederick, son of
the German Crown Prince, 7 years
old today.
Sir George Sydenham Clarke, Gov­
ernor of Bombay, 65 years old today.
George M. Cohan, comedian and
playwright, 34 years old today.
Walter L. Fisher, Secretary of the
Interior in the Taft cabinet, 51^ years
old today.
Charles L. Knapp, former congress­
man from -«ew York, 66 years old to­
day.
News of the State
l!
A heavy windstorm in Divide coun­
ty exacted a tool on one life.
Fargo people have taken to the
horseback riding haoit in bunches.
—v—
There has been some fast time
made at the races at the Interstate
fair.
The Totzke-S.nith horsu shooting
case is again on in the courts at New
England.
The Great Northern will spend
?1100,000 in improvements at Minot
and vicinity.
The Grand Forks Y. ,\I. C. A. will
choose a site on Red river for a per­
manent camp.
Capt. Frank Henry lias been namea
to succeed Alex McDonald ao land
commissioner.
A
-Beginning July 12 most of the
stores in Fargo will close on Satur­
day afternoons.
_fr-
Iii the vital statistic report issued
by the state the stork leads over
the grim reaper.
The Barnes county fair will open
.Monday. There have been some fine
entries of stock made.
Valley City is infested with a gang
of chicken thieves. And this while
the chautauqua is being held.
Grafton held a short term of court
without 'any jury cases being called.
Grafton always was a good place.
1
At' the Valley City chautauqua
"Corn" was pronounced the keynote
for better farming in North Dakota.
8k-
C. it. I'iffley of Milton fell into a
grain bin, sustaining several serious
bruises. He will be out in a few days.
Bowman county is short, so it is
stated, $.},5G4.00 in the treasurer's of­
fice. An investigation will be made
by the state department.
In a light between two Greeks at
Minot one of the pugilists had an ear
bitten off. When Greek meets Greek
then comes the tug of war.
"Bill" CallaliaiVt who said "he need­
ed the money", got 13 daysJn jail at
Fargo for stealing- a cigar clipper.
He had tried to pawn the article.
(iovernor Hanna will be present at
Bathgate on the 30th to deliver a
short address and get more l'ully ac­
quainted with the people of Pembina
county.
Today—the Glorious Fourth—will
be celebrated in a number of towns
and villages throughout the state by
fireworks, band concerts aqd many
sporting events.
At the request of Glen Ullin parties
Judge Nye has issued a restraining or­
der against the Northern Pacific com­
pany from raising their tracks
through the village. '.'i
1
According to the stateiiitents of ac­
quaintances of H. A. Crutteiiden, the
Inkster man who committed suicido
Saturday morning, a broken engege
ment was the cause of the deed.
Seventeen-year-old locusts discard
tlie-r outer covering by splitting it
up the back this seems to
lie also the
last involuntary performance previous
to discarding the two-year-old night­
shirt.
Carl Christensen, a claim holder,
was struck by lightning, near White
Earth, Ihe bolt burning his right
arm and leg. He was taken to the
hospital at Williston and is recover­
ing rapidly.
Friends of Dr. J. J. Iteilly of Mil
on will circulate a .petition for a par­
don for 'the condemned man who is
.now scrying time at Bismarck, It is
said by many that there was insuffi­
cient evidence to prove his positive
guilt.
—»V—
The North Dakota Methodist con­
ference camp meeting at Jamestown
attracted over 1,000 permanent camp
visitors, about 200 families being
camped at the grounds set aside for
this big religious event, the greatest
conducted in the state.
Albert McQuain, a carpenter, em
ployed by Contractor Larson of Bis­
marck on the new school house at
Steele, was overcome by the heat and
fell fr6m the scaffold while putting on
a cornice two stories and a half from
the ground. He was seriously injur­
ed.
The/Northwestern Flax & Fiber Co.
will be ready for business in Grand
Forks about the middle of this
month.. It was expected that tiie
new firm would be ready for business
this week, but owing to a number of
unavoidable delays the machinery
did not arrive.
Great Northern crews of carpenters
reached Bowbells this week to begin
the erection of a depot, coal shute
and other structures at this point,
Bowbells having just been put on the
Great Northern system through the
construction of the Niobe extension
to Join the Grand Trunk railroad at
Northgate South, at the international
boundary line-
The state railroad and warehouse
commission will meet in Fargo July
8, 9 and 10, and at that time the mat­
ter of intrastate rates to and from
Fargo will be taken up. All argu­
ments for reduced distance tariff
rates will be heard by the commis­
sioners on the second day of the meet
ind and it is expected that there will
be several commercial clubs over the
state represented at this hearing.
BHMAKOK DAILY 11130111.
NEW CORPORATIONS.
•j, .j
Thomas Hall, Secretary of State, re­
ports the following new corporations,
organized in the state, for which char­
ters have been granted out of his ol
fice, since June 1st:
Watrous Equity Exchange, Watraus,
Hettinger county, capital stock, $10,
000.00, incorporators, John M. John­
son, Liberty, N. D„ A. F. Beasey, Lib­
erty, N. D., and John A. Cliinn, Wat­
rous, N. D. Filed June •.
Connolly Brothers Realty Company,
Wahpeton, Richland county, capital
stock, $50,000.00, incorporators, Henry
T. Connolly, Arthur J. Connolly and
Louis J. Connolly, all of Wahpeton, N.
D. Filed June '.
The Overland Telephone Company,
Westfield, Emmons County, capital
stock, $10,000.00, incorporators, Peter
Borr, Pollock, S. D., Andrew Olson,
Pollock, S. D., and Gerrit Van Beek,
Westtield, N. D. Filed June j.
Farmers Elevator Co. of Bentley,
Hettinger county, capital stock $2.V
000.00, incorporators, Adam Kelsch,
john J. Huber and F. L. Hunkler, all
of Bentley, X. D. Filed June 9.
Peoples Trading Company, Hans
boro, Towner county, capital sto::k
$2.",,000.00, incorporators, L. P. Mc
Aneney, J. H. Brooks and Lewis Hend
rickson, all of Hans'ooror, X. D. Filed
June 11.
Grant Elevator Co., Rugby, N. D.
capital stock, ?23,000.00, incorporators
Grant Carter, W. A. Hamilton and
Elling Ellingson, all of Rugby, X. D.
Filed June 11.
Medberry Elevator Company, Med
oerry, LaMoure county, capital stock,
.pi0,000, incorporators, W. C. Sanborn,
W. H. Long, both of Medberry, N. D.
and Wm. T. Martin, Edgeley, .N D.
Filed Junel2.
Farmers Equity Elevator Company
of Sheldon, Ransom county, capital
stock, $10,000.00, incorporators, Wm.
Allen, L. L. Tregloan and Samuel
Breaw, all of Sheldon, X. D. Filed
June 12.
Ruzicka Elevator Company, Lankin,
Walsh county, capital stock, $25,000,
incorporators, Frank Hodny, Clement
Zemau and Thomas Machart, all of
Lankin, N. D. Filed June 15.
Security State Bank of Banks, Mc
Kenzie county, capital stock, $10,000,
incorporators, C. F. Bibow, Carring
ton, N. D„ A. M. LaBrant, Portland,
Ore., and C. Sax, Banks, N. D. Filed
June.j.
Citizens State dank of Westby, Di­
vide county, capital stock, $10,000.00,
incorporators, A. J. Johnson, Clark
field, Minn., G. Anderson and I. O
Bakken, both of Ambrose, N. D.
Filed June o.
First State Bank, Silva, X. D„ capi­
tal stock, $10,000.00. incorporators, H.
Thorson, O. A. Retling, and H. L.
Thorson, all of Drake, X. D. Filed
June 5.
First State Bank of Fryburg, Bill­
ings county, capital stock, $10,000.00,
incorporators, A. L. Martin, Sentinel
Butte, N. D., 0,,N, Dunham, Bismarck,
N. D„ and J. K. Martin, Little Falls,
Minn. Filed June 17.
DUNN'S WEEKLY
TRADE REPORT
Movement of Merchandise Increasing'
With the Growing Assurance of
Good Crop Results.
Minneapolis—Trade generally con­
tinues in good volume, with hot.
weather stimulating the demand for
seasonable merchandise. Flour
shows little improvement, but lumb­
er is moving with fair activity and
tiie outlook is good. Collections are
fair.
St. Paul.—Folowing a fortnight of
slight depression, owing to the lack
of rainfall through the Northwest,
trade has picked up this week after
the general rains of tlie past few
days. Hardware lines report an in­
crease over last year to this date of
about 20 per cent., with collections
keeping pace. This is between-sea
sons in dry goods, but most houses
report good clean-up sales. Jobbers
of groceries and drugs say that busi­
ness is on a sound basis, with an in­
crease over last year, and collections
steady. Crop reports from Minneso­
ta, the Dakota^ and Montana in gen­
eral are to the effect that a good yield
is in prospect, with but scattered lo­
calities making a poor showing.
Bankers say there is a healthy local
demand for money. All local financial
institutions, however, are preparing
to husband their resources in order
to be prepared for the coming crop
movement. Jobbers in dairy supplies
report a demand running as high as
40 per cent, in excess of last year.
Omaha.—Dry goods jobbers report
sales uch in excess of the same per­
iod last year and advance orders
heavy, notwithstanding that reduc­
tions in prices are expected as a re­
sult of changes in the tariff. Coun­
try dealers seem optimistic and antic­
ipate a continued good business.
Grocers are doing much better than
at this time a year ago, and some
say that they have difficulty in get­
ting out their orders. Jobbers of
shoes are doing a satisfactory trade,
but mainly in immediate orders as
few purchases have as yet been
.made for fall delivery. Hardware is
in orisk demand at firm prices and
sales of agricultural implements have
been in very satisfactory volume.
Tehre have been few cancellations
of orders for binders and business in
haying tools and vehicles shows *io
table expansion. Collections are fair,
as a whole, due to the favorable crop
outlook and the general feeling ot
confidence. W&rn weather and re­
cent rains have practically assured a
record crop of grain. The binders
will start this week and thre3hermen
are looking forward to a remarkable
run.
JULY 4TH PICNIC.
The ladies of the Stewartsdale
church will hold a picnic at Robin­
son's grove July 4th. Refreshments
will be served and a pleasant time as­
sured.—(Adv)
MONTH OF MAY
Like nearly every month of the
year the vital statistic report for
North Dakota during the month ot
.way shows that the national bird, the
stork, easily outdistanced the grim
reaper, as the following tables will
show:
Counties Births
Adams S
Barnes 33
Benson 19
Billings 6
Bottineau 12
Bowman 1
Burke IS
Burleigh 17
Cass 54
Cavalier 19
Dickey 10
Divide 17
Dunn
Eddy
Emmons 14
Foster 3
Golden Valley 1
Grand Forks 34
Griggs 13
Hettinger 9
Kidder _4
LaMoure 58
Logan
McHenry 21
Mcintosh 18
McKenzie
McLean
Mercer ..
IMorton
Mountrail
.Nelson ..
Oliver ...
Pembina
Pierce ..
Ramsey
Ransom
Renville
Richland
Rolette ..
Sargent
Sheridan
Stark ...
oieele ...
Stutsman
Towner
Traill ...
Walsh ..
Ward
Wells ....
Williams
Total
Deaths
lo
1
12
2
a
28.i
Reports from Cities of 1,000 Popula­
tion.
'ii
Birt
Carlton ..
Cooperstown
Devils Lake
Dickinson ..
Enderlin ..
Fargo
Grand Forks
Hankinson ..
Harvey ......
Killsboro ..
Jamestown
Ken marc ...
Lakota
Larimore ...
Lidgcnvood
Lisbon
Mandan ....
Valley City
Wahpeton ..
Williston ...
Births Deaths
9 11
2 l!
2 1
2
11 3
3
Bismarck ,. 9
22
21 22
.. 8
1
lti 11
12 4
The Sterling Orchestra went to
Wing Saturday night in Ray Meyers
auto, and piayed for a big benefit
baseball dance in the Wilsey hotel
given by the manager, Jim Marek.
Jim is having his troubles as manag­
er too, so he says. Their resources
are slightly deficient (as all ball
team's finances are) than as usual
there are a number of "hammers"
out.
Mrs. P. Random arrived home from
Barnesville, Minn., Saturday after a
good visit with her sister, Mrs. Twee
ton who will arrive here later to
spend the summer.
Mrs. J. M. Lash and children oL'
Bismarck visited with her parents, J.
L. Bakei and family, Sunday and
Monday.
Harl Wright is progressing rapidly
on his large new barn that will be
one of the biggest and most modern
structures in this vicinity when finish­
ed.
E. G. Bowen, state agent of the
iirst National Life & Accident Insur­
ance Co., of Bismarck, motored thru
here Thursday from Steele in his
Ford roadster. The Cap't. reports
large amount of business done for
his company, while making every
town villa overland.
Mrs. M. H. Nelson was a passenger
to the Capitol City Saturday to re­
main a week or so, while the judge
batches.
Miss Florence Manly and R. Vv.
Eoggs drove up from McKenzie Tues­
day night to visit the former's par­
ents.
Miss Blanche Kiser returned from
her home at Rogers Wednesday to
again assume her duties with S. T.
Parke, having thoroughly recuperated
from her recent illness.
Martin Nelson and daughter Ber
nice were passengers to the city Wed­
nesday to visit the new heir to the
family and its mother at the hospital.
"Defeated" as a word, appears in &
bad way on paper but an actual oc­
currence and viewed from the side
lines it was nothing to be ashamed
of. The McKenzie White Crows ad­
ministered that aforementioned
"thing" to the Sterling Stars Sunday
afternoon in a 12 to 10 manner witn
a bunch of real fans rooting, that
would have made a tribe of Sioux ln
lians on the war path appear
naught, compared to the noise. Ihe
Crows tired themselves out in the
first inning while tallying ten times
on three lonely hits aided by live cost­
ly errors on the part of the Stars af­
ter which the Stars played real base­
ball for eight innings while they
climbed slowly up within near reach
of victory when the desired hit woulu
not be forthcoming to fetch home the
winning scores. Bill Rodgers start
for the Crows but was knocked out
of the box in tlie 3rd. inning by a sin­
gle by llelk. double by Nietuan and a
home run by Gilchrist and Slater.
Marsh Wilton relieved him with
Thompson still catching and the hits
became fewer. Nieman heaved ti'
sphere the entire nine innings for the
otars with Slater catching him in
good form. Ed. Kafer umpired the
game to the entire satisfaction of both
Sterling
Belk, ss.
Ellsworth, cf. ...
Kafer, If
Gilchrist, 2b. ...
Riley, lb
Manly, 3b.
Conley.rf
Slater,
Nieman,
3o
N
3
10
8
•&
3
a
4
1
t)
14
12
4
29
9
17
5
1G
Total
a
9
22
io
0
a

ti
4
14
A?. 13. .1 MFT.I
14
9
10
i.0
17
14
22
37
19
30
819
AB It PO A
1 1 3 2
5 2 2 0 1
0 1 3 1 0 0
1 2 1 4 1
4 1 1 11 1 0
4 0 1 1 0 2
4 0 1 2 0
4 1 1 8 4 0
4 1 1 0 2 1
.10 10 13 27 14 7
AB PO A
5 2 2 1 4 0 0
1 2
2
0 1
McKenzie
n. Wilton, lb. ..
Thompson c- ...
McXicol, 3b
Rodgers, 2b. ...
v^oons, ss.
Allen, cf
M. Wilton, p. ...
Day, If
Durant, rf
3
2
1
1 0 0
1 1 1
3
1 0 1
4 I.
4 2
1 0
i)
0 0 0
1 0
1
Total- 45 12 8 27 16 4
Struck out by Rogers, 2 1-3 innings
2 Wilton 2-3 innings 4 Xiernan 9
innings 5.
Base an balls off Rogers 1.
2 base hits Kafer. Nijman 3 base
bits, McNi'cols 2 Gilchrist and Ili'ey.
Hit by Xieman, Day. Left on bates
McKenzie, 5 Sterling,
Double plays Sterling—Niemur to
Riley to Slater. Umpire Kafer. Time
of game 1:5S.
NO MORE DICE AND
THINGS LIKE THAT
I
0 2
14
14 9

9 14
STERLING
The Misses Wachter and Ellsworth
were arrivals from the E^pos-'ion
City Thursday to spend a few days
at the Ellsworth domicile while ele
brating tlie 4th at McKenzie.
Judge Nelson is wearing a smilo
and buying the cigars 'cause its a
boy, a coming ball player, and both
mother and son are doing nicely.
Mrs. Emma Nierling arrived home
from Jamestown Tuesday after an en­
joyable two weeks spent with friends.
Jim Jam Jems got a t,rifle the worst,
of it in their "second round" by two
counts. The judge raifsed the jury's
ante by four years. But we will con­
tinue to reaa Jim Jam'Jems just the
sane.
The anti-ga.nbling law which went
•into effect July 1. and which prohib­
its all games of chance of any kind,
has had the effect of putting away the
dice box, and Chief Fortune says he
will enforce the law in the city. Fol­
lowing .s his statement to'tTie public:
"To the Citizens of Bismarck, N.
D.—Greeting: 'Inasmuch as tlie last,
session of the state legislature saw
fit to pass a stringent anti-gambling
Maw, prohibiting all games of chance
of whatsoever nature, you are hereby
notified that I shall make it my es­
pecial business to see that there are
no violations of the law in this city.
You till therefore desist from play
ling any game of cards or dice for
money or other valuable considera
tion. operating any slot machine, or
[participating in any raffle, church l'a'r
jfor other prize contest, either in any
public pia of business, private resi­
dence, church or other -public buil !i:ig.
•i
I ask the co-operation of ihe citizens
in mj' endeavors to enforce the anti
gainbling law, and I assure you that
1 shall show no favoritism. George
Fortune, Chief of Police.
TODAY IN HISTORY
1773—First annual conference of the
Methodist church in America
met in Philadelphia.
177G— Congress proclaimed the Dec­
laration oi Amer.can Independ­
ence.
17S5
The Philadelphia Agricultural
Society, the first of its kind in
the United States, was organiz­
ed.
1804—A weekly mail-stage commenc­
ed to run between Philadelphia
and P.tssburgli.
1815—Corner stone laid for the Wash­
ington monument in Baltimore.
Stephen C. Foster, author oi
"My Old Kentucky Home," Dorn
in Pittsburgh. Died in N-^v
York, Jan. 13, 1804.
1832—Pennsylvania College, at Get
tysburg, organized.
1836—Col. Henry Dodge took the oath
of office as first governor of
182G-
Wisconsin terretory.
1855—Lord Canning appointed gover­
nor-general of India.
1803—Gen. Peniberton surrendered
^Yicksburg to Geu. Grant.
1894—The Hawaiian Republic was
proclaimed.
ALTERATION SALE
See the ad. of special values in
Men's clothing. Now on at S. E.
L'ERGESON' & SONS.—adv.
FIGHT CALENDAR
Willie Ritchie vs. Joe Rivers, 20
rounds, at San Francisco.
Leach Cross vs. E'ud Anderson, 20
rounds, at Los Angeles.
Jess Willard vs. A1 Williams, 10
rounds, at Reno, Nev.
George ("K. O.") Brown vs. Jimmy
Howard, 10 rounds, at Butte.
"Wildcat" Ferns vs. Young Denny,
10 rounds, at New Orleans.
Johnny Dundee'vs. Tommy Dixon,
10 rounds, at Albuquerque.
Jack Britton vs. Charley White, 10
rounds, at New Orleans.
Tommy Sheehan vs. Phil Harrison,
10 rounds, at Virginia, Minn.
A1 Wtorgin vs. Harry Mangus, 10
rounds, at Plurley, Wis.
FRIDAY, JULY 4, 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's
Crab Meat and Shells
Slattery, Qunn & Co.
Wholexale and Retail
GROCERIES
Dealer* In
Coal, Wood, Ice
and Grain
lmrd and Broadway
BISMARCK, N. D.
How to Clean Gloves
To properly care for gloves,
don't abuse them and put away
dirty- Wash them frequently.
Nobody wears stockings more
than a week without washing,
removing perspiration and
stains.
Gloves, either Silk or Kid,
frequently washed with MIZ
FAY Glove Cleaner remain
pure white and velvety—never
yellow or harsh.
MIZ-FAY cleaning restores
natural di essiug and lustre and
is for White Buck Shoes, Pock
etbook Linings and Satin' Slip­
pers.
MIZ-FAY is cheap to use. One
tube, as required, makes a gal­
lon solution and is guaranteed
satisfactory.
A. W. LUCAS CO.
Hankinson has let the contract for
a city hall and lire house to the Han­
kinson Cement Block & Building Co.,
for ihe sum of $r.SS1.
John Dawson & Son
Square
O E
Low Selling Cost
We own our own building, employ
no hired help, and do business for
less than any iirni in town.
Naturally, we give you the benefit
of this saving.
When you want to economize on
the "cost of living" question and still
have the best lines sold in town, come
in and sec us.
Or, phone orders will receive just
as careful'attention.
208 Sixth St. Phone I9S
Coleman's
Steam and French Cleaning
Establishment
All Kinds of Cleaning and Preafr
Ing.
Hats Blocked.
Only completely fitted place
west of Fargo.
fiuits Steam Cleaned and
Pressed 75e
Suits Sponged and Pressed.50c
Pants 25c
We call for and deliver, work In
city.
Out of town work can be sent us
fcy parcels post. It costs lit­
tle and our work la 'better,
cheaper and quicker than un­
equipped places. Phone 358.
IIS FIFTH STREET

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