SUNDAY, JULY 6, 1&iX
Yes, White Shoes will be as
popular as ever this Summer
OVERLANDERS AT BRADOOCK.
Braddock News: '('he Tribune
"Overlanderg" were Friday.
They took the town flyi"R
charge dug ui ancient history in
terviewed the oldest inhabitants and,
business men and went dsn their way
east Saturday forenoon. I
The Bismarck Tribune is sending
cut ca.ivassers on horseback and will
cover the whole state by snow titiio,
gathering data for the Tribune. They
will publish a write-up of every town
^he "Overlanders" visit, with views
of general interest.
The Tribune is the best daily in
the state, carrying all the local and
For after all, nothing
is so appropriate with
the "all-white" cos
tume at white foot
wear—it adds the fin
You will be
delighted with the
white buck and canvas
models we are display
ing in the famous Red
The smart lines and re
finement of finish will more
than please you.
And in the Red Cross Shoe
you can wear the close fit
that you want in a white shoe.
The special process by which
this shoe is tanned, makes
the sole so flexible—makes
every step so perfectly com
fortable—you will never know
ha in an in in
which you have so often en
dured on hot Summer days.
Our courteous, skillful
clerks art trained ft
fit your foot.
OK fords $3.50 and $4.
Hizh Shoer $4, $4.50 and $5.
W. LUCAS CO.
state news, besides the Associated
Press service. They have the largest
and most up-to-date printing estab
lishment this side of the Twin Cities
and employ more help than any other
two dailies or job offices com Dined in
The party was composed of Mr. and
Mrs. 0. H. Neher, G. l. .lohnson and
H. L. Stanley, and they made (pilte a
hit in their rough rider uniforms, and
are certainly boosting North Dakota's
What is success but to attempt still
higher things. Attend Mankato Com
mercial College, Mankato, Minn.—adv.
Nielsen's Parlor MILLINERY
220 Fourth St. Cor. Thayer
tg bargains in Hats and Shapes at your own price,
we must make room for our Fall Stock.
more Short Corsets at 1-2 price
1-2 price. Richardson's Silk per skein 3£c
Bismarck Infirmary of Osteopathy
DRS. BOLTON BOLTON, PHYSICIANS IN CHARGE
Dr. M. Evangeline Bolton specializes in women's and children's
All curable acute and chronic diseases successfully treated with
EPPINGER BLOCK, BISMARCK, N.O. Phone 240.
Is There a Reason?
Do you kn of any reason why you should not have an account at
this bank? We think of none. Is it because yoii have no money?
We think not, for everyone aaust.have some money in order to live.
Is a bank account inconvenient? It is much handier to write a
check than to lug around a lot of'-cash. Isn't it safe? Well, yes,
since thgre is no possible way of losing it if you have your money
in the bank. Vault is
insured against burglary
and daylight holdup. There is no sufficient reason for not having
a bank account. It is safe, most convenient, requires no great cap
ital. In addition to this there are 'the many advantages of a bank
Account for which the customer pays nothing. An account on your
earnings, savings and expenses is ever at hand. Your returned
checka ever serve you as receipts for the bills you have paid. Yes,
without the shadow of a doubt EVERYONE should have a bank ac
The Bismarck Bank
T. C. POWER, President
I. P. Baker, Vice-Pres.
H. RUM, Jr.. Cash.
BIG TIME FOR
The Encampment at Valley
Great Event lo
List of Those Present from
Different Parts of the
Chautauqua Grounds, Valley City,
N. I)., July n.—-Everything is in readi
ness for the biggest day in the lives
of the 112 farm boys attending the
Farm Hoys' encampment, which is be
ing held by the North Dakota Better
Classes yesterday were devoted to
the study of hogs. In opening the
program in the morning, O. D. Center
declared that North Dakota farmers
should raise more hogs to eat more
corn and grow more corn to feed
more hogs, and keep it up indefinite
ly. The boys were told that the hog
is one of the most, valuable animals
on the farm and that, knowledge of
how to judgo and raise good hogs
means money for every farmer in the
After a brief talk by Mr. Center,
the class was addressed by J. W. Me
Nary, whose reputation as an expert
on hog raising is more than state
wide. .\Ir. McN'ary was a very suc
cessful breeder of iiogs before he took
up the Hotter Farming work and his
ativice and instruction was of great
bene.it to the boys who paid close at
tention and tooK many notes on the
A. E. Nelson of Steele county was
the next speaker, who told the boys
the special characteristics of the va
rious breeds of hogs, how to tell them
apart and how to select the best,
types of the various breeds. Mr. J.
C. Hoke of Steele county was the next
speaker and more hog lore was un
folded. Close attention was paid to
tfce finish, and several line speci
mens of hogs were brought in by
Uarnes county farmers for demonstra
The lecture which followed noon
mess was by Edwin Mayland, who
talked upon North Dakota feed crops
and their value. Corn, clover and al
falfa were all discussed and present
ed in relation to each other.
More boys have arrived in camp
the last few days and the total num
ber present with the counties they
are from is as follows:
Lames County: Paul Gauche, Or
iska Richard Jongewald, Marion
Louis Sather, Hastings Axel Svefl
ningson, Da&ey Ernest. Peterson, Val
ley City Ralph Pirnie, Urb'ana Roy
Wilson, Page Clarence McMillan,
Leal Edwin Lingevold, Nome Geo,
Kline, Wimblodon Arthur Hanson,
Valley City Harold Martinson, Val
ley City Iver Tolstad, Rodgers How
ard Osborne, Dazey Henry Eggers,
Cass County: Arnold Armstrong,
Erie Edmund Crevier, Wheatland
Kenneth Pj'le, Page Preston Brown,
Chaffee William Jungnitsch, Page
David Humphrey, Grandin.
Dickey County: .lohn Flechtner,
Mouango Robert Heine, Ellendale
Irwin Heine, Ellendale Ward Mar
shall, Forbes Harry Knutson, Fuller
ton Philip Dawson, Monango.
Edify County: Harold Klumph,
New Rockford William H. Hburnes,
Jr., New Rockford Harry Craig, New
Roekl'ord Hugh Nystrom, Sheyenne
William E. Dailey, Warwick John
Seckinger, Warwick Edward John
son, Sheyenne Howard Speck, New
Rockford Morton Vick, John O'Con
nor, New Rockford John Dodge, Jr.,
Foster County: Edward Ballinger,
Courtenay Emil Herringer, Barlow
Henry Rosenau, Carrington Ray
mond O'Hara, Carrington Edmund
Paulsen, McHenry Harold Brazzel,
Griggs County: Edgar Curtis, Han
naford Albin J. Tande, Aneta Al
fred Ueland, Cooperstown.
LaMoure County: George Buetow,
Litchfield Clayton Rust, Marion
George Llnsley, Jud George Emer
son, LaMoure Paul E. Thomas, Mar
ion Will McCullocn, Edgeley Raph
ael Kinney, Grand Rapids Paul Gor
Ransom County: Clark Douglas,
Sheldon Earl Hoffa, Lisbon Leonard
Billings, Lisbon Andrew Larson, Lis
bon Harley Rognaldson, Enderlin
Claude Babcock, Englevale Willard
Hanna, Lisbon Gerard Hardebeck,
Lisbon Edwin Williams, McLeod
Merle Hoffa, Lisoon Edwin Doeling,
Sargent County: Jay Ashley,
Brempton John Edd, Milnor Harii
let Larson, Forman.
Stutsman County: Bert Kneeland,
Medina Irvin Dahlstrom, Petti bone
Louis Bartosh, Kensal Martin Kraft,
Spiritwood Dale C. Meeker, El
dridge Arthur McKenzie, Kindred
Harry Zimmerman, Cleveland Leo
McCleery, Pingree August Yeager,
Jamestown Don Williams, Woods
worth Stanley Nichols, Ypsilanti
'Edward Toay, Jamestown Albert
Hunt, Pingree Lyman Morley, Pin
Steele County: Harold Williams,
Colgate Nels Grefelsheim, Sharon
Henry E'aldwin, Hope Clifford Swan
SANDY TURNED GYPSY
Sandy McDonald has turned gypsy
and is going to live in a wagon, for
awhile at least. He purchased a gov
ernment ambulance at the recent sale
at Fort Lincoln, had it painted up in
red and green. Saturday lie loaded
up with provisions and beding and
hied himself with friends out for a
weeKs camp. He also says it will
come handy when the fall shooting is
BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE
VISITING MR. HOWARD.
Mrs. Ida M. Howard of Detroit,
Minn., is in the city visiting her son,
J. B. Howard, and family.
MASONIC MEETING MONDAY
The A.* F. ana A. M. will hold a
meeting on Monday night. There
will be work in the Fellow Craft de
INDIANS TAKE A GAME.
The Indian School team went lo
Baldwin the Fourth of July and de
feated the Baldwin team by a score
of 12 to 0.
WASHBURN BANKER HERE
Hon. August E. Johnson, cashier of
the First National bank at Washburn,
was among the arivals in Bismarck
AUTO EXPERT HERE.
Frank A. Gallahan, the expert auto
mobile man and proprietor of the gar
age at Washburn, was among the cap
ital city visitors on the Fourth.
TO MILES CITY
Manager Tatty, of the International
Harvester company, left on the night
of the 3rd for Miles (My to see the!
closing scenes of the big three days'
Paul Kbert, the accomodating night
apent at the Northern Pacific depot,
returned yesterday from a visit with
ielatives imd friends in Urittin, S.
D., and other points.
Mr. and Mrs. James It. Rosencrans
and daughter came down from Town
er the latter part of last week for a
few (lays visit with their daughter,
Mrs. J. H. Howard and lamily. They
will return Monday.
IS NOW A U. S. DEPOSITORY
The City National Bank has been
made a. United States depository for
government funds and the first de
posit has been receive.1 from the
treasury department at Washington.
WILL MEfcT TUESDAY.
The county commissioners will
on Tuesday next in regular session.
It is thought all will be present with
the possible, exception of Mr. Patter
son, who is at. the bediside of Mrs.
Patterson in Chicago.
WILL PICNIC TODAY
Owing to the excessive ran fall the
\rcose lodge was unable to have their
picnic planed .for the Fourth, but the
picnic will be held today in the woods
at a point about iliree miles south
of the city.
GONE TO MINNEAPOLIS
Mrs. Nan Sheridan, who with Miss
Cozad conducts tne hair dressing par
lors in the Hughes block, left Fri
day evening on No. for Minneapolis
wheie she will remain a few days
looking after business matters,
•Mr. and Mrs. Hay Kutz will leave
Bismarck this morning for St. Louis,
and expect •oon to open a moving
picture theater in Illinois. Mr. Kutz
for the pa3t year has had charge of
the big Duplex newspaper press in
the Tribune otiice, and was also trap
drummer at the Bismarck theater.
HAD A PICNIC.
A number of the people connected
with the International Harvester com
pany in this city held a Fourth of
July picnic. Friday at the Varney
apartments on Second street. There
were about twenty people there, some
of them from Grand Forks. A lunch
eon was served and a most enjoyable
time was reported.
HOME FOR OVER SUNDAY.
E. E. Morris, who has been station
ed at Flasher all summer for the In
ternational Harvester company, is
home for over Sunday. Mrs. Morris,
who was at Flasher with him for the
fourth, returning with him. Ed is
well pleased with the present situa
tion, qnd thinks that Flasher is a
world beater of a town.
GOING TO THE CITIES
Mr. and Mrs, Walfred T. Ander
son were among the arrivals from
Washburn last evening. This morn
ing they will go to the Twin Cities
$2.50, $3, $3.50, $4
for a few days, after which they wlil
relurn to Washburn where Mr. An
derson still 1ms a number of business
matters to arrange, and may not leave
there for some time vet.
HERE FROM MANDAN.
Peter Schantv, one of the pioneers
01 Mandan, was a visitor in l!is
marck and took occasion to make a
pleasant call at the Tribune ofiiee
Mr. Schantz gave 'a graphic descrip
tion of the fireworks explosion which
occurred in the display window of
Hudson's confectionery store 'Thurs
RETURNED "FROM COLORADO
M.ss Lulu Satterlund, editor and
manager of the Wi.shburn Leader,
\va& a visitor in B'ismarck over Fri
day night, going to Washburn yester
day morning. She wa» accompan
ied by Miss Neliie Gearhart. Miss
hailerlund for the past two months
has been siting in Colorado. She
visited at St. Paul and Minneapolis on
A FOURTH OF JULY FIRE
Bismarck was lucky in escaping
a tire on the 4th. but came veiy near
hav ng one. Will"*? the children were
filing crackers 011 that day, one tire
cracker jumped about fifteen feet
through an open window immediately
seating lire t:» the curtain. Tin)
blase was almost instantaneous, •burn
ing the curtains, shades, smoking the
walls and furniture. Mr. Keenan
was on the job i:i a very short, t.me
with the garden hose which saved
any further damage. Had not help
•been immediately on hand the house
would have been destroyed.
JUDGE NUESSLE RETURNS.
Judge W. E. Nuessle, of the dis
trict court, has returned from How
man, where for nearly a month he has
been holding court, in exchange for
Judge Crawford, while the latter was
holding court at Washburn. Judge
•Nuessle found a big calendar at IJow
man, containing many notable crim
inal actions, among them being the
caso against Bert Glass, who was sent
dp fcr 2» years for anslaughter. This
I was the first time Judge Nuessle has
The Home of Artistic
Hair Cutting and
McKENZIE BARBER SHOP
FRED GRAHAM, Prop.
If you have never looked over our lines of Shoes you've
Shoes and Oxfords. We carry them in both narrow
and wide widths and for this reason are able to fit you
properly. Every desired leather, color and style.
held court, in that, section of the state,
but word was sent hero that the peo
ple of Bowman county were well
pleased with the manner in which he
conducted tile term of court there.
BERT GLASS IN THE PEN.
Sheriff Jack ntirrelt of lJ,ow:naii|
county, accompanied by George Loft
house as deputy, arrived in this city
Saturday in charge of Bert. Glass,
who was recently convicted of mur
der in that county. Glass was at one
time a1 resident of this 6ity and is
well known here. It. seems that Glass
who was conducting a. ulindpig at
.vlarmarth, had had trouble with Tom
Corcoran, an old shee herder, regard
ing the loss by the latter of some
money while in Glass' pig. Tom Car
berry became implicated in the mat
ter, and one orning Corcoran was
found near his wagon on tl)e prairie,
shot dead. Carberry was tried and
sentenced to 30 years in prison for
the crime. Glass was also arrestca
and, though the crime was committed
Over 50 styles of summer
I. HvV IC
iti September, 1911, he. was not final
ly tiied till a few days ago. He was
convicted and sent to the pen for 2i
Quality Marc Hants
Soo Hotel Bldg. Phone 53
Are an important item in hot
weather. We realize this and
have installed special machin
ery, which does away with all
saw edges. Your ties never
stick in collars that come from
our laundry, because each col
lar is inspected before being re
turned to you.
Bismarck Steam Laundry Co.
For all building purposes
While you are considering build
|ing we suggest the wisdom of
coming to us for a little talk, and
estimates for the material you
It's Worth Your While
To build your own home, also to see the Finch Lumber
Company about the material to build it with. Our
yard is filled with as choice lumber as comes from the
tree, the price is right, the terms are right, Its only a
matter of getting together, and that will be a pleasure
to us, and a profitable savings to you.
BE SURE AND SEE
C. A. FINCH LUMBER GO.
Main Street Phone 17
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