Aecnsed Says Horse Kicked
Woman to Death hot Au
thorities Doubt It
LANUJjON. N. 1'.. .Inly 7—A liuU'licl.
(freshly wjisheil, ami a hlood st.iiiiK'l
shirt, together with splotches of bluuil
oil tlm lloor iiml the walls of tin:
burn in which hor body wan found, an1
tlio principal picces of evidence collected
by the .state in the attempt to convict
Alutt Itolum, a Miloti fanner, of wile
murder. His hearing: will tako place on
Ilolum reported that hi.s wife had been
kicked to death by a horse, hut an ex
amination of the woman's .sluil! revealed
Mix distinct wounds which the coroner's
jury said were intlioted by a blunt in
Said Husband Threatened Her.
AVttnesses have been secured by I In
state who, it is said, will testify that
Mrs. liolum had told them she
flu of her life that three weeks before
her death, a dog owned by her and of
which her husband was afraid, had hern
poisoned, and also that he had minle
threats to kill her.
The condition of the woman's clothes,
together with the blood-stained shirt of
tlilj husband, are considered strong links
intkho uliain. The hatchet, which it is
clamed was used, was found in a to
hcMsp. -iriSh been freshly wasliei'.
polum and bis wife had lived in thw
district for a great many years, an
the prosecution has gathered evidence
tending to show that they had quarrele 1
a great deal within the last few years.
Mrs. Holum was about 55 years old and
her husband several years her sen jr.
Holum protests his innocencc.
PARADE BY AMERICANS
HALTED AT MOOSE JAW
13 JAW, Mask., July 7—The po
lice .stopped the American -fiarude the
Fourth of July on the ground that it
would cause a distrubancts to see the
American flag carried aiojip. the streets
of the city. Then an attempt was made
to head a procession with automobiles
dccorated with the stars and sripes, but
the police tore the banners from the
machines while the crowds hooted.
There were numerous free fights upon
the streets and several Americans who
dared to carry their Hags were rolled
In the mud. One American received a
Imdly lacerated eye when thrown to
the ground. For several hours crowds
I stood around while tlie police patrolleJ
the streets, determined to prevent any
HELD FOR SHOWING WRONG PIC
(ilemlive, Mont., July 7.—Charged
with exhibiting moving pictures on
which a bsin had been placed by tlie
statutes of .Montana, F. J. Obcr, pro
prietor of the Orpheum theater, was
arraigned before a justice of the
peace, and was not released till lie
had filed a bond in the sum of $750.
Dale has not been sol for his trial.
I lei Held, X. I).. .Inly 7.—Kre:l Pool,
aged 21!, died while being hauled to
the suriace from a well -II feet, deep,
on a farm miles north of here.
I'ool bad been working in the well
and when being brought to the sur
face and about 10 feet from the top
he lei go ol' the rope, and fell back.
When examined lie had hut a slight
bruise, (hough life was extinct. It
was thought that lie was overcome
l»v heart, failure.
NORTH DAKOTAN HEIR
TO IMMENSE ESTATE
(,'ANDO, X. D., July 7—Charles Cor
ner of Maza is one of the heirs to the
7t,000,000 estate of Henry (.iarner of
St. Louis, which has just been released
by the expiration of a ninety-nine year
lease, that has tied up the estate since
the St. Louis man's death many years
ago. Henry Garner, a St. Louis pio
neer, died without issue and the estate
reverts to the descendants of his broth
er, who was the great grandfather of
Charles Garner of this state, lleirs to
tlie estate are scattered all over the
WHEN IT'S APPLE BLOSSOM
I TIME IN NORMANDIE.
Biggest Hit. ever, 25c. Peck's Mu
I sic House.— (Adv)
I SUITS~AT $15.00.
Season's Clearance. See our ad.
Adv) ROSEN'S CLOTHING SHOP.
Work and Play Combined So
as tn Mike it Very Inter
esting for the Bays
VALLKY CITY, X. I).. July 7—The
lirst week of the Kami Hoys' iCneanip
meiit at the A'allcy City Chautauqua
closes today. Kvery one of the 11S! boys
in attendance is In the best of health
and spirits and hopes that Wednesday,
the official day of closing will be de
layed as long as possible.
Work and play have been combined
in such a measure that the boys have
found every minuto of the time inter
esting. In tabaloid form they have re
ceived the equivalent of a term in the
Agricultural' High School. They have
also had a real practical demonstration
of farm methods and of stockraising and
judging and most of the things •which
have been taught can be. put into prac
tical use When the boys return to their
O. I). Center, in charge of the camp
for the North Dakota Vet tor J'ai'Jiung
association, told the boys that in the fu
ture only he best and brightest lads are
wanted for farmers. "The second rate
boys will serve for the future lawyers,
doctors and preachers," said Mr. Center.
"Hut lily the very highest class boys
will make the kind of farmers who can
succeed in the future.
"Farming is the most intricate of all
business," said Mr. Center. "It de
mands the widest business acum'eii, the
best knowledge of a wide variety of sub
jects and the highest grade of intelli
gence. It is only the hoy who when lie
becomes a man has all these things that
will succeed in running a profitable
l'arm and these are the kind of boys
who we want on the farms."
In spite of the soaking rain which fell
on the Fourth, the camp spirits were
not dampened. The tents shed the water
well and aside from a little dampness
in the bedding which was soon dispelled
hy a gigantic bonfire, there was no dis
comfort. The bonfire dried out the bed
ding and warmed the spirits of the boys
and the linal celebration of the Fourth
was a huge "feed" of pop corn and
The boys' camp has attracted a great
deal of attention from the prominent
speakers and visitors at the Chautau
qua. Dr. Henry S. Curtis, former secre
tary of the National Playground associa
tion, and one of the foremost men in
BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE
the world ou topics of bys play, declares
the cump is one of the finest education
al movements for farm boys that he
has come In contact with. The idea, he
believes, will be transplanted from
North Dakota and will eventually be
The military routine keeps' each hour
well occupied.' Physical Director, Hen
derson of the Fargo Y. M. C. A. is pres
ent and each afternoon swimming les
sons are given all boys who desire to
take the work. Athletic programs are
also run off and every opportunity Is of
fered for the boys at the camp to profit
by their time here both in scientific
knowledge of farming and in physical de
CROP CONDITIONS NORMAL.
Carrington, N. D„ July 7.—Crop
conditions here are holding normal,
though only an average crop is ex
pected. Prom all reports the Car
rington district is as good as any in
tlio state, and this area is said to be
in better shape than lie Red River
valley. The best crops in this section
are west of Barlow and the Le:nert
territory. Along the Pipesteni crops
arc the least promising.
FOUND GUILTY OF
Schal'er, N. D., .luty 7.—ira Cray of
this county has been found guilty of
grand larceny. The case was taken
on a change of venue to Williston, and
(he trial lasted four days. Cray is a
man of means and influence, but lie
was charged with stealing 100 bush
els of flax from a neighbor near the
Montana line last year. His sentence
will be from one to five years.
BUSHED 18 MIKr
Schal'er, X. D., July 7.—Grain is be
ing rushed to the railroad from all
parts of the county. The enormous
grain crop of last year could not all
be moved during the fall and winter
on account of the unfavorable condi
tion for hauling which prevailed at
that time. Large quantities of grain
remain in the bins up to the present
time, and 'must be moved before har
vest. All roads are lined with teams,
and the ferries can scarcely accom
modate the traffic.
RAINS BENEFIT CROPS.
Hebron, N. D„ July 7.—Growing
crops have received a new impetus
by the recent rains and the fields of
grain are looking fine, although some
of the early sown wheat is damaged
somewhat. The rains came in streaks,
however, and the fields vary accord
Take an evening off with your family and go to Mait
dan tonight on the special at 8 p. m. The train will return
immediately after the Program is finished.
Mandan promises to help us on the Exposition. It is up to us to help
Mandan on her Chautauqua. The Bismarck Band will accompany
Glendive, Montana, July 7.—The
shearing season Is nearly finished, and
it is believed that in another week vir
tually every pound of wool will have
been clipped, and either sold or stor
ed to wait for better iprices, as the
clip this year is superior to that of
last year and there are also indica
tions fnat higher figures will be re
ceived by waiting. Half a million
pounds of wool have ajready been
sold this season by the growers of
eastern .Montane, at prices ranging
from seventeen to eighteen cents.
Uogdcn, N. D., July •.—The report
has reached the city that Mrs. E. H.
Tunnell, formerly of Dogden, had at
tempted to kill her husband and
daughter and then shot and killed
herself, at Corvallis, Ore., last Mon
day Mr. Ttlnneil was shot in the
right, lung and it is thought that he
may die. The daughter, Miss Uoat
rice Van Camp, who is the child of a
former husband, was shot in the left
lung. She will probably recover. The
woman herself was shot in the heart.
Mr. Tunnell was formerly postmaster
at Dogden and moved to Oregon only
a few months ago. No reason for the
tragedy was learned.
SUIT AliAINST POWER
COMPANY FOR $10,000
Minot, N. D„ July 7 Action will be
started here against the Construction
Power company to recover the sum
of $1.0,000 damages for Mrs. Fred Rcid
ol Minneapolis who was nearly shock
ed to death while in a bath room or
the Waverly hotel. The grounds on
wli.'ch the case will be based is the
fact that the power company was
sending too heavy a current at the
time she tried to turn on the light.
The regular current was 110 volts
but at that time it is said the wires
were carrying 800 or 9-09 volts and
she. received injuries from burns
which will take her a long time to
CROPS IN FINE CONDITION.
Hettinger, July 7.—All the crops in
this vicinity are growing rapidly and
have a healthy color. Over in Per
kins county and all the country south
of here is especially favored this year,
crops apparently getting bigger and
Program is Arranged You're Sure of a
better from Hettinger south to a dis
tance of 70 miles. Crops north ot
town, however, are very good, but
from present appearances, they will
not make the bumper yields that ar$
expected in the south country.
SUITS AT 915.00.
Season's Clearance. See our ad.
(Adv) ROSEN'S CLOTHING SHOP.
Slattery, Gunn & Co.
WhotoMto art Retail
Coal, Wood, Ice
a a a
BISMARCK, N. D.
TUESDAY. JULY 8, .1913
IDE BYRNE ABSTRACT OFFICE
Bismarck, North Dakota
THE PIONEER ABSTRACT OFFICE OF
The only abstract office in the county main*
ing its own system of reoords.
The only abstract office in the county comply
ing with the letter and Spirit of the law govern
This office also issues the Byrne Daily Abstract
Report, containing each day's filings of
Real Estate Mortgages
Real Estate Transfers
Bills of Sale
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 ABSTRACT OFFICE
Bismarck Bank Bldg. Bismarck, N. D.
TRACK LAYING SUSPE^p^D
Bowbells, N. I)., July 7.—Owing to
the shortage of steel track laying has
been suspended on tl|c Nipbeshort
line. The road was built as far as
Bowbells, and after the men laid the
sidetracks, work was commenced on
the depot which will be modern in
A. B. Williams
4 8 4
I I !'i(!
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