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The Fargo forum and daily republican. [volume] (Fargo, N.D.) 1894-1957, May 25, 1909, Image 10

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042224/1909-05-25/ed-1/seq-10/

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WH»*t Comment
LlVtr-
16.000,000
bushels higher!
than this but we bilieve the United
States will have little else than dur
am wheat to export this year. .We
Relieve wheat should be bought on
all* breaks.
Tip* on Stocks.
£'New York, May
25.—Steel
common
"Continues to domiuat: the stock list Low
'dhd. shortly before the close sold up
to. 61. another high record. This, to
gether with a sharp bulge in the
Wabash issues, relieved the monotony
Of an. otherwise dull market. The
same stubborn resistance that has
been in evidence for weeks past on
every set-back was the only notice
able feature today. The Atchison
•tatement was a good one and the net
tOr ten months shower an increase of
Over 5.000,000. News continues fa
vorable from all sources, and barring
Sould
mething unforseen the market
do better.
Ohas. upwts & Co.
Market Holidays.
New York, May 25.—New Orleans
exchange will be closed Saturday. May
2f*. and Monday, May 31. Liverpool
Cotton exchange will be closed Sat
urday, Monday and Tuesday.
NeHv ."York Cotton exchange will be
clc3ed May 29 and May 31.
New York Stock exchange will be
closed
May 31, and petition for clos­
ing May 29 will be acted on tomorrow
chances favor closing Saturday.
Chicago Board of rade will close
Monday, May 31. as usual.
Chas. E. Lewis & Co,
Illinois Wheat.
Chicago, May 25.—John Inglis v ire*
us fiom Murphrysboro, 111., as follows:
'feotne improvement in spots in St.
Glaire. also Jackson counties, but such
counties as Perry, southern Washing
ton and northern Randolph fields rvin
from absolutely failure to fifteen bush
els. Acreage small, considerable wheat
showing.
Bartlett. Patten & Co.
Live Stock.
South St. Paul. May 25—Hogs. 2.000
6c higher range of prices. [email protected]
bulk of sales, [email protected] cattle, 1,100,
steady sheep. 400, strong.
Chicago, May 25.—Estimated receipts
for today: Hogs. 13,000 left over,
2 969 strong at yesterday's best time.
Light, $6.80tfi7.30 heavy, [email protected]
mixed, $6 90#7.46 rough, [email protected]
Cattle,
3.000.
including twelve cars
Texas and fifteen cars westerns
•trong. Sheep, 12,000 steady.
Omaha, May 25.—Hogs, 10,500 cat
tle, 3,500 sheep, 2,500.
Kansas City. May 25.—Hogs, 14,000
cattle, 6,000 sheep. 7,000.
Gotham Gossip.
New York. May 25.—American stocks
to London quiet but rather irregular.
J&pdon settlement began today and
quotations are now for new account.
New York city will offer $40,000,000
4 per cent stock and bonds on June 8.
American beet sugar meeting today.
Georgia railroad still completely tied
up because of strike.
Senate defeats free lumber by large
majority.
^Supreme court decides state liquor
iRws cannot prevent delivery of liquor
Unsigned from other states.
Lackawanna earne.1 12 per cent.
Sale of structural steel in May will
exceed any month since October. 1907.
Improving business demand indicat
ed by buying of pig iron.
Morgan, syndicate expected to take
5,000,000 new Great Western bonds
Wpder reorganization plan.
Chicago reports railroad traffic has
Inclined since first week In May, but
j^ospect* are excellent.
Canadian coal strik* settled. Dow,
Jone= St Co.
Foreign Markets.
Liverpool, May 25.—Cloie. wheat,
lower corn, lower.
Paris, May 25.—Close, wheat, 1
lower flour 2 to 2% lower.
Berlin, May 25.—Close, wheat,
higher.
Buda Pesth, May 25.—Close, wheat
higher. Bartlett, aPtten A Co
A
1
Grain in Stor*
Chicago. May 26.—Grain in store at
Chicago—Wheat, public elevators. 3,
167.000 bu increase of 252,000 bu pri
mate elevators, 1,282,000 decrease of
^,000 bu total, 4,839.000 bu increase
c-Qg 230/000 bu com, public elevators,
••jtl8,000 bu decrease of 14,000 bu prl
.*ate elevators, 305.000 bu decrease of
1^000 bu total, 423,000 bu decrease
0f 19.000 bu oats, public elevators,
$5373.000 bu increase of 68,000 bu
jrivate elevators, 1,499,000 bu de
crease of 51.000 bu tctal, 3,472,000 bu
increase of 17.000 bu. Contract wheat,
fi514,000 bu increase of 262.000 bu
Born, 116.000 bu Increase of 2,000 bu
oats, 1,884.000 bu increase of 104,000
bu. Bartlett. Patten & Co.
Minneapolis, May y!5.—Minneapolis
stocks decreased 275,i00 bu for three
days. Chas. E. Lewis A Co.
Kansas Cro
Chicago. May 25.—Inglis* crop re
ports from Kansas were '"•enerally dis
cussed by the wheat trade after the
")ose last niyht. They were so sensa
ij-onal that even as enthusiastic a bull
life Patten is. he was inclined to look
ttt them in a conservative way. He
iftyg the report that crop in forty
'unties in western Kansas had been
st wag considered a very strong esti
mate for thig season, the crop has not
leaded sufficiently to give an idea of
\jvhat It will do. Traders who studied
the Kansas map found that there are
*^iniy about forty counties in the entire
itestem half of Kansar and while no
4fte here was disposed 0 say that
lliglis is wrong a majority of traders
^ere skeptical about placing too much
confidence in his advices, especially in
the estimate that Kansas and Okla
homa together will not make over
$0 000.00ft bushels. There was also a
report credited t.o Inglis that there has
iMsea more acre* plowed up Is Kan-
•f4
Open .. .V 1.35* 1.84*
High ..... 1.35* 1.44*
1.83*
CMNN *,... 1.34 1- 33*
MARKET COMMENT OF THE DAY Moorhead Department
Ms than the entire loan for the coun-
tr'
as fflven in the May government
I nroa O Ifii AAA a rPOH on.i
Chicago, May -5. Wheat. !report which was 2,163,000 acres and
pool opened firm but closed t» Lhm
some plowing up siac*.
lower on account of rain in drought
districts of Russia, Conditions In
fcoumania. Germany and France are
ptoor. Our market opened steady.
$here was a l^rge trade all day, new
high prices being made for all deliv
#ries. On the bulge there was cott
«Jdrrable profit taking, resulting In
breaking prices for the new crop fu
tures ^4, to 1% cents under last night»
cfbse. There was a good cash de
ijjatifi. Secretary Smiley of the Kan
Ms Grain Dealers association was re
ported as estimating the combined
erops of Kansas and Oklahoma at I
fi.00b.000. Other estimates are from
i&rtOO.OOO to
GRAIN MARKETS.
Cha*. K. Lewis & Co* Oram and Stook
Brokers, Morton Blook,
Fargo, N. L.
May Whoat.
Chi. Minn. Dm.
Open 1.18* l.*l* 1.31
High 1.19^ 1.82% 1.82
Low ...... '1.17% 1.30* 1.10%
Clo*e 1.17% 1.30% 1.80%
Sept. Wheat.
Chi. Minn. Dul.
Often 1.10* 1.12%
High ..... •1.12 tu%
Low ...... i.10% 1.12*
c.ose 1.12%
Chicago Com.
May July Sept.
Open .74* .«%
High .75* .71 .«S%
.74* •70% .67%
Close .75* .70% .'68%
Chicago Oats.
May July Sept.
Open .62% 54% .45%
High .63 .56 .44
Low ...... .62% .44% .*5%
Close* ..... .62* .55% .45%
Chicago Pork.
May July Sept.
Open a 18.55 18.65
High 18.85 18.^2
Low 18.55 18.60
Close IS. 72 18.75 18.85
Minneapolis Cash Market.
No. 1 hard 1JS
No. 1 northern 1.34 4
No. 2 northern 1.32%
No. 1 durum 1.22
No. 2 durum 1.21
No. 3 white oats 68%
No. 3 yellow corn 79%
Barley 78 Sk
Rye 85%
Flax 1.78%
Duluth Cash Markot.
No 1 hard 1.34%
No. 1 northern 1.33%
No. 2 northern 1.31%
No. 1 durum 1.20
No. 2 durum 1.18%
May durum 1.18%
July durum 1.18%
Oats 58%
Barley 72
Rye 85
Cash flax 1,82
May flax 1.81
July flax 1.78
Sept. flax 1.55%
Oct. flax 1.47%
Local Markats.
No. 1 northern 1.26
No. 2 northern 1.24
No. 1 durum 1.14
No. 2 durum 1.13
Receipts Chicago.
Wheat, 8 cars same time last year,
86 cars.
Corn, 696 cars same time last year,
440 cars.
Oats, 377 cars sam* time last year.
223 cars.
Receipts «t Minneapoii
Wheat, 139 cars sat^e time laist
year. 86 cars.
Receipts at Tu!t:th.
Wheat, 7 cars same time last yefcr,
75 cars.
Receipts at Winnipeg.
Wheat, 94 cars same time last year,
272 cars.
Puts end Calls.
Minneapolis July Wheat Puts,
$1.28% calls, $1.32%.
COMMi&i
H. O. MOTT, Manager,
Morten Blook, Fargo* HI* D.
PHONE 516.
HIDES AND WOOL.
Quoted by Bolles A Rogers, Fargo.
Ho. 1 No. 2
G. 8. cured hides. ll?4 40%
G. S. cured calf skins.. .15 .18^
G. S. cured bull hides.. .10 .0®
G. S. cured horse...... .2.00 2.75
G. S. pelts, good No. 1 skins, 1.00g1.50
Tallow [email protected]
Wool.
Medium 20(g23c
Fine medium [email protected]
Fine 17(g) 19c
Above prices for No. 1 goods prop
erly handled and tied.
Broken fleeces, seedy, ckafty or
bury at value.
Fargo races, June 1, 2 and 3.
8hould Have Reed Twins.
The next time R. B. Kook, the cigar
man. expects important telegraph
messages, relating to an expected visit
of the stork to his family, he will
leave instructions that they be re
peated. Last Saturday, Mr. Kook re
ceived a message wiiich read that his
wife had presented him with a boy,
and he supposed it meant what it said
and acted accordingly. What was his
surprise, yesterday, when the little
affair was confirmed by letter, from
Rochester. N. Y., to read that it was
not one
jjQy jjUt twin boys he was the
proud father of and his chestlness is
more pronounced than ever.
BAN ON HIGH SALARIES.
Missouri Bars Insurance Companies
Paying Officers Princely Stipends.
Jefferson City, Mo.. May 2b.—The
Missouri supreme court sitting en banc
today, sustained the state law which
denies licenses to insurance companies
which pay any of their officers salaries
in excess of $60,000.
The act was passed two years ago.
and has been the subject of extended
litigation.
V
mm*
..
[OMfltTEB OF
SERIOUS CHARGE
LOCAL YOUNQ MAN, 21 YKAR8 OP
AGE, FOUND GUILTY OF SE
DUCTION BY JURY IN DISTRICT
COURT—HIS YOUTH MAY LAND
v
July Wheat,
Chi. Minn. DU!.
REFORMATORY SENTENCE.
Alfred M. Burley, 21 years of age.
Of this city, was found guilty by a
Jury In the district court of Clay
county, this afternoon, of the charge
of seduction. The complaining wit
ness was a young girl, Hannah M.
Carlson, also of this city. The penalty
Is Imprisonment for a term of one to
five years, but is is expected that on
account of the youth of the defendant,
County Attorney Johnson will recom
mend a reformatory sentence. It Is
said that Burley is not a stranger to
the court as he has been in trouble
before. He was defended by Attor
neys Witherow and Russell, but the
evidence they had to combat was of a
very convicting nature.
This afternoon the case of Gustaf
Zervas vs. Christ Stieber was called.
Mr. Stieber was defendant in a civil
suit appeals from the justice court.
The plaintiff and respondent is rep
resented by Nye & Dosland and Mr.
Stieber by N. I. Johnson.
SAGA8 ENTERS
PLEA OF fiiillTV
FORMER EMPLOYE OF NORTH
WESTERN TELEPHONE CO. IS
FINED $49.98 FOP. GLOMMING
QUANTITY OF COPPER WIRE-
SHOWN MERCY.
John T. 3agar pleaded guilty yes
terday afternoon to the theft of a
quantity of copper wire« cable, the
property of the Northwestern Tele
phone Co. The cable was cut from the
company's poles about two weeks ago.
Justice Wade imposed a fine of $35
and costs, in all amounting to $49.98,
which was paid by a relative of the
family who, on account of his wife
an4 children, was averse to allowing
the defendant to be sent to Jail. It
was explained that at the time of the
offense the man was out of work and
was financially embarrassed. It was
not believed that he had any malicious
intent and so was allowed to plead to
petty larceny, although the amount of
money involved warranted a charge
of grand larceny in a minor degree.
The defendant expressed penitence for
what he had done and promised retri*
button to the best of his ability.
13 NEW CITIZENS MADE
Judge Baxter Adds Unlucky Number
to the Roll Call of Uncle
4am.
la the district court yesterday,
Judge Baxter passed upon the Anal
applications in the matter of the is
suance of citizens papers. As a re
sult the roll call ut LTncle Sam is in
creased by thirteen in Clay county.
Mr. Holman, a special United States
attorney, was present and his exac
tions were right up to the spirit and
letter of the law. The following were
given their citizen credentials:
David Anderson, Moorhead, from
JS* eden.
John .A. H. Behrens, Sabin, firom
Germany
Gustaf V. Peterson, Moorhead, flftm
Sweden.
Gustaf C. Miller. Moorhead, from
Sweden.
Carl Rasse, Sabin, from Germany.
Carl E. Carlson, Hitterdal, from
jpHveden.
Carl John Solomonsen, Hitterdal,
fom Sweden.
August Peterson, Georgetown, from
Sweden.
Hookon Hanson, Ulan, from Nor
way.
1
Elander Nyeng, Tanserh, from Nor
:.#ay.
Johann Frederick Loringen, Sabin,
from Germany.
William Behrens, Giyndon, from
Germany.
Jacob Schumacher, Giyndon, from
Germany.
MiiliK CAHMVAL
AT THE NORMAL
MEMBER3 OF SENIOR CLASS EN
TERTAIN IN HONOR OF PROF.
BALLARD WITH NOVEL STUNTS
—LATTER 18 PRESENTED 'WITH
FINE GIFT.
A novel and decidedly unioue enter
tainment was given at the normal
school last night under the auspices of
the senior class. Professor Ballard,
the class counselor, was the prominent
figure, In other words the guest of
honor. The very happy and cleverly ar
ranged affair took the form of a "mock
carnival." The humorous and other
features, to be seen on carnival day.
were deftly arranged In the recitation
rooms and the more extensive doings
were held in the main hall, while the
inevitable "bowery" dance was given
full swing in the gymnasium. Fun
and frolic In reasonable bounds were
in oerfect attune to the real carnival
spirit.
At an appropriate juncture of the
doings. Professor Ballard was Inveigled
to a secluded spot, where he was faced
by the seniors, by whom he was made
the recipient of a very handsomely de
signed table lamp fitted for electricity.
The standard of oxidized^ copper and
th#» gl^be rich In anpropriate colors.
The professor mad* a suitable response
vMrs.
vf.. Mr w
i
THE FARGO FOUUH AND IaILY REPUBLICAN, TUESDAY EVENING, MAY 25, tM9.
which was couched in terms perfectly
apropos to the environments and stim
ulating in marked degree to the young
ladies and gentlemen who surrounded
him.
Commencement at Concordia.
The commencement announcements
appear in The Concordia College Rec
ord which has Just been issued. The
class sermon will be preached Sun
day, June 18. at 8 p. m. class nl*ht.
June 16, commencement exercises.
Thursday, June 17, at 8 o'clock, and
lumnl day the Friday following. All
of the events will be held at the col
lege.
Fined for Assault.
Otto Lindenerf of the town of Al
liance, was fined $5 and costs $10, for
an assault upon Adolph Hussmann, a
day or two ago. In a wordy row on
the farm the complaining witness
was struck a blow by the defendant.
Atty. G. H. Rustad of the county at
torney's office conducted the prosesu
tion. There were some extenuating
circumstances considered by the judge
and the fine was remitted, on the pay
ment -of the costs.
Malvey Bereaved.
Word of the death of the father of'
Mrs. Ole Malvey was receivel in
Moorhead this afternoon. The bereaved
daughter will leave for Fergus Falls
to attend the funeral tomorrow morn
ing.
The deceased was Carl D. Caste]
la,
well known and highly respected citi
zen of Otter Tail county, whose farm
home was about twelve miles north
east of Fergus Falls. He was 64 years
of age and is survived by a wife, five
son8 and three daughters. The fu
neral will be helj on Friday with sor
vices at ©tie* of »e local churches.
To Stillwater.
Chief Malvey will accompany Sheriff
TA haley to the state penitentiary at i
Stillwater tonight when h£ starts with
George Graff who is to serve a term
for bringing a st^en horse and buggy
into the state of Minnesota from the
state of North Dakota.
PERSONAL NOTES.
L. A. Huntoon of the First National
bank, has gone to York state on
a matter of business.
Oliver Amundson of Streeter, N. !&•
was among the visitors in the city.
John Bramer and John Schmfdt
were in from Sabin.
Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Erickson were
called to St. Paul on account of th#
death of Mr. Erickson's brother.
W. E. Dorland, brother-in-law of
Miss Jessie McKenzie. has returned to
Chicago, after a visit to the McKenzie
home at Wild Rice.
President Weld was a passenger to
St. Paul last night.
Henning Krabenhoft, and Mrs.
[Henry Schroeder, Mr. and Mrs. C.
Wright, and some others of the large
I potato growers at Sabin. have per
jfected arrangements for a trip to Seat
tle and other coast poirts for which
they will start, via the North Coast
Limited train, next Saturday evening.
EAST SIDE NOTES.
Theclass play which is to be presented
this year by the students of the high
school will be an athletic story. The
Hero of the Gridiron. It will be given
in the auditorium of the normal
school, next Friday flight' at 8:15
O'clock.
A feature of the meeting of the
Commercial club this evening will be
a talk to the members by Atty. C. A.
Nye who will take up features of com
mercial interest, relating to his trip
to the orient and Europe. A talk of
that nature by Mr. Nye is sure to be
Intensely interesting for he is a past
I master in any description of what he
has seen. The club men of the
have a treat in store tonight at 8
o'clock.
J_ George E. Perley: Never have
iheard a better basso in Fargo than
Frances Rosenthal, who sang the
Elijah role, at the musical festival
last night. Besides a magnificent
voice, which wag always in perfect
control, he was splendid in enuncia
tion and expression and withal he pos
sesses a personality which is endear
ing and will be appreciated should
he ever come this way again.
The sewing circle of the Swedish
Lutheran church, Moorhead. will be
the guests of Mrs. O. J. Herried of
Fargo next Friday evening.
The Imperial quartette will take
lart in the Memorial day programme
at Barnesville next Monday, ui.Jer the
auspices of the G. A. R. post at that
place.
Announcement is made that the an
nual reception to the graduating class
will be held at the home of President
and Mrs. Weld Monday evening, in
the normal gymnasium.
^If at least one-half of the real estate
fixes are not paid by May 31
Read tonight's ad.
a
pen­
alty of 1 per cent will attach so that
property owners who have not attend
ed to the little matter had better be
getting bustr.
Howard Moody's the Store.
Great dress goods sale in Moorhead.
(Better investigate Howard Moody's
great May sale. Its drawing th# crowd.
UliltA JOHNSON MS
Oaughter of Forme* Mayor of F«rg
1 Marries a Minneapolis."
Gentleman.
Unbeknown to her friend* at the
time, Laura Johnson, daughter of ex
Mayor J. A. Johnson, entered upon thf
sea of matrimony. A rumor to this
effect was verified this morning when
it was learned that a license was is
sued from the county court about a
week ago to Grant Pingllly of Minne
apolis and Laura Johnson of Fargo. Nc
return has been made from the o&ciat
tng clergy.
Insulted.
9tv*t 8hade—What's the mattof'with
that fellow Diogenes?
Second Shade—He has fouftd an hon
est man.
First Shade—Well, ain't he glad?
Second Shade—Not any the hone*t
I man stole hi* lantern.
lnaiiiitiiir
j^vWv I v"-.y
4-
v. i-4v\,
U. S. OFIIER TO
INSPECT CADETS
BAND AND CADET CORP8 AT THE
A. C. WILc BE PUT THROUGH
THEIR MANEUVERv BEFORE
CAPT. P. D. LOCHRIDGE OF
WASHINGTON, 0. C.
Tomorrow morning at 10 o'clock the
annual inspection of the cadet corps- of
the North Dak ta A. C. and the cade'
band will give a parade review before
Capt. P. D. Lochrldge. U. S, A., oi
Washington, D. C. This is the annual
Inspection of the band and corps and
great Interest is always manifest in
the event by all of the students and
the faculty of the A. C.
The cadets have been under the able
Instruction of Major Ulio, formerly of
the U. S. army during the entire school
year, and they will undoubtedly be In
shape to make a splendi.l showing.
The maneuvers are very entertaining
and a general invltatlort is extended tc
the people of :'argo to go out to the
A, C. grounds tomorrow and wltnesp
the maneuvers atid the inspection
There are over sixty members in the
corps and over thirty more in the band,
making a total of about 100 men, alto
gether to go through the maneuvers.
CONDITION IS HOPEFUL
Fargo't State Fair Secretary Holding
His Own Against
Stroke.
Sec. C. E. Wilson, who was stricken
*ith paralysis Saturday evening, is
netting along as well as could be ex
pected according to the attending phy
sician. Despite the fact that his left
side is paralyzed he was able to dictate
letters this morning and is very cheer
ful. It will be a couple of days before
any change is looked for, which hosts
of friends hope will be for 4 speedy
recovery.
IN THE BOX
Continued from Page One.
McHose, W. C. Brown and W J.
Hawk being accepted and sworn to
try the colored man.
The examination showed the per
centage of persons against capital
punishment decidedly on the increase,
five being excused on that score by
the court. F. B. Leech, J. *C. Mc
Andress, H. E. Magill, S. Dunlop, and
D. H. Mclntyre stated that they were
unable to vote to impose the death
penalty in any case.
The number of peremptory chal
lenges exercised by the defense was
increased to fifteen, six being used
this morning on H. J. Rusch, H.
Amerland, H. P. Lough, s Geo. W.
Crowe, D. I. Ames, and C. Q. Welton.
The session opened this morning
with ten jurymen, the special venire
ordered by the court, ready for ex
amination. That was exhausted with
two accepted. Another special ven
ire of five was exnausted after one
more had been accepted.
amine'd yesterday afternoon, sfx were
accepted for cause
challenges waived.
gressed further, it was still more evi
dent that many were dodging jury
service, preferring not to sorve in a
case where a man's life was at stake.
Whiie there were so:.\e who felt that
they had formed opinions whi^h would
bias them jn passing Judgment, there
was a still greater number opposed to
the death penalty in .y form.
J. D. Smith of Fargo held against
the rope route and was excused by
the court.
A. W. Mohr of Buffalo proved un
qualified and wa* excused by the court
for cause.
Harry T. Alsop of- Fargo was ac
cepted for cause, but was challenged
peremptorily by the defense.
D. M. Roth of Casselton failed to
qualify and was excused for cause by
the court.
H. L. Hill was cut off from service
on the jury by peremptory challenge
by the defense.
E. A. Thompson, a merchant of
Page, met all requirement^ and was
sworn as a juror.
E. C. Eddy of tl.is city looked like a
Juror for a time and it was not until
the black defendant shook hi* head
that he was challenged peremptorily
by the defense.
Wm. Hildebrand, a hotel keeper of
Davenport, was disposed of by the
same route.
Ben Harrold of Wheatland. a
merchant, filled all rejulremtnts and
was sworn as a juror.
Charleg F. Holmcj of Fargo was i some extent.
next examined an testified that it
would be impossible for htm to set
aside the opinion that he held and
Judge the case on the evidence intro
duced. He was excused for cau«e by
the court.
Wm. A. Hunter of Fargo shifted
tlown to the last stages, when State's
Atty. A. W. Fowler 'put the capital
punishment question. Mr. Hunter
held that be could not sit on a Jury
and vote to hang any man. The court
took up the questioning.
"You don't want to sit On this jury,
do you?" was^'a question pu^ by the
court.
"It is quite immaterial to me," u,ag
the reply. "If the court so desires to,
I would be pleased to serve."
The court then s'irted an investiga-
1
leuge route. Court adjournpd at 4.30
to allow the sheriff to subpoena a spe
cial venire of ten from which it wes
hoped to get the remaining four
Jurors.
Fargo race*,
•nd Thursday,-
Tuesday, Wednesday
-d-
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IKTEMIIifnilN OF
A LEWD i ll
J. 8CHMIDT OF ALPINA, MICH., IS
CHARGED WITH DESERTING
WIFE AND FIVE CHILDREN-
HALED 4NTO THE FEDERAL
COURT—FfLES DEMURRER.
For the first time in the history of
the federal court of North Dakota, it
is believed, a defendant charged
court-
the
the establishment of Harwood drain
Which time parties Interested In the
proposed waterway and liable to be
assessed for the cost of construction
of the same will be heard. There is
reason to believe tnat no opposition
will be offered, that being the indi
cation from the sentiment expressed.
with violating the laws of the United by those who braved the slush and rain
States by introducing a lewd woman 1 which were so ovromincntly in evi
into" the country and keeping her here dence the opening hov s of the fes«
for the purpose of fornication.
Amidon this noon to answer to this pected. when conditions were taken iji
charge. Through Attorney Scbuitz of to consideration.
Alplna, Mich., a demurrer was enter- The programme was arranged for th©
ed to the complaint, stopping the pro- critical and was classical in the ex
ceed in
gs for the time being, until the treme. The participants were all ar
matter has been considered bz the
Schmidt is charged with bringing a
woman into the United States about
Federal Appointments.
Washington, May 25.—The following
rural letter carrier is appointed by the
postoffics department: Williston,
John B. Young, $900. June. Changes,
Grand Forks. E. J. O'Reilly, $540. June
1 Litchviile John A. Olafson, $900,
Jtone 1.
Off for East.
Hubert Harrington, the Broadway
hardware dealer, accompanied by his
son, Hubert Harrington, Jr., left this
afternoon for Milwaukee, where they
will attend the National Hardware
Dealers convention, after which they
will proceed to West Burlington, N.
Y. Mr. Harrington's former
See the 2:13 pace Tuescay.
PLEAD GUILTY
BETS MINIMI
a year ago from Canada and taking cavaUo, Weber, Schumann, Gtde and
her to Aipina, Mich., where he is Guonod were the composers dra^vn
charged with harboring her for the
BEN BALDHEAD ADMITS INTRO
DUCING LIQUOR ON STANDING
ROCK RESERVATION AND GETS
60 DAYS AND $100 FINE—HOLY
TRACK WILL FIGHT.
Ben Baldhead. an Indian, charged
with introducing liquor on the Stand
ing Rock reservation, was arraigned Strauss, former secretary of eommereo
.Tur: men before Judge Charles F. Amidon this and labor, and recently appointed am-
were then picked up by -th« sheriff- at noon, pleaded uilty to the indictment bassador to Turkey, was the princijal
large,, jand was sentenced to sixty days in the speaker last night at the dedication
Yesiordai' Afternoon.
pt the seventeen venirerritoft,/ ex- minimum.
Burleigh county jail and fined $100, the a window in honor of th Roosevelt jul-
1
ONE MAN BITTEN CALF CHEWED
AND BIRDDOGS ATTACKED BY
COUPLE OF CANINES WHICH
STARTED ON RAMPAGE EARLY
THIS MORNINC.
There wa* & hurry-up call aent In
to the police station this morning for
the assistance of Sergeant Coleman
and his trust.- shotgun. A couple of
bulldogs, owned on the south side,
started on the war path and the way
they acted lead to the belief that they
were mad.
George Whitner. 1801 Thirteenth
street south, was bitten in the hand by
One of the dogs, while a calf owned by
Dennis O'Brien, 31 Sixteenth street
extent.
It was also reported that .1 valuable
bird-dog was attacked and injured to
Shouldering the gun, which has put
more than one canine to sleep, the
sergeant started out. He found that
One animal was owned by Fred Hall,
1337 Second avenu~ south, while J. L.
Schamp. Ninth street south owned the
other. They are now lied safely up
at home.
STREET CARS TO TRACK
Horse Fanciers Will Be Given Oppor
tunity to See Fast Animals
Work Out.
tion as to when Mr. Hunter had placed railway company will run cars to the heavy charge of dynamite between two
a ban on capital punishment, the ques- trace track in order to accommodate i of the seventy-foot, fifty-ton iron gfrd
tloning being extender Mr. Hunter those who desire to see the raceiers being used in the approach to the
was finally excused for caiase by the horses work. One car will leave N.1 *"w fr*i«ht depot of the Cincinnati
Court. P- avenue and Broadway at 7:30 a. Southern railroad, at the foot of Via*
J. H. Gale, a merchant of Hunter, m. and return leaving tile fair grounds street.
was the last of the venire of thirty-i at 11:30 o'clock. Another car will Houses for two blocks were shaken
five juro-s to be examined and he was leave Broadway and N. P. avenue at 1 bv the explosion, wlndov glass wa*
disposed of by th?
grounds at 6 o'clock.
Grandin Couple Wed.
A marriage license was issued this
rriortilfig to Fred Winterqulst and
Mary Agnes Jalbert, both of Gran
din. They were married bv Judge A.
G. Hanson »t» vmoty. eft***.
1 v
IN
upon.
purpose of fornication. It Is stated ,. willoughby, 'cellist, and A. E.
that he deserted a wife and five chil- Eoehmer, opened and closed the pfo
dra»
time. gramme with numbers which were well
received and appreciated by the audl
HEARING SET JUNE 6. ^tors.
Harwood Diteh 'Matter Will Coma" Up Arthur Vogelcang. tenor Miss Roms
in Fargo at That Time. dahl, soprano, and Francis Rosenthal,
A public hearing on the matter
i s
•', -Mr "-'t'i
v
SIHOISTS SCOIJk
mi
6,
RECITAL
OPENING OF THE MAY MUSIC
FESTIVAL MONDA/ AFTER.
NOON, WAS A GREAT SUCCESS
DE8PITE THE INCLEMENT CON*
DITION OF THE WEATHER.
The soloists' recital in eonnectfea
with the Fargo College Conservatory^!
music festival was perfectly enjoyed
Val
J. Schmidt of A'.pina, Mich., was audience was not larce, but there were
arraigned before Judge Charles F.
yesterday afternoon. Natural! the
more there than the
management ex-
tists and they proved
wh}ch they had
In
themselves per-
jfectly equipped for the difficult work
assign^ themselves
rotation .Beethoven .Schubert, Leon-
Messrs. A. J. Stephens, violin
Vocal selections were contributed by
of'baritone
the last selection by him was
thf BuJ»ji-Peccia,
No. 29 will be he'd at the court ?pjen?id plunged his hearers
house in the city of Fargo, June 5 at
th«
1 mlt of
The
and his
al enthusiasm.
^,tal was a treat, and those who
discomfortures caused by the beastly
weather.
DORMITORY BIDS
OPENED JUNE
8
REGULAR MONTHLY MEETING
OF BOARD OF TRUSTEES OF
C. WILL BE HELD AT THAT
TIME $75,000 APPROPRIATED
FOR WOMAN'S DORMITORY.
BMs for the construction of the
woman's dormitory at the North Da
kota A. C. will be opened at the next
regular monthly meeting of the board
trustees of that institution. This
will occur on June 8 and it is prob
able that the members of the board
•will award the contract for this big
•tructure at that time.
The plans were draVvn by Haxby, St
Gillespie, and call for a beautiful
^rick structure with pressed brick
facing. $75,000 was appropriated by
rhe last session of the state legisla
ture for th# construction of (Ma
building. t*1-
I TO T.R.
IN N. Y. CHURCH
New York. May 25. —Oscar 8.
ministration at the Metropolitan tem-
Clarence Holy Track, another Indiar pie in this city. Mr. Strauss' speef
and peremptory from Fort TOtten, charged with the was principally a review of the admin
As the trial pro- I same offense, pleaded not guilty and istration of President Roosevelt. The
will stand trial. Both defendants were
represented by Atty. A. W. Cupler.
iiOUTHSIDE HLLL
DOOS ON WARPATH
service began in the morning and will
be held every night this week, culmi
nating in the dedication of the Lincoln
ihfemorial window on Sunday next.
The Rev. John Wesley Hill, pastor
af the Metropolitan temple, conducted
the services and the presentation ,of
the memorial Window was made by
Col. D. W. Diggs on behalf of the board
of trustees. Mr. Strauss laid particu
lar stress on the endeavors of the for
mer president to further the cause of
social justice.'
TO Si'EN MIL OF
ROGERS TODAY
AT HIS LATE RESIDENCE
8STATE VALUED AT FROM
$40,000,000 to $1U0,000,000.
New York, May 25.—The will of H,
H. Rogers Is to be read at 2 o'clock
this afternoon at his late residence in
East Seventy-eighth street, by his per-
8onal Alty Jas B_.tk Qnl the
lmmedmte
south, was chewed up to a conslderabfc previous to the reading of the docu
ment, Beck would not discuss the con
tents nor the amount -f the estate In
volved. The estimate of the value of
the estate ranges from $40,Q0Qjf(MW to
more than 5100,000.000. *1 i
4* ii *«.. j*,^uu ..u-cet were tnrown into a panic
{Starting this morning th* Street ,ate
er^mptory chal-! 1 o'clock and return leaving the shattered and sleteping rsous rocked
relatives will be present,
HUD OUT OF'
BEU BY EXI'LUfliON
MANY^J&liNCINNATI H£SIDEfff|
THROWN IN PANIC WHEN D/»
N A I E W E K S I V I A
•. DUCT. ,-f
'•f Cfncinnati. O., May
the vicinity of Freeman avenue and
last nij?ht bv the explosion of
e i. The explosion wrecked
.the girders.
1 he iron work on the viaduct is
lng done by an eastern firm which em
ploys non-union men.
Nothing1 costs less :han encourftj$
iment. and fe* thirtjs are worth ttrife
a
31
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