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Bismarck daily tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, Dakota [N.D.]) 1881-1916, January 08, 1903, Image 4

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042242/1903-01-08/ed-1/seq-4/

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We have also a tract of
TIMBER
MANUFACTURING.—We
ffiggest
Little Thing
UnMda Biscuit
OFFICERS
W. R. TOWNSEND,
C. M. GILBERT,
A. P. CARMODY,
WM. H. MARTIN,
Applications for lands should be made to
Merchants
°r t° WM. A. BENTLEY,
SOO TIME OABD
No. 97, mixed, west bouud, arrive .1
:(J8 p. m.
No. 96, mixed, east bound, depart 8:15 a. in.
Freight and passengers for llraddock. N'a
poleon. Oaten, Hankinson auci all point* no
Boo line to Minneapolis.
SHOULD ADVERTISE IN
THE WEEKLY TRIBUNB
measured by the amount of nutritive value it contains*
is the fresh soda cracker. Many people think a
cracker an insignificant and easy dung to make—yet
no one ever succeeded in reaching perfection until
die quality of Unildi
everything—wheat, flour, baker, and bakery.
UnWdA BlSCUlt furnishes every element neces-'
tary to bodily vigor and, above all, they are fresh and
dean. This is due to the In-er-seal Package—the
package with red and white seal—which protects
them from the air, moisture, dust, and other things
not best to mention. There's a world of worry, work,
•kill and care in making a soda cracker like—
NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY
INTERNATIONAL COLONIZING CO.,
71 Broadway, New York City.
President
VIce-PresMent
Sec. and Treasurer
Land Commnlssloner
WM. A. BENTLEY, General Western Agent.
BANK OF DEPOSIT—WELLS FARGO & CO.,
THIS COMPANY IS THE SUCCESSOR OF THE CALIFORNIA IMMIGRANT UNION, which
was incorporated in San Frsncifc in October, 1869, by William T. Coleman, Hon. Leland Stanford, 11. ,T.
Booth, Alexander Weill, Abraham Seligmann, Charles Crocker, C. C. Hopkins, L. GottiK and others.
The "Union" in 1870,1871 and 1872 located over 3,000 settlers upon government homestead lands, and
assisted in locating the "RIVERSIDE" Colony, "PASADENA," "ONTARIO," "POMONA," REDLANDS,"
"LOMPOC COLONY,- in Santa Barbara County "THE CENTRAL CALIFORNIA COLONY" at Fresno,
and other well known colonies.
The success in settling these well known colonies in which we have been engaged since 1870 will be
a guarantee that our services can be duplicated in any future colony enterprise we undertake.
Very few of these settlers who located at RIVERSIDE, CALIFORNIA, commenced life there with
more thau SI,000, yet in 1895 RIVERSIDE was rated by BRADSTREET'S COMMERCIAL AGENCY at
an average of S12.000 to EACH FAMILY. Since then there has been a steady increase of population each
succeeding year.
The next colony tract we shall offer the public is located in CIIOLAME VALLEY, north of Santa
Barbara, containing 40,000 acres—one of the most beautiful locations in California, near railroad and
steamship communication. This tract will soon be ready.
300,000 Acres in Colombia, South America
Iving on the east bank of the Magdalena river, about 500 miles from the coast. It is about 1,000 feet above
the level of the sea, and has a frontage on the river of about 25 miles.
This property will be divided into 20, 40, 80 and 100-acre farms, aud sold to the first 500 settlers at $5
.per acre, payable $1 acre cash, and 81 per acre in four equal annual payments, without interest.
The climate, soil and productions are the same as Southern California, including Tropical Fruits, such
as Oranges, Lemons, Limes, Grape Fruit, Pine Apples, Grapes, Cocoa and Rrbber Trees, Ginseng Root,
Tobacco, etc.
•—In addition to the agricultural products mentioned, we have thousands of acres of all
varieties of hard wood timber, such as mohogany, Lignum Vitae, Oak. Spanish Cedar, Ash, Laurel, Redwood
—suitable for cabinet work. Also Cinchona Copavia, Sarsaparilla, Cinnamon, Cloves, Arrow Root, Ginger
Root and Ginseng Root grow spontaneously.
mm
were introduced. To maintain
Mlseult
requires the best of
$ Uneeda
Biscuit
DIRECTORS:
HENRY A. WHITINQ CAS5IUS M. GILBERT
W. II. HENDEE
R. O. STEBBIN5 WM. BECKETT HARUINU
63
This company is formed for the purpose of colonizing lands in North and South Amer­
ica also to buy and sell real estate and personal property to negotiate sales of and purchase
mines and mining property, mining and metallurgical plants and machinery to organize and
establish town sites and dispose of the same to issue and negotiate bonds to establish,
operate and maintain electric light and power, gas and water plants and other municipul
ilutities, and to purchase and sell the same to build, operate and maintain, buy and sell
vessels and cars, operated by steam, electricity or other motive power to encourage emigra­
tion from Europe, Canada, the United States and Mexico, and to do any business for which
individuals may lawfully associate themselves to carry on.
BROADWAY.
are prepared to assist and encourage any desirable manufacturing busi­
ness that may seek an opening in our colony. Wo intend that it shall be an INDUSTRIAL COLONY,
where we will have the following Carriage and wagon factory, blacksmith shops, furniture factory, cigar
factory, box factory, shoe factory, ice factory and electric plant, agricultural implement works, iron foundry,
mining machinery, Hour and grist mill, saw mills, and other industries will follow. A fine large saw mill is
to be in running order April 1, 1903.
We are offering no stock for sale in our company—to any but actual settlers the stock is ?10 per share,
each share exchangable for two acres of land. This land is the equal in production, and the climate is prac­
tically the same as in Southern California, but having this advantage it needs no irrigation.
WM. H. MARTIN, Land Commissioner, 71 Broadway, New York,
Who will furnish maps, plats, and any information desired to] reliable uitizons desiring to join a colonia
enterprise in Colombia, California or Idaho.
Sheridan's Caustic Rejoinder.
8heridan (Richard Brinsley) had a
happy way of bringing people to time.
A manager of his day had the bad
custom of calUng men "Mister" with­
out sgdlng their names. Provoked at
this, Sheridan called him down. "Tea
must excuae me, for I really some­
times forget my own name," he apolo­
gised. "All right," said Sheridan. "1
knew you couldn't write your nia%
but I did not know that you ever tar
got It"
General Western Agent,
BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA,
BI8MAB0K DAILY TRIBCTNlfi: THUBSDAY. JANUARY 8. 1908.
New Proceee in Tanning.
By a new Dutch process it is claim­
ed that a moist hide can be turned
into leather ready for the saddler'a
and shoemaker's use in from two to
three days.
Proof Positive.
Kitty—So you really think
and Charley are to make a match of
ttf Bertha—I'm certain of it. Didn't
you hear Esther last night speaLto
Charley aa a "horrid old thing?'—
Boston Transcript
TO MCIIUTF, TRUSTS
MR. HOAR MAKES A NOTABLE
8PEECH ON HIS MEASURE IN
THE SENATE.
FEELING OF INSECURITY
Maintain* That All Thoughtful Men
Are Agreed Some Legielation la
Necessary for the Control of Large
Maaaes of Capital—Senator Vest
Call* Attention to the Dietreaa Re­
sulting From the Shortage in Coal.
1
Washington, Jan. 7.—The day in the
aenate was eventful because of a
notable speech by Senator Hoar on his
bill regulating trusts and an attack
by Senator Vest on protected indus­
tries through the operation of the
Dingley la'.v Senator Hoar's utter­
ances were listened to with marked
attention. He said that nearly all
thoughtful men in this country are
agreed ttiat some legislation, state or
national, ought to be had for the regu­
lation and control of what are called
"trusts" and of large masses of capital
accumulated by corporations or arti­
ficial persons holding property and tween all
conducting business without individ
ual liabilitv. There was, he said, a
general feeling of insecurity and
alarm about the matter and we were
dealing with a real peril and not with
within the jurisdiction of congress can
keep its condition a secret. The bill,
commerce. Should the bill not prove
effectual he contended that it would
stockholder.
Senator Vpwt
use(j
remarks his resolution introduced
Monday instructing the committee on
finance to prepare and report a bill
removing the duty on coal. Feeble tn
the extreme and supporting himself
ou his desk, he called attention to the
condition of distress which had arisen
as a result of the shortage in the coal
I supply. There was breathless silence
in the chamber as he spoke to catrh
his words. He sa'd that the question
was no longer a partisan one. but one
of humanity and that we are not on
the verge of a crisis but actually in it.
He charged the Republican senators
with being silent and dumb to the
State of affairs, having only in mind
the party cry, "stand pat." He char
acterized the Dingley tariff act as a
I "sacred elephant with which nothing
was to be done." He sarcastically re
marked that if the question was one
of raising money tor the next presi
dential campaign that was an end of
the discussion.
Mr. Aidrich took exception to some
of Mr. Vest's statements and at his
request the resolution went over,
At 4:3U the senate adjourned aft^r a
I brief executive session.
GENERAL STAFF FOR THE ARMY.
Bill for Its Creation Passed by the
I 1 1 1 I 1
ation of a general stafr for the army
by a vote of 153 to 52. Hy the terms
of the bill it becomes the duty of the
general staff to prepare plans for the
national defense and for the mobiliza­
tion of the army in time of war, to in­
vestigate and report on all questions
affecting the efficiency of tlie service
and to render professional aid to the
secretary of war and to general offi­
cers and other superior commanders.
The general staff corps is to consist
of one chief %f staff and two general
officers, all to be detailed by the pres­
ident from officers of the army at
large not below the grade of brigadier
general four colonels, six lieutenant
colonels, and twelve majors, twenty
captains to be detailed from officers
of the grade of captain or first lieuten­
ant, who, while so serving shall havtj
the rank, pay and all allowances of
captains mounted. All officers in the
general staff shall be detailed therein
for periods of four years.
A number of bills of a minor char­
acter were passed, the most important
being one to increase the pension of
soldiers totally deaf from $30 to $40
per month.
REFUSES THE INJUNCTION.
Illinois Judge Declines to Restrain
Fire Insurance Companies.
Chicago, Jan. 7.—Judge Baker, in
an opinion given during the day, de­
clined to grant a temporary injunction
in the suit brought by State Insurance
Superintendent Yates to restrain the
twenty fire insurance companies and
their agents from doing business in
this state. It was charged that the
corporations in question had failed to
comply with the rules prescribed by
lav for carrying on fire insurance busi­
ness in Illinois and that the methods
adopted by each of them were chosen
as devices to evade the insurance laws
of this and all other states and terri­
tories.
TRIAL OF MAJOR
GLENN.
General!
Court Refuses to Summon
Chaffee and Smith.
Manila, Jan. 7—When the trial by
courtmartial of Major Edwin F. Glenn
of the Fifth infantry, on the formal
charge of unlawfully killing seven
prisoners of war, to the prejudice of
good order and military discipline and
in violation of the Sixty-second article
of wart was resumed here during the
day the defense renewed its request
that Generals Chaffee and Smith and
Other witnesses be summoned from
the United States. The court refused
this request for the present.
THE PEMBINA CHILDREN.
Jud LaMoure 8aye They All Want
Billy Budge a Life Member of the
Univeraity Board.
The first bill of the session in the
senate was introduced by Senator La­
Moure, of Pembina county, and its ob­
ject is to make Hon. William Budge,
of Grand Forks, life member of the
state university board at Grand Forks.
Budge is the former chairman of the
republican state central committee,
postmaster at Grand Forks and was at
one time a prominent candidate for
governor of the state. He is popular
in the northern part of the state and
a building at the state university is
named for him. The bill to make him
a life member of the board is fash­
ioned after that of Minnesota that
named John S. Plllsbury as a member
of the university board of the state
for life. Senator LaMoure says there
are fifty or sixty students from Pem­
bina county at the university and they
all want the bill to pass. He, himself,
no doubt, would also like to compli­
ment his friend Budge by the passage
of the measure.
PA83ES ARE LIMITED.
An Indignant Legislator Who Wants
to Know "Why For" His Pass is
Limited to March 15.
Grand Forks Herald: North Dakota
senators and representatives are in re­
ceipt of passes over the Great North­
ern and Northern Pacific railways, be
popints in North Dakota,
and there will be no delay in reach­
ing Bismarck on time. The Great
Northern passes are good from Jan. 1
to Dec. 31, 1903, but those on the
Northern Pacific are good only from
a fancy or an imaginary danger. He Jan. 1 to March 15, 1903, and hence]
argued that if his bill should become there is a protest. One member of the
law and prove effective no corporation I general assembly this year has ac-,
engaging in the commerce which is knowledged receipt of his annual over
the Pioneer line, calling attention to
the fact that the pass might have
he said, depends tor its validity on March 8. as the legislature ad-:
the constitutional power of congress °.n
to regulate international and interstate
Marc^
su
now.
ermw.
I be easy to extend its operation by im- until the closing day of the
posing ?. HI: personal liability on every I
'ear
'uu' two dajs was.
to reach home. It remains
w^her this gentle remind-
?,,?£ pasteboard that
or
not'
as a text for his SUIT FOR DAMAGES.
Mcintosh County Men Begin an Action
Against State Attorney Clyde.
Mcintosh Republican: Actions have
been begun by Dr. F. W. Maercklein
and A. P.Guy against A. W. Clyde for
libel and $5,000 asked by each of the
gentlemen for damages. It will be
remembered that during the late cam
paign Mr. Clyde imagined that perhaps
some one might be trying to take his
little office away from him but didn't
know who it was unless it might be
Guy or Wisliek and to work up sym
aotrhwy.p zb bz zb
7,b
zbzbta
pathv. wrote an article and had it
printed in The Tribune, evidently in­
tending to make the people believe
that several parties had formed a con­
spiracy to take his life.
w't'1 ev,*ry
SENATORIAL
LEGISLATIVE AND
NEWS.
The election of United States seu
a'.or adds unusual interest to the forth­
coming legislative session. The liis
maivk Tribano will not only cover the
regular routine business of the twj
houses, but iis "lobby gossip" will deal
feature of the senrtorial
House. (-oiltest in an unprejudiced and ui-
VVaEhingtou, Jan. 7.—The house dur- biased manner. In fact it will be tin
ing the day passed the bill for the ere- aim of the Tribune to deal fairly wi'h
every interest and every measu-e—ia
short the Bismarck Tribune will pub­
lish the news and the news is what, the
people want. The Daily edition will
bo sent to any address for the session
f'" $1 Weekly cents—remit now oi
later on as the condition of the purse
and mind may suggest.
SECRET SOCIETIES.
MASONIC.
lilMinnrck Lodge, A. F. & A. M.. No. 5.
VleetH first and tblrd Mondays In coch
luontti at Masonic linll. Henry L. Reade.
.\. M. W. F. Cochrane, Secretary.
Tailored Conininndery. Knights Templar
No. 1. Meets third Tluirmlay tn each
mouth at Maaoulo 1mII. Dakota Block. M.
M. Cook. ft. C. W. F. Cochrane Recorder.
Ulmnnrck Chapter No. 11, O E S
Meet* first tfilrd Fridays In each month
at
MiihouIcand
hall, Dakota Block. Manure!
Hare. W. M. Hattle Skelton, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF 1'YTHIAS
SI. Elmo Lodge, No. 4. Meela even
Wednesday evening at Workmen li.ili
Baker Hlock. John Boxtrom, C. C. John
L. Peterson. K. of R. and 8.
BROTHKRHOOD OF AMERICAN YEO­
MEN.
A fraternal lusiminoe organization. Meetx
flrgt and third Thursdaya of oucb uiontb In
O. A. K. ball. Frank J. Manon, F.: C. A
uesa, correspondent. Machine nliop.
ANCIENT ORDER UNITED WORKMEN.
Blamarck Lodce, No. laO. Meets the
nrat nnd tblrd Tuesday evenings of each
month at their ball In the Baker Block at
o'clock. C. E. Mnrrell, M. W. Hradley
Marks, Recorder.
I. O. O. F.
Capital City Lodge No. 2—Meeth ever
Frlduv at McOowan hall at 8 o'clock p.
Cbas. E. Murrell, N. H. Frank J. Bnrt. Sec'y.'
a.
A. R.
Jmnea B. McHheraon Poet No. 2, Depart
uient of North Dakota. Grand Army or tbe
Republic. Meetx every second and fourth
hursday In each month at Q. A. R, hall,
Mamurck, N. D. Nlcolos Dockendorf. Com­
mander W. A. Bentley, Adjutant.
THE FLORENCE CltlTTEHTON HOME AM)
Hospital for Friendless Women and Children.
Incorporated November 29,1901. No. 419 East
Second Street, Bismarck, N. Dak. President,
Josie H.
Beera Vice President, Blioda A. Wood:
Correiuindinf Secretary, Linda W. Slaughter:
Recording Secretary, Alhina E. Couch Treax
""y.
Mary
E. Whltecraft Auditor. Harriet E.
Wilcoz Matron, Margaret h. Ashley.
WOMEN'S RELIEF CORPS.
Meets second snd fourth Frtdayn of each
month at their ball at 2:80 p. in. Florence
Ward, president Mrs. Dorothy J. Field
secretary.
NICHOLSON REBEKAH NO. 40
Meet* the first and third Saturdays of
*''1. month la Odd Felowa* hall, at 8
clock*
luy women sad doctors do
not recognise the real symptoms
of derangement of the female
organs nntil too late.
I had terrible paina along my
spinal cord for two years and suffered
dreadfully. I was given different
medicines, wore plasters none of
these things helped me. Reading of
the cures that Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound has brought
about, I somehow felt that it was
what I needed and bought a bottle to
take. How glad I am that I did so
two bottles Drought me immense re­
lief, and after using those bottles more
I felt new life and blood surging
through my veins. It seemed aa
though there had been a regular house
cleaning through my system, that all
the Bickness ana poison had been taken
out and new life given me instead. 1
have advised dozens of my friends to use
Lydta E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound. Uood health ia indis­
pensable to complete happiness, and
Lydla E. Pinkliam's Vegetable
Compound haa secured this to me."
Mrs. Lauba L. Bbemf.r, Crown
Point, Indiana, Secretary Ladies Relief
Corps. MSOOO forfait If or/final of «6w Ittttr
proving ginulntmst Mfinot produced.
Every sick woman who does not
understand her ailment should
write Mrs. Plnkham. Lynn,
Mass. Her advice tree ana
always helpful.
FRANKLIN HOUSE,
J. F. COCHRANE, Prop.
Rates, li.oo Per Day *5.00 Per Week.
Fourth Street, Bismarck, N. 0.
To our already com­
to of
N I E
has just been received, which in­
cludes
Folding Bed
Iron Beds
Library Tables
Sewing Tables
Lunch Tables
Center Tables
Jatdinier Stands
Morris chairs and rockers of all
kinds.
Have arranged to open an under­
taking department about Dec. 20.
nil MS II RIGHT PRICES
E. 6. FIELD.,
Corner of Main and Third Sts.
COE
COMMISSION
O A N
(Incorporated.)
Capital and Surplus $300,t*0.
General Offices, Bank of Commerce
Bldg., Minneapolis, Minn.
Stocks, Bonds,
Grain and Provisions
Bought
him|
sold for catdi or
011
margins for
future delivery. We owu and openU« the
most extensive private wire system in tlie
United States.
We guarantee the exeeution of or
dera whan limita are reached
Valuable hook of statistics free on upplirii
tion.
REFERENCES: 108 NOTIONAL UNO STATE BANKS.
MEMBERS MINNEAPOLIS IN DEPEND-
ENT GRAIN ANI» STOCK EXCHANGE.
N, B.—If you havo an open trade or account
with us you can operate it in any of our K.'i
offices.
28 St 39, First National Bank Bid's
BISrtARCK, N. D.
D. P. LONQ, I^ocal Manager.
...First
1
National Bank
BtBMAftUK, N.
D.
ESTABLISHED IN
C. B.
t$7P
Littlk,
Pres.
P.
D.
Kkxdrick, Vice Free.
S. M. Pyk,
Cashier.
J. L. Bull, Asst. Cnsh.
CAPITAL, 9100,000.
Interest Paid on
Time DepomUm.
I Qeaetal Iwlln Baslaess Traaaseted
——IWI

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