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Bismarck daily tribune. (Bismarck, Dakota [N.D.]) 1881-1916, February 03, 1909, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042242/1909-02-03/ed-1/seq-3/

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0. B, LITTLE, President. F. D. HBNDBI(CK, Vice Preft. J. L. 8ELL, Cashier.
H.T. MUBPHY, Assistant Caihier.
U. 8 E O S I O
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
I S A N
Established In I
Capital and Surplus $125,000.00
a B.nkinr Busines a a
GOOD FRUIT LAND
GOOD CANE LAND
GOOD ALFALFA LAND
Burger. I've got
mymon^r ii\ thejbanh.
its safe.
THE THIEF
ONLY ROBS THE HOUSE IN
YOUR MONEY WORKS for you too when it is in our
bank. When your money works more for you, you will need
to work less.
We offer you a secure place to keep your money. W
will pay you interest on the money you put in our bank and
compound the interest every six months.
USB TRIBUNE WANT COLUMNS. USE TRIBUNE WANT COLUMNS.
For further information and maps, apply to
OrH. J. JORV, C. E. and W S HUNT
iv^v-• ... P.O. Box 66
V-^~\ CUXIACAN
ly&'-i, SINALOA. MEXICO
Sinaloa River Colony, 75,000 Acres
Fronting the Gulf of California
California astonished the world with its gold of 49 and has attained anagricultural develop
ment in recent years surpassing the dreams of all past ages.
SINALOA, THE NE W CALIFORNIA, IN THE REPUBLIC OF MEXICO
with its immensely superior advantages, has come under the dominion of the same militant genius
that made Los Angeles the metropolis of the happiest and most prosperous people on earth, and
will be transformed into one of the garden spots of the earth in a few years.
W E A E TW O TRANSCONTINENTAL RAILWAY SYSTEMS—SOUTHERN
PACIFIC KANSAS CITY MEXICO & ORIENT—and another coming.
Twelve Pacific Ocean ports which open all the world's markets on low rates.
Twelve big rivers to distribute over five million acres of land.
We have enough good level land to support a city bigger than Los Angeles.
GOOD BEAN LAND
GOOD COTTON LAND
GOOD RICE LAND
No blizzards, no hot winds, and ocean breeze every day.
Irrigation unnecessary for many crops.
Thirty inches of rain, annually.
Level land and easy to clear. Plenty of timber for farm use.
Buildings cost less than in United States.
Labor is 37J^c per day, without board.
Highest prices for products.
Nowhere else can the farmer with small means play as important a part in affairs and live
so well as here. ••..•••
WHO OUGHT TO COME
Following our universal practice in colonizing new tracts, we advise no one to locate thereon
unless they have from $1,000 to $1,500 in American money. With this amount, a living can be
obtained until products from the soil reach maturity. We advise colonization by sugar-cane
planters, corn growers, orchardists and general farmers, also carpenters, masons, woodworkers,
and all classes of skilled labor. To those whom the rigorous northern climate renders suscepti
ble to dangerous illness, we advise Sinaloa as equal to the most renowned health resorts on the
Mediterranean. To those who start with the amount of money named, success is assured, and
no one need feel doubtful of the result. Improved land under irrigation is now selling near this
tract at $15 to $100 gold per acre, and will reach double this price within a year. The Interna
tional Colonizing Company is offering its land to the first 100 settlers in 40 to 80 acre tracts at
$10 gold per acre. This price will be advanced as each successive block is sold, until the ultimate
price will not be less than $50 per acre. Remember, this land is absolutely level, first class farm
land of deep black loam, 30 to 40 feet deep, with abundance of water, and such land is now worth
in Southern California from $100 to $400 per acre. COMMISSIONS TO AGENTS, 25 per cent.
Anyone en route to our Colony will be met at BAiMbA^ (our station) by Mr. Hunt or Mr.
Jor^and taken in an automobile to see our Colony tract, provided notice is sent them by tele:
graph* •:.•••••'•''"'•)' •,- {,}
Any Railroad Ticket Agent in the United States or Canada who sends us a good settler-P
with a letter of introduction,. wfc£4mrc^ check representing a 25 per c§nt
commission. ^&^^.~-:!§v^
^M^MiMiP^^^^^^^P W^M^^^^^^^^^^^^^W^
ANNUALDOfl RACE
ALL ALASKA SWEEPSTAKES
SPORTING CLASSIC THE
Last year the sweepstakes was run
from -Nome to Candle and return, a
400-mlle jaunt, which occupied five
days s.nd was traveled by the racing
dog teams in a fierce 'blizzard. The
plan to rail© from Fairbanks to Nome
would involve a ten-days trip over
snow and ice, most of it on the frozen
bosom of the Yukon. The trail is a
good one, and barring storms the
journey might be made by the racers
in nine days or a little less. The
Fairbanks to Nome race, says the
promoters, would be a more strictly
all-Alaska affair.
The new plan will also be a boon
to many of the entries who have their
teams in Seattle this winter, and will
bring them north in the spring for the
race. To reach Nome they must take
the itrail at Valdes and come over the
ice iby wav of Fairbanks. If the race
is started at Fairbanks they will be
saved part of their long preliminary
journey.
All of the big dog owners of the
north will have teams in itne race and
many of them are conducting regular
training stables here this winter
some having scores of dogs from
which to pick a team of ten or twelve
for the big race. The date of the
canine derby is April 1. The winning
team, in addition to the big cash
prize, will leave Nome on the first
boat in the summer and be exhibited
at the Alaska-Yukon-Pacific exposition
in Seattle.
USE TRIBUNE WANT COLUMNS.
GOOD CORN LAND
GOOD WHEAT LAND
GOOD TRUCK LAND
WM. tt. MARTIN*
HOTEL POTTER
... SANTA BARBARA, CAL.
BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE, WEDNESDAY MORNING, FEBRUAR 3, 1«0».
1
WORLD OVER.
Nome, Alaska, Feb. 2.—Nome's an
nual dog race, the All-Alaska sweep
stakes, which has risen to be known
as a sporting classic the world over,
will be run this year over an 800
mile course, from Fairbanks to Nome,
instead of the 400-mile route original
ly planned. This is the latests scheme
of the sport lovers of Nome, who have
offered a $10,000 prize to ithe winner
and $5,000 more in smaller prizes.
Filler.
playwright never writes »lay.
No, dear IIW, suz!
And you're mistaken if you say
A playwright does.
He only wrlte.i the stuff, dear best
To wedse the specialties apart.
An author doesn't write a book
To gain his fame.
I hope that you Will not, gadzook,
Make such a claim.
An author merely litis there gaps
Left vacant by the artitr chaps.
FREDERICK W CARPENTER.
Taft's private secretary.
ROBERT BACON.
Absent-minded Aldermen.
A Lynn alderman at a recent alder
manic meeting inquired what bad be
come of an order he had introduced
some time before calling for an arc
light on Willow street. The city
clerk, after digging into his files, In
formed him that the order had come
before the board nearly a month pre
vious and that be had ^pted against
it
USB TWBUNE~WANT COLUMNS.,
Robert Bai:on, who succeeded Elihu Root as secretary of state, is, like
the present premier, a citizen of the Empire state. He has served for
several years past as assistant secretary of state and has been a member
of the president's "Tennis Cabinet." Bacon, who is an old friend of Presi
dent Roosevelt, was a partner of J. Pierpont Morgan up to the time he
entered public life.
"r"'"
THREE
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
County Justice City Justice
Notary Public
Office, Baker or I. O. O. F. Hail
Office Phone—56 Res. Phone—268
Office hours: 9 to 12 a.
2 to 6 p. m.
AUGER & LEVERSON,
Attorneys at Law,
First National Bank Block.
ARTHUR VAN HORN,
Architect,
209 Seventh Street, Bismarck, N. D.
Office Phone 305 Residence 246.
T. R. Mockler W. L. Smith
C. H. Olson
MOCKLER, SMITH AND OLSON
Loans on City Property.
Law, Real Estate and Loans
Bismarck and Washburn N. D.
SECRET SOCIETIES.
Masonic.
TANCRED COMiMANDERY, NO 1, K.
T. Meets first and third Thursdays
in each month at Masonic hall. O. F.
Jones, E. M. J. McKenzie, re
corder.
BISMARCK LODGE, NO. 5, A. F.
A. M. Meets first and third Mon
days in each month at Masonic
hall. H. R. Berndt, W. M. Louis
Magin, secretary.
O. E. S.
BISMARCK CHAPTER. NO. 11.
meets first and third Fridays in
each month at Masonic hall. Mrs.
Agnes T. Cochrane, W. M. Belle
A. Moore, secretary.
Knights of Pythias.
ST. ELMO LODGE, NO 4. MEETS
each Wednesday evening in K. P.
hall. C. L. Wiji-is. H. C.
Fish, K. of R. & S.
Pythian Sisters.
LINCOLN TEMPLE, NO 9. MEETS
second and fourth Thursdays each
month at K. P. hall. Elizabeth
Belk, M. E. Mrs. Nellie Evarts
M. of R. & C.
W A
BISMARCK CAMP NO 1164, M. W.
A. Meets the second Tuesday in
each month. Carl Kositzky, V.
A. W. Cook, clerk.
Brotherhood of American Yeomen.
A. FRATERNAL LIFE AND ACCI
dent insurance organization. Meets
the last Tuesday in each month in
the Maennerchor hall. I. W. Healy,
Foreman Master of Accounts, H.
E. Butler Correspondent,
betfi Belk.
Eliza-
I. O. O. F.
CAPITAL CITY LODGE NO. 2.
Meets every Thursday evening at
Odd Fellows hall. N. G., James
Savage V. G. A. E. Boyce Secre
tary, O. H. Benson.
A. O. U. W.
BISMARCK LODGE NO 120. MEETS
the first and third Fridays at Maen
nerchor hall, at 8 o'clock. M. J.
McKenzie, M. W. Bradley C.
Marks, recorder.
f* A
JAMES B. MCPHERSON POS NO.
2, Department of North Dakota,
Grand Army of the Republic. Meets
month at their rooms in the arm
2nd and 4th Thursdays every
month. George Ward, Commander
A. D. Cordner, Adjutant.
Rebekahs.
NICHOLSON LODGE NO. 40. MEETS
the first and third Saturdays in
each month in Odd Fellows hall.
Elsie McDonald. N. G. Mrs. Nellie
Evarts, secretary.
Maccabees.
K. 0. T. M-—MEETS EVERY FIRST
and third Thursdays of each month
at 8 o'clock-p. m., at I. O. O. F. hall.
Visiting members coriiaMy invited.
D. C. Ramp, Commander Erick
Erickson, Record Keeper.
Canton
COURT BISMARCK, NO 887. MEETS
every fourth Thursday in each
month at Odd Fellows hall. John
Yegan, C. R. Wm. Moore, R. S.
I. W. Healy, F. S.
A
M. B. A. MEETS FIRST AND THIRD
Wednesdays of each month at Maen
nerchor hall. Thos. Anderson,
president A. F. Marqaet, secetary.
Commercial Club.
COMMERCIAL CLUB OF BISMARCK.
Regular meeting of club member
ship the first Tuesday in eaca
month regular meeting of hoard of
directors the first Friday of4 eaca
month, at Commercial club rooms.
Third street. F. L. Conklin, presi
dent F. E. Young, secretary.
Labor Unions.
UNITED BROTHERHOOD OF CAR
penters and Joiners, No. 1118. Meets
every Tuesday evening at Kuntz's
hall. All brothers cordially invite4
to meet with us. Wm. Gorsuch,
president Fred Westermann, re
cording secretary.
TYPOGRAPHICAL UNION, NO. 140.
Meets first Monday in each month
at 5 o'clock p. m. Chester Jones,
president Geo. Humphreys, sec
retary.
Church Bells Nuisance.
Church bell ringing in London has
become such a nuisance in some quar
ters of the city that toe bells an
muffled on week days.
•.•'j^ffiSsHI
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