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EAGLE WILL SCREAM HERE ON THE FOURTH COMMERCIAL CLUB HAD MEETING LA8T NIGHT AND DI3CU88ED MATTER. May 31 a large party of Chicago business men will reach the city about 2:30 p. m., on their special train and spend an hour h6re. H. L. Reade brought up the propo sition ot trying *o secure the'state firemen's meeting'here next year and It was decided this would be a good thing as these meetings bring several hundred men to these annual events, and Mr. Reade was-instreuoted to-look after the matter of getting the toeal firemen Interested In the movement. •••". A committee was appointed to con fer with the Capital City band as to band concerts and for playing on oth er occasions the members of the club "being of the opinion that these musi cal treats :wepeJ]|M&4e*ij peclally In vle^^^e^act tWT tBe band is doing exceUent work and is a credit to the Try The Tribune Want Columns. pisii^^ •M) Arrangements Are Also MadefortheNew Reception of Chicago Business Men On May 31. At-a special meeting of the Com merdal dab last night the. jnatter of a Fourth of July celebration in this city was discussed. It was brought out that the Evan gelical hospital would be formally ded icated on that day and several hun dred persons from abroad would be bere for that occasion and members of the club thought the occasion from that standpoint as well as that it was the Nation's birthday, that a cele bration was appropriate. A number of pleasure features weed mentioned as scheduled in this «clty on the Fourth and it was thought that others mighe be secured so that an enjoyable day might be arranged tor the farmers as well as the townspeo ple. A committee consisting of Mes srs. Casselman, Tatley and H. Reade was appointed to see what could be done. The Commercial dub was of the opinion that someBIng should be done to entertain the wholesalers in order that they might have a favorable im pression of the Capital City, and it was decided to have the band out, and Messrs. Robert.Orr, Agent McDonald, and W. F. Cushlng were named toand make the, arrangements.j^„ti-.-Ki« asOn many person as possible be* on the streets and greet the yisltora and let them.know we have alive town here, so It is hoped the'guests may go away favorably Impressed with the City.. •••"•'. }H,": ?.A '"'. .••*• Committees fromttedifferent lines of business here«will bei nametf to take care of the-men in. the party representing their line and in this way get in touch directly with them. Autos will be provided to take those mho desire It about the city and a short smoker will be given at the dub rooms, the entire affair being inform al and as pleasing as possible. A LOGANS ^t^i'rWfl?,! ••-rm Oif HanbittORiiD Stillfen Om Misungir StiUim Wmm Dallas Cen^r* las Jaa^88-0»xl| Burleigh o^':Jtmi'^m-'iMmM I,: B^mwom^D^rr^^1^ GenUemen: Plea***nd enclos ed draft -to): alf^^p^^aPstraeL Kindly accept my thank* for the ess and Jlsijatch-of these ab tsvas. rlitak^T^, ABB ^privilege to examine. .•?$:',• •$:#$?$& ••xmi&W0:*m J.B.SIMMONS, 4 "''••ilBJ*.'3lip» ana",JM»W| We receive many letters the above, and they mean some coming as tbej to niuwihW Let me make one of that borne jonrs. fat^need .|J£ :&*& •erve yeielit "We ATTORNEY GENERAL AFTERJHE PHMRS TELLS MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL PIGGERS WILL SUFFER AFTER JULY 1. Laws Will Go Into Effect at that Time—Several Sheriffs Will Possi bly Lose Jobs The Minneapolis Journal corres pondent, C. B. Cheney, who was in the city a few days ago, interviewed Attorney General Miller regarding plans for the enforcement of the pro* hlbltion law and was advised by the attorney general that an action would soon be brought to remove several Bheriffe, who are not as active for the matter of law enforcement as the attorney general thinks they should be. The attorney general is thus 'quoted by the Journal: "We are badly crippled by the in dependence of sheriffs. Our law. does not give the governor power to re move a sheriff for malfeasance or non feasance. He loan only be removed from office by the court, and after a jury trial. It is extremely hard toplicants. get a jury that will oust a sheriff, es pecially in counties where the law en forcement senthttent is weak. Never theless, I am going to attempt it, and' expect to start proceedings against several sheriffs, and use every method that-the present machinery of the law affords to bring about enforcement of the law." Attorney General Miller believes that new state and federal legislation will be of considerable value in mak ing his campaign effective. "We have state laws going into effect July 1," he said, "prohibiting persons from so liciting ordersforliquor in the state, *.. n.v.„ «!,.+ from running liquor advertisements. this occasios Also prohibiting the newspapers it dcrtftUg.«"£ ."Aaothernew law is of more prac tical importance than either of those. If provides for an examination by the btate pure food -commissioner of all brands of liquor sold in the state. Before any llquoTs sold In the state, samples must be submitted to Professor Ladd, and they must'stand a given test for purity. This will put it in possession of the names of all manufacturers and dealers doing busi ness in the state, will assist in locat ing those engaged in the trade and help us to get evidence. "The new federal law which Is ef fective Jan. 1,. 1910, will be of great help In our work. It prohibits all C. O. shipments Into-territory where liquor selling is prohibited, and fur ther requires thai all shipments of liquor shall be marked plainly on the package, showing the amount and kind of liquor, and to whom It is consign ed. That will, make It easy to locate persons who are receiving liquor ship ments in quantities too large for home use, and they can- easily be- check mated. The express package with the blind label on it is the most common way of supplying the blind pig trade." BE THIUFTERNODN DECEASED CHOSE HIS PALL BEAR CUB WHEN HE KNEW DEATH WAS NEAR. Services Will Be Held at the Cathode Church This Forenoon at 10 o'clock —Many Friends Will Attend. The funeral of the late Patric Brown will beheld this morning at 10 o'clock from the Catholic church and interrment will be in the Catholic cemetery?' Patrick Brown was born fa County Kerry,.. Ireland, in March, 1811 and cjune to the United States in 1847,and fltat settled in Jamestown, N. Y., and later moved to. Dunkirk, the same state, where he met and was married to Miss MargaretJtfartln. Eight child ren were born to them, but only two of them are now living, Thomas, who lives near/ Bismarck and John who is now a resident of Oberon, this state. Soon, afteritheir marriage the Browns moved toMarshall, Mich., where they lived until 1886, when they came to Burleigh county and settled on a claim moving to Bismarcktenyears later where .they have made their home' since. Up to within a few days of his death Mr. Brown retained his brightness of noilnd and was able to converse upon all subjects with a fluency that was remarkable for a man of his age. Death' came Monday morning at 8 o'clock, v-.'' 'Mrs. Brown, who survives her hus band will berlel years of age on the Fouruk:^ 'July, and -1stas spry end atttive as many people who have many years less to their record. She has a'distinct recollection of the events that followed the battle of Waterloo in 1816 and Is able to converse well upon noted characters of Ireland and England, Who lived over ninety fears •SO. ••':,.•..:.. -_.-.: The pall bearers will be James Mc Girvey, rPatrick Naughton, Thomas WAlch. Steve Welch, Patrick, Kelly, Mike Moran. rv'• «. PU,T0 RUfi FARM. .. '•£:"$%** -a Will Provide Supplies for the Dining Car Bervlee. In, connettlon" with the new sum mer tjfatn/eexvfce* the Northern P« elnc railway announces an innovation in the matter of providingisdibler for tlteldlnlnFcsrs. A flfty-two-acre farm ^at^entTWash, with a brood of 11. 400 White Leghorn chickens, providV tag an average of 160 doses eggs a day is the sonrse of aapply of thin pno duct. oosBfany als» operatestoSeat tte thr«« large bakwy ovens, with a nnu(ilBjRim oapaci^ of 8.40$'two-pound leewei^-W'-day^ 1*WB these bakerlM also: Mjeme #astey^ and ice cream. The butter need is from the Yakima val ley creamery and It? aasattadV The Northern Pacrfic is the fltet railroaoTfo serve milk hi fndlvldmalf bottles) and to supply whlpnad cream fcsF-jec«Tee»j^e idling MANY GIVEN START ON R. K. 'Doe of St. Paul, represented the government in examining the ap The following were passed: Anton Kusek, Isadore Weinberg, Kus ta Lento, Jacob Luopa, Idel Bacal, Abram Sacks, Martin Berg, Ole J. Ol son* Charles Bredy, John Skii, Ellas EHlewood, Frank Feeny. Jacob Luo pas' application was continued until fall as his witnesses were not on hand. Johannes Svanson, Oscar Johnson, Axel Johnson 'were not present and their applications were continued. John Sibla and Conrad Skinloe's ap plications were dismissed for lack of prosecution. The calendar wag (called and the following jury cases set for trial: Soo railway vs. Gilbert and F. M. Carr, Heneria Potter ve. John Houg ,land, Northern Commercial Co., vs. J. Handelman et al., Northern Com mercial Co. vs. Ed. Rawlings, M. P. Slattery vs. H. C. Rhud, Anna Modern vs. Sahel Modern, Harvey Harris Co., vs. Peter Van Vranken, Cora Becker vs. Bismarck Grocery Co., K. M. Sun deim vs. James Riley, Lewis L. Met* ger, et al., vs. Henry Anderson, Bank of Hazelton vs. J. M. Niles, Geo. Guse ner vs. F. W. Murphy, R. L. Best vs. Joseph Hare, Sr., Fred Moynier vs. C. O. Engedaal. All the above are jury cases and will be tried this term The following court cases were ready for trial this term: BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNI, WCOtyEftDAY MORNING, MAY 26, I N RESOLUTIONS OF RESPECT OF FERED BY COURT TO LATE CLERK COOK. Many Cases Are Ready for Trial— Brock Jones. Has Made Getaway. From the County. The May term of the district court was opened at 10 o'clock Tuesday morning. Judge W. H. Winchester presiding. On the opening of court Attorney. George H. Newton made a motion that a committee of three attorneys be appointed to draw up suitable resolu tions on the death of A. W. Cook tor the last four years clerk of the court The motion was granted and the court. appointed George H. Newton, John F. Philbrlck and R. N. Stevens. The judge announced that the morn ing session would be taken up with naturalising cltleens and the calendar 'would be (called at 2 o'clock. Charles Avery VK Annie Avery, J. W. Longcor, v«.'8t. Mary'e church, Nichols Shepard Co., vs. W. H. Bbi ling, John Gintey vs. Claus Michelson, Jahr Eastman Co., vs. Henry and An na Anderson, Medina State Bank vs. Wm. J. Dwyer and wife, et al., Joseph Hare VS.J3. C. Carr Co., et al. Alexan- der Marshall vs. H. V. Porter, et al Some nine icaseB were stricken from the calendar, being settled out omodeling court. States Attorney Stevens moved the criminal calendar be taken- up and James McDonald and Jas. A. Hed- -r- & W arraigned*for selling, to toxleating: liquora violation or the1 Wt 1» state law They pleaded not guilty Nels Anderson was arraigned for grand larceny and pleaded not guilty. He la accused of stealing thirty-five bushels of wheat from Herbert Little at Canfleld. Brock Jones, held over for violating the prohibition law, did not appear when His case was called as he had decamped It Is reported. Court convenes today at 9 oVlock in the forenoon. AN AWFUL MISTAKE. No, this is not a. patent medicine advertisement -but a correction of a statement made in the Tribune yes terday morning regarding the date for the ball game between the U. C. T. team and die boys from the state house. The game will be Sunday afternoon Instead of Saturday and the members of the Capitol team were afraid thatajl of.-the places of busi ness might close Saturday afternoon to allow the. employes and bosses to attend the game," unless the correc tion is made, Try The Tribune Want ^olumna TH* WHQE* m*MAO HAH," MTU* Bl PERFOH- PROGRAM HAS BEEN ARRAN6EIF0RIAY3I MAJOR STEADMAN OF FORT LIN COLN WILL ACT A8 MAR SHAL OF THE DAY. Colonel Hildreth of Fargo Will Deliver the Memorial Day Address—Line of March Is Planned. The members of the J. B. McPher son Post, G. A. R., have made all ar rangements for the program- and ser vices for Memorial.Day and it will be substantially as follows, if the weather1 will permit: Marshal of the Day—Major Stead man, commanding officer. Fort Lin coln. All orders will assemble at 1:30 m. Column will form on Second St. In front of the armory, with the right1 resting on Main in the following or der: Band. U. S. Troops from Fort Lincoln. J. B. McPherson G. A. R. Post. North Dakota National Guards. Civic Societies. Federal, State, County and City Of ficials. Citizens in carriages and automo biles. Line of March. The column will move promptly at 2 o'clock from the armory to Main street, thence to Fifth street, then to Broadway and back to the armory where the exercises will be held. Exercises at the Armory. Musical Selection.....Bismarck Band Prayer Song ..: Reading of Order. Lincoln's Address Song Reading Oration Song Remarks Song "America" Benediction Archdeacon Jones ... Public Schools .G. A. R. Ritual By the Choir Mrs. Dullam .... Col. Hildreth By the Choir By :h3 Audience Rev. Magin COURT HOUSE IAS BEEN IMPROVED INTERIOR DECORATIONS PROVE GREAT IMPROVEMENTI N APPEARANCE. Sheriff McGlllis Has Made Hit With His Landscape Gardening—Room Arrangement is Good. The court house is in pretty good1for shape- for the term of court. The re of the old building gives a bigger and better court room, and the interior woodwork has been remodeled and replaced until the appearance of the room Is much Improved The UMtebtly stovesJhat. djft_duty years have away to the steam radiators, and the metal ceiling is an adornment. There are two juryroomsof a modern eort, with good light and air, and both rooms are comfortable and commodious. The judges chambers are just off the court1 room and the whole arrangement is much better for the convenience of both the court and the public. Sheriff McGlllis has the grounds outside looking like a veritable rose bower, and if there is anything in ap pearances, the termg of court should be conducted with a good deal more of satisfaction to all.concerned—ex cept, possibly, of defendants In crim inal actions. GETTING OUT NEW MAPS. The commissioner of agriculture has made arrangements for the publica tion of the new maps of the state that will contain the new counties.. The plate is now being made and the .maps will.be ready for distribu tion in the course of a month or six weeks. Try The TNIbuito Want Columns. ..':'JU'LO V(Jj'r-:": ':y--^[^"-^ X*y\f,jlU^itr-« •iiim.ii.iiii .iiHlhiinH.-i' linn'l II II IIIBWWHB1WIII BOARD OF PARDONS TO MET JUNE 2 A LARGE NUMBER OF APPLICA TIONS FOR CLEMENCY HAVE BEEN RECEIVED. Governor Hss Appointed Chas. Wing of Carrington and Walter Fuikerson of Churches Ferry as Members. The annual meeting of the state board of pardons will be held at the state capitol on June 2. There are a number of applications: to be acted upon but there is no way of predicting what the action of the board will be upon any of them. The board of pardons consists of the gov ernor, the chief justice, the attorney general and two members who are ap pointed by the governor. The new ap pointees are Chas. Wing of Carrington and Walter Fuikerson of Churches Ferry. There are still a number of appli cations that will be received but a few days .remaining for their filing, as there are certain formalities that! have to be gone through with before the applications can be acted upon. TROUBLE REPORTED FROM DICKEY COUNTY ASSYRIAN IS* CHARGED WITH A 8ERIOUS CRIME BY FATHER OF GIRL. Claimed That Trouble Over Land Lease Is Cause of the Charges That Have Been Made. The. following special dispatch to the Tribune gives all the particulars that are available at the present time regarding the trouble in Dickey coun ty, and which it is said nearly result ed in a lynching: "Ashley, N. D., May 25.—According to reports received here an Assyrian homesteader residing near Forbes, Dickey county, has been arrested on a charge of rape on the person of a little girl five or six years old. The man was taken to EHlendale and re leased aftern furnishing $500 bonds to appear at the next term of court. It is- claimed that the charges made are the result of trouble between the As syrian and hie renter, the father of the girl. Cannot learn the names at this time. A Grand Forks man was arrested refusing to clean up ~is premises when ordered to do so by the city board of health. M. A. EDBEga ,.r Contractor and Builder If you are going to 'build, give me a chance to figure on your build ing. I will give you as good work as any, and attend to it. I do all kinds of Jobbing promptly. I can be seen at the Soo hotel every day etween 12 and 1 o'clock, and at home evenings after 7 o'clock. 801 Seventh street. n'Tr^r A. W. Lucas Co. Mdiwftiettrtrt tf lit, atttuu mt tarn aura. nuns. MNEIS, lltfTIM, CUTCIES art HI rWEI tUISsttSM MRUS,tfhwttetttctmav. Lcmtt IUtMm»Skop1* W«* MINNEAPOLIS STEEL AND MACHINERY CO. MINNEAPOLIS. MINN. 10. FIELD Furniture and Undertaking LICENSED EMBALHER B. LRTUC, President. F. P. KBNDBICE, Vic* Prwt. J. L. BELL, Cashier. H. M. WKISKB. Aasiitant Cathier. U. 8 E O S I O FIRST NATIONAL BANK I S A N. D. Established In Is79 Capital and Surplus $125,000.00 a a in Business a a O A N S A E O N A A N S S a it Boxe for VAY YOUR BILLS WITHCHECKS, IT IS MORS CONVENIENT. IOO DA O N I Main Third St.. Bismarck ^JHENJTOUR CREDIT g= IS GOOD The csaearvatrve, yet prsgresslve, methods of oar bsntv wMtswais^ tlwisrts^osts of patrons. Oar olfleefs isvife, at alltimes, the dlscossioa of matters of motoaf Interest and are ready to give reasonable assist aneetaeor eatroos. W wU|»ay yoa Interest on the money you pat in oar fJstinterest every ahi iMauwewjJga MM §|ts|fp 'III if Vv-j|J.