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Bismarck daily tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, Dakota [N.D.]) 1881-1916, March 12, 1910, Image 4

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Every Morning Except Monday and Weekly.
Bv M. H. JEWELL.
Publication Office:
jno FOURTH STREET. COR. BROADWAY
Established {Sicily
Entered as second-class matter.
MEMBER OF ASSOCIATED PRESS.
POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS
STATE.
For State Auditor.
1 hereby announce myself a republican
rindidate for reelection as state auditor of
North Dakota. ., _.
I shall continue to reside at Bismarck and
give the affairs of the office my personal at
tention, as I have during the present admin
istration.
I hereby announce myself as a candidate
for reelection to the office of county treas
urer, subject to the decision of the repub
lican voters at the primary election to be
teld in June.
If elected, I will, as a servant of the
people, attend to the duties of my office
faithfully, impartially and to the best inter
ests of the taxpayers of Burleigh county.
»M*«fai*«***» iiiitwiiir
\ln\
01dest in Stttt
Telephone—Business Office, 32 Editorial and
Local, 13.
Subscription Rates:
Daily by carrier 60 cents a month
Daily by mail
Weekly by mail
1 I
For Attorney General.
I herewith announce myself a candidate
on the republican ticket for reelection to the
office of Attorney General of the State of
North Dakota. If reelected the present
po.icy of the office win E MILLER.
For Secretary of State.
1 am a candidate for secretary of state,
am a farmer, a soldier, a schoolmaster and
a republican. If elected, I shall move my
family to Bismarck, and perform well the
duties of office.
For Judge of Supreme Court.
I hereby announce myself as a can
didate for nomination for judge of
the supreme court of the state of
North Dakota, at the coming •primary
election in June.
Mlnot, N. D., March 1, 1910.
E. B. GOSS.
COUNTY. I
Announcement.
Respectfully youra.
CARL R. KOSITZKY.
For County Commissioner.
I hereby announce myself as a candidate
•on the republican ticket for the office of
•county commissioner in the Third district,
-subject to the republican voters at the general
rprimary election to be held in June.
I am a resident of Canfield, a farmer and
a!«o a taxpayer. If elected to the office, I
•vttl, to the best of my ability, look after the
interests of the county, faithfully, impartial
ly and in compliance with the laws of our
to
L. H. ONG.
Canfield, N. D.. February 11. 1910.
For County Auditor.
1 hereby announce myself a candidate on
the republican ticket for election to the of
•fice of County Auditor.
If elected I will, to the best of my ability,
•serve the people, by an honest and .iust ad
ministration, and to the best interests of the
T-.pavers of Burleigh county.
Respectfully yours,
T. E. FLAHERTY.
For 8heriff.
I herewith announce myself a candidate on
the republican ticket for election to the office
of sheriff of Burleigh county, subject to the
-decision rendered at the primary election to
*bc held in June.
TO UN P. FRENCH.
For County Judge.
I hereby announce my candidacy on the re-there
publican ticket for the office of county judge
of iiurleigh county, N. D., subject to the ap
proval of the republican voters at the general
.primary election to be held in June, 1910.
1 have been a resident of the county for
thirty years and know the needs of the coun
ty, and I faithfully promise that if elected
will fulfill the duties of the office impartially
and will transact the duties of the office in
-a manner to benefit the public at large as
well as the tax payers of the county.
WILBERT FIELD.
County Auditor.
I announce myself a candidate for the office
of County Auditor on the .republican ticket.
If elected I shall administer my official
duties faithfully and to the best interests of
the taxpayers of Burleigh county.
J. P. JARTEL.
For County Commissioner.
I hereby announce myself a candidate on
the republican ticket, subject to the voters
at the primary election, for commissioner in
the Second district. I have been a farmer
in Sibley township for nine years, and if
elected I will serve the people of Burleigh
-county to the best of my ability.
CHAS. G. PORTER.
For Sheriff.
I hereby announce myself as a candidate
cor the office of sheriff of Burleigh county,
on the republican ticket, subject to the de-have
cision of the voters at the primary election
to be held in June.
FRANK BARNES.
For County Judge.
I hereby announce myself a candidate on
te republican ticket for election to the of
fice of County Judge of Burleigh county.
subject to the primary election to be held in
June.
if elected I will conscientiously discharge
the duties of the office.
Respectfully submitted to the decision of
the people.
G. J. KEENAN,
Bismarck, N. D.
County Commissioner.
I hereby announce myself a candidate on
m^ptitwt.iik.t.i,,.*,
$4 per year
$1.60 per year
No attention paid to anonymous contribu
tions. Writer's name must be known to the
editor, but not necessarily for publication.
ADVERTISING AGENTS:
La Coste & Maxwell, 140 Nassau Street,
New York. North Star Daily Press Asso
ciation, Germania Building, St. Paul,.Minn.,
for business in Minnesota, Wisconsin and
South Dakota.
Manuscripts offered for publication will be
returned if unavailable. Communications for
the Weekly Tribune should reach this office
on Wednesday of each week to insure pub
lication in the current issue.
Correspondents wanted in every city, town
the republican ticket for nomination for the
For' Congress.
I announce myself a candidate for
the republican nomination for con
gress before the primaries in June.
I will give out my platform later. I
am a resident of the western part of
the state, and believe that all parts
of the state should be represented.
If elected, I will di everything in
my power to represent the state
creditably and fairly in congress.
T. R. MOCKLER.
,'Fbr County Judge.
I hereby announce myself a- candi
date for Cdtmty Judge, subject to theIt
republican voter* at the June pri
maries. ii
HOWTRD A. THOMAS.
JUDICIARY BALLOT.
Unless there should 'be more can
didates for the supreme bench than
have already declared themselves as
candidates, there need be no espec-
a
»nd precinct in the western part of the state* ..' m»,_
Ml papers are continued until an explicit the field for the nomination. Th
order to discontinue is received, and until all a an Judiciary, 1»V,
arrearages .re paid.
struggle on he part Of those in
islature, provides that the candi
dates receiving the highest number
of votes "to the extent of double &e
number of those to be elected" shall
be nominated.
Tnere are six candidates' in theupon
field at the present time, Judge C. J.
Fisk who is a candidate for re-elec
tion Judge Ellsworth, and Judge
Carmody, who are also candidates
Judge Burke of the district bench of
the Fifth district, Judge Goss of the
district bench of the Eighth district,
and C. M. Cooley, of the firm of
Bangs and Cooley of Grand Forks.
There are three places to 'be filled
at the next election, so that if no
more candidates enter the field, the
names of all of these candidates will
go on the fall ballot as a matter of
course. The names of the six can
didates go on a separate ballot at
the fall election, which is designated
the judiciary ballot, and there are
no party designations, the object
being to insure the selection of
judges without regard to their poli
tics.
The judiciary ballot does not, bow
ever, provide for a rotation of names,
as is provided in the case of candi
dates for other offices. This was
without doubt an oversight on theLet
part of the lawmakers, for absolute
fairness as among candidates would
provide for a rotation of names, and
thus prevent the advantage of al
phabetical or other priority on .the
ballot, which might in a very close
election determine the result.
-HUX A I A I
The campaign for the "insurgent"
republicans in this state, according
to newspapers of that political per
suasion, will be conducted from
Grand Forks, and a number of prom
inent "insurgents" from the north
west, including Cummins, LaFollette,
Clapp, and other lights of the "in
surgent"- cause will make a campaign
of the state in the interests of the
"insurgent'* cause. While there is
no possible objection to the cam
paign activities of these gentlemen
wherever they may choose to exer
cise them yet we are convinced that
the people of this state are pretty
well able to settle their own political
difficulties an1 arrive at a safe and
sane conclusion without the aid or
guidance of political factionalists
from other states. There is in this
state, as in other states, a struggle
between factions of the republican
party for control' of the party organ-,
izatlon, the offices and the control
of the state government and the del
agation to congress. It is largely a
family affair in North Dakota, and
is an old and established pre
cept against the interference of out
siders in family difficulties. We?
would suggest, with all proper def
erence and with a lively sense of
the patriotism and wisdom of these
gentlemen who are to promote the
cause of insurgency in this state, ac
cording to reports, that the complete
regeneration and reformation of
their own states ought to occupy^,
their first considerations. If we are to
have the'assistance of outside talent
in the work of further splitting up,
and disintegrating the republican1
party of this state, we shall in the,
not distant future have no republi
can party, no organization, and noth
ing much but a number of hair-pull
ing factionalists. About the only Bowman, Man 10.—At a citizen's
profit from this plan of campaigning meeting held Tuesday evening a Are
will come to the democrats, who company was organized and the fol
._- lowing officers were elected: Pres.,
already profited too much from
The Fargo Forum refers to the de-
A
same time, there aro particulars in
which it is an improvement upon the
ward alderman system of city gov
ernment. As the Tribune has said
in commenting upon this matter, cit
iofj in wiich the ward system of
government has worked satisfactor
ily have no reason to change from
the old system to the commission
system. Cities where the ward sys
tern works poorly have the oppor
tunity to make the change. Under
either system,, with good officials,
the results ought to be good.
The commission system of govern
ment is not to be classed as a "fad."
has worked good results in a num
ber of instances, where efficient men
were chosen,,to office with public
sentiment behind them. A good
many cities' have found that under
the old system of government their
affairs were mismanaged, and they
have turned to the commission., sys
tem as a means for reform. We
have the testimony in a number of
cases to show''lfhat the change1'was
beneficial. That is not to say hftat
the old system is without merit, it
merely proves that the civic inspir
ation that demanded a change,was
good and wholesome.
A GOOD CARD FOR ANY TOWN.
The following suggestion, printed
a card to'be hung up in pub
lie places, are circulated in Ashta
bula, Ohio, by the Woman's Outdoor
League of the American Civic Asso
ciation. The spreading of such sen
timents makes for better citizenship
as well as cleaner cities:
FOR THE HONOR AND GLORY
OF OHIO.
Let us not injure in any way anyat
tree, shrub or lawn.
Let us not kill or injure any bird or
destroy any bird's nest or the eggs
or the young.
Let us not throw or sweep into the
streets, alleys or parks any paper,
fruit-skins or rubbish of any kind,
or throw any of these things upon
the floor of any school or other
public buildings.
Let us not spit upon the sidewalks,
street crossings or upon the floor
of any street-car, schoOihouse or
other public building.
Let iis not cut or mark In any way
fences, poles, sidewalks or build
ings of any kind.
us always jkeep our back yards
as clean and neautiful as we" keep
our front laWns
ENGLAND'S PREMIER
MAY GET A DIVORCE
London, March 10.—(Special.)—The
report that Prime Minister Asquith
and his wife are to seek "judicial
separation," is no longer whispered,
but has become a favorite conversa
tional topic in London Society.
While the news of an actual breach
came as a surprise to many, it has
long been known that the Asquitjhs
did not live happily together. Many
thought that for reasons of policy,
they would not invite .the publicity
of court proceedings.
It is almost certain that Mr.
•ItMAJtCJC DAILY TftlBUNt. SATURDAY MORNING, MARCH 12, 1110.
s*"
Let us at all times respec£ |ue n$op~
erty of others as we- would -our
own.
Thus shall welcome good and use
ful citizens, 'making our state
beautiful and worthy of our lpve
and devotion.^.
As-a
quith will Design the leadership of the
Liberal party and retire as prime
minister. He will be made a peer
by King Edward, 1f the .present pro
gram is carried out, and find a scope
for his ability in other channels.
Within two weteks" the premier is
said to have offended King Edward
by appearing 'before Mm too soon
after having lunched well, but not
wisely. He "came to ask a pledge
from the king that he would sustain
the government's hand in the mat
ter of abolishing the vote in the
house of Lords.
"I will give you no pledge," said the
king tartly, "but I advise you, sir, to
take one."
Th© very fact that Asquith is to be
made a peter is likely to delay the
legal steps towferd a separation.
The wief's frieridship for Maude
Allen has a great influence over the
premier's wife and has had for her
social support despite a circle of
frowns.
BOWMAN ORGANIZES
FIRE DEPARRMENT
0
internal dissensions among the re*, Young secretary, W. H. Workman
publicans. treasurer, Carl Olson. Besides these
'officers 18 volunteers signed the arti
xtvp iiin
of
president, Oscar
organisation. The water tbw-
a 8
feat of the commission system of man will be assured of ample fire
government
inthe
Grand Forks protection.
Valley Cit as "wanin oand.
a _o, ._ ..„ ...
A, -nr *..» «.• 3 Cards afid Novelties for St.
fad. We do not think this is an?.PaCrHk.a Day Jorgenson's Candy
altogether just comment upon the re- Shop. .,,....,
suits of these two elections. The' •M_-.
commission system of government is
not perfect. That is agreed. At the +_
a
time the people of Bow-
"•.
Trv Tribune Want Columns.
mmmm
i-?W
^W "5*:
'.*'«'-L.j
A well known Kugllsii barrister,
whom we will cull Mr. K.. wns a most
eloquent spwiker. mid bin voice. |ar
tlculurly In its |tttlittle tones, was
melody Itself. His |H»v*r over a jury
was aatoiiJHliiiiK. and It was very sel
dom that lis* failed to secure a ver
dict for his client.
Ou one occasion, however, lie was
beaten and In such a ridiculous man
ner that a crowded court and even the
grave judge were convulsed with
laughter at (he burlesque of the result.
The case was a charge of murder.
Mr. K. was for the defense. His
peroration was exceedingly touching
and beautiful.
"Gentlemen of the Jury." said be,
"if you can find this unbtippy prisoner
at the bar guilty of the crime with
which he Is charged after the' argu
ments to the contrary which I have
laid before you. pronounce your fatal
verdict. Seud him to the dungeon,
'awaiting the,death which be is to re
ceive at your, bands. Then go to your
families, lay your beads on your pil
lows—and sleep, if you can!" rt
The effect bf the closing words was
really thrilling. But presently the
counsel for the prosecution rose and
said: ''_ I
"Gentlemen" of the jury. I ^should
despair, after the affecting speech
which has been made to you by my
learned brother, of saying anything to
do away with his eloquence. 1 never
beard Mr. K. speak that better than
when he spoke It uow. One* 1 beard
him speak it in a case of stealing at
Leeds and again in a case at Manches
ter, and the last time I heard it
wasme.
when two men were tried for pocket
picking. But I never knew him to
speak it so nffectingly as just now."
This was a poser. The jury looked
one another, whispered together,
and the speaker saw instinctively that
be had them. He stopped at once,
closing witb a si::gle remark:
"If you can't see. gentlemen of the
jury, that this speech fits all cases
then there's no use my saying any
thing more."
And there wasn't. He had made his
case and got bis verdict—Exchange.
OLD TIME MANNERS.
Rules of Good Bahavior In the Early
Eighteenth Century.
In a work entitled "Youth's Beha
vior." published in 1706. there is this
injunction to young gentlemen, "Put
off tby Cap or Hat to persons of Desert
as are Churchmen, Justices and the
like, turning the Cap or Hat to tby
selfwards: making a Reverence, bow
ing thyself more or less according to
the custom of the better bred."
In the midst of, remarks which, indi
cate the utmost refinement we come
suddenly upoa sucb directions as tbis:
"'Tis not manners as soon as you
are set at Table to bawl ont, 'I eat
none of this. I eat none of that. I care
for no Rabbit I love nothing that
tastes.of Pepper. Nutmeg. Onyons.'"
etc. -,„..
After stating that "some have been
so refined in Foreign parts that they
will neither be covered, nor sit with
their backs to the picture of an emi
nent Persou.f the writer goes on to
remark that "there are some who eat
witb that eagerness and impatience,
they eat themselves out of breath, and
will pant like a broken winded Horse,
but these are not to be lndured."
He also warns his pupil thus:
"When you are talking to any one do
not Continually punch bim In the side,
as some people do: who. after every
sentence keep asking the person they
are couversing with. 'Did -I not tell
you so?' 'What say you. sir?' and in
the meantime they are every moment
jogging and thrusting him with their
elbows, which cannot be considered as
mark of respect."
The Order of the 8hsll.
Employees of the Krupp works can
easily be distinguished, even -when at
tired in their' Sunday besn Every
workman on his enrollment is present
ed witb a curiously fashioned scarfpin
composed of a miniature artillery shell
made of platinum and set in silver.
After twenty years' service he re
ceives a second pin modeled on
thepurposes
same lines and mounted in gold. The
higher grades of. employees. Including
the engineers and those, employed in
the counting house, wear their'shells
in the form of sleeve links. The work
men are rery proud of this distinction,
which they, call the Order of the Shell
and wear on every possible occasion.
A Strenuous Preacher.
Whitefield. one of the founders of
Methodism,- who died ln 1770. was a
strenuous preacher. His usual pro
gram was forty hours' solid speaking
each week'and this to congregations
measured 'in.thousands, but he often
spoke for sixty hours. This was not
all. for "after his labors*, instead of
taking rest, be was engaged in offer-.
Ing up prayers and intercessions or In
singing hymns, as his manuer was, in
every house to which be was invited."
Insinuating.
"Yes." boasted Slowpay. "I have
bought an automobile uow. bnt I will
pay you that $5 I borrowed sis years
ago."
"Better be careful." responded Binks.
with fine sarcasm. "You might be ap
prehendod for speeding." Chicago
News.
.V.Sam* Way., -•.--•.i-"-
"How did von .-find dear eld Broad-:
way?"
"That way yet."
"What war?"
••Ofd atlif dear""-Cleveland Lender.
If!-» Cm*mt. PraiM Pe-runa, High*
Enough f»r the Good it Has
ikat* Me.
MBS. JOHN HOFP.
M'GlendaleNLi
RS. JOH HOPP, Webster AY*,
I., N. Y., writes:
"I hare been suffering for the past
tea years with many symptoms inci
dent to my age, also catarrh and indi
gestion. I was weak and discouraged,
had no ambition, could not sleep at
night, and lost greatly in weight.
"I tried other remedies, bnt with no
snecess, until I commenced to take Pe
runa. I now feel better in every re
spect, can sleep well, and have gained
ia weight. I cannot praise Pernna
highly enough for the good it has done
"If any women are suffering as I did,
I would advise them to try Pernna and
convince themselves. Pernna has done
me good. I know by my experience
that it is worth its weight in gold to
any one who needs it.
"I also took Manalin,forconstipation,
in connection with Pernna,and I found
it helped me where other laxatives
failed."
Naw Wei of Catarrh.
Miss Mallsa JoUey, Parmele, N. O,
writes: "I hare been taking your Pe
runa, and can say that I am well of the
catarrh.
"I thank yon for yonr kindness and
•our advice."
OVER A MILLION ACRES
IN BERTHOLO RESERVE
Washington, March 10.—Over a
million acres will- be tnrowh opdh for
settlement in the Port (Berthold In
dian reservation by the'Hanoi hilt,
•which the Indian, affairs- committee
voted favorably reeeatly. Aside from
the opening of an immense tract of
the valuable InkltanJand in North Da
kota, the Haoma bill contains a num
ber of features, which carry out- the
new .conservation policy of the gov
ernment.
In the first section of the Mil it is
provided that the land Shall be
ex-JAMBS
amined by the geological survey and
if any of it i» found to contain coal
or other minerals, the secretary of
the interior is to reserve it for al
lotment and distribution until congress
shall provide for its disposition. In
the event that any mineral land is
akrtted to thie Indians they are to
relinquish title in it and select-some
other portion of the reseravtlon. Ttee
establishment and maintenance of a
model farm' for the instruction of In
dians in farming, is provided for by
setting aside a tract of 640 acres of
land and an appropriation of $25,000
to purchase machinery and erect the
buJildimgs on the Carm. The manage
ment and control of the farm is to be
under the supervision of the commis
sioner of Indian affairs.
Ten lots in each townsite is to be
set aside for a school, a park and
other public purposes. This is an en
tirely new feature in land legisla
tion: and. it is thought, will result in
the establishment of a park system in
all the towns located in the reserva
tion. There is also a provision 'by
which the ruins of old 'Fort Berthold
and the Indian burial grounds are to
be reserved.
Sections 16 -and 36 of each town
ship are to be set aside for school
which is not to be sold for
less than $10 per acre.
BEFORE BUYING A LIFE IN
SURANCE POLICY, IT IS TO
YOUR INTEREST TO CONSULT
B. E. JONES, ROOM 38, CITY
NATIONAL BANK BUILDING.
ROPOSALS FOR BARN—Depart
ment of the Interior, office of Indian
affairs, Washington, -D. C, Feb. 24,
1910. Sealed .proposals, plainly mark
ed on the outside of the envelope,
"Proposals for Barn, Bismarck, N. D„"
and addressed to the Commissioner
of Indian Affairs, Washington, D.
will toe 'received at the Indian Office
until two o'clock p. m., of' March 30,
1910, for furnishing and delivering
ttie necessary 'materials and labor re
quired to construct iand complete a
barn at the Bismarck Indian school,
N. ©., in strict accordance with plans,
specifications, and instructions to
bidders, which may be examined at
this office, the offices of "The Trib
une," iBlsmarck, N. D., "The Improve
ment 'Bulletin," Minneapolis, Minn.,
"Builder's and Trades Exchangees" at
Omaha, Nebr., Ot Paul, Minn., and
Minneapolis, Minn., The'Northwestern
Manufacturers' Association, St. Paul,
Man*, the V. 3. Indian Warehouses
at Chicago, Hi, St. Louis, Mo., Oma
ha, Nebr., New York, N. Y., and at
the school. For further information
apply to W. R. Davis, superintendent
Indian School, Bismarck, N. D., F*. H.
Abbott, acting commissioner.
MASONIC.
TANCRBD COMMANDERYJ .No. l^K.
T- Meets first and Third Thteiaay*
in each month at MasonifhaU.Wm.
O'Hana. E. M. J.'. McKentie.
BISMARCK LODGE, No. 5, A. F/i «YA
M. Meets first and third Mon
days in each month -at Masonic
hail. A. P. Leirhart, W. M. Louis
Magin, secretary.
,0. E..8.
BISMARCK CHAPTER, No, 11, meets,
first and third Fridays in each
month at Masonic toall Mrs. Grace
French, W. iM. Mrs. Gertrude Mil
ler, secretary. ',-.•».
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS.
ST. ELMO LODGE, No. 4. Meets
each Wednesday evening at K. P.
bail. W. E. Parsons, C. S. John
son, K. of R. & S.
PYTHIAN SISTERS:
LINCOLN TEMPLE, No, 9. Meets
second and fonrth Thursday*, each
month at K. P. hall. Elisabeth
Bella M. E. Mrs. Nellie Evarta.
M. of R. & C.
L. O. O. M.
BISMARCK LODGE NO. 14—Loyal
Order of Moose. Regular meetings
every first and third Monday even
ings of each month. P. F. Strock,
dictator S. E. Register, secretary.
Visiting members welcome.
M. W. A.
BISMARCK CAMP, No. 1164. M. W.
A. Meets the second and fourth
Tuesdays in each maonfih. E. L.
Peck, V. Ray Nichols, clerk.
YEOMEN.
A FRATERNAL, LIFE AND ACCI
dent insurance organisation. Meets
the fourth Tuesday in each month
in the K. P. hall. I. W. Healy,
foreman master of accounts, Elsie
McDonald correspondent. Eliza
beth Belk.
,1. 0. O. F.
CAPITAL OITY LODGE No. 2 Meets
every Thursday evening at Odd Fel
lows hall. Fred Setans, N.«. A
Meisner, V. G- John Yegen, treas
urer R. A. Petrie, financial secre
tary O. H. Benson, recording,sec
retary. 'C--'*:^
A. O. U. W.
BISMARCK LODGE Ko. ltO: Meets
the first and third Tuesdays at
'Baker Hall at 8 o'clock. M. J. Mc-
Kensie, M. W. Bradley C. Marks,
recorder:
G. A. R.
B. M'PHERSON POST, No.
2. Department of North Dakota,
Grand Army of the Republic. Meets
at their rooms ln the Armory on
the second and fourth Thursdays
of each month. George Ward, com
mander A. D. Cordner, adjutant.
REBEKAHS.
NICHOLSON LODGE, No. 40.' Meets
the first and third Saturdays in
each month in Odd Fellows hall.
Mrs. Augusta Little, N. Mrs.
Nellie Evarts, secretary.
MACCABEES.
K. O. T. M. Meets every first and
third Thursday of each month at
8 o'clock p. m., at I. O. O. F. hall.
Visiting members cordially invited.
D. C. .Ramp, commander Erich
Srtcksou, record .keeper.
CANTON.
COURT BISMARCK, No. 887. Meets
every fourth Thursday in .each
mnoth at Odd Fellows hall. John
Yegen, C. R. William Moore, R.
S. I. W. Healy, F. S.
M. B. A.
M. B. A. Meets first and third We4
nesdays of each month at Maenner
chor hall. Themas Anderson, pres*
Went A. F. Marquett, secretary:
ST. CLEMENS COURT, 747.
CATHOLIC ORDER. OF FORREST
ers. Meets every second Monday
at 8 p. m., and every fourth Sun
day at 2 p. m. All visiting mem
bers invited. Frank Jasaowlak. C.
Anton Beer, R. 3.
COMMERCIAL CLUB.
COMMERCIAL CLUB OF BISMARCK
Regular meeting of club member
ship the first Tuesday in each
month regular meeting of board of
directors the first Friday of each
month, at Comn\ercial dab rooms,
Third street.. F. Conklin, presi
dent A. B. Wetph, secretary.
LABOR UWON8.
UNITED BROTHERHOOD OF CAR*
penters and Joiners, No. 1118.
Meets every Thursday evening at
Kunts's hall. ^brothersi-eordt
ally Invited to meet: withUsi
B. French, president .John Danrot
treasurer, W, G. Gorsuco, seeretary,
Fred Anderson, financial secretary.
TYPOGRAPHICAL UNION, No. 140.
Meets first Sunday In each month
at 3 p. m. Chester Jones, secre
tary.
HOMESTEADERS.
CAPITAL CITY HOMESTEAD, No.
800. Meets second and fourth Fri
days of the month at K. P. hall, at
8.
A ^y*' W«M«Bt a
Adsit. secretary:
1
'Hr»\
4
I

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