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FORCES BEING LINED IIP (Continued from page 1) C. B. LITTLE. President. P. D. KENDBICK, Vice rest. J. L. BELL, Cashiet H. Id. WEI8EH. Assistant Cathiar. U. S E O S I O FIRST NATIONAL BANK time honored leadeship and its prin ciples and stride over the ruins to coveted places of power. Democrats Are Pleased Meanwhile the democrats in both houses are looking on with a "go it husband, go it bear" expression. They say that "which ever loses, we win," os as Senator Bailey put it the other day on the floor: "The only po.icy we have in this affair is to keep both of you fellows irritated. Members of the senate, especially the regulars, are reticent on the whole subject, so far as talking for publi cation is concerned. Members of the house are less close mouther. The testimony in both is the same. Payne Optomistic. Senator Payne of New York, sound ed the only optimistic note that could be heard in the canvass of the house today. "I havn't seen or heard anything in the house side which indicates a great split in the party," said Mr. Payne. "Have you?" he inquired with a broad smile. "I thing those fellows in the senate are unduly alarmed." Vreeland Sees Dark Side. On the other hand, Representative Vreeland of New York, one of the ultra-conservatives, said: "This insurgency is not becoming serious, it is already serious. If a division like this in the party contin ues it is bound to become irreparable. If it existed only in congress it might lie patched together, but when it is in every state and in every district no amity can come of it." Insurgency Is Anti-Taft. Representative Needham, a conser vative from California, said that the "insurgency in its national aspect is Cayou&McLean Soo Hotel Building Phone S3 Our Motto—QUALITY BANANAS Fancy Stock, per doz. 25c RADISHES Extra Large Bunches 2 for 15c SWEET NAVE ORANGES Per doz. 20c LEAF LETTUCE 3 for 10c Telephone Orders sentCO.D. I S A N. D. Established In l»7» Capital and Surplus $130,000.00 O A N S A E O N A A N S Safet Deposi Boxes for Rent. YOU'D BETTER THIS HAS OFTEN HAPPENED HAVEallYouR. \ALUABLE5 5ECURE in our J'AFETY DEPOSIT ymjurM Have you not many things—jewels, heirlooms, valuable papers, notes, and perhaps YOU WILL—which you would like kept in an absolutely safe place? Our vaults are strictly fire and burglar-proof. W shall gladly show them to you if you will call. We will rent you a box in our safety vaults for a whole year. Then your valuables will be safe. FIRST NATIONAL BANK rapidly becoming anti-Tart and anti protection. When this fact becomes generally known there will be a radi cal change in the sentiment of the country regarding it." Practically all of the insurgents in the house were disposed to attribute the split ini the party to the alleged inteolerance of such leaders as Speak er Cannon and Senator Aldrich. Poin dexter, of Washington, and Hayes of California, both of whom are identi fied with the insurgent wing, in al-preme most identical words, declared their belief that the party could get to-business gether if Cannon and Aldrich were eliminated. Victor Murdock of Kan sas, put it differently. He said: "I think that Aldrich and Cannon are not in line with their party or the people but we are going to work out these great legislative problems with in the party." Cannon Will Not Talk. Cannon talked of the situation with characteristic vigor. He reiterated his statement that there was no longer a question of a working republican majority in either house. "It would soon get tiresome," he said, "if I kept repeating my opinions about insur gency." (The disgust with which he pro nounced this word, was indescriba ble.) "And I can only refer you to what 1 have said on that subject in my re cent speeches. I guess everybody knows where I stand on that proposi tion." NORWEGIANS WELCOME (Continued from page 1) ing camp against free silver, while Seth Bullock sat on a platform be hind him. He spoke for an hour and not a man interrupted him. Everyone in the house seemingly was deeply interested. At the consulsion of the speech, he said to one of his ranch ing friends: "I think I held the audi ence pretty well." "Held the audience well," exclaimed his friend, and he pointed to Seth Bullock with a six shooter in each hand watching the crowd, whom he had given the tip that he'd penetrate the first man who peeped." MRS. SWOPE ON WITNESS (Continued from page 1) left your house on Dec 18 last that you hoped she would come back, and she said she would return only I when you invited her husband, I believe?" asked Mr. Walah. "That is exactly what happened," answered Mrs. Swope. The defense attempted to show that Mrs. Swope's antipathy toward Dr. Hyde had its beginning last fall over a financial matter. The contention of the defense that Dr. and Mrs. Hyde did not know whether they were remembered in Col. Swope's will was denied by Mrs. Swope. She said Dr. Hyde, Mr. Hunton and herself had discussed the will when Col. Swope was ill. TRI-STATE WEATHER Washington, May 4.—Minnesota: Part cloudy Thursday Friday prob ably showers, increasing east to south winds. North Dakota: Partly cloudy Thursday night Friday partly cloudy in west, showers and cooler in east portion. MRS. HARRIDAN W I I! TALK REFUSES TO DISCUSS REPORTED ENGAGEMENT OF HER DAUGH- TER. Mary Harriman Was Favorite Daugh ter of the Late Railroad King—Man Whom it is Stated She Will Marry Is a Lover of Horses and a Noted Sculptor. (Bv Associated Presi.) New York, May 4.—Mrs. Mary Har riman, widow of the late E. H. Har riman, declined tonight to discuss the report that her daughter Mary will marry Charles Cary Rumsey of Buf falo. When Mrs. Harriman was informed this afternoon that news of such an engagement was current, she sent back the following word: "I will neither confirm nor deny the report." She would add nothing to this la conic statement. Miss Mary Harriman was said to be her father's favorite daughter. She shared his love of horses and cattle, his plain spoken ways and capacity for. affairs. During his life he took the greatest pride in her executive ability and at his death, she succeeded him as man ager of the Arden farms, with their 40.000 acres and hundreds of head of cattle. PRESIDENT ENDS A WESTERN (Continued from page 1) ism of Governor Hughes, and decried the "cant of the demagogue" and theMiss "disposition of public journals" to make unjust charges against men inthis public life. "All I am appealing for is justice and a square deal," said the president. "Not especiolly for myself, for in deed I am in a position where I canof get along better than some of the rest without it. But I am appealing for justice in dealing with all classes." The president declared that he held the appointment of men to the su-it court to be the most sacred of his duties. His speech aroused the men to a high pitch of en-result thusiasm. BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE, THURSDAY MORNJNG MAY 6, 1910. Rumsey is also a horseman and polo player, as well as a sculptor. It was his model that was accepted by a committee chosen to build a me-bacco," morial to Harriman at Goahen, the county seat of Orange county, in which the arden farms are situated, in rec ognition of Harriman's services as a breeder of blooded horses and a build er of good roads. Mrs. Harriman and her daughter spent the winter at their town house on Fifth avenue. Mr. Rumsey also was in New York much of the time the past winteyr. He is a son of Law rence D. Rumsey. DOCTORS SAY SHOKT HURTS AND THOSE ON THE OTHER SIDE AS EQUALLY POSITIVE IN STATEMENTS. Experts 'Claim Tobacco Not to Blame for Angina Pectoris and Other Ex perts Take the Other Side The Dear Public Will Probably Continue to Foot the Bills as of Old. (By Associated Press./ Washington, May 7.—As smoke wreaths from their cigars chased one another through the room, heart specialists from throughout the country, who are attending the con gress of American physicians and! surgeons gathered today to discuss whether the prolonged and exces sive use of tobacco meant "sudden death." At the close of a lengthy debate they were far from reaching an agreement as to what was therests real effect of the use of tobacco on the heart. Dr. H. L. Eisner of Syracuse, N. Y., introduced the subject by discus sing the influence of tobacco on thethe circulatory system. Smoking in moderate amount by grown persons might not be injurious, he said, ex cept to those who had hereditary heart afflictions. So far, the anti-tobacco men hadway had the floor. Dr. R. G. Curtin of Philadelphia rose to stem the tide. He told of sixty cases of angina pec toris, in which seven were in women. "Women commonly do not use to he said, "although I hear recently they are taking it up." He pointed to Japan, "where boys begin to smoke at nine and girls at ten, and where angina pectoris is not common." He said tobacco might aggravate the disease, but not cause it. "I once heard of an Episcopal bishop," he said, "who always had an attack of angina pectoris when he drove up hill, and of another pa tient who was accustomed to have an attack of this disease when he ran for a street car. So you see it is not always the fault of old King Nicotine." SOLD FARMS GOT MARRIED Beach, May 4.—W. J. McAfee and Ida Walker, whose homesteads joined about five miles southwest of city, and who recently sold their farms for the sum of $4,000 each, evidently determined to keep the whole $8,000 in one lump, for they were united in the holy bonds matrimony at Glendive on Mon day. This happy uniting of hearts, hands and property ought to be an object lesson to many others in this vicinity who are at present going alone. Careless methods of farming often in filling the ground with weeds. CANNOT DECIDE ON A FIGDT REFEREE (By Associated Press.) San Francisco, May 4.—After half an hour's wrangling at Jack John son's quarters on Ocean Beach to day, promoters and principals of the Jeffries-Johnson fight came to a deadlock over the choice of a ref- 4 eree. It finally was decided to post pone the selection of that official until May 16. After the elimination of a few "undesirables," the controversy nar rowed down to Eddie Graney and Jack Welch of San Francisco and Eddie Smith of Oakland, Johnson in sisting on one. of the two former men and Sam Berger holding out for Smith. McLEAN COUNTY ITEMS (From the Leader) Word was received in Washburn that the postoffice had been robbed at McClusky. The robbers had stol en a wrench at the blacksmith shop and took the knob off the safe and then blew it open, but only found $12 to take home with them. No ar have been made so far. Rev. Heild and his five weeks old son arrived Thursday from Bis marck, where they have been for last three weeks on account of sickness. Mrs. Heid is still in Bis marck, where she is recovering from a severe case of diphtheria. They lost their two-year-old son of dihp theria while in Bismarck on their to Washburn. It has been a long, sad journey for the family They will occupy the German Bap tist parsonage while he has charge of the church. MR. BEEBE IN HARNESS. Fargo Forum: Architect M. E. Beebe returned last night from Bis marck where he went to inspect the new City National bank for P. C. Remington, president, which has just been completed from Beeb's plans, at a cost of about $50,000. While at Bismarck Mr. Beebe re ceived an order ptrepare plans for the enlargement of the Grand Pacific hotel for Henry Tatley. This will comprise an extension on the north side 50x140 feet, four stories high, and the carrying up of the entire originial building which was erected only four years ago and is practically new, to the same height, makinig the building 125x140 feet and four stories through out. This will very nearly double the capacity of the buiding and give ev yery much needed accommodations. A fine new electric passenger ele vator, also a freight elevator, will be installed a large number of bath rooms added, and many other im provements included, which, when completed, will make this one of the largest and best equipped hotels in the state. A MODEL LOVER. All those desiring to learn the art of love making, see Bassanio, a lead ing character in the Senior Class play to be given at the Bijou May 6. you're going to present such thing nejet time. How? By using one of the new dust-proof, air-tight, germ-proof Wayne Cedared Paper Wardrobes Hang your clothes in this wardrobe—put them away in good shape—when you're ready for them again, whether it's a week, a month or a year, they'll be in good condition, ready to wear. Call at o\xr Furniture Department— Let us shotv you hobv it's done. A. W. Lucas Co. Fourth Street Bismarck, N. Dak. Do You Remember that Overcoat?^ When you were through with it for the season, you left it hanging on the same hook tnat held it all season. When the weather turned cold again, you hunt ed it up. Probably it was covered with dust—per haps It became mildewed—very likely Mr. and Mrs. Moth and all their children had been holding a con stnuou banquet. INTERNATIONALMURDER MAYBE UNCOVERED NOW (Bv Associated Press.) Chicago, May 4.—Evanston, Illin ois, police believe they have uncov ered an international murder mys tery as the result of a suicide In that suburb today of Richard Gorky, 28 years old. Gorky, who, through straightened circumstances was forced to accept work as a porter in an Evanston hotel, was found hanging from a steam pipe in his room. He left the1 following note written in Finnish: "The world is all against me be cause of the death woman in Hol land. I crave, but cannot get the sympathy of my two brothers, now in California. They had as much to do with her death as I did." Gorky had been in Evanston for a month. Nothing more is known about him there. In an attempt to solve the mystery, the Evanston I police have asked the aid of the 'police in San Francisco, Los An geles and several other Californian cities. WILL PUBLISH BOOK ON FARGO Fargo Forum: Walter F. Cushing, formerly managing editor of the Daily News, is about to begin a publicatioin of a book which will be entitled Far go Illustrated. It will be issued from the press of Walker Brothers & Har dy and will be most artistic in its make up. About ten years ago Mr. Cushing is sued a similar book which pleased all who saw it and he says that the forthcoming book will even surpass the former in its general make up. There will be 10,000 copies issued of the new book, and it will contain about 150 pages and will be worthy a place in any person's library. COL. TUTTLE AT JAMESTOWN Jamestown Alert: Col. Tuttle of Dawson is in the city for a few days at the Gladstone. He has recently returned from a trip to California, where he spent several weeks and prolonged his visit by spending some time in all important Pacific coast points as far north as Vancouver. He reports a very pleasant trip, and noted many improvements and dev elopment in all parts of the west. He was at San Francisco, in the Palace hotel, where the guests re cently experienced a shiver and many ran out into the halls expect ing the earth to open and swallow them. Nothing of the kind occurred, however, and the incident was only a reminder of the big shake. Col. Tuttle is having a Corbin air cooled automobile changed over into a wa ter cooled car by an expert from the factory. MRS. GOBBO. Mrs. Gobbo, the every day washer woman, can be hear to perfection at the Bijou Friday, May 6. J.