Newspaper Page Text
Saturday, May 28, 1910.
FROM EXCHANGES PROMINENT HEN UNDERARREST TWO KENMARE DRUGGISTS ARE TAKEN IN ON BLIND PIG CHARGE Maintaining Gambling House is Also Charged Against One—Major Mc Kee One of the Oldest Inhabitants of Kenmare—Defendants Taken to Minot for Hearing this Afternoon. Kenmare, N. D.. May 27—Special. —Sheriff Sorenson, with deputy, ar rived in the city this afternoon with warrants for the arrest of Major Mc Kee and C. J. Lander, charged with violation of the prohibition law, and for Chas. Gibson, charged with gam bling. Major McKee, who is one of the oldest citizens of Kenmare, is a drug gist, as is Lander, both being charg ed with selling more than the quan tity allowed by law to one person in one day. The informations were signed by H. E. Green. Gfoson is charged with gambling and the officers apprehended a quan tity of poker chips which were in the rear of his building. There is also a charge against Gibson for pigging which has never been tried. The three defendants were taken back to Minot this afternoon, and the preliminary hearing will probably be held tomorrow. offered by the old liners. the way of option values. I any other Fraternal Order. !Wf fl surance, and some of it is not of very long term. NORTH DAKOTA TELEGRAPHIC NEWS Tribune Special Correspondents 35 PEOPLE AT AN INSURGENT "RALLY" West Hope, N. D., May 27.—Judge Lauder spoke here last week to about thirty-five people. One of his state ments was that the duty on wheat did not amount to anything, that a duty of one cent was just as, good as a duty of $1.00 a bushel. Local peo ple looked up the Minneapolis mar ket for the day he made the state ment and found that bonded wheat was 97 cents a bushel and cash wheat was $1.12 a bushel. They think the farmers should be told of this state ment of his and the price shown them, and he be asked to publicly state whether he was in for free wheat or not. INKSTER FARMER BURNED TO DEATH Inkster, N. D., May 27.—In a fire Wednesday night at 12:30 o'clock, which completely destroyed the C. H. Soudan livery barn at Conway, Gilbert Landrud, a prominent farmer residing near Inkster, Grand Forks county, was burned to death, while Joseph Hennessy of Conway, also sleeping in the building, was only rescued after he had become uncon scious. Eleven horses were cremated in the blaze, the origin of which is not known. In addition, buggies, har- In the first advertisement of the A. O. U. W of North Dakota, which appeared in this paper—and our statements remain undisputed—that the cost of life insurance for the whole life period was not to exceed seventy (70) per cent of the charge made by old-line companies for the same thing, except that our option values (cash loan, paid-up and extended insurance) are much more liberal than like options In our second advertisement we proved that our limited payment policies (to become paid up in 10, 15 or 20 years) are far superior to those of the same time of payment of the old-line companies. We proved that with but one exception, we furnish a policy to become paid up in Ten Years for a less an- nual cost than the old-line companies charge for one to become paid up in Twenty Years, thus reducing the cost to the policy holder more than one-half, and to our rate was added the charge of Lodge Dues during full life expectancy that our cash loan value on such policy was $150 larger than the highest of- fer of any of the companies enumerated. We selected those companies which are most active in North Dakota. The same rate of difference will be found by examining others not listed. We showed that our paid up values is more than double, and that our extended insurance in years and months is more than Twelve Years longer than the highest offer of any old-line company. In our third advertisement we showed, by the publication of a letter written by our actuary, Mr. Miles M. Dawson, of New York, that we are "solvent according to the strictest test that can be ap- plied to any life insurance institution." No old-line company's officers or agents will question the abil- ity or integrity of Mr. Dawson. We believe that we have proved our contention beyond question of doubt: First, that our charge is not to exceed 70 per cent of old-line cost. Second, that our options are larger and more valuable. Third, that we are absolutely solvent and that our financial condition is unassailable. Added to these the A. O. U. W. of North Dakota is incorporated under the laws of the state of North Dakota, making us a strictly "Home State Institution." Our business is wholly transacted within the boundaries of this state. Our reserves are largely Invested in Noth Dakota securities, and we would like to ask where safer investments could be made? The A. O. U. W. of North Dakota is the ONLY Society doing business in North Dakota, (except its auxiliary, the Degree of Honor), which is incorporated under our state laws. All othets are foreign in- stitutions. It is the ONLY Society aamong the many Fraternal Benefit associtations which offers anything in We want YOU (if you are of good character, between the ages of 18 and 54, and of sound mind), to become affiliated with us, and help make It the largest Society of its kind in the state. In doing so, you will benefit yourself and have insurance that insures, no matter how long you may live. Insur- ance much cheaper and just as reliable as any old-line company can write, and much safer than that of Read the article written jointly by Harris Dickson and Isidore P. Mantz in the June number of Everybodys. It may convince you that the Society to which you now belong is giving you only term in- J. MARSHALL Resident Deputy ASSOCIATED PRESS nesses, feed, etc., were consumed. Landrud's presence in the build ing was not known until two hours after the fire, when his charred re mains were found lying at almost the identical spot from which Hennessy had been rescued. The Inkster iar mer had gone into the building dur ing the evening unknown to anyone outside of Hennessy and one or two others, so that when the flames were discovered and the Conway man was rescued, no further efforts were made to explore the building for others that might be in it, as it was not supposed that there was anybody there. News of the State Senator McCumber is still improv ing and it is hoped that he may oe removed to his home early next week. Fargo bank clearances show a gain of 26 per cent for the week over last year. The Savage string of horses—in cluding Dan Patch—will be at the state fair at Fargo. Fargo is to have another modern four-story hotel on Front street, to be built by Aaron Stern of Wahpe ton. The Forum publishes a cut of W. C. Taylor, insurgent candidate for insurance commissioner, with the partial understanding that it is to be remembered with plenty of insur- SUMMARIZE!ianThepinCatholiseriouSundahifssdinnefrPauh. BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE ance statements—in case Taylor is elected. The Forum has a kind mention of C. F. Massingham of Morton county —candidate for railroad commission er. Rev. Tilden of the Baptist church at Fargo has tendered his resigna tion and will devote some time to traveling abroad. "Comet parties" are the fashion able thing in some parts of the state. T. N. Putnam will oppose Joe Doyle for the seat in the legislature from Carrington—and Putnam's republi can friends say he can turn the trick. The candidacy of Gunder Olson at tracts attention and enthusiasm through the state. Olson is one of the best known and most admired old timers in the valley. The city of Fargo is making a cru sade for higher awnings. The Braddock News is always a good booster for North Dakota and the Missouri Slope. Commissioner Gilbreath gets many complimentary notices on his candi dacy for re-election as commissioner of agriculture and labor. The letter of John W. Scon of Gil by regarding farming conditions now and in democratic times seems to put a crimp in the campaign arguments of the insurgents. The democrats through the state seem enthusiatstically to indorse the insurgent campaign speeches. The Foster county court house de dication crowd was not is large as expected. The affairs oi the failed Bowesmont bank are reported in better shape than was expected and the institu tion may pay out. There is general interest through the state in the coming firemen's tournament at Bismarck. A "phony" ear of corn about four feet long in the window of a store at Grand Forks attracted the atten tion of a New York visitor, who won ders at the things raised in North Dakota. priests of St. Minneapolis met in Minneapolis and presented a purse $2,000 to Bisho O'Reilly, who leaves a paris Minneapolis to take charge the work eastern North Dakota. Mushrooms raised in own gar den and eaten at oc casioned the illnes of L. A Page, a well known Berthold attor ney. Mr. Page was taken violently ill shortly after dinner Sunday and for a time it was feared that he would not recover. Prompt medical attention saved him. Billy Dwyer, father of Medina, is down in Iowa, gathering in more land buyers. The Grand hotel at Medina has been reopened for business. Medina wants a nice, warm, soak ing rain to start the crops off right. The Medina public schools have closed and graduated a class of six pupils. S. J. A. Boyd, editor of the Han nah Moon, and a clerk in the state senate at the last session, Is a can didate for the legislature from the Eighteenth district. Frank B. Tracy, formerly of Lang don, more recently of the Boston Transcript, has sailed with his wife for a year's tour of Europe. Fire in a hotel at Hunter drove the lodgers out in their nighties. The summer course in engineering opens at the A. C. June 6. Miss Helen Holmes, daughter of Hon. and Mrs. H. L. Holmes of Bath gate, will be among the graduates from Stanley Hall in Minneapolis this year. The commencement exercises occur on June 7 and Mrs. Holmes will attend. NATUREVWARNING BISMARCK PEOPLE MUST RECOG- NIZE AND HEED IT. Kidney Ills come quickly, mysteri ously. But nature always warns you. Notice the kidney secretions. See if the color is unhealthy— If there are settlings and sediment, Passages frequent, scanty, painful. It's time then to use Doan's Kidney Pills. To ward off Blight's disease or diabetes. Doan's have done great work in Bis marck. Mrs. Mille.r 607 Fiftih street.1 Bismarck, N DFox. says "It a pleas ure to recommend a remedy of such great curative powers as Doan's Kid ney Pills. About a year ago I was suffering quite severely from a dull ache in the small of my back and a dragging down feeling in my limbs. The kidney secretions were irregular in passage and annoyed me a great deal. I procured a box of Doan's Kid ney Pills at the Lenhart Drug Co., and after I had taken the contents, my back was stronger and my kid neys were restored to their normal condition." For sale by all dealers. Price 50 cents. Foster, Milburn Co., Buffalo. New York, sole agents for the United States. Remember the name—Doan's—and take no other. BASEBALLSCORES 4* •C* NATIONAL LEAGUE. Standing of Clubs. P. W. L. Pet. Chicago 30 19 11 .633 Pittsburg 29 16 13 .552 Cincinnati 30 17 13 .567 New York 33 19 14 .576 Philadelphia .. 29 14 15 .483 St. Louis 34 16 18 .471 Boston 33 14 19 .424 Brooklyn 34 12 22 .353 R. H. E. Pittsburg 1 8 6 Boston 6 9 0 Batteries Powell, Maddox and Gibson Curtis and Graham. R.H.E. Brooklyn 2 6 4 New York 8 9 0 Batteries Wilhelm. Dessau and Bergen Raymond and Wilson. AMERICAN LEAGUE. Standing of Clubs. P. W. L. Pet. Philadelphia 30 23 7 .767 New York 29 20 9 .699 Boston 30 17 13 .56T Detroit 34 18 16 .529 Cleveland 29 13 16 .448 Washington 34 15 19 .441 Chicago 28 10 18 .357 St. Louis 30 6 24 .200 R. H. E. Boston 1 5 2 Cleveland 1 4 5 Batteries Arrelanes, Smith and Carigan Falkenberg and Bemis. Game called at the end of the ninth inning. R. H. E. New York 1 7 Chicago 2 8 3 Batteries AVarhop and Sweeney Walsh and Block. R. H. E. Philadelphia 4 6 0 St. Louis 2 10 2 Batteries Bender and Thomas Pelty and Stephens. R. H. E. Washington 2 6 1 Detroit 1 2 1 Batteries Johnson and Street Stroud and Schmidt. .j. »j» «j .j. «8» "J* t* AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. Standing of Clubs. P. W. L. Pet. Minneapolis 28 27 11 .711 St. Paul 39 26 13 .667 Toledo 39 23 16 .590 Indianapolis 38 18 20 .474 Columbus 39 17 22 .436 Milwaukee 38 15 23 .395 Louisville 40 15 25 .375 Kansas City 35 12 23 .343 R. H. E. St. Pau. 15 17 Kansas City 4 10 10 Batteries Kilroy, Gehring, Stei ger and Pierce Campbell and Rit ter. R. H. F, Minneapolis 6 8 5 Milwaukee 1 9 2 Batteries Patterson and Smith Dougherty and Ludwig. R. H. E. Columbus 5 6 2 Indianapolis 2 9 3 Batteries Lieberhart and Carlsc McCarthy and Bowerman. R. H. E. Toledo 2 4 1 Louisville 0 3 2 Batteries Robinson and Land Decanniere and Pletz. Go See Busch for Shoes FOR RENT. Building and business: bakery, res taurant and fixtures. Homan's Cafe, located on Fourth street between Main and Broadway, and doing an excellent business. Reasons for sell ing will be given in person. John Homan, Bismarck, N. D. An Ideal Husband is patient, even with a nagging wife, for he knows she needs help. She may be so nervous and run down In health that trifles annoy her. If sh« is melancholy, excitable, troubled with loss of appetite, headache, sleep lessness, constipation or fainting of dizzy spells. She needs Electric Bit ters—the most wonderful remedy for ailing women. Thousands of sufferers from female troubles, nervous troub les, backache and weak kidneys have used them and became healthy and happy. Try them. Only 50c. Satis faction guaranteed by Finney's Drug Store. AN INVESTMENT. A savingo account is a safe invest ment. Our savings department is un der National bank supervision and we pay 4 per cent, payable quarterly. $1.00 will open an account. Start to day. THE CITY NATIONAL BANK. An attractive proposition is offered some lady of Bismarck who is in a position to act as agent for the sale of the famous "Albrecht Furs." No capital or experience is necessary and Itr-eral commissions are paid. For full Information write at once to E. Al brecht & Son, St. Paul, Minn. All letters strictly confidential. to the handle." FIRST HAND NOTES OF THE SUNDAY SCDOOL CONVENTION Unprecedented for its cosmopoli tanism, unequaled in the magnitude of its constituency, and unsurpassed as a spectacle, the World's Sixth Sun day School convention In Washington D. C, May. 19-24, marks an event in religious history. President Taft was not alone in expressing amazement over the size and character of the convention. He looked out over a sea of six thou sand faces on the opening night, while outside the Convention hall a still larger number of persons con gregated, unable to enter. Nearly twenty-five hundred of the official delegates wore red ribbon badges with the legend "North America." Some five hundred others wore blue badges bearing the names of more than fifty different nations, as re mote as China and South America. Turkey and Australia. In addition to these three thousand official and representative delegates from every state and province in the United States and Canada and from foreign lands, there were about seven thou sand unofficial delegate's or visitors. Sometimes three and four simultane ous convention sessions were inade quate to hold the throngs. A Great Spectacle It was a spectacular convention. The great men's bible class parade on the afternoon of May 20 opened the eyes of Washington to the virility and masculinity of modern religion. In order that some members of con gress might march in the parade, as they did, and that others might wit ness it, congress adjourned early on the day of the demonstration. Tor rential rains immediately preceded and followed the parade, largely re ducing the ranks nevertheless five thousand men in a bannered proces sion a mile long marched down Penn sylvania avenue, and were reviewed at the capitol by a throng of ten thousand persons. All these marching men belong to the Sunday school, and the thought No. 9 sr If you can't come The Bath Room, where tile walls, floors, and enameled surfaces suggests cleanliness Swift' Pride Cleanser Cleans Scours Polishes iak@d P@ftato©s2 Three uppermost In the minds of many of the spectators who lined the side walks was expressed on one banner, "Where the men lead the boys will follow." A huge mass meeting for men, with ringing speeches by Rev. Dr. Homer C. Stuntz and Rev. Dr. |S. Parkes Cadman, followed the par ade. At the same time two big meet ing of women delegates were in ses sion. Another spectacular teature of the convention was a great open-air gath ering on the east steps of the capi tol, when a multitude of people joined in the singing of Christian hymns. The demonstration accorded Presi dent and Mrs. Taft—whom the for mer Introduced to the cheering throng as "the real president"—stirred the nation's chief executive greatly.' He declared his belief in the fundamen tal importance of religious training of the youth of the nation through the Sunday school. Met Under a World Map The convention sat with a monster map of the world before its eyes. The orncial button showed the globe with a red cross superimposed thereupon. Part of each day was given to a "roll call of nations." The ends of the earth came together at Washington. Strikingly, the note of international peace resounded from session to ses sion the depth of conviction upon this subject which possessed the dele gates made the gathering worthy to rank among the great peace confer ences. On the closing night of the conven tion there was a tableau of seventy five children reproducing the picture which this convention has made fam ous, "The Twentieth Century Cru saders." The children of many na tions gathered under the Sunday school flag. At the same time dele gates from many lands—Korea, Chi na, India, Japan, Mexico, Brazil, Tur key, etc.—gathered on the front of the platform and all sang together to the one tune, but each in his own tongue, one of the familiar Christian hymns that is sung the world around. The World's Largest Organization The statistics of the convention were presented at this time, the flag of each nation being added to a dis play stand as the figures from that land were given. The total showing is 27,888,479 members, of whom above (Continued on page six.) Telephone No. 9 At your Grocer's 10c per can Try It Swift & Company U. s. A. They're a feature of the Northern Pacific's Dining Car service. They weigh, at least two pounds apiece. They are fine!! So is the service In general. Tender meats good fish eggs from our own poultry farm bread, cakes, pies and ice cream made at our own bakeries in Seattle and S Paul Washington creamery butter milk in Individual bottles whipped cream for coffee. All prepared by expert chefs and served by experienced waiters—a corps of Dining Car Instructors is maintained to keep the service "up i@RTIROi FA©IFI0 RAILWAY Provides service that sets the pace—not only in its Dining Cars, but all the way through. Several electric-lighted trains East ^QJ* and West every day. Low Summer Tourist Fares. Let me help you plan your trip. W. A. McDONALD. Agent, Bismarck A. M. CLELAND. General Passenger Agent The scenic highway through the ST. PAUL land of fortune