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Bismarck daily tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, Dakota [N.D.]) 1881-1916, May 28, 1910, Image 4

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$&* gtemarcfe Sfftust.
BY M. H. JEWELL.
Every Morning Except Monday and Weekly.
Bv M. H. JhAVELL.
Publication Office:
100 FOURTH SIKKI,r. COR. BROADWAY
Eatablisbed {$»&,, jgaj
01dMt io Stte
Tetephone-Businesi~OtV.ce. 32 Editorial and
Local, 13.
Subscription Rates:
Daily by carrier 50 cents .month
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, Mian-.
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 currert issue.
Correspondents wanted in every city, town
and precinct in the western part of the state.
All papers are continued until an explicit
order to discontinue is received, and until all
arrearages are paid.
Entered as second-class matter.
MEMBER Of ASSOCIATED PRESS.
SENATOR McCUMBER'S "PALACE"
We find in tbe insurgent campaign
literature that is being sent out that
Senator McCumber owns no home in
North Dakota, but has a "palace" in
Washington. This is intended to
prejudice the people of the state
against the senator, and is the mean
est and most despicable type of dem
agogism. Of course, Senator McCum
ber has a home in Washington, a
modest residence, inasmuch as it is
necesary for him and his family to
live there a great share of the time,
and it is necessary that they have
a place to live. A senator is elected
for six years, and if he has a family,
the matter of a place to live in the
national capital is a first considera
tion, and he is fortunate if he is able
to own a home there, for the matter
of his comfort and convenience and
that of his family. The state of
North Dakota certainly does not be
grudge its senator the matter of a
suitable place to live in the city
where he performs his official duties.
As to the senator's interest in this
state, they are substantiaFand were
earned by long residence and hard
work in North Dakota.
As well might a charge be made
against a state officer by his home
people that he owns a home at the
capital city. The duties of a states
officer require him to live at the state
capital, and it does not make him
any less worthy the support and re
spect of his home people if he owns
a home at the capital of the state for
the time of his residence there. We
take it either Mr. Marshall or Mr.
Gronna would gladly own a home in
Washington—if it carried with it the
United States senatorship for six
years.
WEALTH IN THE SOIL
A few years ago land in the west
ern part of the state went begging
There were five or six million acres
of land open to homestead in the Bis
marck land district alone. Other
land districts in the western part of
the state offered abundant opportuni
ties to settlers to locate on free land
and prove up on it. Great tracts
west of the Missouri river sold for a
few dollars an acre. Some sold for
as low as a dollar and a dollar and
a quarter. One man who invested in
a large tract of land in Morton coun
ty recently admitted that he made
on the tract "a million dollars more
than he expected." To show the
Change in conditions it is well to note
that at a sale of isolated tracts at
the Bismarck land office the other
day one tract sold for $23.75 an acre.
It was purchased by a farmer who
paid for it with cash. A recent sale
of an isolated tract in the Dickinson
district brought $25 an acre—also
purchased by a farmer. He paid
down $1,000 cash for a forty acre
tract. This shows that the value of
western North Dakota land is com
ing to be appreciated. The govern
ment land is practically all gone in
the Bismarck district. It is going
fast in the other land districts. Far
mers are anxious to add to their
holdings. Improved farming methods,
the steam and gasoline plow, and
^better machinery for seeding make it
possible to farm much larger tracts.
'The farmers are anxious to have pas
ture land, in addition to wheat land.
They. want to add some cows to
their holdings and sell cream and
butter and beef. More land is being
planted to corn and tame fodder. The
free, grazing lands are gone, add will
hot return. Conditions in western
North Dakota are changing rapidly.
No better proof of the quality of the
soil aad the permanency of improve
stents can be offered than the build-
not building lines to be operated at a
duce*
lng of new lines of road. The rail- cannot be well if there 1B a trace of
road officiate are pretty far-sighted. catarrh in her ayftem.
Th a™ Some women think Mare is no help
men-good business men. They »«»»f6r
is independent. With sensible meth
ods of cultivation, he has a heritage
for himself and his family. Land is
still selling at a comparatively low
price in the western part of North
Dakota. It will double in value in
the next generation, as it has more
than doubled an tripled in, the past
Every once in a while some light
is let in on the "enthusiasm" with
which the insurgent candidates
wmcu me IUDUIJCUL
greeted in their campaign for office,
Wahpeton Gazette: One of the
most silly things that have appeared
in the campaign literature sent out
by the progressive republican com
mittee is the statement that Senator
McCumber.does not own a home in
North Dakota, but does own a "man
sion" in Washington. Mr. McCumber
owned a home in this city until sev
eral years after he was elected sen
ator. He still owns several lots in
the city and nearly all the property
he has is in North Dakota. He does
own a modest home in Washington,
which, owing to the high rents there,
he was forced to buy in order to live
within his income. The Thos. Mar
shall organs attempt to make it ap
pear that Senator McCumber's inter
ests are with the "eastern million
aires," but those who knew him know
that his interests are still in North
Dakota as they always have been.
Go See Busch for Shoes
GERMS INJER SYSTEM
EVERY WOMAN SHOULD READ
THIS AVDICE AND THE GEN
EROUS OFFER THAT
GOES WITH IT
The number of diseases peculiar to
women is such that we believe this
space would hardly contain a mere
mention of their names, and it is a
fact that most of these diseases are
of a catarrhal nature. A woman
t|lein W
to be a
loss. They know what this country sure of this that we offer to supply
has produced and what it will pro-! medicine absolutely free of all cost
in every instance were it fails to
All of which proves that North Da-
ten years Peopld must eat and food quently in discharges from mucous
-nm
fha
products must come largely from tbe
soil: The land will be better culti
vated. More attention will be paid
to diversification. Moisture may be
no greater but better use will be made
of it. Everything points to an era
of continuing prosperity for North
Dakota.
posft^lyT declare this
iBtaken idea. We are so
give satisfaction, or does not sub-
a a
kota land is a good property. The derstanding, no woman should hesi
•aian who has a North Dakota farm tate tor believee ourput
honestyclaimpur-
our claims. With this un-
of
pose hesitat to our to
a test. ,..
There is only one way to overcome
catarrh. That way is through the
blood. You may use all the snuffs,
douches or like remedies for years
without getting more than tempor
ary relief at best. Catarrh in gen
eral is a diseased condition of the
system that shows locally most fre-
I membranes. Local treatment should
treatment for
8 is in a
the-,a generalb diseasedl condition if a
complete cure is to be reached. That
internal treatment should be scien
tifically devised and faithfully ad
ministered.
Rexall Mucu-Tone is scientifically
prepared from the prescription of an
eminent physician who for thirty
years made catarrh his specialty.
This remedy is admirably adapted to
the treatment of the catarrhal ail
ments of women. It purifies and en-
a re riches
the blood, tends to stop mu-
8 a a I
removing im-
soothes,
he 8 8
Insurgent newspapers regularly tell" heals and strengthens the mucous
us of the "demonstration" that is
made by the people in honor of these
heroes in their triumphal tour of the
state. But once in a while some bru
tal editor tells the whole truth, even
as the Devils Lake Journal does in
tbe following:
"Judge W. S. Lauder, one of the
smartest men in North Dakota, visit
ed Devils Lake yesterday. He was
advertised to speak here last night at
the court house. He was advertised
well, too. For several days the ad
vertisement of the meeting had been
running in the Journal. It had also
been advertised in the Inter-Ocean.
Lithographs with the judge's hand
some face beaming like an early sun
rise were much in evidence around
town—in store windows, nailed to
telephone poles and on livery stables.
The hour for the speaking approached,
but the populace did not—approach.
The minutes sped on and the Judge's
heart grew heavy. How it happened
may never be known, but ten people
straggled in, curiosity bent. And
then Jim Shea, the United States
marshal, walked in. That was the
straw which broke the camel's back,
as the saying goes. The judge could
conceal his emotion no longer. He
had known old Jim Shea down in
Richland. He knew that Jim knew
him, also. Perhaps that was the
reason. But no matter. The judge
languidly arose and made bis speech.
It was not very long, and it did not
take long to tell it. He said that he
had come to Devils Lake to make a
speech in which he desired to dis
cuss the issues of the campaign from
the standpoint of an insurgent or
progressive republican, but inasmuch
as there were but few—too few—in
attendance of the meeting, it would
be an imposition upon the taxpayers
to make them pay for the electric
light meter which was doing business
in the basement. Therefore the meet
ing was then and there adjourned
sine die. Before the gavel fell on
the last act of the sombre assem
blage, the judge intimated that if
EIGHT—Daily Gribbins May 27
ever the people of Devils Lake be
came awakened to the importance of
sending a real pretty bunch of re
formed gangsters to Washington,
such as himself, Gronna, Helgeson
and Marshall, he would return. But
until then—not any more Devils Lake
frosts for him.
tissues, and brings about a feeling of
health and strength.
We want you to try Rexall Mucu
Tone on our guarantee. If you are
not satisfied, simply tell us and we
will hand back your money. Rexall
Mucu-Tone comes in two sizes, 50
cents and $1.00. Remember, you can
obtain Rexall Remedies in Bismarck
only at our store,—The Rexall Store
The Lenhart Drug Co.
BAPTISTS CELEBRATE
COMPLETIONOFCHURCH
PLEASING PROGRAM IS RENDER
ED AND CHURCH PEOPLE ARE
ENTHUSIASTIC.
Members of the Congregation Are
Planning for Reception of the State
Convention in September.
The Baptists of the city were hap
py last night, and were amiable hosts
and hostesses at a public entertain
ment of their friends, when they cele
brated the completion of the base
ment of the church, which makes a
splendid addition to the comforts and
conveniences of the building.
The new basement, or' rather the
completed basement, is commodious
and pleasant, nicely furnished, and
its completion is a matter of satisfac
tion to the members of the church,
Rev. Newcomb and all of the active
workers who began the work just a
little over three months ago.
There are nicely appointed recep
tion rooms, cloak rooms, toilet rooms,
and a large assembly hall, in which
social occasions may be held. There
is also a kitchen v/ith all accessories,
either on hand or soon to be install
ed and the members of the church
have every reason to congratulate
themselves upon the finishing of their
work.
In commemoration and celebration
of the completion of the basement and
its dedication to church uses, a pleas
ing program was given at the church
last night, prior to the reception and
dedication of the basement. The au
dience present completely filled the
church auditorium.
G. W. Bowden, who has been ac
tive in the work for the completion
of tbe basement of the church, and
who is an active worker for the in
terests of the institution, presided,
and he spoke of the gratification of
the members at the completion of
their work. He also presented those
who contributed to the evening's pro
gram.
Prayer was offered by W. E. Par
sons, another active member of the
church. A violin solo was effectively
rendered by Miss Ellen Acheson, with
Mrs. Petrie at the organ. Jas. W.
Foley read several verses, and a very
interesting presentation of the mys
teries of wireless telegraphy was giv
en by Mr. James Doran, with appara
tus illustrating the marvels of the
wireless, which proved a very inter
taining exhibition and lecture.
After the completion of the pro
gram, ice cream and cake were serv
ed to the guests in the new assembly
room in the basement. The guests
were presented at the door and receiv
ed by Rev. Newcomb, Mrs. Smith and
Mr. Schutt.
The Brotherhood and the churcb
set out originally to raise $1,500 to
complete the basement and furnish
the rooms, and they have met with
splendid encouragement, all of the
sum having been raised but about
$200. When this is paid, it will leave
the church clear and nothing but a
mortgage on the parsonage, which Is
not so large but it can be cleared off
without difficulty. The business men
of the city have responded liberally
to the requests of the soliciting com
mittee and the church people have
come forward nobly to the work in
hand.
The membership of the church is
now the largest it has been in its,
history and the enthusiasm in all de-l
partments sbows the result of the
general optimism and advance.
The Baptist state convention will
meet in the city in September, and
the church will have tbe honor of re
ceiving delegates- from the Baptist
church of the entire state. R. B.
Griffith of Grand Forks, is the state
president of this convention, and the
state meeting is looked forward to
with great interest.
Go See Busch for Shoes
BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE
HIS
CURED IN IIWEEK
Cracked Open, Bled, Burned and
Ached for Over a Year—Could
Not Sleep nor Even Dross Himself
—Doctors Failed to Help Him.
MAN OF 70 OWES SKIN
COMFORT TO CUTICURA
"I am a man seventy years old. My
hands were very sore and cracked open
on the insides for over a
year with large sores.
They would crack open
and bleed, itch, burn
and ache so that I could
not sleep and could do
but little work. They
were so bad that I could
not dress myself in the
morning. They would
bleed and the blood
dropped on the floor. I
called on two doctors,
but they did me no good.
I could get nothing to do
me any good till I got the
Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Ointment.
About a year ago my daughter got a cake
of Cuticura Soap and one box of Cuti
cura Ointment and in one week from the
time I began to use them my hands were
all healed up and they have not been
a mite sore since. I would not be with
out the Cuticura Remedies.
"They also cured a bad sore on the
hand of one of my neighbor's children,
and they think very highly of the Cuti
cura Remedies. John W. Hasty, Bo. Ef
fingham, N. H„ Mar. 5 and Apr. 11. '00."
For Baby's Skin
The purest,, sweetest and most eco
nomical method of preserving, purifying
and beautifying baby's delicate skin,
scalp and hair is the constant use of
Cuticura Soap, assisted, when necessary,
by gentle applications of Cuticura Oint
ment. For rashes, itchings, inflamma
tions and chaflngs of infants, children
and adults, as well as for shaving, sham
pooing, sanative, antiseptic cleansing
and an purposes of the toilet, bath and
nursery Cuticura Soap and Ointment
are unrivaled.
Cutieur* Soap (25e.). Cutieur* ©to*"*"* «?^1
and Cuticura Resolvent (fiOc.). (or In tbp form pi
Chocolate Coated Pills, 25c. pervial olI80Ji areiKid
throughout the world. Potter Drug Chem. Corp.
Sole Props.. 135 Columbus Ave., Boston, Mass.
•I-32-page Cuticura Book, mailed free, glylac de.
•crlptlonaBd treatment ot a hundred skin affections.
Amusements
GRAND
0
The Grand played to a largrej and
well-pleased audience again last
night. There will be a special chil
dren's matinee this afternoon at 3:30,
and it is expected that there will be
a large crowd of the youngsters out
to see Ned and Marjie Tyrell, the
youthful performers who are making
such a great nTt and to laugh at
that very funny man, Homer Denis.
Tonight will be the last chance fu
see the present show, and a large"
crowd is expected.
BAKER'S HALL
There will be a public dancing
party at Baker's hall Saturday even
ing. Everyone invited. Music by
Sellen's orchestra.—Advt.
A. W. Lucas Co., are offering some
thing entirely unusual in bargains for
Saturday. Read their ad.
A. W. LUCAS CO.
HAMAR FARMER DROWNS.
Tolna, N. D., May 27.—Chris. Han
son of Hamar. was drowned last Fri*
day in Moon lake, four miles south
oi that village. He and Sam Holm
were Ashing from a sailboat when t!"
heavy wind capsized it. They were
unable to swim out and clung to the
boat in the icy water. For two hours
Hanson was able to keep up while
they waited for help, but then he was
attacked by cramps and sank into the
water. His companion tried to hold
him up but the struggle against cold
and waves was too much. Holm was
aole to hold out for two hours longer
but was almost ready to give up when
help reached him.
SAW THE BRIGHT SIDE.
He Made the Most of an Unpleasant
Situation.
A group of men were discussing
human nature and the difficulty of
looking always on the bright and glit
tering side of things when the dingy,
dark brown side is uppermost and
seems destined to remain uppermost.
"It's a groat thing to cultivate a
disposition to make the most of things
In this life," remarked a man who used
to drive trotting horses for a living.
"The most striking illustration I ever
had of that was in a big horse race at
a county fair down the state about ten
years ago. The man driving along
side of ni« let his horse swerve on the
back stretch, aud my sulky was upset.
That caused a general ruixup, and a
colored driver right behind me got un
loaded and Ins sulky broken to pieces.
Well. I lay there for a minute, and
then, as I didn't seetu to be much hurt,
I started to jet up.
"'Hey, boss, don* yo' go gittin' up!'
yelled the colored driver at me excit
edly.
'Why?' 1 asked him, some puzzled.
'Cause,' he answered, 'yo' all lay
right wha' yo' Is, and In' a minute
they'll sen' roun' hyah. and haul us
back pas' the gran' stan' in a caib
hiage.'
"Sure Enough, they did, and when*
we drove up that home stretch ln the
open hack they sent for us that col
ored man was tbe happiest person I
ever saw. Now. that's what I call
making the most of things!"—Cleve
land Plain Dealer.
GEO. W. WILSON
Geo. W. Wilson, who has entered the race
for (he governorship of North Dakota, is
meeting with splendid encouragement in his
campaign. He is a republican, hat has not
been entangled with either of the factions.
His record in the past is one of honesty and
square dealing and is an assurance that if
he is elected he will conduct the office for
the common good of all the people of the
state.— Schafer Record.
For State Superintendent of Public
Instruction
My name will appear on the primary elec
tion ballot as a candidate for the republican
nomination for the office of State Superin
tendent of Public Instruction.
Political Announcements
E. J. TAYLOR.
For Secretary of State
I am a republican candidate for Secre
tary of State. If elected I shall move with
my family to Bismarck, and endeavor to
perform well the duties of the office.
W. M. HOUSE.
For State Treasurer
Grafton, May 12, 1910.
I am a candidate on the Republican ticket
for the office of State Treasurer at the pri
mary election to be held June 29th, 1910,
and respectfully solicit the endorsement of
my candidacy for this office by the repub
licans of the state.
Resoecfully,
GUNDER OLSON.
For Member of Legislative Assembly
I hereby announce myself a repub
lican candidate for member of the!
legislative assembly from Burleigh
county, and will appreciate the sup-1
port of the electors of the county fori
held June 29, 1910.
E. A. WILLIAMS.
For State Auditor.
I heieby announce myself a republican
\ndidate for reelection AS state auditor of
orth Dakota.
I shall continue to reside at Bismarck and
five the affairs of the office my personal at
tention, as I have during the present admin
istration.
D. K. BRIGHT BILL
For Attorney General.
I herewith announce myself a ca.ididate
the republican ticket for reelection to the
office of Attorney General of the State of
N'orth Dakota. If re-elected the present
policy of the office will he continued.
ANDREW MILLER.
For Judge of Supreme Court.
1 hereby announce myself as a candidate
.or nomination for judge of the supreme court
)f the state of N'orth Dakota, at the coming
primarv election in Tune.
Minot, N. D., March 1, 1910.
E. B. GOSS.
For State Auditor.
I am a candidate on the republican ticket
for the office of state auditor at the primary
election to be held June 29th, 1910, and re
spectfully ask the support of my candidacy
by the republicans of the state.
Respectfully,
JOHN FLITTIE.
Williston. N. D., May IS, 1910.
For Commissioner of Agriculture and
Labor
At the persistent request of those who
arc interested in the welfare and develop
ment of North Dakota, I have consented to
become a candidate for Commissioner of Ag
riculture and Labor. If elected I shall
strive to increase the population of the state,
labor to present its many opportunities to
the people of other states, and will con
tinue to -ive mv undivided attention to the
duties of the office.
\V. C. GILBREATH.
HON. W. E. PURCELL
United States Senator from North Dakota, and a
Candidate on the Democratic Ticket
to Succeed Himself.
COOLEY.
For Judge of Supreme Court.
I hereby announce my candidacy for nom
ination for the office ot judge of the su
preme court at the Tune primaries.
CHARLES M. COOLEY.
For Judge of Supreme Court.
I hereby announce myself as a candidate
for judge of the supreme court.
P. H. ROURKE.
DISTRICT.
For Congress.
I announce myself a candidate for tbe re
publican nomination for congress before the
primaries in June. I will give out my plat
form 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
S will do everything in my power to represent
cue state creditably and fairly in congress.
T. R. MOCKLER.
For Commissioner of Insurance.
I hereby announce my candidacy for the
nomination as commissioner of insurance on
the republican ticket, and respectfully solicit
the support of the voters at the primaries in
June.
Mott, Hettinger county, N. D., May 11,
1910.
GEORGE H. STONE.
For Representative.
I hereby annouce myself as a candidate
for member of the house of representatives
from the Twenty-seventh legislative district,
subject to the decision of the republican
electors. If elected, I shall endeavor to
represent my constituency.
H. P. KNAPPEN.
COUNTY.
Announcement.
I hereby announce myself as a candidate
for reelection to the office of county treas
urer, subject to the decision of tbe repub
.ican voters at the primary election to be
held in June.
If elected. 1 will, as a servant of the
people, attend to the duties of my office
faithfully, impartially and to the best inter
»ts of the taxpayers of Burleigh county.
Respectfully yours,
CARL R. KOSITZKY.
For County Commissioner.
1 hereby announce myself as a candidate
an the republican ticket for the office of
county commissioner in the Third district,
•ubjec. to the republican voters at the general
primary election to be held in June.
I am a resident of Canfteld, a farmer and
i!s- a taxpayer. If elected to the office, I
*i.l. to the best of my ability, look after tbe
iptercsts of the county, faithfully, impartial
ly a.id in compliance with the laws of our
L. H. ONG.
Canfield. N. D., February 11, 1910.
For County Auditor.
I hereby announce myself a candidate on
the republican ticket for election to tbe of
•ii.e of County Auditor.
If elected I will, to the best of my ability,
erve the people, by an honest and just ad
ninistration. and to the best interests of tbe
"^payers of Burleigh county.
Respectfully yours.
X. E. FLAHERTY.
For Sheriff.
I herewith announce myself a candidate on
he republican ticket for election to the office
sheriff of Burleigh county, subject to the
lecision rendered at the primary election to
'le held in June.
JOHN .». FRENCH.
For County Judge.
1 hereby announce my candidacy on the re
•uhHi-an ticket for the office of county' judge
of Burleigh county, N. D., subject to the ap
•ri-val oi the republican voters at the general
"rimary election to be held in June, 1910.
?,
Saturday, May 28, 1010.
I have been a resident of Hie couaty for
thirty years and know tbe needs of the coun
ty, and I faithfully promise that if elected
I will fulfill the duties of the office impartially
and will transact tbe duties of the office in
manner to benefit the public at large aa
..ell as tbe tax payers of the county.
WILBERT FIELD.
County Auditor.
1 anndunce 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
'he taxpayers of Burleigh county.
J. P. BARTEL.
For County Commissioner.
I hereby announce myself a candidate on
the republican ticket, subject to the voters
it tbe primary election, for commissioner in
(he Second district. I have been a farmer
in Sibley township for nine years, and if
fleeted 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
for the office of sheriff of Burleigh county,
on tbe republican ticket, subject to the de
cision of the voters at the primary election
to be held in June.
FRANK BARNES.
For County Judge.
I am a candidate for the republican nom
ination as county judge at tbe primary elec
tion. I respectfully solicit the support of
republican voters.
M. T. McKENZIE.
For County Judge.
I hereby announce myself a candidate fo:
county judge, subject to tbe republican vot
ers at the June primaries.
HOWARD A. THOMAS.
County Commissioner.
I hereby announce myself a candidate on
the republican ticket for nomination for -the
office of county commissioner for the Sec
ond commissioner district of Burleigh coun
ty, subject to tbe decision of the voters at
the primary election to be held next June.
LYNN W. SPERRY.
For Commissioner.
I hereby announce myself a candidate on
the republican ticket for nomination for the
office of county commissioner for the Third
commissioner district of Burleigh county,
subject to the decision of the voters at the
primary election to be held next June.
CHAS. J. PETERSON.
.. (Better known as Coal Mine Peterson.)
r?"
For Clerk of Court.
I hereby announce myself as a candidate,
on the republican ticket, for the office of
Clerk of Court, at the primary election to
be held June 29.
CHAS. FISHER.
For County Superintendent of Schools
I hereby announce my candidacy for elec
tion to the office of county superintendent
of schools, subject to the decision of the
republican voters a the primaries on June 29,
1910.
If nominated and elected, I shall continue
to devote my entire time and best efforts to
the educational work in the county.
C. L. VIGNESS.
Far County Auditor.
I hereby announce myself as a candidate
for re-election for the office of County Audi
tor, on the republican ticket.
I. W. HEALY.
For County Judge.
I hereby announce myself a candidate on
the republican ticket for election to the of
fice of County Jud"e of Burleigh county,
subject to the primary election to be held in
June.
If elected I will conscientiously discbarge
the duties of the office.
Respectfully submitted to the derision of
the people.
G. J. KEEN/N,
Bismarck, N. D.
For Coroner.
I hereby announce myself a candidate for
coroner on the republican ticket, subject to
the decision of the voters at the June pri
maries. If elected I will serve as I have
in the past.
E. G. FIELD.
For County Commissioner.
I announce myself a candidate on the re*
publican ticket for nomination for County
Commissioner in the First district. This is
not at the request of any faction of the party,
but of my own free will and accord.
If nominated and elected, I will be in "osi
tion to, and will give all a square deal.
L. E. HEATON,
McKenzie. N. D.
Announcement.
Bismarck, N. D., March 24, 1910.
I hereby announce myself as candidate
for the office of Clerk of Court of Burleigh
county en the Republican ticket at the pri
mary election to be held June 29, 191Q.
I have lived in Bismarck thirty years and
have never held a public office of any kind.
THOMAS P. O'CONNOR.
County Commissioner.
I hereby announce myself a candidate on
the republican ticket for nomination for the
office of county commissioner for the First
commissioner district of Burleigh county,
subject to the decision of the voters at the
primary election to be held next June.
J. H. ALLENSWORTH.
Brittln. N. D.
For Cononer
I wish to announce to the Republican vot
ers of the county that I am a candidate
for the Republican nomination as Coroner.
I have been a resident of the county for
thirty years and will, if I am elected, per
form the duties of the office in a manner
that will be satisfactory to all concerned. I
will appreciate vour support.
CHAS. E. WHITE.
For Register of Deeds.
I hereby announce myself as a candidate
for Register of Deeds on the republican
ticket at the primary election to be held in
June. 1910.
JOHN F. FORT.
For County Treasurer.
I am a candidate for the republican nom
ination as county treasurer at the primaries.
I respectfully solicit the support of the re
publican voters.
H. L. READE.
A Romantic Career.
The romantic career of a very re
markable man. John Gully, who sec
onded Cribb in his battle with Moli
neaux. is thus summed up in the
"Dictionary of National Biography:"
"Prizefighter, horse racer, legislator
and colliery proprietor." Gully fought
his first fight just before Trafalgar.
He fought his last and retired from
the prize ring in a blaze of triumph
seven years before Waterloo. Gully
rose to be a rich man and a member of
parliament. He won the Derby three
times and was the owner of a large
and prosperous colliery. He died ln
1863. the father of twenty-four cluV
dren.
Couldn't Frighten Him.
An Indian maharajah once received
Lord Clive, the famous soldier. In his
palace court Presently In sprang tiro
whopping big Bengal tigers, as big'As
ever grew. They rolled and sprawfel
rand romped all over the court, growl
ed, spit and struck at each other. All
the time the rajah slyly and snaklly
stole glances at Clive to see If it would
scare him green white. After a Utile
the, tigers were driven out Clive'
smoked his cheroot all the while.
''"'. .•••.'r'-,.?.':v•••.v.svi•.-.,'.-•«

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