Newspaper Page Text
Sunday, June 12, 1910.
FROM EXCHANGES (TAMP POUNDERS TO IEET AT DEVILS LAKE Jevils Lake, June 11.—The post isters of North Dakota will hold .eir meeting at Devils Lake July 12 jtd 13. Secretary A. W. Spencer ot eron, was in the city yesterday king the preliminary arrangements, layor McClory assured Secretary ^.-encer that Devils Lake would see •6fcjtt that the postmasters Vere prop «fMy entertained. It is estimated that there will be three hundred or more postmasters here during the conven ion. and they represent a high type i£ business men and citizens, for Un ite Sam 1B pretty particular in select or this class of public servants. JAB the convention will be held while the Chautauqua assembly is in ses sion, it will be an easy matter to en I t|£tain the visitors, and they are sure t«j have a good time. JOURNAL'S OPINION OF MARSHALL'S CHANGES a Devils Lake Journal: Thomas F. a a was in Devils Lake this meek trying to size up the bat Ramsey "bounty will hand him at the primary |lection. Thomas talks very much NORTH DAKOTA TELEGRAPHIC NEWS Tribune Special Correspondents like a man running for township sup ervisor. For instance he says he is sure of being elected, that he can win out Ramsey, easy enough, but since there is no longer any question of his election he would like to have soino one here upon whom he could de pend to make recommendations for postmasters, etc. The truth of the metter is that Thos. F. Marshall will bo beaten worse this year than he was two years ago. He is not only weaker in Ramsey county than two years ago, but he is weaker in every county in the state. They Lead the Procession This is the report disinterested traveling men who have been all over the state tell, and it is the report the state press, and the business men of the state tell. The people of the state simply have no time for a man whj is as anxious to get an office as Thom as seems to be. Mr. Marshall left Devils Lake with out being able to find anyone who would undertake the job of distribut ing his patronage—that he will never have to distribute. FINE FRESH LARD. One of the greatest grocery bar gains Bismarck people have had a chance to get lately is offered at Guss ner's in fine kettle-rendered lard at only 17% centh per pound. You should buy now because best grade lard at 17i&c a pound is a chance no care ful housekeeper will let get away And that it's sold at Gussner's is am pie guarantee of quality. BUILDYOUR OWN HOME Bismarck, has many beautiful building lots, and right now is the time to start. You'll feel indepen dent to say nothing of the investment—of owning your own home—of having things to suit YOU and of the certain increase in valuation. We Have Everything for the Builders' Use Lumber—good lumber—of all kinds, lathe, shingles, siding, frame stuff, cement, in fact we can supply your building needs from basement to comb board, and the price, well, just how little money it takes at our yard will surprise you. We also carry the best line of prepared roofing on the market, Come in and talk it over with us. no obligations. You'll be under Goodridge-Call Lumber Co. Bismarck Phone 11 5 North Dakota WINSTON, HARPER, FISHER CO., Distributors Minneapolis. Minn. ASSOCIATED PRESS DR. BALDWIN WILL ACCEPT GOOD OFFER Jamestown, N. D„ June 11.—With reference to the offer of the superin tendency of the Elliott memorial hos pital at Minneapolis, Supt. Baldwin of the state asylum, states that he will probably accept the appointment, al though he has received no official an nouncement of the same. He is nat urally gratified at the selection as the new general hospital will be the beginning of a very large institution of that kind to be promoted and main tained under the auspices of the state of Minnesota. About $175,000 has been donated by the liberality of the physicians of Minnesota for the start ing of the hospital, and it is the in tention of the regents of the hospital to enlarge the institution so that it will stand at the head of all such uni versity hospitals in the country. The vast endowment of the university, in the revenues derived from iron lands and other sources in Minnesota, makes the scheme possible. It is the intention of the new hos pital to secure ample clinical mater ial from the entire state and to give poor and ne.edy persons requiring medical and surgical attention. Ulti mately a hospital of 400 beds is ex pected to be secured under the present plans of the university regents. Dr. Baldwin will not sever his his connection with the state hospital for the insane until August 1st, or afterwards, and not until ample time has been given the trustees of the institution to secure a successor. TALKED POLITICS AND GOT HELD UP Valley City. N. D., June 11.—County Attorney Tufte of Griggs county ar rived at North Valley City yesterday shortly afternoon over the Soo Line from Minot, and as the street car was not running he started to walk over. He was joined by another, whom he supposed had also come in on the train, and during their walk the po litical situation was taken up. Tufte defended Gov. Burke which the other seemed to take exception to. Just as they had' crossed the wagon bridge another appeared on the scene from the bushes and at once an attack was made on Mr. Tufte. He was struck on the head, knocked down and his pockets rifled, relieving him of about $140. After threatening him with tor ture and death they disappeared into the woods on the south side of the river going west. Mr. Tufte immed lately came to the city and reported to the officers and a searching party was started out. Several parties were picked up but they did not prove to be the right ones. Mr. Tufte left this morning for his home at Coopers town. TEST VALIDITY OF THE DOND ELECTION Oakes, N. D., June 11.—The Com mercial clubs of Oakes, Fullerton and Monango met at Fullerton Friday and took the first steps in an action to be brought to test the legality of the vote on the bond question. They have se cured the names of upwards of twenty votes that are alleged to be cast il legally and it was decided to see Judge Lauder and have him look into the merits of the case. News of the State Contractor Kern gets the new $17, 000 city hall contract at Valley City. An effort was made to release the suits against the N. P. by the council at Valley City, but the necessary two thirds vote was lacking. The general store of W. W. Archer was burned at Finley. The Florence Crittendon Home as sociation at Fargo will erect a $25, 000 building. Twins were born last week in the home of W. S. Hancock, editor of the Edgeley Mail. James Kennedy has been awarded a $200,000 paving contract at Billings, Mont. Father Sailer has been ten years in charge of the parish of the Catho lic church at Valley City. Too many thefts in Devils Lake and Mayor McClory requests all peo ple to notify the police when tramps apply at the door for something to eat. Mayor McClory says the nuto speed ordinance at Devils Lake must be en forced, emergency or no emergency. Dr. Smith received a hurry call in to the country near Devils Lake, ex ceeded the speed limit in getting out BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE of the city and got himself fined $15. Attorney Serumeard of Devils Lake, who was badly injured by falling, down an elevator shaft, is recovering nicely. The manslaughter case against Dale is being tried at Rugby. Judge Russell W. Cuts, formerly a a well known resident of Grand Forks, died at Spokane. Judge Templeton of Grand Forks, has issued the writ of mandamus in the case brought by J. W. Scott of Gilby, to get his name on the ballot as the republican candidate for county auditor. Andrew Olson, the first merchant in Valley City, died this week of pa ralysis. The proposed county seat removal seems to overshadow other issues in Pembina county. June 17 will be gopher day at Brins made. Gopher tail prizes will bo awarded and there will be general do ings. Hon. F. E. Ployhar of Valley City, suffered a badly smashed finger while working about an auto. There is a lull in the high line con troversy at Valley City. ADVERTISED LIST. For the week ending, Saturday, June 11. Alexander, Mrs. S. A. Amundson, Thos. Adams, Miss Pearl Alfson, Edward L. Anstorm, Agnes Beaks, Crosby Bennett, Ira J. Blue, H. E. Brown, Maurice G. Eelin, Miss Lina Fryklund Miss Lina Fields, R. C. Guenther, Walter Harris, Elwin Harmon, C. E. Hughes, George Hampton, John Hammock, Mrs. Thos. Hughes, W. M. Inkster, James Johnson, Wesley L. Knudson, Mrs. Arthur Kubery, A, J. Kramer, John Keating, John L. McHoney, Con. Miller, D. F. Maher, Sarah McLaughlin, James Nelson, Ida Nelson, Mabel Olson, John Orcutt, C. L. Peterson, August The Rotary Stordant, D. F. Stickney, Doctor Smith, J. R. Swanson, Paul Thomas, Angel Taylor, Fred Van Horn, Mrs. D. Venevik, Isaac Wells, Mr. and Mrs. Vivian Wheeler, William Wong, Mrs. Sam Williamson, Earl. The above list will be held two weeks, after which it will he sent to the Dead Letter Office. When calling for above mail, please say "Advertised." A. G. Patterson, P. M. NEW SHOE MAN We have at last succeeded in se curing a first-class custom shoemaker who will do your shoe repairing in a workmanship like manner. Don't fail to bring us your shoe repair work—we do it different from any repairing ever shown in Bismarck. Remember the place, "The Bismarck Shoe Hospital," at Carl Juhnke's, at 215 Fifth street.—Advt. The Normal senior annual, "The Blizzards," is now in the hands of the binder and will be on sale within a few days. It is undoubtedly the handsomest publication as yet issued from this institution. The class in agriculture recently planted on the campus some lily bulbs, sent to the school by Will Ban ish, '08, now teaching in the Philip pines. The kindergarten children, who have been watching the progress of some young nasturtiums of their own planting, have set them out in the school garden. The students' council has organized what is known as a police force. It is composed 01 eight members, two from each class, and is under the supervision of a chief. The purpose of this force is to preserve order in chapel. By the organization of this force the council has become only a legislative body. President McFarland has been giv ing the members of the senior class a series of practical talks on the op portunities and duties of the young teacher in school and community. Miss Blanche Fridd, of the Normal faculty, will spend the summer in Europe. Miss Mabel Rue visited her sisters Clara and Judith, who are attending the V. C. Normal. Mothers! Don't fail to procure Mvn. Win slow's Soothing Syrup for your child ren while cutting teeth. It sooths the child, softens the gums, allays all pain, cures wind colic, and is the best, remedy for diarrhoea. Twenty five cent a bottle. THE PLACE TO BUY Ground feed, oats, corn, bran, shorts and poultry supplies at Will's Seed Store.—Advt. S $ 8 S $ S S $ 3 S 3 S 8 WHERE THE FARMER WOULD S SUFFER LOSS «8 $ Emmons County Record: In 3 $ a recent letter from L. B. Hanna $ to the editor of the Record, 3 $ North Dakota's able and popular $ $ congressman says: "I read your $ •$ editorial the other day in regard $ to the meeting held by Mr. Hel- $ 3 geson and Mr. Buchanan in Lin S ton. It is strange that anybody in an agricultural state should 8 S be clamoring for further tariff $ S revision. A few days ago I went $ into the committee on ways and $ $ means and looked up the resolu S tions and bills which have been $ $ introduced in congress since the $ tariff bill passed and I find that S $ more than ninety per cent of all $ $ the resolutions and bills which $ 3 have been introduced for revis ing and lowering of duties on S farm products. If the tariff was S $ to be further revised tomorrow, $ $ the farmers would by a long S $ ways get the worst of it. You S 8 hear very little here about the cost of clothing, shoes or any $ thing of that kind. It is entirely S the cost of living the tariff re- S ducers are after and, as the $ farmer produces the stuff we live $ 8 on, he is the man the reducers $ 3 are trying to 'revise' and take S S the tariff off of the stuff he raises $ $ —cattle, wheat, oats, barley, S $ eggs, butter, potatoes and things S of that kind. If the people of $ 8 our state and of other agricul- $ $ tural states are wise, they will $ S fight against any further open $ ing up of the tariff question $ while this agitation is going on S S over the country against the high S cost of living." S Rain at Boston. Rain at Brooklyn. Rain at New York. S e8e$8e3See$S3 3S 3S BASEBALLSCORES NATIONAL LEAGUE. Standing of Clubs. P. W. L. Pet. Chicago 43 27 16 .628 New York .*... 45 28 17 .622 Cincinnati 41 22 19 .537 Pittsburg 41 21 20 .512 St. Louis 45 21 24 .467 Brooklyn 45 20 25 .444 Philadelphia 41 17 24 .415 Boston 45 16 2!) .356 R. H. E Philadelphia 5 6 0 Pittsburg 0 7 4 Batteries McQuillan and Dooin Leifield, Leever and Gibson. AMERICAN LEAGUE. •i« Standing of Clubs. P. W. L. Pet. New York 41 29 12 .707 Philadelphia 41 28 13 .683 Detroit 48 31 17 .646 Boston 43 22 21 .512 Washington 36 20 16 .556 Cleveland 37 17 20 .459 Chicago 40 15 25 .375 St. Louis 40 8 32 .200 Rain at Cleveland. R. H. E. Detroit 3 5 0 New York 4 8 3 Batteries Stroud, Willets and Stanage Vaughn and Mitchell. R. H. E. St. Louis 2 8 9 Philadelphia 6 8 1 Batteries Lake, Waddell and Kil lifer Allen, Plank and Lapp. R. H. E. Chicago 0 6 2 Washington 3 11 0 Batteries Smith, Scott and Payne. Reisling and Street. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. Standing of Clubs. St Paul 53 35 18 .660 Minneapolis S3 34 19 .642 Toledo 53 32 21 .604 Columbus 52 24 28 .462 Indianapolis ... 53 23 30 .434 Kansas City ... 47 20 27 .426 Milwaukee 49 20 29 .408 R. H. E. Indianapolis 6 10 1 St. Paul 1 I 2 2 Batteries Cheney and Lemmon Chech and Spencer. R. H. E. Toledo 11 I 4 1 Minneapolis 1 9 3 Batteries Yingling and Abbott Hughes, Theilman, Altrock and Owen, Dawson. R. H. E. Columbus 7 11 1 Milwaukee 3 8 2 Batteries Liebhart and Carisch McGlynn, Cantwell and Ludwig. R. H. E. Louisville 3 10 2 Kansas City 1 7 2 Batteries Halla and Hughes Brandon and Ritter. INSURGENTS ARE AIL SAME OLD POPULISTS EX-SENATOR HANSBROUGH SEES WHERE HISTORY CAN REPEAT ITSELF. NO LANDSLIDE EXPECTED Historical Facts Will Be Considered By the Voters Before Casting Bal lots at Coming Elections in North Dakota Thinks Hansbrough Re publicans Won't Forget 1892. Minneapolis, Minn., June 11.—Form er Senator H. C. Hansbrough of North Dakota, at the West hotel, sees hope for the regulars of his state in the showing of the raft men in Iowa and South Dakota primaries. At the same time he viewed with alarm the tend encies of the progressive movement, which he compares with the populist wave of the nineties. "History is being repeated," said Mr. Hansbrough today. "Following the enactment of the McKinley tariff law in 1890, in the very face of a business revival, there was a political landslide to the dem ocratic party. And, as with all land slides, great damage was done to property. It took seven years to re pair the wreck. Not until after the enactment of the Dingley law in 1897 did the industries of the country at tain to normal conditions, ffl ffl "The same element was contribut ed to those seven years of disaster are again in active eruption. They were known as populists then, and they openly allied themselves with the democratic party. The result, was I the election of Grover Cleveland and I the enactment, of the democratic Wil son-Gorman law. They call them selves Progressive Republicans now, but they are carrying water for the democratic donkey just the same. "Now, these historical facts should be considered in connection with the results of the primary election in: Iowa and South Dakota a few days ago. The land slide has not been so great, this year, following the enact ment of a republican tariff law, as it was in the early nineties, following the enactment, of the McKinley law, but it is sufficiently suggestive of the political happenings preceding the do lorious days when the populistic mule was doing team work alongside of the democratic animal with the long ears. "But as a matter of fact, the result in Iowa and South Dakota bears but small resemblance to a land slide. The regular republicans there have won out. In Iowa they nominated their governor and selected two regulars for cong ess out of the three districts where there were contests there were no contests in the other dis tricts. In South Dakota the regulars have lost but little ground, if Indeed they have lost any. "In 1892, when the McKinley law was the issue, Iowa almost went dem ocratic, South Dakota did go demo cratic, and North Dakota—republicans blush to admit it—went two-thirds democratic and populistic Cleveland and Weaver each got an electorial vote. Republicans of North Dakota should not forget these things." IF NOT, WHY NOT? Three NOTICE OF SCuOOULEuTION Special District—Annual Election NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That on the third Tuesday in June, being June 21, A. D. 1910 AN ANNUAL ELECTION Will be held at Will School in the Special School District of Bismarck No. 1, County of Burleigh, State of North Dakota, for the purpose of electing the following Members of the Board of Education Two members to serve for a term of 3 years for the City of Bismarck, N. D. The polls will be opened at 9 o' clock a. m. and closed at 4 o'clock p. m. of that day. Dated at Bismarck, N. D., this 1st day of June, A. D. 1910. By order of the Board of Education. RICHARD PENWARDEN. Clerk. Sections 971 and 972, Revised Codes, 1905. For fine shoe repairing go to "The Bismarck Shoe Hospital." Carl Juhnke's, No. 215 Fifth street. Many People With Small Means are tempted to speculate hoping to double their money quickly—you may hear of ONE in a THOU SAND who succeeds, but the other 999 keep silent about their LOSSES. A Savings Account Is Sure $1.00 starts an Account. Once started you'll add to it, and with our 4 per cent interest, payable quarterly, you'll be sur prised at its growth. Very often it means your turning point for suc cess. DO IT TODAY. City National Bank THE CAPITOL STEAM LAUNDRY We are giving especial attention to Hand Finished Work also shirts and collars. A part or all your laundry work solicited. Our wagons will call O N E 2 2 0 For Sale One Hart-Parr Gasoline Traction Engine and two John Deere Three-bottom Engine Gang Plows, complete with Breaker and Stubble Bot toms. Write G. W. WOLBERT, Bismarck N. D. O E O O S O ARE YOUR SOX INSURED? SIX PAIRS GUARANTEED FOR SIX MONTHS TAN, GREY AND BLACK SUMMER WEIGHTS THE BOSTON R. L. BEST, Prop. HOLEPROOF SOX