Newspaper Page Text
Thursday, June 30, 1910.
aaOayfi^tAtotfc VACATION TOGS THE "CLEVER CLOTHES" SHOP O I a Wednesday evening at eight o'clock a pretty wedding occurred at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Gillespie, 201 Thirteenth street, Fargo, when Miss Ruby Francis, sister of Mrs. Gil lespie, and Orville Johnson of Ruso were united in the holy bonds of matrimony. The ceremony was performed un der an arch and bells. Rev. Dr. Leonard of the First M. E. church of ficiated. A large number of the friends and relatives of the contraot ing parties were in attendance, and the house was nicely decorated for the occasion. The bride is an accomplished young lady, while the groom is a prominent -young business man of Ruso. Following the wedding an elaborate supper was served, after which the newly wedded couple boarded a train for the Twin Cities. From there they will take a trip down the Great Lakes and will return to their home at Ruso about the flr3t of August. There was a large number of out of-town people at the ceremony and a large number of very handsome wedding gifts were received by the young persons. 1A When you take that vacation that's a-coming to you—you'll want to be comfortable to enjoy yourself—and still look tasty, too. Fit out your ward robe with a few of our nifty summery fixin's, and then you'll be ready to enjoy yourself. We'd be glad to show you some of our special new ideas in shirts, ties, hats and trousers. Every day brings us something new from style headquarters. BXsftMAKCK, ICOw Our Store Will Be Open Every Evening This Week RUSO YOUNG MAN ISEVERE STORM MARRIED AT FARGO! WEST OF RIVER ORVILLE MOHNSO N UNITE TO NEAR TORNADO REPORTED FROM FARGO YOUNG LADY MOTT AND VICINITY AT FARGO Happy Couple Will Take Trip Down Great Lakes Before Returning to Ruso, Where They Will Reside. YESTERDAY Rain Which Visited City was Only Local Shower—Hail West of River and High Wind. Wednesday afternoon there was a severe wind, rain and electric storm west of the river. Part of the storm reached this city about supper time and made some of the worthy busi ness people late for their evening meal. It is reported that there was consid erable hail about twenty-five miles west of Mandan. There was almost a cloud burst there for a while, and it looked as if the weather man was trying to make up for lost time all at once. It was rumored that the village of Mott had been visited by a tornado, and all the lines leading to the little town are down, so that it is impos sible to substantiate this story. The village cannot be reached by tele phone from either Mandan or Rich araton at present. The rain which visited Bismarck was purely local. It did not extend east as far as Jim Fields, and at Fort (Lincoln it did not rain as much as in the city, while out at Engdahi's farm there was no precipitation what ever. When it did come down in the city. it poured. There was 1.25 incres of rainfall in a very few minutes. It jWill be of great value to the crops, some of which can 3till be saved. Fireworks at Knappen's. Fireworks at Knappen's. TheSouthBen MalleableRange There has been a reason for every pound of tough steel and enduring malleable iron in it. ply construction makes it wear wen and there is an extra heavy bracing on the oven, for you know the oven is air-tight. The heat can't get out and the dust or ashes can't get in. There are so many distinctive features peculiar to the South Bend Malleable Range that we have no room to speak of them all. It's THE PEER AMONG RANGES DROP INTO THE STORE OF Walper Hardware Co. AN? TIME FROM vine 27 to July 2 You will be served with three minute biscuits and delicious, hot coffee and presented with a beauti ful Cook Book and a useful Souvenir. purchased during this exhibit you will receive, free, a A 6 complete set of Itigh grade cooking ware well worths^ 3 PAPAL DELEGATE LEAVES FOR HOME AT WASHINGTON YESTERDAY Indians Give All the Distinguished Visitors Presents and Bestow the Name of Standing Rock on Dignitary At the Catholic Indian congress re cently held at Fort Yates it was found difficult to get the women to speak. By and by their tongues were loosened and they made fine and wit ty speeches. They joshed the men because there were no places for the visitors to be seated. The Papal dele gate appreciated the situation, sit ting upon a wooden plank. Bead work was very plentiful. The Holy Father was sent $100 and a pipe and pouch. The Papal delegate was given $25 and a pipe and pouch. Bishop Wehrle received a cowhide with an Indian illustration upon th rawhide. Bishop Busch was the re cipient of a pair of mocassions and ii hand bag with Father Ketcham was give a pipe and pouch JUFatherillustrations,nnscabbarde.ofJeromn, Clemens mocassins and India saddlebags. Father Loftus the Sisseton reservatio a larg cowhide with and Rev Runt a pair of mocassins. The Sisters of St. Benedict, who were In attendance from Bismarck, were also surprised with gifts. Fath ers Westrop, Heinrichs, Vogel and Metcalf were presented with mocas sins. The Papal delegate appreciated the treatment accorded him very much. He enjoyed every minute of his stay on the reservation. He is an Ameri can born citizen, although his name is rather misleading and would make one think that he was an Italian by birth. At the parting meeting the visit ing Indians were presented with gifts, which they appreciated, nodding their pilamaya and saying, "How." PETERSON LAINGEN NUPTIAL CEREMONY WELL KNOWN YOUNG COUPLE OF BERLIN MARRIED WED NESDAY. Depart On Honeymoon Trip to Chi cago and Other Eastern Points— At Home After August 1. A very pretty wedding ceremony ocurred at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Kelly Wednesday afternoon, when John Laingen of Berlin, N. D. was united in mariage to Miss Pet erson of the same town. The parlors were very prettily dec orated in pink and white and only the intimate friends of the contract ing parties were present. After the ceremony which was performed by Rev. Lehner of the German Evan gelical church, a sumptuous repast was served. The happy pair departed on No. 8 for Chicago and other eastern points where they will spend their honey moon. They will be at home in Ber lin after the first of August. OUTWEIGHS THEM ALL The 3 must BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE PROF. BURNETT RESIGNS POSITION MOST REV. DIOMEOE FALCON 10 TENDERE RESIGNATION TO E RETURNS TO HIS HOME BOARD O EDUCATION Will be Manager of the Slope Agency of the Mutual Benefit Life Insur ance Company. Mr. B. P. Rouse of Fargo, general agent for North Dakota of the Mutual Benefit Life Insurance Co. of New ark, N. J., has spent the past week in the city in the interest of his com pany. This company has a large nuaiber of policyholders on the Slope, and after careful inquiry and investi gation, Mr. Rouse has decided that it is desirable that the company should have an office in Bismarck to place it in closer touch with the business in this territory. He feels that Bis marck is in the center of a young empire, which will develop rapidly, and he wants to get in on the ground floor. In order to make this office effec tive and establish one of the most important life insurance offices in this part of the state, he has secured the services of R. C. Burnett, who for the past year has been superin tendent of the city schools, to take charge of this office, which will be known as the Slope agency of the Mutual Benefit Life of Newark, N. J. This is one of the oldest and highest class financial institutions in this country, being 65 years old and with assets of $130,000,000. With this company and Mr. Burnett it is a case of a high class company with a high class representative. Mr. Rouse will make frequent visits to Bismarck. Prof. Burnett has handed in his resignation to the preseident of the board of education and his successor will be chosen by the board as soon as possible. RUSSIAN AUDACITY. h* Coup That Made Persia a Finan cial Vassal of the Bear. In 189*2 th- Imperial Bank of Persia, a British institution, lent the Persian government $2,500,000 on the security of the customs receipts of the RUlf ports. In 1S'.)." Persia, finding herself again hard up. desired to borrow $6, 000.000 umre from the same source and on the same ample security. But before the. British bankers would grant the additional lonu they must needs quibble and procrastinate nnd insist ou still further conditions. Finally, how ever. $».250.000 of Persian bonds were underwritten in London. Russia, hear ing of the affair at the eleventh hour and fifty-ninth minute, promptly offer ed Persia a much larger loan on much better terms, and sue did DO. haggling either. Persia, rinding herself In the embarrassing position of having two parties suing for her financial hand at the same time and not daring to of fend either of them, thought to es cape from the predicament by not bor rowing at all. But so persistently and skillfully (lid Russia urge her suit that in 1900 Per sia timidly yielded to the ardent woo ing and acknowledged her submission by accepting from Russia a loan of $11,875,000 for seventy-five years, at the same time agreeing that all pre vious loans should he paid off at once and no more incurred until this one was discharged without the permission of the Russian Banque Desprets ?e Perse. Within less than a montft, therefore. 5.01)0.000 rubles ($2,500,000) were remitted to London to pay off the British loan of 1892, thereby free ing Persia from any British financial control. There has been no more au dacious and successful stroke of diplo macy in modern times, for by it Persia became a financial vassal of the bear —Everybody's Magazine. Fate of the Great Auk. The great tuk. northern diving bird, used to cist in the arctic regions also. Now. this splendid bird was se riously handicapped by the fact thai it laid only one egg in a season nnd so could not afford to be slaughtered at all. But it was bunted and shot without discrimination. A few sur viving hundreds took refuge on a des olate rock far out to sea. but one fatal day a vessel contrived to land on this rock, and the crew shot nearly the en tire rookery. Finally nature herself rose up. There was a cataclysm, the rock sank into the sea. and that was the last of the great auk. The Gobelin Factory. The gobt*liu factory was founded in 1515 by Francis I., who scoured Eu rope for the artists and the makers of beautiful things who could bring lus ter to the capital of France. I'nder his auspices came Leonardo da Vinci, and he it was who laid the foundations for the collections of statuary and paintings that have made Paris fa mous. The gobelin tapestry factory was among the least of bis undertak ings. S I E WHO SMILES? Why the man who has his suit cleaned and pressed at ED. GUNDERSON'S Fifth St. Tailor. Phone 293. ALMONT BANKER. MARRIED IN CITY HAROLD H. ANDERSON AND MISS NELLIE ANDERSON UNITED Ceremony Performed at the Presby terian Church in Bismarck—Young Couple Well Known West of River. Mr. Harold H. Anderson, assistant cashier of the Farmers' State bank of Almont, and Miss Nellie H. Ander son of Carson, were united in mar riage at the Presbyterian churc.i of this city Wednesday morning. Mr. Anderson is well known and highly respected by the people of Al mont. Mrs. Anderson, whose parsn'3 reside on a farm south of Almont, has been teaching very successfully for several years in the state of Idaho. After the wedding, the young cou ple immediately departed upon their wedding tour to Minnesota and points east. While in Minnesota they will visit Mr. Anderson's old home and many friends. After about a month of travel they will return and make their home ii Almont. The best wishes of their many friends go with them. Fireworks at Knappen's. A PAIR OF BOOTS. They Figured In an Amusing Case of Mistaken Identity. It may be doubted if tbere ever oc curred a more amusing instance of mistaken identity than that afforded by Theodore Hook, the English humor ist of his time, and it all came about through a pair of boots. Hook was traveling along the south coast of Eng land and arrived in the course of his Journey at Dover-. Alighting at the Ship hotel be chang ed his boots, ordered a slight dinner and went out for a stroll through the town. Returning at the appointed time, he was surprised to find the whole establishment in confusion. A crowd had collected outside the door. The master of the house was standing at the foot of the stairs with two can dles in his hands, and on Theodore's entrance be walked backward before him and conducted him Into the prin cipal saloon, where all the waiters were standing and a magnificent re past had been provided. The wit was much amused at the dignity to which be had been promoted, but, being an lasy going fellow, made no scruples and, sitting down, did full justice to what was set before him. Next day he signified his intention of departing and ordered a coach, when, to his as tonishment, a carriage and four drove up to convey him to his destination. He inquired with some apprehension what he was to pay for all this gran deur and was no less astonished than gratified on receiving the answer. "Nothing whatever, your royal high ness." He was never more thoroughly mystified, but the next night, on tak ing off bis boots, which he bad bought ready made just before he went to Dover, he found "II. S. H. the Prince of Orange" written inside them. They had been originally made for the prince, who was then in England suing for the hand of Princess Charlotte, and notice had been given tbat all his expenses while in the country should be set down to the charge of the gov ernment—Minneapolis News. TOLDTN TTDREAM. The Message a Dying Girl Conveyed te Her Brother. This is an absolutely true dream story: A certain young lady, whom we will call Mary A., was recovering from illness. The doctor had declared her to be out of danger, and her friends and relatives were rejoicing in the fact. Nevertheless Miss A., receiv ing a visit one day from a sister, gravely assured her that she was go ing to die. The sister poohpoohed the idea and treated it as an invalid's fan cy. Miss A., however, with the ut most calmness, repeated her state ment. She was certain that she would die that night and begged her sister to fetch her parents and other relatives to say goodby. Thinking to humor her, the sister complied. One person was absent from this strange family gathering—a brother, who was at sea and wns expected home in a week or two. "But it does not matter." Miss A. quietly observed. "I saw him last night in a dream and said goodby to him in his cabin." Before the sun rose again Miss A.'s prediction had come true: she was dead. That, how ever, is 'jot I he strangest part of this weird story. When in due time the sailor hrother ronclied port he was met by his o'l) sister, who began to tell him t!io sri'I -v.s. "All." In- interrupt ed, "von need not tell me! Mary is de:id. one i: !::i:'-.v i:. for she came to me ii \'.i nv dreams and told me •.- •!•.- die and wanted to '.)-.) comparing dates it dint the dreams were i:.e sclfsamj night.—Lon» Airy. "I'm looking for a breezy march," 6aid the bandmaster in a Chestnut street music store the other day. "How about this one dedicated to the Aero club?" the facetious cleric asked. "I suppose it is written for wind in struments," the bandmaster countered. "Well, the air is easy." the clerk shot back, and the interchange stopped.— Philadelphia. InrjnJrer^ EIGHTY PER CENT. VOTEJAST HERE MANY SURPRISES* IN THE VOTE CAST AT PRIMARY ELECTION WEDNESDAY Hacks, Automobiles and Other Meth ods of Transportation Used to Carry Voters to the Polls. The primary vote cast in the city of Bismarck yesterday was heavier in proportion than in a great many other cities of the state, there being fully an eighty per cent ballot. There was very little disturbance at any of the polling places, and only one arrest was made. That one was a colored man, who swore in his vole and afterwards it was learned that he had no vote coining in Bismarck and the police threw him In. There were several surprises as the returns commenced to come in, but on the whole the majority of the voters seem to be satisfied with the outcome. An unusually strong ticket has been named in all the offices. "It's sure to rain when the poll3 close" was the sentiment expressed at every corner. And it certainly did rain. It did more than rain—it poured. It resembled a small-sized cloudburst for a few moments. It seemed as if the Almighty was so tickled with the republican ticket nominated in North Dakota that He immediately sent down the cnuch needed rain, and it descended in gen erous quantities. Every hack, automobile, buggy and "one hoss shay" in the entire city was called into service to convey the voters to the polls. The intense heat of the early part of the day made this imperative, or the total vote would have been very small. When the rain came later in the afternoon the hacks were called into additional service and were kept more than busy until a late hour in the evening. Fireworks at Knappen's. Daily Thought. What an ornament and safeguard is humor! Far better than wit Cor a poet and writer. It is a genius itself, and so defends from the inanities.— Walter Scott. Fireworks at Knappen's. Five) Iced Tea SPECIAL SOMETHING N S A The BAN DA TEA in air tight especially wrapped packages, imported from. Ceylon. Black, great flavor and strength, only 30 cents per half pound package something new in the line of tea for summer use. You'll like it. In the KEKKO .brand we've just a few packages left of this excellent tea, and will sell it for 30 cents per half pound package. Fine flavor. Get a half pound and tickle your palate with some thing good. GUSSNER'S QUICK DELIVERY. PHONE 60. A Kiny's Trick. King tiusiavus ill. nt Sw.-don- had keen freijiieinly iuviicd in tin* lime court of Hi'hwi-riii. In l"s:t he paid Visit to (ierni)iu.v. and as souti as the Duchess nt MocUlfiilnirg hesird of his approach she prepnml fetm* in his honor, ltnt iJusiiivus. who disdained the petty courts the small rulers, sent two of his attendants—a page named 1'e.vroii and Desvouges. a valet who had formerly been au actor—to be entertained by the duchess. The two personated the king and bis min ister, Baron Sparre. and sustained the characters throughout. They accept ed as their due all the homage meant for their muster, danced with the Mecklenhurg ladies who were present ed to them, and Peyrou went so far as to ask one of the ladies for her por trait. Meantime Gustavus was enjoy ing himself elsewhere in secret. Fireworks at Knappen's* Foundation Stones QUALIT STYL E PRICE The only new, up=to=the=minute MEN'S CLOTHING & FURNISHING Stock in Bismarck FOR JULY FOURTH TRADE I will positively put on sale Thursday,FridayandSaturday the following B. V. D. men's union suits $1.00 Clermont, the nifty negligee shirt $1.25 Swell guaranteed washable silk self collar shirts in all the latest shades $3.00 Rosen's special black and brown men's regular 15c sox 5c See our Blue Serge Men's and Young Men's Suits Nobby, Nifty and Dressy, Price $18. $20. and $25 We'll please you and remember that It's always just a little better at Rosen's Clothing Shop Opposite Soo Hotel Bismarck. N. D- I