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f. 4 Tuesday, April 4, 1911. COLORED SINGERS A E OR- PHEU MAKING BIG HI THI S WEEK "ROSE BRAND" STEELE CREAMERY BUTTER There may be creamery butter that is "just as good as the Rose brand," but there is none in Dakota that is better It is made by one of the best buttermakers in the state, from the best selected cream of Kidder county. Cr» Ferpouud htOL FRESH EGGS instrument, and their singing of south' em melodies made a distinct hit. The great interest in the act how ever, lay in the fact that two of the troupe are blind. Their manner of getting about the stage and In per forming their various stunts appealed very 3trongly to the spectators. Correspondence LI VONA Mrs. James Lawry returned home Wednesday from Bismarck: Miss Minnie Roy came from South Dakota this week and will start teach' ing school near Glencoe Monday. We are keeping very closely sold out on eggs. All we have now on hand came in Friday and Saturday from the country. Per doz. 1 O Open evenings until 9:30. Last delivery at 5:00 p. m. McCONKEY & SON TWO MEMBERS OF TRIO ARE TOTALLY BLIND W E I E YOUR DOLL** ODES FARTHEST" Phone 209 120 Sixth St. William and Joseph Baker went to Gwyther Thursday. Mrs. Wm. Young died Wednesday night at her home. She came here seven years ago from Iowa and hasrecently made many friends. She leaves to mourn her loss a husband and nine children and other relatives in Iowa. The funeral was held Friday at Glencoe and many sorrowing friends followed the remains to the last rest ing place. Banana sale at Gunner's. Being modern, she buys from the paper. Saves walking, hunting and weariness. *w«w«««*»#w«#»w*»»w«»«#w«»* PERSONAL marck Monday. 1 Audiences Monday Evening were very Much Interested in Members of Act and in Their Work. There was great interest manifested Tuesday morning for Fargo, "where by the two large audiences at the Or-,she ^^*^##i^J^^^##^^S•£ Joseph E. Fitzgibbons came up from Braddock Monday on a business trip. Joseph A- Dahl pf Underwood was attending to business aairs in Dr. Langdale of Lehr was an arriv al at the state capital from the south Monday afternoon. Mrs. S. R. Young left an No. 4 wU 1 or a pheum Theatre Monday evening when John R. Richards of Braddock was the curtain arose on the act of the among tl»e callers at the court house Invincible Trio, which is composed of Monday afternoon, three colored men who sing and dis-' O. N. Nelson of Lein was transact pense sweet music. Their musical ing business in the capital city Mon numbers were good, each of them be- day afternoon, ing able to play upon some musical Mrs. W. F. Krenz of New Salem was 1 The Livona school will open Mon-y -day with Mr. Woodarz of Minneapolis as teacher. Mrs. L. \V. Crandall i3 horn again much improved in health, after spend ing a few days with Bismarck doctors. Helen and Maggie Baker were vis iting relatices and friends at Gayton Wednesday. James Burbage made a trip to Haz elton one day this week. Mr. and Mrs. George Jackson of Gayton and Mrs. Robert Mitchell of Bismarck visited at the home of Jas. Burbage Sunday. d**8' an arrival in the city Monday evening. Asa Mahood came up from Driscoll Monday to spend a few days in the city. George Burgod has returned to his home at Napoleon after a short stay in the capital city. Mrs. M. L, Connolly of Mandan left for her home, Monday evening after spending several days in Bismarck. CHAMPIONSHIPGONTEST WILL BE HELD TONIGHT JACK DOWNS AN LEO ROCKLER W I MEE A ORPHEUM THEATER Rockier Contests Downs Title to the Championship of the Northwest and Hopes to Win .it From Him. To-night at the Orpheum Theater, after the second performance, will oc cur one of the best wrestling matches that has ever been held in the west ern section of the state. Leo Rockier, the "Alaskan Wonder" will attempt to wrest the title of champion of the northwest frpm Jack Downs who is the, claimant for those honors at the present time. Rockier is one of the coming young wrestlers of the country and eastern sporting writers predict a great fu ture for him at the mat game after he has had a little more experience. He lost to Gordon, the noted wrestler of Minneapolis after a hard struggle and his grit and ability made a big hit with those who witnessed the match. Downs is well versed in all points of the game and is confident that he will retain his title. Local enthusiasts are very much interested in the bout which is awaited with in terest. OVERHEARD A Bismarck Woman, having small children, buys largely by 'phone. When she can she comes down town, and. guided by advertising goes direct to the store offering the goods she wants. She represents the class of most of your trade. Listen to her remark to another woman last week, "I buy mostly of A, some of B, and a little at C's. I NEVER BUY at D'a and E's, BECAUSE THEY NEVER ADVERTISE, and I don't know what they've got." We quote it ver- batim: AdditionalLocal! ^+**+*++++*++*++++++**+++**Q**+**4 RETURNED FROM DICKINSON Henry J. Deumeland, manager of the Bismarck Grocery Co., returned on No. 2 Monday night from Dickin son, where he went to attend to"busi ness matters. HAS TONSILITIS. W. N. Chase, manager of the Bis marck branch of the Stacy Fruit Co., is conned to his home with a sever attack of tonsiUtis. His many friends hope for his speedy recovery. ONE WOLF HIDE. George Brittin was a visitor in theand city from Brittin Monday afternoon, and called at the office of the county auditor with one wolf bide for which 'he received a warrant for the state .wolf bounty. 0 METHODIST PRAYER MEETING Tomorrow evening at 7:30 at theare midweek prayer meeting at the Cabe Methodist Church there will be begin* a study of the Apostles' Creed, "The Foundations of Faith." The special subject tomorrow evening will be "Faith that is all sufficient." UP FROM FARGO. "°B" in tn th*?aat« C*£• e"ga,f and Mrs. James Kennedy of Fargo was recently announced, the wedding will occur shortly after Easter., DID NOT MEET. The regular meeting of the board of county commissioners which was scheduled to be held Monday morning was postponed for a day on account of the absence of a quorum of the Bis-members. There is little beside rou- tine business to come up for consid eration at this time with the exception of acting on tc number of additional applications for seed grain which have been received by the county auditor. The question of the appointment of a superintendent of county highways, which office was created by the legis lature, may be taken up at this time. IMPROVEMENT DISTRICT IS TO BE ENLARGED RESOLUTION INTRODUCED AT MEETING OF CITY COMMIS SIONERS MONDAY NIGHT. 'ually taking shape. 63 cents .per foot. Milstad & Person cents per foot. Ordinance Introduced to Provide for a Bismarck City, general.'. Paid Fire Department With Men to Bismarck City, sewer Be on Hand at All Times. Bismarck City, sidewalk. a 8 Commissioner Jackson presented a resolution greatly enlarging the dis trict as proposed in the resolution presented a week ago. The newly pro posed district takes in practically all of the present sewer district, except ing the business part of town and also includes Riverview Addition which is not in the sewer district, the sewer in Riverview being put in by the own ers of the property. In other words the Improvement District will take in cause there were a number of people affected by sounds quite inaudible to living in all parts of the city who wish ed their particular streets and'neigh borhoods to be improved and it was thought better to form one large dis trict than several small ones as the work could be done cheaper and toantennae, much better advantage. Bids for sidewalks were opened and 'found to be as follows: Mahlan P. Moors* 4 1-2 foot walk, 60 cents per foot. Mahlan P. Moore, 6 foot walk, 80 cents per foot. 6 foot walk Plymouth Construction Co., of Min neapolis, 4 1-2 foot walk, 69 cents per foot. Plymouth Construction Co.. of Min neapolis, 6 foot walk, 69 cents per foot. This last price was evidently an er ror and all the bids were referred to a committee consisting of Messrs. Jackson, Lucas and City Engineer At kinson. The prices for excavation or filling ran from 30 to 50 cents per yard. The city engineer presented an es timate of the cost of constructing a sewer extension on 2nd street from Avenue to Avenue E, totalling $578. The estimate was accepted and bids will be called for the building of theDane sewer. Commissioner Marquett introduced an ordinance creating a paid fire de partment, providing for men to be on hand at all times, etc. It was read for the first time and referred to the city attorney for his opinion. Among other matters coming up was.that of street sprinkling during the coming year and the auditor was instructed to advertise for bids for the work along the same lines as last summer. SmtAfiCK DAILY TEXBV^t DIVERSIFIED FARMING A PAYINGPROPOSITION O. M. NELSON O DRISCOLL. ALSO SUCCESSFUL GROWING TREES O N FARM Thinks Farmers of State Will Ail Come to Use Diversified Methods In the Near Future. 0 N of he a .ho id in the vicinity of Driscoll, was a visitor in & city Tuesday morning paid a visit to the Tribune office. Mr. Nelson has been in the county for about six years, coming here to hie upon a homestead. Shortly after Mr. Nelson establish ed his residence upon his claim he planted a large number of trees, cot- tonwoods, box elder and ash. These Mc-havesattained year being a dry season they did not grow so much, but this year they should gain considerable. They were winter killed in 1907 and had to grow from the root again, but on the av-statements erage they are between ten and twelve feet high.^ Mr. Nelson has been using diversi fied methods on- his farm, and finds Wm. F. Fortune came up from Far go on No. 5 Monday night to vote at S Jnvfwh?hL!™S! rhaatTharm n"nerTf7a7minri8"the £Li S Hrf ™?f »est Paying proposition. He raises I f.ubJect Public ff ft?Ml I S S grain and stock. He has ten cows I and markets his cream at the cream- tff a a Qf he a wl 01 later make use of diverged farm-1 ing methods-grow more corn, raise! more cattle and hogs, and not trast! to one single crop of small grain MARCH DISBURSEMENTS TOTALLED $94,842.24 TOTA AMOUN O LARGES. EVER KNOWN KNOW N I N COUNTY. Bismarck City Received Nearly $6,500 More than it did for the Corres ponding Period of 1910. The county treasurer has compiled a few statistics which show the amount of disbursements during the I month of March to have been one. PAPERS cf the largest if not the largest in payments made in the history of the county. The total disbursements for I the month just ended amounted to $94,842.24. This was disbursed as follows: $26,900.32 4.504.28 1,145.48 Bismarck City, schools State of N. D., general. The proposition to create an Im provement District fn the city by the ?V^'™!!ri^ n^nni i9ir- an 7 School Districts of county 12,15...60 tnct schools of Burleigh county with board of city commissionerts isegrad- a a of he of Th« from Tenth street on the east to I have studied the habits of Hie Thompson street on the west, and acorpiou for many years and have from the middle of the block between often uoticed how very sensitive scor Thayer and Broadway on the south to pions are to the most delicate sound, the north line of McKenzie & Coffins musical or otherwise. Under the tho addition on the north or to what is commonly known as Avenue or the Boulevard, tHe street running along the south side of the capital grounds. The resolution was finally referred to the city attorney to be sure that it was in proper form and that all the steps toward the creation of the district are in proper shape. The reason for the enlargement of the district was be-no Scorpion Wonderful Ear. rax the scorpion bus two coniblike appendages, which are the antennae (pectlnataei. It is pretty well settled by physiologists and entomologists that In iusects the antennae represent the organs of hearing. These delicate structures are easily affected by the vibrations of sound, and there can be doubt whatever that tbey arc also the human oar. The slightest vibra tion of the atmosphere from any cause whatever at ouce puts In motion the First Justice to Wear Gown. "Few people, I venture to say, even in high official positions, know what 84-premee Justic flrst, 7, ',", court of the Unite7 States,'£ said an authority on the subject recently. "When Justice John Jay took the of flee he thought the members of the su preme bench should wear gowns of some sort. Accordingly be appeared in his own academic gown, which he wore by virtue of having received a degree from the University of Dublin. or, as-it was then knowu. Trinity col lege. It was a tricolored gown too. Sncb a garment would look peculiar now, siuce the black gown has been adopted.'* Tilden's Dog. At one of the early dog shows Sam uel J. Tilden bought an immense Great dog. "What's his name?" asked a visitor. "Askim." sail Mr. Tilden. "What good would that do?" "It's his name." was the reply. So it was—Askim. The dog knew a aumber of tricks. bnt would ouly perform when fed. "He'd make a good politician," said bis owner as he gave him a bone. -rartiai. •Will Nothing else of much consequence course?" "No. not quite. He will have occurred outside of ftatine business baseball, football and track athletics, and the board adjourned to next Mon- but he fears there won't be time day evening. for basketball."- Cleveland leader your son take a fall college n^»»»'»»»»»»»»»i»0^ Commuatcated +»+++++»++**ji*+*++0*0t Editor of the Tribune: Concerning your editorial fit fast night's Tribune, "The Tribune's Po sition," I ask ttoe privilege of making the following statement in your col umns: Instead of refusing to publish the subject of my Sunday evening ser mon, three courses were open to you, to neither one of which would I have made public objection. Omitting my explanation for a change from the previously announced subject, you might have printed my announcement as I sent it to you as follows: "7:30 p. m., "The Sovereignty of the State or the Sovereignty of Crime—Which' will be the subject of the sermon by .e.building, the pastor." Or. secondly, vou nii:?ht!the have notified me that you required 1 me to modify my statements, if I to growing very nicely, and he ex- °r thirdly you might pect to have quite a grove when rheX hl™ m-v4Ju*ject appea!' a a a a*ter their full growth. Last .nouncement as you did the week be- ail us he an" $ a i-..!. •,..* **.„ *u„., and your paper ot responsibility, if relieved yourse anybody ever could suppose that a paper is responsible for the personal made in church announce ments. I submit, that if you really intended to be impartially fair, it would seem to me that you would have adopted one of these courses in8^ad °f d«ferately t,nS a 'at* 1)UDl caL PAYMENTS Jenil,g keeping my a *»ow your course until for, ™e to«et the subject the columns of your paper lJ\. a to y°ur a at tne. ,, ?™ia a :,n(i .f, for slander auit everybody knows that the publication of such a subject as I have treated above, which is exactly the subject which I gave you last Saturday, would not subject any body to a slander suit. As to thethe other statements made in the an-lock nouncement as 1 sent it to you last Saturday, I made them all publicly before the congregation Sunday eV- added more to them, and I would repeat the same here, except for your previous refusal to print the same. A. LINCOLN SHTJTK. TEN DIPLOMAS ISSUED TO COUNTRY STUDENTS OF RECENT EIGHTH GRADE EXAMINATIONS HAVE BEEN GRADED. 102 Certificats Issued by County Sup erintendent for Completion of Work In Various Subjects. The county superintedent of schools 15.749.lfi 'ottice has just completed the grading irf,749.03 yjL [the papers of the recent eighth 3.325.87 grade examina'!ons held in the dis-be Bismarck re- the result that there were ten of »ln8 ceivesd from the general fund of the the pupils of the country schools who $20,494.01, so that have been awarded diplomas for the it is seen that the city has received completion of the work in their eighth this year nearly $6,500 more than it grade studies. did a year ago. Last year the pay- in addition to these ten diplomas ments to the state amounted to $22,- there were x03 individual certificates 393.92, which was about $2,650 more issued for the completion of various than this year, the .state levy this single subjects by pupils, who have year having been lower than a year only partially completed their course ago. Those to whom diplomas were is sued were: I Rufus Roth, of Sibley district. Dorothy Chase, of Sterling. 1 Everett Thrans, of Apple Creek. .Randall Boyd of Boyd district. I Chester Boyd of Boyd district. Robert Welch of Boyd district. I Robert »icMaster of I^ong Lake dis trict. Edith Hoffman, of Long Lake dis trict. Burns Bailey, of Long Lake district. Huglj Reddington, of Hawkeye dis trict. This record of the pupils of the county is said to be exceptionally good for the month of March. The next eighth grade completion will be held on May 19. "REHEARSAL. dellcate structures which compose Hie strets rehearse tonight and Thursday to which organs iusects owe the power of protecting themselves against danger as well as the means of recognizing the approach of one another.—Loudon Spectator. The Civic: League Park Fund Min- night in the Commercial Club Hall. CITY ELECTION ON. Net Much Doing in Morning But In terest Increased in Afatrnoon. Tuesday was election day in the capital city, there being two city com missioners, one police magistrate and one city justice of the peace to be chosen by the voters. There was not much doing around the polls in the morning-as the day was very disagree- a but a din .sr re a re interest taken and the election liv ened up quite a bit. It is not expected that th.-re will be an unusually heavy vote polled. The Point of View. "Why so sad. old man?" "The doctor wants my wife to travel two months." "I understand. Sorry for you." "UndersiamlV No. you don't. She will not go!"-riiegende Blatter. The Juvenile Idea. bap- "Willie, do you know what pens to the bud little boys?* "Sure." "WhiilV" "They have more fun than the good little boyjO'-C'liicago Post. CASTOR IA For Infants and Children. Fhi Kind N Han Always Bought Bears the Signature of THEIVES MAKE VJTEMPT TO SMASH OPEN SAFE I STORE O SLATTERY-GUNN A. COMPANY VISITED SOME TIM E MONCAV NIGHT Work was Done by Rankest of Ama teurs, and Men were Evidently Well Acquainted with Premises. Some time Monday night theives broke into Slattery-Gunn & Company's store on the corner of Thisd and Broadway and made an unsuccessful attempt to break open the safe. .They forced their way in through the rear o. th breaking in both of back doors tlle Dack doors. There was a little n,°n«y left in the till to make change he to re opened up on Tues- day morning and Mr.. Slattery discov ered that this was stolen. The woi«. on the safe branded the robbers as he rankest kind of ama tuers. The heavy front doors of the safe had been left open, but the inner, «nd sell them us, paper to the pastry steel doors were locked and it was and spice soups, against these that the efforts of the One great firm in Rome bad over criminals were directed. The tools 2#00 trained slave copyists, and their that they used were picked up about wofit was swift and cheap, for Mar the premises with the exception of a Hal writes that tbey bad ready an edl cold chisel which they brought with them. They brought in an axe and a pick which they found lying under the ice wagon. In the store they found found several other implements which they pressed into service, among them being a monkey wrench, a box opener and a heavy bolt. They knocked off the knobs on the lock CUMCUS DOMESTIC PETS. Insects and Waltzing Popular In Japan. Music Mice Among the many curious domestic pets of the Japanese arc their musical inset'ts and waltzing mice. Hung up in the vcramlns of Japa nese houses tuny be seen small, exqui sitely cut liniuboo cjigcs. from which in the hush of dnwti ami at the close Of suiuuier luys proceed tjiinint little whistlings. I inklings and trills. Usual ly it is ut evening that the Japanese sit at their ease to listen to the music of their imprisoned insects. One called the ".suzu-rnushi" gives out, it is said, a kind of trill so delicate and clear as to sound like an ethoreulized bird* song. One species of Japanese mouse may said tn waltx. through the greater part of the wstking hours of its life. never tiring, though its feet wear out In the process. This peculiar little rodent is black anil white and has pink eyes. Its chief peculiarity is that at a time when !nb„v mice of other species are j.ist beginning to move about this,terpskhorean mouse Is al ready able to waltz. Put together, these Japanese danc ing mice will waltz in couples, and at times more thnn two will join 'in a tnml whirl. So rapid Is the movement of the dancers that it is difficult to distinguish their heads from their tails. The Japanese says thaU. waltzing seems io be as essential to the happi ness of this mouse as midair somer saults are to the tumbling pigeon. An upright peg forms a convenient pivot round which the mouse cun whirl, but it is said that without any such guide they would not In several minutes cover nn area larger than a dinner plate, ami (hoy easily spin unefer a tumbler.—New York Herald. Unique Tablecloth. WJien a southeast wind is blowing the visitor to Cape Town is treated lo a peculiar and interestiugjiatural phe nomenon, for under such conditions Table mountain, in the language of tlu natives, "puis on a tablecloth." lu other words, the thin line of fleecy cloud forming above it descends until It rests flat upon the mountain top. with its edges drooping gracefully over Its sides. It is really not unlike the article of household use which gives it its name. FIFTH ST. Fivi ++*++****++*+*4++*+*++o+++0. BIRTHS A BOY. A nine and a half pound babx boy was born to Mr. and Mrs. HolHngs worth Monday afternoon. All con cerned are doing very nicely. BOOKS IN OLD ROME. Trained Slave Copyists Turned Then* Out Quick and Cheap. There were in Augustan Rome es tablished publishing bouses which not ouly turned out large minihers of books, but many editions of them and at an incredibly small price. That their arrangements were businesslike) may be inferred from the testimony of Horace. He relates that when an author failed to please the metropolis the publishers shipped the entire edi tion of his works to the provinces, and If he still failed as a writer they mad* arrangements to bring them back again tfon of a thousand copies of bis "Epi grams" In just one hour, to be sold at cents a copy. The exceedingly large reading public which all this in dicates must have becu many years tn growing, and one may assume that Rome had long been a city of readers. Atticus, the publisher of Cicero, had a of the inner doors, and then tried to great many moderu methods In the break the doors in with the axe and conduct of his business, and the fact pick. The monkey wrench was also broken. The axe handle was broken( as a result of their efforts, and was the point of the pick. With the ex ception of several holes punched in doors and the demolishing of the there was no damage done. Chris Henzler was called into ser vice Tuesday morning to drill into the safe and open it and repair the locks. No clue as to the identity of the rob bers has been discovered. that Caesar's "Commentaries" were very quickly dispatched to the out posts of civilization shows that the machinery of distribution was also well organized. Thus we may con clude that the advertising and public ity department was In good shape.— Bookman. Modern Criticism. "How do you like my portrait of her highnessV" "Fine! Nothing to criticise but a slight resemblance."-Fliegende Blat ter. AGAIN IN BUSINESS. We have new equipment and are better prepared than ever to do shoe repairing, harness repairing, and have three ex pert workmen. No waits. No dissatisfaction. Carl Juhnke Shoe Store, Fifth Street. The Sign of Good Paint When you see a building painted with Minnesota Linseed Oil Paints you know at once that it is painted well, that it will last because the oil pene trates the wood fiber and pre serves it against the elements as wind, sunshine, rain, etc. It. looks well too. Ask your neighbor about it, he has used it on his buildings with satis faction and his word should convince you that Minnesota Paints are as good as it is pos sible to manufacture.. We back it up with our guarantee. Bismarck Hardware Co. Phone 82 Main St. Fo this Weather Rubbers and Overshoes Heavy Work Shoes A number of dress shoes yet at except tional low prices. Come and see them. We won't urge you to buy. CAR JUHNKE'S SHOE STORE BISMARCK, N. DAK.