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Weather Bulletin PUBLISHED BY' AUTHORITY OP THE SECRETARY OF AGRICULTURE. Willi* L. Moore. Chief of United State* Weather Bureau. Bismarck, Tuesday, April 4. 1911. All-observations taken at 8 a. m. (75th meridian time). A B^ ..: 26 Bismarck Dc sMoines 32 Devils Lake 26 Duluth 26 Helena Huron Miles City Moorhead ...... St. Louis St. Paul Salt Lake City. Ste. St. Marie.. Winnipeg 12 8 10 16 4 6 4 4 6 8 4 •8 4 0 E E .16 .14 0 .08 .01 .20 .02 .04 .06 0 NE 18 28 28 26 44 28 44 22 18 N W E N W E S E E S E N I) 0 —Sta'.ions. B—Min. temperature IP last 12 hours. C—Direction of wind. D—Velocity of wind. E—Precipitation in lasi 24 hours. Weather Forecast. For North Dakota Snow tonight or Wednesday. Colder. For Bismarck and vicinity: Snow tonight cr Wednesday, colder. Weather Conditions. Weather conditions continue unset tled and light precipitation has oc curred at nearly all stations from which reports have been received. The low pressure area noted yester day in the southwest, has moved into the lower Mississippi Valley, an area (f high pressure has appeared in the Canadian Northwest. The indications are for snow tonight or Wednesday with lower temperature. E. G. LARSON, Temporarily in charge. River Stages Bismarck, N. D., April 4. a 24-hr. Station. Date. Stage. Ch'ge. Action Billings .. Bismarck Ft. Benton Clendlve Havre .. Medora .. Townsend Willston Wolf Pt. 1.0 None 3.2 None 1.8 None Missing. 6.7 0.2 Fall 2.7 0.1 Fall 5.1 None Missing. 1.4 E. G. LARSON, Acting Section Dreotor ADDITIONAL PERSONAL. F. W. Sappenfield of Jamestown was looking after business interests In the city Tu-esday. Thomas H. Pugh of Dickinson was an arrival in the city from the west ern part of the state Tuesday morn ing. Too Late to Classify WANTED—Competent girl for gen eral house work. Inquire at the Woodmansee, 411 Fifth street. FOR RENT—Three room house. Ap ply at 211 So. Sixth or Phorie 354. (By Associated Press.) Topeka, Kas., April 4.—Elections are being held today in all Kansas cities that have the commission form of government. Twenty-two cities are voting. Socialism is an issue, in Wit chita, Pittsburg and Iola, where the party has candidates in the field for -mayor and commissioners. Tickets headed by women are in the field in two of the smaller cities not governed by the commission form. In Galena, Mrs. Sarah S. Scovell, so cialist, is being supported by many republicans and democrats. Elmdale presents Mrs. M. E. Johnson, widow, as one of the candidates for mayor. 3 E O S I O FIRST NATIONAL BANK I S A N A E a is in 187 9 Capital and Surplus $150,000:00 Stories of Success AMES A. GARFIELD Hard, manual labor was the youthful lot ot James A. Oar field hours of toil the carpenter's bench, or at the arduous task*Jbf a man on the Ohio canal could not quench the fire of am bition burning: within him. The aeverest physt- ... cal toll seemed only to magnify hie lofty Ideals and to add enthusiasm to hie love of study. By making the moat of hia time and hia meagte opportunities for schooling:, he acquired sufficient education to teach in the country schools. Carefully savins his money enabled him to enter Williams col lege where he took first rank aa S student and graduated with the highest honors of hia class. The president of the college recognised the ability and sterling worth of this young man and made nim one of the instructors. That he, was later elected to fill the highest office within the gift of the Ameri can people was not mere luck. We cannot all be President, but we can all be provident. Thia bank offers you every inducement to open savings account and will make the Way easy for you. AT VALLEY CITY Valley City, April 4—At^the city election held here C. J. Lee, W. J. Curren, John Hoilan and M. J. Krogh were elected aldermen. (By Associated Press.) AGATHA G. PATTERSON, P. M. Watch Bismarck Grow. Why Banking ac count advantages are valuable ft you. Your money is safe when deposited in our vaults. It can not be stolen, lost or burne/l up. Your credit is streng thened* your financial standing bettered. It teaches thrift gives independence, and helps you to save. The cancelled check makes an indisputable receipt for bills, sav ing the possibility of paying re an once. The history of suc cessful men that invariably, began saving small amounts—just as they could spare them— upon which they later builded the foundation of a fortune. YOU SHOULD HAVE AN ACCOUNT WITH US DETECTIVE GUARD THE GH BANK Cincinnati, Ohio, April 4.—Four city detectives taking their positions op posite the bank of which Geo. 'B. Cox is president and standing apparently on guard in the drizzling rain caused the circulation of more than the us ual number of rumors concerning the indicted political leader today. All concerned denied that officers present had anything to do with court cases. -V TAfmiT MESSAGEREADY (By Associated Press.) Washington, D. C, April 4—Presi dent Taft's first message to the 62d congress will go in tomorrow accord ing to unofficial information at the white house today, President began dictation of message early today and when the cabinet met at 11 o'clock he laid before it a rough draft of the document. Following the cabinet ses" sion this afternoon the president will take up the message with one of his secretaries, and proposes to complete it. ALLEGEDEXPRESSMARMARTH PIG RODDERSGO FREE CASESIN COURT Raton, N. M., April 4—After seven trials the jury in the case of J. H. Humphreys alias "Nigger Arkansas" and Henry Farr charged with robbery of the Wells Fargo Express messen ger of $35,000 returned a verdict of not guilty. ADVERTISED LIST. For the week ending April 1, 1911. Auqustinissen, Ljeta. Blake, J. J. Catlson, Miss C. Cluff, G. Foster. Chaffins, diehard. Davoll, Dr. F. E. Hess, Dr. A. B. Jakanwer, Mrs. -ove, Charley. Lang, Thomas. 2 Lorin, W. F. Lenord, Dock. Lummer, Chas. McMahon, P. Nilsen, Mrs. M. Nelson, Mrs. Caroline. Rockefeller, J. B. Schmidt, Gus. Skeels, Jake. Taylor, Warren, 2. Vestin, Miss Anna. Wayne, i«iiss Lulu. Wirtz, Miss May. The above list will" be held two weeks, after which it will be sent to the dead letter office. Judge Crawford, sitting as commit ting magistrate, bound over two more Marmarth saloon keepers to the June term of the Billings county district court—S. E. Jernigan, under two charges, and Richard Harrison. Judge Crawford opens court in Adams county at Hettinger tomorrow, at which term the celebrated murder case in "which Denver and L. Woods,, are charged with murder In the first degree, win probably be the first case. This case was transferred from Bow man county to Adams county. Assis tant Attorney General Zuger is in Heetinger *o assist the Bowman coun ty state's attorney injhe prosecution. MORTONS' SUCCESSOR HAS E N OFFICE (By Associated Press.) Washington, D. C, April 4.—C. D. Hilles of Dobbs Ferry, N. Y., former assistant secretary of the treasury to day assumed the duties of secretary to the president, although Charles D. Norton, who retires from his post will not actually leave office until tonight. Mr. Hilles will be sworn in it was said today immediately after cabinet session. The new secretary will get $7,500 a year, an increase of $500 over the amount paid Mr. Norton. *+++++++*+++++++++*+*+++n*++r+?t The Markets DULUTH CLOiE. April 4, 1911. Wheat. No. I E 93 1-2. No. 1 N 92 1-4 to 93. Arr 91 3-4 to 92 34. No. 2 N 89 to 91 Arr 88 34 to 90 3-4. No. 3 WJHT 86 to 90. No. 1 Dur. 80 3-4. Arr. 80 34. No. 2 79 1-4. Arr. 79 14. £flrfi. No. 3 45 1-2 to 46, Arr. 45. No, 4 .Corn 4 to 45. Oats. No. 3 W. O. 28 1-2 to 29 1-4. No. 3 oats 21 1-2 to 28. Barley. Malting 80 to 101. Feed 70 to 8ft. Rye. Rye 84. Flax. 2.48 arr 2.4S May 90 84. July 92 1-4. MINNEAPOLIS CLOSE, April 4, 1911. Wheat. May 92 5-8. July 93 1-1 .^v-s Sept. 90 OTB 94 1-8. No. 1 N OT 83 1-8. No. 2 N OT. 90 1-8 to 91 1-8. To arr No. 1 N 93 1-8. To arr No. 2 N 90 1-8 to 91 1-6. Spot Durum No. 1 81 7-8. No. 2, 79 7-8 to arr Dur. No. 1 81 7-8. No. 2, 89 7-8, May 81 7-8 July 82 84. Oats. TQ arrive 29 3-4. Rye. To arrive 82 to 84. Barley. Track 95 to 106. Feed barley 79 to 90. Flax. Flax 2.48 to arr 2.48. May 2.47 A High May 92 5-8 Low 92 1-2. Just Uito a JUan. Mr. Kadley-How mapalsh aha Is! Miss Brlgnt-Isn'r she, though? Mr. Kadley—Yes, and the funnx part of It is she thinks people admire her for being so. She doesn't seem to see that people are merely laughing at her. Miss Bright—Yes. she's mannish evea to that extent.—Catholic Standard and Times. BiSMAfcCK DAILY TRXBUNI •*"N rw-iarsraaii** xorr I CI AN*/ ^lSlJMAJ8C^H BAKOTA,' QUALITY Through all the great variety of goods we carry runs that one unvarying ^standard of quality which is a source of pride to us and satisfaction to our cus tomers. W are constantly buy ing new things, and that is why our customers' en joy the reputation of being up-to-da^e. Our diamonds are worth seeing, worth having and worth the price we ask for them. KNOWLES & HANEY .Jewelers and Importers of Diamonds BISMARCK N. DAK. EXPLOSION OF BOMB FATAL Soldiers Killed and Maimed at El Pass Dance Hall Elpaso, Texas, April—Three bombs were exploded in a dance hall near the soldiers' quarters in Juarez which destroyed the place and killed and maimed a number of people. The gar" rison was immediately ordered out and Gen. Navarre rushed to the scene. Soldiers surrounding the wrecked building, and have effectually prevent ed the disclosure of any particulars. Rurales are patrolling Juarez and communication between Juarez and El paso has been cut off except by tele pohone. People in Juarez were order ed off the streets immediately after the rurales and police began patroll ing the disturbed quarter and street cars stopped running. A heavy guard was stationed at the state prison and along the main thoroughfare leading to it. A report gained currency that the bombs were exploded against a wall of the prison in an effort to wreck It.' A short time before the explosion two Americans had trouble with ne groes at the race track in which shots were fired, one of the Americans, Jes sie Burchell, being wounded, but not fatally. The other American, whose name was not learned, also was in jured. Three officers, members of General Navarro's staff, are said to be among the injured. No arrests have as yet been made. COLORADO HAS A PROHIBITION HGHT Denver, Colo., April 4.—Municipal elections are being held here today in every city in Colorado with the ex ception of Denver,,the liquor question "Being the main issue In twelve munici palities. Throughout the state inter centers in the fight getween "wets and drys" at Colorado Springe where the issue is "will tourists visit a .dry (town?" Two years ago the famous scenic resort at the foot of Pikes Peak ad opted prohibition. Declaring that this move had materially injured the tour ist business" merchants of the city In augurated a campaign for restricted sale of liquor, Their plan permits hotels to serve liquor in their dining rooms and allows restricted sale by druggists. Saloons will not be per mitted in any event. AM Artist's Crltisism. Falgniere, the sculptor, tells a eapt. tal story of Henner, the great artist who, although he lived In Paris all his life, never lost ills Alsatian peasant ac cent or bis country manners. Bat Henner was a very keen critic and bad a clever way of showing his dis like of wordy enthusiasm. Falgniere, whose talent as a sculptor is known all the world over, was very fond of painting, but he did not paint particu larly well. One day Henner was in bis studio, and Falgulare showed him some of bis pictures. "What do you think of this oner' Mked Falgniere. "Superb!" said Henner, with his Al satlon accent "Marfelousr "And this one?" "Broditchousf" "And this onar "Supllme!" Then the old man picked up a little bust which his friend had just fin- "Ah!" he said. "Now, dat's good!" nerer painted after that." said Felgulere.-New York Mail. WALTER HIGGINS GAVE SELF UP Jamestown, N. D., April 4,-^-It was not necessary for the state to send for Walter Higgins who left the county some time ago with a herd of horses, after a warrant had been issued for him for assault, on the person of his father. He appeared In Jamestown last night and gave himself up to the authoBities, and Attorneys Thorp & Chase who will represent him in the preliminary hearing on 'the charge against him immediately secured his release on his own r\cognizance, p\nd ing the hearing which will be had as soon as witnesses can be brought from Mandan. After leaving Medina in the dead of night, with the horses, over which the trouble arose with his father, both parties claiming ownership of the horses, Walter went tj Minnewaukan, and made arrangements to dispose of the stock. After getting,into commu nication with is attorney's he immed ately started to Jamestown. The state did not know of his whereabouts un til yesterday morning. The Other Kind of Deer. "When Israel Lane returned from the Wedding of "David Fletcher, who is known in The Balmy creek country as a mighty hunter, lie immediately sought the vfllase store, where the bridegroom's cronies were gathered, waiting for news of the ceremony. "Well," said one of the number, "how'd it go off "Pref fair, thanks to me," replied Israel. "Wbat'd you do?" demanded anoth er. "I saved parson considerable of a shock and Mame ^some blushes," said Israel, with calm'satisfaction. "Just before they was ready to stand up in the parlor I says to Dave—I don't know what made me guess It was meant to be—I says, '.Le's see your license.' ."Well, Dave banded it over, and 1 discovered it was a bunting license. 'What's this?' I says, handing it back. 'You ain't got to bunt any longer you've got ber.' "It seems," concluded Israel, "that Dave just said he 'wanted a license,' and of course the clerk thought he wanted the usual kind."—Youth's Com panion. Old Time English Campaign Arts. Purely from the picturesque point Df view one may regret the bands and banners which used to help to en liven old time elections. Take the first contests of two great men. Dis raeli, we read, approached Wycombe in a four horse carriage and was met a mile outside the town by bands, banners and a crowd, with whom he made a friumphal entry. "The can didate kissed his hand or blew kisses to all the females who were at the windows." And this is a description of Glad stone's first campaign at Newark by one who took part In it: "We started on the canvass nt 8 in the morning and worked at it for about nine hours with groat crowd, baud and flags and imiuniiM-iihle glasses of beer and wine all jumbled together then a din ner of thirty or forty with speeches and songs until, say. 10 o'clock then we always played a rubber of whist, and about 12 or 1 I got to bed and not to sleep."—London Times. Routed the Enemy. In «ome of the London courts there are private dining rooms reserved for the exclusive use of the legal frater nity. Into one of these rooms one day there bustled a gaunt female who on 'being courteously approached by a junior counsel flatly declined to leave. Thereupon an unblushing Q. C. looked the ladydfl the face and expressed bis .mind. Still she did not budge. Coun selor* Lockwood then intervened. "I do not think there is anything unseem ly In this lady's presence,"- quoth he.. "She wears a gown and—yes, I'm pretty •are that she also wears a wig." The lady went.—London Tatler. With a package of this sweet, crisp food in the pantry, you dodge the fuss and bother of early morning cooking, yet have a breakfast which makes a hap py start for the day? Serve direct from the package with cream, and sometimes fruit. PRAISE FOR MISS MORGAN. "A Boss Buster," Say Kansas ^Gov ernor of Financier's Daughter.. "She Is a boss buster, square dealer and Insurgent, aty 'three combined. She is pretty, attractive and very sensible." This Is the way Governor Stubbs of Kansas characterized Miss Anne Mor gan, daughter of J. Plerpont Morgan, upon his return to Topeka, Kan., the other day from Emporia, where be met her at William Allen White's dinner the night before. "That girl is sure to do a power of good In this'world," the governor said. HISS ANNE MORGAN. "She surprised me by her line of thought. She Is big enough to look clear over her father's pile of gold and silver and see the common people. She wants to do good for the people, and, while she did not outline her plan of work to me, I am sure she will do something that will make ©very Amer ican swell with pride. She is not look ing for one of those foreign 'critterS' with» a title. She wants to do some thing worth while for humanity, and she will do it because of the spirit that Is in her." APRIL 1 IN CONGRESS. Tswney Calls Up "Mr. TraW-^loke on Adamson. Representative Jim Tawnay of Min nesota, chairman of the appropriations committee, frownlngly stalked into his office on April 1 in a lull in the house proceedings. He picked up a memo randum on his desk. It read: "Call up Mr. Train, Main—7380." Mr. Tawney hurried to the telephone and called the number. "Mr. Train?" he asked. ''Did you?" asked a voice at the oth er end. "Did I what?" asked Tawney impa tiently. "Who Is this?" "Union station." Then a light broke on the "watch dog of the treasury," and he slammed the transmitter back on the hook and sat down abruptly. Representative Adamson of Georgia, ranking Democratic member of the railroad committee of the house, re ceived an envelope on the floor. Ad amson, about to submit the minority report on the railroad bill, opened tht envelope,' when suddenly a trick ar rangement, in which a coiled rubbei baud figured, WJIS" sprung, releasing the rubber with a buzz heard ovei most of the hall. Judge Adamson jumped from his seat. When recover ed from the shock he laughed and re uiembered It was April fool day and that congress was not exempt. Richmond* Gets "Battle Abbey." A site in the park in the west end of Richmond. Va.. 1I:KS been chosen as the place for fie erection of ^he hand some building to hold the memorials of the Confederacy, wh|ch Is to be known as "Battle abbey." It will have on file every relic of Importance! to the cause of the south In the civil war. The Lacking Stroke. "Do you think it would Improve my style." inquired the varsity man who had got into the crew through favor itism, "if I were to acquire a faster stroke?" "It would improve the crew," replied the candid trainer, "if you' got a para lytic stroke."-London Tit-Bits. Post Toasties The Memory Lingers' Postum Cereal Co., Ltd., Battle Creek, Mich. Tuesday, April 4, 1011. Baking Batter Failures are. ahaost impossible with Calumet. .' We kaow that it will give you better results. We knew t!\ftt the baking will be purer —more wliultiullhe. We knew that it will be more evenly raised. And we knew that Calumet is more economical, both in its Use and cost. We know these tilings because we have put the quality into we have seen it tried out in every way. It is used now in millions of homes and its •ales are growing daily. It is the modern baking powder.. Have you tried it? Calumet is highest in Quality moderate in price. Received Highest Award— World's Pare Food Exposition. Why Cuvier Wore a Beard. "To save time is to lengthen life" is a proverb found in one form or an other in almost every language, and Cuvier, the great naturalist, found life all too short to accomplish all he wished to do. though most economical •of the hours. "I found," he said, "that my shaviug took me a quarter of an hour a day. This makes seven and a half hours in a month and ninety hours, or three days and eighteen hours, very nearly four days, a year. This discovery stag gered me. Here was I complaining that time was too short, that the years flew by too swiftly, that I had not hours enough for work, and In the midst of my complaining I was wast ing nearly four days a year in lather •lng ray face with a shaving brush, and I resolved thenceforth to Ief my beard grow."—Omaha World-Herald A Story of Mark Twain. When Mark Twain was beginniug his career as a humorous lecturer he one day arranged with a Woman ac quaintance that she should sit in a box and start the applause when be should stroke his mustac-Sr. The lecturer started off so well that be did not need any such help, however, for he caught the audience from the first. By and by, when not saying anything worthy of particular notice, be happened to pull his mustache, and his anxious ally in the box at once broke into furi ous applause. Mark was all but bro ken up by the misadventure and ever afterward carefully avoided employing/ such help to success. You find people ready enough to do the Samaritan-wlthout the oil and twopence.—Sydney Smith.