Newspaper Page Text
Monday, April 17, 1911.
S HELP WANTED—MALE. WANTED—Waiter at Cbonen's~CafeT WANTED—Stenographer and book keeper. Young man just starting, but ambitious to improve and get to the front preferred. Address Bookkeeper, P. O. Box 437, Bis marck, N. D. WANTED—Stage Manager, at once, Bijou Theatre. wfcLP WANTED—FEMALE. WANTED—Girl for general house work, good wages. 618 6th St. WANTED—Lady to travel in North Nakota. Good pay and tailor made suit in 90 days experience un necessary reliable firm. Write for particulars. McBrady & Co., Chi cago. WANTED—Girl for general house work. Apply at Woodmansee or phone 273. WANTED—Girl for waitress, Coon en's Cafe. WANTED—Girl for general house work. Mrs. H. G. Berndt, 104 Av enueA. Phone 351R. WANTED—'At-oncer waitress at the Grand Pacific hotel. WANTED—Dishwasher at the Ban ner house. WANTED—Lady to travel in North Dakota. Good pay and tailor made suit in 90 days experience unneces sary: reliable firm. Write for par ticulars. McBrady & Co., Chicago. ~PQ8Tf ION8 WAN ED—FEMALE WA"NTED—Position as chamoermaia in hotel or rooming house. Address Mrs. Fred E. Culver, Enderlin, N. WANTED—By May 1st, position as stenographer by young woman grad uate of McCormick Business College Chicago, also of Bismarck High School. Experienced in general of fice work. Address K, care Tribune. 1 FOR 8ALE—FURNITURE^ FOHTSALE—Golden Oak typewriter desk. W. A. Erickson, 608 Second Street. FOR" 8 ALE —Household furniture, very reasonable. Inquire 414 8th St., or phone 540. FURNITURE FOR 8ALE—Brass bed, mattress and springs, dr*3ser, rug, dining chairs, rocker, library table. Bargains. 807 Fourth street. FOR SALE Beautifully located, strictly modern, 6-room house. Fine view, best neighborhood, brand new. F. E. Young. DRE88MAKINQ. DRESSMAKING and plain sewing. Phone 519. WANTED Dressmaking, children's sewing, hairswitches and chains, at 203, corner 3rd and Broadway. DRESSMAKING —Skilled dressmaker will sew at your home. Phone 538V. COWED THE THIEVES. Odd but Effective Way of Attaching a Man's Property. Attaching,* man's property for debt Is supposed to be a legal process, bat incident whichoccurred years ago to the city of Natchez, as related by Davy Crockett In his "Life and Adventures." •hows that there are other "attach Stents" Which sometimes accomplish a Beneficent purpose. Ah odd affair! occurred when I was last at NatCbet.'declered Mr/ Crockett A steamboat Stopped at the landing, and one of the crew went ashore to purchase ptovtetoni H« went into a •ifoon on the way, and the adroit tn aates contrived to rob him of all bis money. The captain of the boat, a do tennined fellow, went ashore in the 'hope of persuading them: to refund* bat they declined Advertisements under thlihead will be Inserted tor ONE CENT A WORT, first Insertion (ONE HALF CENT A WORD each subsequent Insertion, ONLY WHEN PAID CASH IN ADVANCE.) No pub lication for less than 25c. Cub must accompany out of town orders. Advertisements in these columns having letters or numbers MUST be answered through corres pondence. Cannot- guarantee acuracy on Phone ads. You can get a "Raise of Salary" by Advertising for a Better Job FOR RENT—ROOMS. FOR RENT—Rooms In Dakota block. Phone 303. FOR RENT—Modern rooms and board at Dunraven Place. 212 3rd st. phone 122. FOR RENT—Three room house. Ap ply 211 So. Sixth St., or phone 534. board is wanted. Phone 328L. 617 FOR RENT—Large furnished front room in modern house. 411 9th St., or Phone 346R. FOR RENT—Nicely furnished modern room. 114 Avenue A. FURNI8HED ROOM in modern house. 117 First st. Phone 332R. FOR RENT—Two upper rooms suit able for man and wife for light housekeeping. Has all modern im provements. Call 404 Fifth St FOR~RENT—Two large~front rooms. Also barn for six horses. Phone 544-R. FOR RENT—Modern room in the Hare Block. FOR RENT—Modern Furnished room for gentlemen. 506 3rd Btreet. FOR" R¥N"T—Front Room. Mrs. BradT, 307 FourthJ3t FOR RENT—A modern furnished room, cdrner eighth and Broadway. L08T. LOST—Number of keyes with name plate and Ridgley insurance tag on ring. Return to W. D. Gorsuch, box 182 for reward. MISCELLANEOUS.^ FOR~~SALE—Several pieces of~furni ture. Call 419 First St. Phone 558R. FOR SALE—Good relinquishment, it taken quick. 100 acres can be brok en. Address Box 246. Ryder, N.D. FOR 8AtE—One cbcice relinquish ment near Great Falls, address box 557, Great Fairs, Mont. FOR SALE OR LEASE—My place northwest edge of town. A money making, attractive home. Paul E. Johnson. Without farther ceremony the cap* tain, assisted ly nbverrwand us—sit* some 300 or 400 in number, nude J«2Lw21 EE5 iy. JU 'U H«»- FOR SALE—Diamond Willow fence posts. Inquire 405 Ninth street. FOR RENT OR 8ALE—380 acre farm, 90 acres broke, 12 miles northeast of Bismarck in the best wheat dis trict in county. Will rent on shares or sell pact payment, balance long time on easy terms. Stone house on farm, ueorge Gussner, Bismarck, N. D. FOR SALE—Diamonds, both small and large, at lowest prices. Also a few first class watches. J. S. KNAUSS, Pawnbroker. FOR EXCHANGE—City property for lands and lands for city property. All kinds of exchanges made. J. S. KNAUSS bullding where the theft had been committed. Then be allowed fifteen minutes for the money to be forth coming, vowing that if It were not produced witbin that time he would pat steam to bis boat and drag tbe house into the river. The thieves knew that be would keep his word, and the money was '(promptly produced. Funny to Her. **I« he really humorist?" "He ••ertamly Is." replied the sweet yonus thins. "He actually asked mt to marry him." Second story workers have been visiting some Fessenden. There was a large attendance at the dairy meeting at Portal. M. J. Pavllk, who has been fore man of the BowbeUs News for tbe past three years, has taken charge of W It is not necessary to hammer want ad benefits into people's heads. Mosty everybody knows that the little want ads sell, and sell quickly. The cost? A quarter—maybefiftycents. Results—a cash buyer for your offer. PHONE 32 FOR THE "WANT AD" MAN MISCELLANEOUS. FOR SALE—75 foot east front lot on water and sewer, $350. 175 foot east front lot, $550. 140 by 300 feet in main business district, $1,750. J. S. KNAUSS. FOR SALE—One majestic range, as good as new. Inquire Mrs. Rose E. Wright 100 Thayer St., or phone 438. FOR SALE—Good barn 18x35. Cheap for cash. Phone 523R. HOTEL FOR SALE OR RENT We have for sale or rent a hotel In McKenzie, N. D„ together with the furniture. Easy terms will be given. Thia hotel is doing a good business. O'NEILL LAND CO. FOR SALE—Horse barn, 14x18, must ,be moved from premises. McConkey FOR SALE—Good banjo and guitar in excellent condition. 316 Fourth st. MONEY~TO LOAN—We will loan you money at 5 per cent simple interest to buy or build a home or pay off a high rate interest bearing mort gage. Local agents wanted in every town. Also special agents to travel. For particulars write the Capital Se curity Co., Rooms 19 and 20. Laing Building, Fargo. N. D. Lock Eox 378. FOR RENT—Seven room house, 3-J Third St., *z0 per month. Harvey Harris & Co. FOR 8ALE—Eggs for hatching, from thorough-bred poultry Crystal White Orpingtons, S. C. Rhode Is land Reds, S. C. Brown Leghorns Rose Comb also Mallard duck eg3. Stock: 2 R. C. Brown Leghorn cock erels. Book your orders early, as we have only a limited amount for sale. Write or call at A. F. Mar quett's residence, Bismarck, N. D. ^RELINQUISHMENT For sale. Call on Perry. FOR SALE—Three horses, new wag on, double and single harness and single buggy. Phone 303. Time will be given on approved security. FOR SALE—Twelve month's scholar ship, Bismarck Business College, books and stationery for complete course, half price, cash or monthly payments. Student, care Tribune. DIRT FOR 8ALE. We have a quantity of fine black dirt for sale. Delivered where wanted dirt cheap. Call up phone 582L, John L. Larson. FOR SALE—One five-drawer latest model National Cash Register, in good order used less than one year, at twenty per cent less than cost easy terms. Mott Supply Com pany, Mott, N. D. WANTED—Girls, who want positions in good homes, to read the "Help Wanted—Female," ad column reg ularly. SUMMONS. State of North Dakota, County of Bur leigh, In District Court, Sixth Judicial Dis trict. Marrlon Stirrat, plaintiff, vs. Edward Stirrat, defendant. Tbe State of North Dakota to the above named defendant. You are hereby summoned to an swer the complaint in this action and to serve a copy of your answer upon the subscriber within thirty days af ter the service of this summons upon you, exclusive of the day of service and in caae of your failure to appear Or answer, judgment will be taken against you by default for the relief demanded in the complaint,-* Dated at Bismarck, N. D., on this 15th day Of xviarch, A. D. 1911. F. H. REGISTER. Attorney for Plaintiff. Office and. postoflee address, Webb Block. Bismaro*, N 'D. To Edward Stirrat, the above named •. defendant: You-are hereby notified that the summons and verified complaint in the above entitled*action were filed in the office'of the Clerk of the Dis trict Court of Burleig» county, N. D„ the 16th day of March. A. D. 1911. F. REGISTER. Attorney for Plaintiff. Bismarck, N. D. Devils Lake Is facing a serious proposition in regard to its water sup ply. The Kenmare Civic Improvement league has adopted a constitution and by-law3. A novelty manufacturing concern may establish a factory at Minot. Now that New Salem voted in favor Of incorporation as a city, a special election will have to be called to elect a city council. Sentinel Butte expects to have an exceptionally strong team on the dia mond this season. Charles Dickinson of Fessenden, had to' have his leg amputated as a resut of an accident in the harvest field four years ago when he became entangled with the sickle of a binder. BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE A. Pdid not. A. No. A. No. A. I wasn't. A. Yes, sir. A. I was not. EXTRACTS FROM EVIDENCE GIVEN BY J. PLAOA ^_^ (Continued from page 6.) Mr. Tracy R. Bangs: The gentleman, evidently, has gotten up with another grouch. Mr. George A. Bangs: We will wait until this effervescence has blown off and somewhat subsided and then continue our conversation. On these three incidents you did not see any indication that Judge Cpwan was under the influence of intoxicating liquor? Q. Taking up the incident at the stock yards, you say you were at torney for Mr. Carroll in the matter of this horse sale? A. Mr. Carroll and Mr.. Hubbard together. Q. The matter in which you were engaged by them was connected with the sale itself? A. Yes, nothing connected with Judge Cowan. Q. What I want to get clear in my mind is what your business there was, in the performance of your duty as attorney employed by Carroll and Hubbard? A. No, that is not correct, I was looking after their property, and at the same time I wanted to buy a pony for my boy. Q. Did you make any effort to buy the pony for the boy any other time than at the time you did? Q. How long did it take to make that effort? A. I should judge about three minutes. Q. During the time you were there did you devote any more time to the purchase of the pony? Q. Except these three minutes what detained you? Q. You went there when? A. 2 o'clock. Q. When did you leave? A. Good companyj. Mr. Kennedy and Mr. Burdick, we were bilking politics. Q. What portion of the time was devoted to your attorney business for Mr. Carroll? A. About 15 or 20 minutes after we got through with the sale checking over with the clerk. A. I should judge between and half past 7. Q. You were there between 4 and 5 hours? A. Yes. Q. Three minutes of that time was devoted to the pony business, and fifteen or twenty to Mr. Carroll's business and the balance to good company A. Yes, there was a lot of it there too. Q. You have been a judge haven't you? A. Yes, sir. Q. Tried cases? A. A good many. Q. You have heard witnesses interject remarks like this? A. Yes, also attorneys. Q. How many days? A. Two. Q. Until how late? Q. Were you there on any day connected with business for Mr. Carroll other than the day you speak of? Q. Do you know of your own knowledge the sale extended over more than one diy? A. Of my own knowledge I don't know, from the records that Mr. Car roll presented to me I do know. Q. Did the sale extend over one day? Q. Was this day that you were there the first day or the second day? A. It was the second day, the last day of the sale. A. I can't say. A. I do not. Q. When was the day that the horses had been bought by Mr. Cowan? Q. You don't know whether that was the same day or not? Q. Were you at the sale any other time than this particular day? Q. So that the only time you were at the sale was on .he afternoon of the second day? A. This is my recollection, I am sure of it, in fact, it was the after noon of the second day. Q. Did you sec Judge Cowan on the day preceding? A. I wasn't in town that day. A. I have not. Q. As to what his condition was on that day you have no knowledge or information? Q. Did you see him later on the evening of the second day? A. I spent the evening with he and Mr. Carroll and Mr. Hubbard trying to straighten out this car load of horses. A. I presume 10 or 11 o'clock perhaps. Q. Do you know whether Judge Cowan returned to Devils Lake? A. I saw him the next morning and tried to get the matter straightened out for him, and when we couldn't I told him about a bunch of good horses that Mr. Rice had obtained and he had better see Rice and get them. 1 think that was about 10 or 11 o'clock the next morning. Q. During the time you saw Judge Cowan in Minot did you see him or know of his taking any intoxicating liquor whatever on that occasion or that trip? A. Well, sir, I can't say whether I did or not. Q. On this night when Carroll and Hubbard were there did they have drink at the room whrre you were? A. No, sir, they may have drank before I got there or after I left Q. Their actions and conduct gave no indications that they had been drinking? A. Yes, sir. A. Yes, sir. A. No. A. No, sir. A. No, sir. A. Yes, I have. Q. Frequently? A. No, I don't remember. Q. Don't recall it? A. No. A. Not a bit. Not the slightest unless the fact that Mr. Cowan was very sore about this horse deal would be an indication. He used some pretty strong language to Mr. Carroll and Mr. Hubbard both about mixing up this car load of horses with the balance of the bunch. Q. They had agreed prior to that time to see him in tiie afternoon? Q. Apparently lie had just discovered the fact that there had been a shift in-the horses at the time that you saw him? A. It appeared to me that he had just discovered it because 1 found him looking for sonic grey mares. Q. It was a fresh incident in his mind? A. It apparently was. Q. When you left the stock yards did you go home? A. I went home. Q. And then went to the hotel after supper? Q. And there were the same gentlemen? A. Yes, sir. Q. You remained there until 10 or 11 o'clock? Q. Not later than that? A. It might have been. Q. Later than midnight? A. I stayed there for two or three hours and I imagine it would be 10 or 11 o'clock. A. It might have been after twelve. I don't remember. Q. During the entire period that Judge Cowan was in Minot you do not remember of observing him, you did not see him take a drink or see any indications in his conduct or actions of having drank intoxicating liquors? A. You have asked a question that I can't answer by yes or no, I wouldn't say I didn't see him take a drink because I don't remember, but I didn't see any indications of his having indulged in intoxicating liquors. I may have seen him take a drink, I may have taken one with him but I don't remember. Q. Taking up the Kelso incident your recollection in that agrees with Mr. Kelso as to the time when the incident occurred as being sometime along three or four o'clock in the afternoon when Kelso was in the office?. A. I fixed that by the fact that he did not have time to finish up the beer and get to the train. Q. There is no doubt but that it took place in the afternoon? A. Not a bit of question about it. A. I have. Q. The reason I asked the question was their cross examination seemed to indicate that it occurred earlier in the day. A. There is no question about it because Judge Murray came up to the office and said, boys you can't stop any longer if you want to go on this train because it is nearly train time. Q. Have you talked with Judge Murray concerning the incident re cently Q. Was there some dispute between yourself and Judge Murray as to what you drank? A. Not a bit, but there was some dispute as to whether Judge Murray got the beer. Q. Is that practically, is that all the talk there was? A. Yes, I thought Judge Murray went to his house and brought up these six pints of beer and he tells me he didn't and he seems to think it must have come from some other place, but I know someone brought it there and that I didn't myself. Q. It wasn't whiskey that was talked over between yourself and Judge Murray Q. The fact of whiskey being brought there wasn't discussed between yourself and Judge Murray? Q. Or whether Judge Cowan drank whiskey in Judge Murray's office? Q. After they reached your office? A. Yes, there was mention of that. Judge Murray told me he didn't know whether this young fellow drank a little Scotch and soda in there or whether Judge Cowan did that morning we talked that over last week or week before last. Didn't know whether Cowan drank anything there, but seemed to think someone drank a Scotch and soda. Q. That is your collection of the conversation between yourself and Judge Murray? A. It is my absolute recollection of what the conversation was, be cause it only happened last week. Q. Well, did you see anything, Mr. Palda, in your office, that looked like Mr. Cowan putting his hands on the shoulders of Mr. Kelso? A. Why, I may have I don't remember. I paid no particular atten tion to the incident. It was so frivolous I didn't notice it even. It may have happened. He may have put his hands on his shoulders. He usually does that with a young fellow. He did with me when I first got acquainted with him. Q. And with respect to the statement Mr. Kelso states that Judge Cowan made to him at that time that were called to your attention, that if he ever was called into his district he would get a fair deal from him, or words to that effect? A. I don't remember it, but it sounds like Judge Cowan's talk. Q. You have heard Judge Cowan give to you assurances of a simi lar nature, you mean? A. Why, no. I know when I first came up there he said that to me: "Young man, you needen't be afraid of this court. You will get a fair show." That braced me up, too. I was scared to death when I first got acquainted with bim. Q. And did you ever bear him make that statement to others than yourself and Mr. Kelso? Mr. Tracy R. Bangs: You heard the question that he included Mr. Kelso in that, did you Mr. Palda? A. I didn't notice the question particularly. I don't remember him saying that to Mr. Kelso, but he may have said it. It sounded like Judge Cowan to me, those words, when I read the record. Sevei