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Bismarck daily tribune. (Bismarck, Dakota [N.D.]) 1881-1916, June 07, 1911, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042242/1911-06-07/ed-1/seq-5/

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»t
1 1
A
v.,
Wednesday. June 7.1911.
.viii'iii.
ed undert
Exact Copy of Wrapper.
0HPHEO1
Tonight is your last night to see
one of the best programs seen here
for some time. Two first class vaude
ville acts, a good illustrated song and
a program of photo plays that are
great. Watch our coming program
for tomorrow.
(UlAXD
Tonight is the last for the present
billj at the Grand. The new bill for
tomorrow night will include some fav
orites who made a great hit here a
little more than a yuar ago. See. to
rtnorrow's Tribune.
Every one has Red Letter Days.
Your Red Letter Day will be the one
on which you decide to train your
self for better work.
Seed Oats at Gussner's.
The Big Hit at the Orpheum—the Wajdstein Trio.
CASTORIA
For Infanta and Children.
The Kind You Have
Always Bought
Bears the
Signature
of
NllVPl OrflflffPC the last of the season. There
llaVCl VI allgca
In
Use
For Over
Thirty Years
CASTORIA
THC ecNTwun W orrr.
CONTEST CASE.
There was a contest case being
heard before the officials of the United
States land office at Bismarck Wednes
iday. The case was that of Adam
jJochim vs. Elmer B. Johnson, both of
Morton county. Jochim was repre
sented by Cochrane and Bradley and
Johnson By Capt. J. M. Hanley of
Mandan. There was a large number
of witnesses summoned to appear in
the case.
The Lubricator.
"Why do you always put a pitcher of
water and a glass on the table before
an orator?"
"That." said the chairman of many
reception committees, "is to give him
something to do In case be forgets his
piece and has-to stop and. tfhink.y—
Washington Star.
TO COVER MANDAN.
Friday of this week the Tribune
will issue a booster edition, placing a
copy in every house in Mandan. The
advertising rates remain the same, so
get your copy in early.
JJIJ##I# «•#-###«-#^^g^^^rrrrrrrr^rr^rrrrrrr rrr^r
few bad ones among
a a
them, but to clean up we make $ 1 5
a real bargain, per box 1 eaart/
FRESH PAIR BUTTER
Most of what we have on hand came in last Saturday—
Market Day. Bat we got too much and are willing to sell
for what we paid for it. The larger jars we have re-packed
into wax paper pails, containing 40 ounces or 2J4 pounds
net weight, per pail -40
In 10 pound jars, per pound 15
In 5 pound jars, per pound .. 17
In bulk, or pound prints, per pound 18
In 2 pound bricks, (this is our very best dairy butter.)
Made by Forrest, Kershaw, Deitzman and Wilton, per
brick 4 5
Comb Hoiiey,c3^7poundl5c
O Until «:30. Last ••livery at S.00 P.M.
McCONKEY & SON
"Wk«r« Your Dollar 8 S farthest"
PHOAE 209 120 6th Strett
PATTERSON DAMAGE
CASE WASJUSMISSED
JUDGE TOOK THE CASE AWAY
FROM THE JURY ANO
DISMISSED ACTION
Last of Criminal Cases was Disposed
of and Civil Calendar Will Be
Cleared as Rapidly as Possible.
Tuesday afternoon after both sides
had examined their witnesses the
court took the case of Richard Wyldes
vs. E. G. Patterson, into its own
hands and away from the jury, and
later dismissed the case on the ground
of insufficient evidence. Wyldes was
suing Patterson for damages alleged
to have resulted from his fall from
the McKenzie Hotel last summer.
The criminal, calendar has been
cleared and the civil cases are being
called ana will be disposed of as rapid
ly as possible. The calendar this term
was an extremely heavy one and the
court is hastening proceedings and
clearing the calendar in as expeditious
a manner as possible.
anwAY wa
WMHERSJERE
ROUSING MEETING WILL BE HELD
THIS EVENING AT BAP-
TIST CHURCH.
Visitors will Tour the City and Will
Be Banquetted at Baptist Church
this Evening.
The special car carrying the dele
gates to the International Sunday
School Convention at San Francisco
arrived in the capital city Wednesday
I on No. 7. There were many of the
most prominent Sunday school work.
jers of the country in the party. The
visitors were taken on a tour of the
I capital city and to all the points of
interest in automobiles as the guests
jot' the Bismarck Commercial Club.
This evening there will be a ban
quet at 6 o'clock for the delegates
in the basement parlors of the First
Baptist church. It is expected that
there will be a large attendance at
this affair.
Immediately following the banquet
the visitors and the banqueters will
repair to the auditorium of the church
where there will be a number of inter
esting addresses given by the distin
guished speakers present upon topics
of vital interest. This meeting is free
to all, and it. is 'hoped that the church
will be crowded. There will be no
prayer meeting held in any of the local
churches this evening in order to al
low all who will to'attend this meet
ing. There has "been special music
arranged and an interesting evening
is anticipated. The visitors will de
part on No. 5 this evening.
C. 0. F. PREPARES FOR
THE STATE CONVENTION
STATE ORGANIZATION WILL MEET
AT CAPITAL CITY NEXT
WEEK.
Delegates Will Be Present from All
Parts of the State and Successful
Meeting is Planned.
The state convention of the C. O. F.
will be held at the capital city Tues
day. June 13. and the committee ap
pointed by the locallodge to have
charge of the event are anticipating
a most successful gathering. There
will be over one hundred delegates
in attendance and several of the lodg
es will be present in a body.
The grand lodge sessions will be
held at St. Mary's hall. The delegates
will be ta«.en to the various points of
interest about the city and their stay
here will be made as pleasant and en
tertaining as possible. It is the plan
of the committee to have a large ban
quet served at the McKenzie hotel
Tuesday evening for the delegates.
There will be addresses delivered by
some of the most prominent men in
the state who belong to the order.
Mayor Murphy of Grand Forks is the
state chief ranger. T. Dunne of
Fargo is the state secretary, and Mr.
Sheehan of Langdon is state treasurer
These state lodge officials, together
with the other officers of the state or
ganization will be present at this meet
ing, and all will work to make this
the most successful state meeting that
has ever been held.
ADVERTISED LETTERS.
List for the week ended June 3,
911.
Brown, Bertha
Agent T. E. Dailway.
Brendler, W. A.
Bismarck Supply Co.
Bowersdorf, Miss Margaret.
Burtoon, Miss Sarah.
Carrington, James E.
Drew, John.
Delehanty, John.
Holland, Eric.
Jones, Florence.
James, Clayton.
Juyum, John
Lawrence, Bessie.
Masset, Inga.
Matison, Erfv.
Portampt, Mr.
Ritchey, Oscar.
Side Entrance Hotel.
Sette. Myrtle E.
Thacher, Harriett C.
Taylor Press Co.
White, Harolu F.
Wing, Mrs. Alma.
The above list will be held two
weeks, after which it will be sent to
the dead letter office.
AGATHA G. PATTED*. „N,
Postmaster.
BISMABO& DAILY TRIBUNE
GLEN UEIIN WON
(Special to the Tribune)
GLEN ULLIN, June 7.—The fast
Gl-an Ullin team, which has finally
been strengthened materially, de
feated the Colored Gophers of St.
Paul, Tuesday afternoon, by the
score of 3 to 1. The visitors played
a good game but were unable to hit
Nelson effectively. The next g'.ime
to be played by the locals will bo with
the fast White Sox team of the cap
itaj city.
LORIMER PROBE IS
TO START AT ONCE
(By Associated Pnu
WASHINGTON, June 7—By unan
imous vote today the Senate approved
the action of the committee on priv
ileges and elections in naming a sub
committee of eight members to con
duct the new Lorimer investigation.
The sub-committee, which under the
resolution adopted really becomes a
separate committee, is clothed with
wide authority and will begin its work
immediately.
TROOPS WITHDRAWN
FROM TEXAN BORDER
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, June 7—As evi
dence of Tat't's belief that peace has
been practically restored in Mexico,
with a stable government capable of
coping with the situation, the with
drawal by degrees of the armed
forces of th-a United States from the
border of Mexico was begun today.
The rflst order refers to 2,000 murines
at Guantanamo, Cuba, wtio will re
turn to tleir home stations and ships.
This will be followed very shortly
by northward movement of soldiers
comprising provisional brigades at
Galveston, iex., and San Diego, Cal.
STAMP POUNDER
S O
THREE STATES MEE
(By Associated Press)
ST PAUL. June 7.—Two hundred
postmasters of Minnesota and the Da
kotas are attending the sixth annual
meeting of the Tri-State Postmasters
association, which convened here this
morning.
Senators Clapp and Nelson w«re ex
pected to attend the meeting, but did
not arrive. C. P. Grantield, first as
sistant postmaster general, did come,
however, and T. L. Weed, chief cleric
in the postoffice department at Wash
ington, will be here tomorrow. A. .1.
Veigel, postmaster at Mankato, Minn
talked this morning on "Postal Leg
islation of Ijast Session of Congress."
This afternoon Mr. Granfield, E. H.
Myhra, postmaster at. Waphi^ton*
N. D. H. C. Plumley. postmaster at
Fargo, N. D, Fay Gravers, postmas
ter at Miilaca, Minn. John Palmes,
postmaster at Anoka, Minn., and Alex
Grant, superintendent of the Tenth
railway mail service, were on the
program for addresses.
BOYS FISHING LINE
RIDS TOWN OF RATS
NEW ROCHELLE. N. Y., June 7.
—For the first time in fifty years New
Rochelle'3 city hall is free from rats.
Mayor Harry E. Colweel, the city
council and other city officials, have
Harrison Lee. a negro, 11 years old,
for the boon. He was tak«n from his
home in Baltimore, Md., by two ne
groes and deserted here two weeks
ago. The lad was found by Police
man Joseph Bussard one night and
the police kept him while Charles P.
Warner of Yonkers, superintendent of
the Westchester county Society for
the Prevention of Cruelty to Chil
dren, was making up his mind what
to do him.
The boy watched city hall oats
make ineffectual attempts to catch
rats as big as themselves. Then he
rigged a "fishing" tackle, baited' with
cheese, poked his line down rat holes,
and for three days "fished" for rats.
He caught 67, of all sizes and ages,
utnil yesterday one big fellow stole
line, hook and sinker The boy last
night placed a large piece of lim
burger cheese near tha hole where
the tackle disappeared and waited
with a club. About 1 o'clock this
morning the big rat appeared and the
patient negro destroyed him with a
club. Not a rat has been seen in the
city bal today.
When the youngster was taken to
an asylum for negro orphans at River
dale today he wept. Captain Edward
J. Timmons gave him a little gold
watch.
LAUNCHED THE "BENTON.''
Boat le One of the Largest That Plies
the Muddy.
Tuesday afternoon the "Benton," of
the Benton Packet company was
launched at the boat landing at His
marck The boat is one of the larg
est that plies the upper waters cf the
Missouri and will be put ir active
service in a very short time.
MAY BE MARRIED.
Sheriff Frank Barnes went to Man
dan Wednesday morning on No. 3, ac
companied by, a large number of
friends It was reported that he and
Miss Mabel Degnan. who has-been
singing at the Otpheum theater, were
to be married Ithere today.
TENNIS EXPERTS WILL
BE IN CITY IN
0
SEVERAL CHAMPIONSHIP TI-
TLES WIL LBE DECIDED IN
TOURNAMENTS.
Matches Will Be Played on G-oynds
of Capital City Tennis Club—Hard
Fought Contests Expected.
Commencing Monday, July 3, ther*
will a tournament held :it Bis
marck, under the auspices of the
United States National Lawn Tennis
association to decide the champion
ship in two of the leading matches oi
the northwest. The contests will be
played on the courts of the Capital
City T-ennis club and there promises
to be some hard fought matches. The
tournament will attract to the capital
city many of the best known funis
experts of this section of the country
The open event which will be de
cided will be t-'-e Western North Da
kota hampionship, both men's singles
and men's doubles. There will be a
cup given by the Bismarck Commer
cial club for the winners of each of
these titles.
The closed event, which will be
played off, will be the Missouri Slope
championship, both men's singles and
men's doubles. The Patterson cup
will be awarded to the winner of the
title in the singles, and the Little
cup will be awarded to the winners
of the title in the doubles.
The Young Men's Association oi
Bismarck has tendered the use of its
dressing rooms and shower baths an I
their rooms will be headquarters for
the players Entries must be sen*
to Mr. Benton Baker, chairman of the
tournament committee, before Sat
urday, July 1.
Residents of the Missouri slope
countiss are eligible for the closed
events. The western championship
matches are- open to all. There wi!l
be a number of expert players heie
from South Dakota and from other
parts of the northwest in addition to
the local players. Mr. Krayne Baker
will referee the tournament matches,
which promise to be very interesting.
Necrological
MRS. DICK JOHNSON.
The death of Rosie, wife of Dick
Johnson, occurred in* this city Tues
day evening at 10 o'clock. The de
ceased was 22 years of age and was
the daughter of Frank Berthon. Death
was due to complications following
child birth. The funeral will be held
at 9 o'clock Thursday morning from
St. Mary's cathedral. The deceased
is survived by her husband and by
two children, one 14 days old and thehanging
other one year of age. The sympathy
of the community is etxended to the
bereaved family.
NEW DEFINITIONS.
"Some of the answers given by pu-disgrace
pils of the public schools to quest'.ons
in examinations are certainly amn
ing, and are different from anything
found in the text books:
Standard time is the time for the
whole world. It was first discovered
by the Standard Oil company.
A volcano is a great wind. A fun
nel-shaiwd cloud appears when a vol
cano is coming. Some volcanoes are
haid substances on the side «.f a
mor.iii.ain a few rods higher than the
s.irface.
An earthquake is a great wind
storm which whirls around, ta'dng
out trees and throwing up houses.
The wind is an object which whirls
around and carries dust and seed. It
helps to get. the water and in many
n'her useful ways
Temperature tells us what degre-a it
is whether hot, cold, rain, snow,
wiiid, thunder or a volcano.
A river gorge is formed wh-c-re a
rUer constantly runs up a small in
cline until it gets large, so tha* it i-i
finite high. Some river gorges are
formed by thunder, which whirls
evav the shore and makes a gorge.
A delta is a Greek letter found in
some rivers.
Tiree kinds of plains are marine
piairso, lake plains and the kind
use in manual training.
Trade winds are when the wind
changes from north to west or east
and we have a nice day for a change.
Ocean currents are currents grow
ing in the ocean. They are u-mally
green and quite large, even larger
than a gooseberry.
A des«rt consists of ice cream irult.
or r'e.
Environment is anything that sur
•oundf- you. such as your shirt «.t
pant«
T'dts are caused by the sun. -xent-.n
is JO hot that it forces the water out
of the center of the ocean and piles
it ui.on the shore, unless there .s a
large hole for it to run into.
A watershed is a shed .where you
store wafer They are usually higher
than I he r-ruse, because water h*s to
rur. L'.wn instead of up.
A wa-.ev. pout is any spout that
takes fter from the roof.
A i'io Miain pass is a pass that ihe
railr.rd tM\es you. so that yoi c:in
si-enr* youi vacation in the mountains.
—SelfcC-trn..
SCREENS.
With warm weather here you will
need screens. We are selling screen
doors and windows at special low
prices and will call and measure
vour house and fit it up Porches
screened in, and careful attention
given to work. Remember, prices
can't be beat in town.
H. C. RHUD LUMBER CO.
Thousands ot men and women got
their training through the Interna
tional Correspondence Schools of
Scranton, Pa. E H. Richardson at
the display at Lenharfs drug store
will gladly give you information about
various courses.
Seed Oats at Gussner's.
WOMAN DONOR OF
ISLAND TO NATION
ATTACHED DY DOG
WEST POINT, N. Y., June 7.—
Scores of letters and telegrams were
sent to Miss Anna Bartlett Warner at
her home on Constitution Island, yes
terday, when it became^known that
she had been placed in danger of her
life when attacked and bitten by a
dog while out for a walk in the
grounds of her island estate
Miss Warner, who is 81 one years
old, is widely known through liter
ary work covering a period of many
years and through her having given
Constitution Island to the nation in
1008, in conjunction with Mrs. Russell
Sage. Under the terms of the gift
the island is to remain perpetually
in the ownership of the government,
forming part of the West Point mil
itary reservation, but Miss Warner
is to remain in possession of her
home there during her life.
Although the injuries suffered by
Miss Warner in her encounter with
the dog would have been compara
tively trifling if suffered by a younger
person, the shock of the encounter
prosptrated her and she was pro
nounced out of danger only yesterday.
She was bitten twice on one of her
hands, but the wounds are not now
considered serious.
LOADED RIFLE IN
A BAGGAGE CAR
especial to the Tribune)
JAMESTOWN, June 7—Fred Paul,
a resident of Valley City, who is a
helper in the express care between
Spokane and Forsythe, of which Roy
Pettey, formerly of this city, is mes
senger, was hit by the discharge of
a 30-30 rifle in baggage he was handl
ing Sunday morning and the amputa
tion of his leg is the result. The bag
gage was being loaded at Helena, Mon
ttana, and in some way the rifle,
which had carelessly been put in the
baggage loaded, was exploded. The
bullet passed through the calf of Mr.
Paul's leg and shattered the bone.
Mr. Pettey later found the bullet in his
train box, upon examination of the
rifle it was found to contain the ex
ploded shell and another loaded one
in the magazine. The owner of the
shipment has been arrested and will
be rigorously prosecuted.
SUICIDE AT AGE OF 76.
PHILADELPHIA, June 7—Using a
handkerchief as a noose, Mrs. i.linnie
Wilier, 76 years old committed suicide
in a police station here today by
herself from the bars of a
cell.
She had been arrested on the charge miscuously. That's "spreading
of picking pockets, and fifteen minutes Gospel" some,
after she had been placed in the eel
the body was discovered. Fear of
at being arrested is believed
to have been the motive for the sui
cide.
ON CONDEMNATION CASE.
Assistant Attorney General C. I-.
Young left on No. 3 Wednesday morn
ing for Mandan, where he will appear
for the state in the Mandan Reform
School condemnation case in which
there is a great deal of interest.
RETURNED FROM FARGO.
Fred Weir, who was summoned *o
appear before tlN? federal grand jury
at Fargo to answer to a charge of sell
ing liquor without having secured
government license, returned from
Fargo on No. 3 Wednesday. He was
defenfad by the attorney general's
department. No decision has been an
nounced by Judge Amidon as yet. but
it is generally believed that Weir will
be acquitted of the charge against
him.
JUDGE GARY STILL ON
(Continued from page 1.)
Gary while IK- was on the stand this
afternoon.
WASHINGTON, June 7.—Judg-3 E.
H. Gary, executive head of the United
States Steel corporation, was again
a witness before the House steel in
vestigating committee today, declared
that President Roosevelt's action in
acquiescing in a deal by which the
steel coriioration bought out the Ten
nessee Coal and Iron company, was
a piece of real constructive states
manship."
Gary, cross-examined by Represen
tative Littleton of New York, elabo
rated his views as to government su
pervision of corporations and pleaded
for greater cooperation between gov
ernment officials and the directing
forces of the big business combine
tions
Government May Do Wrong.
Gary insisted that the government
was just as likely to go too far in one
direotion as the corporations in an
other. Gary denied charges attrib
uted to Senator Oliver of Pennsyl
vania that the steel corporation was
endeavoring to gadn control over the
Ohio river trans|ortation lines so as
to cut out water competition in the
shipment of coal.
BUYS FORD MODEL "T."
The Bismarck Implement Co. has
just delivered one of the new Mo'del
1 Ford touring oars to Francis Jasz
ewiak, the well-known inventor and
machinist.
In speaking of the choice of ma
chines. Mr. Burtsch of the implement
company says the sale of the Ford
car to a man of Mr. Jaszkow'ak's.
mechanical knowledge and long per
sonal experience with automobiles is
certainly very creditable to the merits
of the Ford, as the choice was made
after careful investigation.
&•
sjinsaH 8niia '»PY 9a"Q!JJ.
Pivd
HATS!
HATS!
HATS!
A specialty with us—not a side
issue.
PANAMAS
in all styles
Straw Hats $1.5010*4.00
We are showing the most
complete line of soft hats
in town
SILK CAPS-AUTO CAPS
Something new—look them over
^OSEIM'S
SHOP
Merchants of Fine Clothing
McKenzie Hotel Bldg.. Main St.
«*#**.++++++++++*++++*+++*+++++•»*++,
CUTLETS
From the Fargo Blade
North Dakota will have a "state
land show" this year that will be
worth going miles to see. The ex
hibits are beginning to arrive daily.
Take a ride into the country and look
the "exhibits" over.
North Dakota editors convene at
Devils lake on June 23-24, the first
day to be devoted to business, and the
second to raising what the name of
the lake would imply.
Three North Dakotans who were
wallowing through six or eight inches
of snow in Manitoba last week, in
search of homes, may be expected
back most any day.
A couple of bronchos ran away in
St. Paul with a wagon loaded with
Bibles and tracts, dumping them pro
the
The "hoochemacooch at Coney Isle"
must have been hot stuff for a fact.
A St. Paul man, run into by an
automobile claimed that he was shot.
Investigation showed that his state
ment was only half true.
WILL HAVE BIG TIME
Modern Woodmen Will Hold Annual
Picnic at Eberling's Grove.
McKenzie camp No. 6323, Modern
Woodmen of America, will hold their
annual picnic and log rolling at
Kberling's grove on Apple creek,
about one mile northeast of Menoken,
on Thursday. June 15. An excellent
program of music, shaking and
sports has been prepared and the
day. will be made enjoyable for all
who attend. Prof. William Moore of
Bismarck will deliver the principal
address. There will be a big bowery
dance with good music during the
afternoon and the evening. Every:
body is cordially invited to be in at
tendance and to have a good time.
STOLE SINKLER'S
PANTS—AND THINGS
Minot Reporter: Attorney Ed Sink
ler is shy on clothes today this does
not mean that the genial Edward i3
not presentable, but it does mean thai
his variety of dress has been mate
rially reduced. It apiiears that Ed car
ries a goodly portion of his wardrobe
in stock in his office, so as to mal•*•
it easy for his tailor to keep th? piop
er creases in his bow-legged trousers-:
during the stilly hours of last ni^ht
some sneak thief forced an entrance
to the Sinkler suite of offices in the
Les block and carried away the no»ed
Lawyer's best Prince Albert, a new
seersucker summer suit, and divers
and various other garmenta, among
them being several pairs of fancy
checked and striped trousers. The
fellow also took one of Ed's broad
brimmed Stetson nats and a cluster
cf flowing neckties. A pair of Ed's
shoes found in the hallway just out
side the office, indicates that the thief
started with a complete outfit, biU
was compelled to throw off the bal
last the fact that the police nave
been unable to find any trace of the
culprit is good evidence that he 'iad
tit*l« trouble in getting away after
dropping the shoes.
Kd has offered a reward for fie
return of any of the garments: he
has figured out a graduated scale nin
I'iug from $3 for trousers to $2" tor
his clerical coat. It is hoped 'hat
Fd will be able to regain possession
of his pants and things.
ADDITIONAL PERSONALS
Mrs. R. K. Foley, who has been vis
iting with friends in the city U: the
past couple of weeks, has returnee! to
her home in Sentinel Butte.
W. D. Forsyth has returned to Sen
tinel Butte after a short stay in the
city, daring which time he closed up
a deal for the sale of a half section
of the Rhud holdings in the western
part of the state.

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