Newspaper Page Text
Wednesday, July 19,1911-
PERSONAL T. W. Lynch of Glen Ullin was among the arrivals in the city yester day afternoon. Hollis E. Page of Dickinson is in the city on business. Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Dolk were in the city from their home at Wilton yester day afternoon. H. G. Higgins of Baldwin came into the city for a short stay Monday. James L. Harris, accompanied by Mrs. Harris and the children, was among the arrivals in the city Tues day. Dr. W. F. Robertson of Williston is in the city looking after board of con trol matters. A party arriving in the capital city from Washburn Tuesday included Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Klein and Miss Daniels. Mrs. Ira Tourtlotte and W. P. Ma comber were arrivals from Wilton on 20 TRIBUNE EMPLOYEES HAVE FAMILIES 15 EMPLOYEES OWN THEIR HOMES 22 EMPLOYEES PAY RENT 27 EMPLOYEES PAY BOARD 4 MARRIED EMPLOYEES BUILT NEW HOMES 27 YEARS CONTINUOUS SERVICE HOT-WEATHER DINNERS are made much easier by the many ready-prepared foods. Less cooking, less heat, less bother. "BLUE BIRD"SALMON, Red salmon of the highest grade, 8 oz can 15c 16oz can 25c "RACELAND" Pink Salmon 16 oz can 15c "SNIDERS" Pork & Beans No. 1 can 10c, No. 2 can 15c, No. 3 can 20c "NANSEN" Norwegian Sardines, In Oil 2 cans for 25c "SUNSET" Fruit No 3 cans, Sliced Peaches, Yellow Free Peaches, Apricots, Egg Plums, can 20c "BLUEBIRD" FRUITS, No. 3 cans, Sliced Peaches Yellow Free Peaches, Apricots, Pears, Sliced Pineapple. Per Can 25c. Open Even'nfs Until 8:30. Last Delivery at 5.00 P.M. Attorney George W. Thorp of James town is in the city on a short business trip. George H. Mumm was among the arrivals in the capital city yesterday from Steele. WE ASSURE YOU We will appreciate your account and make your banking easy and pleasant for you. If you are not accustomed to banking, just call and talk it over. Remember, *i.00 starts an account. The City National Bank of Bismarck. THE TRUTH ABOUT BLUING. Talk No. 7. Avoid liquid bluing. As a real Si mon Pure farce liquid blue i3 about the biggest yet. Do-' pay good money for wjitci* Buy RED CROSS BALL BLUE, the blue that's all blue. A large package only 5 cents. Washes more clothes tiian A blue on earth. Makes laun dress happy. ASK YOUR GROCER. McCONKEY & SON "Where Your Dollar Goes Farthest" PHONE 209 120 6th Street What That Pay Roll Means to Bismarck The Tribune Company now employs 70 people. Most of the year it uses more than 100 employees. We are going to show you what becomes of their money. To hotels, restaurants, private families or in their homes. the Soo yesterday. Mr. Macomber went on east on coal mine business. William Olson of Valley City is reg istered at one of the hotels in the city. The estimated average of five persons to a family means 100 people must regularly have food and groceries clothing, shoes, hats, dry goods furniture, carpets, bedding medical service light heat water telephones rent or taxes—the necessities of life which reaches every business firm in the city with their patronage. Either for their homes or to hotels, rooming houses or private families. they're here to say. They accumulate and add to the wealth of the city.. They sup- port the home, schools, churches, city and state. Teddy would call them "desirable citizens." Their buying power, with their friends, is of sufficient influence to be distinctly felt by local merchants. last year. Local lumber, carpenters, plasterers, electricians, lathers, cement men, building hardware, paints, plumbing, furnaces, decorating, everything that went tnto those homes was bought and built in Bismarck. Two employes expect to build this year. For the company, 21 years, 19 and 17 and 15 years are the records of several employes. Most of them are permanently here—their entire interests are here. The Tribune has the largest regular payroll in the city. Its employes' needs give business to every fi.-m in Bismarck. Ninety-five per cent of these firms receive direct trade regularly—name your line, and we'll prove it'to you. The Tribune employes, with their relatives and friends, exert an influence reach- ing every nook and corner of the town—felt in every business house in the city. What Is This Buying Power Worth You Merit Your Support? I I THE CITY GONE TO FARGO. Sam H. Clark, chief assistant to Commissioner Gilbreath of the Indus trial Exposition, has gone to Fargo, where he will take in the fair and in cidentally do some advertising. ANOTHER NEW HOUSE. Work on the new house being built at the corner of Avenue and Fifth street for Attorney Newton is prog ressing nicely, the foundation being al most completed. VISITS AT CAPITAL. Dr. and Mrs. Stutsman of Burling ton, la., accompanied by Railroad Commissioner and Mrs. W. H. Stuts man of Mandan, were capital city vis itors Tuesday. DEEPENING WELL. Work was commenced at the Grand Pacific hotel this morning to deepen the well from which the hostelry de rives its supply and to make other improvements in the water system of the big building. MR. MOORE AT ROLLA. Rolla Herald: William Moore, as sistant superintendent of public in struction, addressed the annual meet ing of school officers last Friday aft ernoon. Mr. Mbora is a good speaker and understands his subject. SLIGHT ACCIDENT. One of the delivery teams belonging to George Gussner became frightened at the steam calliope last evening and overturned the wagon, throwing the driver, Herbert Crawford, out upon his shoulder. There was no serious damage done. LADIES' AID MEETING. The Ladies Aid society of the Swed ish Lutheran church will meet at the paronage. 804 Seventh street, Thurs day afternoon, July 20. Mrs. Fred Anderson will serve re freshments. All are invited to attend this meeting. ON HOMEWARD WAY. Word has reached the city that H. S. Smith of this city left San Diego, Cal., this morning, for Seattle, Wash. Medford, Ore., and other north coast points, where he will visit with rela tives on his way home. He is ex pected to reach Bismarck about the first of August. RECEIVES PROMOTION. Lieutenant Gerringer. who has been with the local corps of the Salvation Army for some time, left for Crooks ton, Minn., Tuesday afternoon on No. 8, where he will take up new duties as BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE the City? Doe It I N IT OVER. captain in the corps there. He is an exceptional young man and has made many friends while here that will be sorry to see him go. VISITING IN CITY. Mr. Charles Stutsman of Mandan is spending a few days in the capital city as the guest of Miss Julia Bud long. PUT OUT BY RAIN. ttain interfered with the Fargo fair yesterday and the program was de clared off. Willis Moore, the weather chief, could not deliver his address and the flying machine did not go up. BALL PLAYERS GO. Stratton and Reitter left for their respective homes Monday. Stratton to Wapaca, Wis., and "Big John" to Matsern. Minn. They have been with the local team during tiie league sea son and have made a great many friends who are sorry to see them go. HEAD OF WASHBURN HOTEL. Miss Mary Oberg of Washburn is stopping off in the city for a few days on her way home from Brandon, Minn., where she has been visiting her par ents for a few weeks. Miss Oberg's hotel is where the bread was served that was immortalized by newspaper men at the time of the Bickford trial. GETTING GOOD START. The members of the new state board of control are now getting a good start in their work and have completed their round of visits to each of the state instittuions. They must adopt new blanks and forms for the regular monthly report from each institution, and it is expected to be put a vary few weeks before the board will be handling its work in a systematic and painstaking manner. MARRIED IN MINNEAPOLIS. Their many friends in Bismarck will be happy to learn of the marriage in Minneapolis, recently, of Donald C. Peterson and Miss Laura A. Peck, both former residents of this city. The bride will be remembered as the talented daughter of Frederick Peck, formerly connected with the state auditor's office, while the groom, a most exemplary young man, was for merly employed in tin's city but later of Cando. The young people have taken up their residence in Egeland, where Mr. Peterson has assumed charge of his father's store. M'DONALD AND THE INDIANS. Chief of Police McDonald had one of the most thrilling experiences of his career last evening, the torture lasting for about an hour and a half. He was seen going down the street, followed by a large band of braves and squaws about 10 o'clock. The as sembled crowd began to fear for the safety of the officer. He entered the CONDITIONS IN THIS SECTION AR Two weeks ago there were gloomy predictions by many of the farmers of Burleigh county that there would not be a yield of over four or five bushels to the acre on the average in the county this year. However, the past two weeks have seen a decided change in this section and at the present time it is the general sentiment that there will be an average yield of between eight and ten bushels in the county. The cool nights of the past week or so have worked a miracle in the filling up of the heads of grain and the kernels are much larger and fuller than it was generally expected they would be. The stalks have stopped growing and the leaves hare dried up, but the stem and the head of each stalk remains green and is convert ing all the moisture and nourishment the plant receives into seed. The concensus of opinion of the leading wholesale men and land men of this section js that Burleigh county bids fair to prosper more than was anticipated a few days ago. One of the prominent men interviewed by a Tribune correspondent stated that a small yield at a big price was every crazy house on the run but could not escape them, then to the Katzenjam mer Kastle, and the roulette wheel and the snake shows, but to no avail. They were too fast for him. When they came to the squeeze. "Sandy" rays he made a sad mistake and thought he was going to be "squeezed" to pieces by one of the girls, who rent the air with screams during the pro cess. The reason for all the commo tion was that the chief took the Indian school through the carnival, accom panied by one of the company's men, to see that no accident occurred. "Mac" says he never laughed so much in all his life—that is, until they got into the squeeze. The management entertained them royally. After they hnd seen all the sights they were given circus lemonade to their heart's content. LEAVE ON HONEYMOON. Mr. and Mrs. Walter K. Williams, who were married in this city Tues day evening, departed on No. 2 that night for Minneapolis and other Min nesota points, where they will spend their honeymoon. COLONEL PLUMLEY HERE. Among the capital city visitors Wednesday was Colonel Plumley of Fargo, who was a caller at the office of the secretary of state, where he was attending to business matters in connection with the increase of the capital stock cf the Forum Publish ing company. CARD OF THANKS. Being unable to see each person in dividually and extend thanks for the many kindnesses and courtesies shown me during my recent illness, I wish to take this public means of ex pressing my appreciation. BURLEIGH COUNTY WILL REAP OVER HALF CROP PEARED TEN DAYS AGO—COO HAS WORKED MIRCLE—AVER ACRE IS EXPECTED, WHILE S MISS M. L. HOLMBOE. HERE FROM ARENA. There were a number of visitors in the city Wednesday from Arena, among them being Mrs. Ensz, who came to prove up on her homestead. Among the others who were in the city from that place were Messrs. Deckert, Jacob Ensz, George Berg and Henry Nickle. APPRECIATED MUSIC. Masons Loud in Praise of Band of Cos mopolitan Carnival Company. The members of the Masonic orders fit Bismarck are loud in praise of the beautiful music rendered by the Cos mopolitan Carnival company band at the cornerstone ceremonies at the Masonic temple this afternoon. The manager of the band voluntarily of fered the services of this splendid or ganization for this occasion, and as a method of thanking the carnival com pany the Masons will turn out some night this week and take in every thing from the crazy house to the ath letic exhibition in the city show. They will ride the merry-go-round, throw balls at the nigger dolls, interview the snake lady, gaze upon the wonders of the alligator girl, small horse, Texrs wonder, trained mice, and make monkeys of themselves on the roulette wheel. E. T. WINSTON IS BURIED. Body of St. Paul Man Taken to Rich mond, Va. Edmund Thomas Winston, whose death occurred in St. Paul, and who was buried in Holleywood cemetery, Richmond. Va., was a resident of St. Paul for about 20 years. Born in Virginia, near Richmond, he came north while a young man. He spent 20 years as post trader and owner of Dakota lands. Later he came to St. Paul. Edmund T. Winston came to Bis marck with General Rosser, who was Chief engineer of the Northern Pa cific, in 1871. In 1873 th-e deceased took up land, in McLain county and became well known to the pioneers. He was twice married, first to Miss Martha Davis, who died leaving one daughter, Evie, now Mrs. Louis Far ley. Several years later he was mar ried to Miss Luealla Robbins, who with her two daughters. Martha, now Mrs. G. W. rfartwell, and Cora, sur vive him. Besides these there is one brother Howard of Charlottesville Va. E MUCH BETTER THAN THEY AP" WEATHER OF PAST FEW DAYS AGE OF TEN BUSHELS TO THE OME FIELDS WILL GO HIGHER. bit as good as a big yield at a small price, and he was very optimistic over the outlook. A telephone massage received by another wholesale merchant, from Baldwin last evening stated that the crops in that vicinity were looking ex ceptionally fine. In Fort Rice town ship there are several fields which are expected to average 20 bushels to the acre. The northern part of the county on the whole will also have a good yield. Of course there are spots whera poor crops will be reaped, but the average is much higher than the .fields gave promise of two weeks ago. Harvesting has already been com menced in the county. Winter rye has been cut, and there are many farm ers in the county who will sow more winter wheat and winter rye this coming year. Oats is also being har vested and early sown wheat is also being reaped. The late sown "wheat is all that is bothering the afrmers now. In case a good rain is received within the next week or ten days this will also yield fairly well. In case there is no rain, however, this crop will probably be the poorest of the season. HILDA SATTERLAND IS MARRIED IN COLORADO DAUGHTER OF "KING JOHN" MAR- RIED TO EDWARD L. WENZ. Groom Was Formerly Connected With Surveyor-General's Office Here, in Which Office Bride Was Also Em ployed. Friends of Miss Hilda Satterlund, eldest daughter of Hon. John Satter lund, one of the pioneers of this sec tion and for more than twelve years receiver of the United States land office, have received word that she and Edward Lucas Wenz were married very quietly yesterday at Colorado Springs, Colo. Miss Satterlund's mother, her sister Florence and her was the bride of yesterday's marriage, LADIES, GET A "COOK'S BOOK" SOMETHING EVERY LADY SHOULD HAVE, SAYS MRS. STANLEY AT THE COOKING brother were present at the ceremony., attorney yesterday afternoon and Mr. and Mrs. Wenz will make their, decided that everything was not home at Portland, Ore., where Mr. moved to McLean county and was the driving us along over the train ahead leading and indomitable spirit of the of him. It was pitch dark and almost pioneer days of that county. A sister impossible to see your way. When of the bride, Miss Lulu Satterlund. is he yelled to me and asked where editor and manager of the Washburn Franklin had dodged to a moment Leader. The eldest daughter, who I SCHOOL NOW IN SESSION AT THE GRAND THEATER. Have you been shown the beauti ful and useful uses at the free baking school? The recipes it contans cer tainly are the best ever compiled. The gcod things made from it are be ing served by the baking expert every afternoon between 2 and 5 at tlie Grand theater. If you are interested in having good things to eat for the little ones in your home you should not fail to see how easily Mrs. Stan ley does l:er baking and what a su perior result she obtains. It will lighten your bake day troubles to re ceive her helpful suggestions and the useful hints contained in the Cook's Book, and you will be extremely pleased with it and the valuable re cipes. Mrs. Janet McKenzie Hill, who has compiled the recipes contained in the cook's book, writes and edits no recipes for less than' $5 each. The Cook's Book contains 80 of her choicest recipes. Anyone who brings the colored certificate (to be found in every 25-cent can of K. C. baking powder) to the baking school, will re ceive a copy of the Cook's Book free. Come and see what can be accom plished with the powder behind the dough. The classes will continue all this week and probably part of next week. The program for the Thursday afternoon baking school will consist in tie making, baking and serving of Dixie biscuit and coffee cake, Lady Baltimore and sunrise cakes. ater, a was formerly one of the staff of the the boy. He declared that Frank surveyor-general's office in Bismarck, where she first met Mr. Wenz. Sub sequently she was attached to the force of the general land office at Washington and later was a member of the office force of the surveyor general at Boise, Idaho. She is a young lady of culture, firm and stead fast in her loyalty to North Dakota and her old friends here, and deserv ing of many years of happiness and prosperity. Five SEVEN THOUSAND AUTO TAGS WILL Bt ISSUED GREAT DEMAND FOR STATE LI- CENSES AND TAGS FROM ALL SECTIONS. Thirty Days of Grace Expire the 1st of August—Five Hundred Applica tions for Motorcycle Tags. The office of the secretary of state is receiving applications for state auto mobile licenses and tags at the rate of 75 per day and are sending out tags at the rate of 300 each day. At the present time there have been 3,800 tags sent out to auto owners and there are still 1,500 applications which have to be answered. In addition to these there are the applications which con tinue to be received. The law providing that all owners of autos and motorcycles provide themselves with a state license and state tag went into effect the 1st of July and there were also 30 days of grace allowed before arrests will be made of owners who do not comply with the law. The period of grace will expire the 1st of August, and there are but a few days left for owners to comply with the statute's provisions. In addition to the 7.000 tags which the secretary of state expects to dis tribute to auto owners, there are also 500 motorcycle owners who must pro vide themselves with tags. HOLD INQUEST OVER DODY OF. HEATH BOY BROTHER TELLS PTORY INCRIM- INATING BRAKEMAN. Minneapolis Typographical Union Ad vises Local Representative to Push Investigation. The coroner's jury convened this afternoon at 2:30 for the purpose of holding an inquest over the body of Franklin Heath, the 15-year-old boy killed at Apple Creek station Tuesday morning. The local typographical union is taking an active interest in behalf of the surviving brother and the parents of deceased, the father being a member of the Minneapolis union. The Minneapolis Journal, in whose employ the elder Heath has bean for many years, telegraphed their representative, G. F. McPherson, to render every aid In the matter in whatever way called upon, either for the return of the body to Minneapolis or in starting an Investigation into the manner of young Heath's death. I Coroner Fields consulted the state's a Wenz is connected with the office of investigated. Wilbur Heath, brother the United States surveyor-general. Congratulations will be extended to Mr. and Mrs. Wenz by many friends of the bride, who is a true daughter of North Dakota and the Missouri slope. For many years the Satterlund family lived at Washburn, and their friends numbered all of the early resi dents of McLean county. "King" John Satterlund. father of the bride, was an early day county commissioner of Burleigh county. Subsequently he re that the matter should be of the deceased lad, says in relating their experiences: "There were some other men hiding with us in the re frigerator when we left Mandan, and the brakeman, coming along just as we left Bismarck, found us all. The men lad some money and ware al lowed to stay in there, but he told Franklin and I that we would have to get off. We refused to do that as the train was going at too fast a rate and so he routed us out and started I begged him to stop the train, the law compels him to, and look lin was merely hiding on the rods some place and refused to signal the engineer." There are friends of the boy and acquaintances of Mr. Heath who are working in the city at present and they are very much aroused over the affair. If the men who were in the re frigerator can be found they say it will go hard with the brakeman, as his actions were uncalled for, to say the least, in compelling lads as young as are the Heath boys, to walk over the top of a moving train on such a dark night. IN NEW LOCATION. Go See Busch Ready for Business in New Store. Go See Busch in his new location. He has moved to his new wholesale establishment on M?'n street, do See is very busy arranging his store in a temnorary manner. He leaves on No. 2 Thursday for a week or ten days' visit in the east and is anxious to leave the store in the best possible condition so that his shoe trade can be looked ater while he is away. Mrs. Co See will accompany her husband while he is away. COMMISSION AT MINTO. From There It Will Go to Superior, Wis., Where Rate Case Is On. The members of the board of rail way and warehouse commissioners have gone to Minto, where they will meet with all the holders of storage tickets issued by the Grain Producers' levator company and by Thomas Elliott, manager said company. From Minto the members of the board will go to Superior. Wis., where there is a rate case to be heard in which the commission is interested. Secretary Thomas Hall of the commission will not go to Superior with the board, but will return to the capital city from Minto. LADIES' GARMENTS, 20 PER CENT DISCOUNT. Any garment in our suit department, also white and colored dresses, etc.. this week at 20 per cent discount. See our ad today. A. W. LUCAS CO. We will get but two chances to see the biggest show of its kind in the world. That is on July 26. when Kit Carson's Buffalo Ranch Wild West arrives for two performances.