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Bismarck daily tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, Dakota [N.D.]) 1881-1916, August 18, 1911, Image 8

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CLEVELAND, Aug. 18.—While dis
cussing the Gotch-Hackenschmidt
wrestling match yesterday, John
Rushton, who has been a follower of
the game for years, said: "Gotch and
the Russian are in all probability the
two greatest grapplers in the game at
present. They are the 'best seen in
this coutnry, anyhow, and when they
meet Labor day they will doubtless
put up a great contest. I believe it
will be wrestled strictly on the merits
for there has been a bitter feeling
between the men ever since their
previous match. Hack claimed that
Gotch had fouled him, and Frank re
torted by saying the Russian had
shown a yellow streak and quit. Hack
hurried) to England, and told his news
paper friends there that he had been
fouled and robbed in his match with
Gotch. The latter became indignant
and followed the Russian to London,
where he shook all kinds of money
under his nose, offering to wrestle
him for any amount. Hack refused to
wrestle, and Gotch cam© home in dis
gust. Later on Hackenschmidt toured1
this country shortly after Gotch had
announced his positive retirement.
He claimed the championship, and
made so many slighting remarks
about Gotch that Frank finally was
persuaded by Farmer Bums to get
after him. This present match is the
outcome. It is bound to draw a big
crowd, for the promoters are hustlers.
"Hack is said to be much better
than when he met Gotch before, hav
ing learned a great deal about the in
side stuff in wrestling. He is a pow
erful man, and very strong and
speedy.
"Gotch was In retirement for over
a year, tout, being a careful living
DICKEYCOUNTY
TOPARTICIPATE
WILL HAVE AN ELABORATE EX
HIBIT OF FARM PRODUCTS.
Arrangements Being Made to Send the
Monango Juvenile Band to Bismarck
to Participate in Exposition.
OAKES, Aug. IS.—Dickey county
committee met at call of Secretary A.
P. Guy of Oakes Commercial club at
Monango, August 15, 1911.
The following officers were elected:
V. E. Haskins, president W. S. Wick
ersham, secretary A. P. Guy, secre
tary pro tern. The following members
were present: V. E. Haskins, Ellen
dale T. L. Breuillard, Ellendale F.
D. McCartney, Forbes E. B. Thomas,
Fullerton C. A. Malander, Oakes A.
P. Guy, Oakes W. C. Caldwell, Mo
nango E. Magoffin, Monango. Moved
and carried that the county be asked
to pay the expenses of handling the
exhibit. Mr. Magoffin suggested that
the Monango Juvenile band go to Bis
marck to represent the county, and
it was understood that arrangements
were practically made with Mr. Gil
breath to defray the expenses. Moved
and seconded that C. A. Malander go
to Bismarck and select space for the
county exhibit. Motion carried.
The committeemen from each town)
were instructed to gather all exhibits
ready for shipment to Ellendale and
Monango, which ever point most con
venient, not later than September 15,
1911. It will be understood that this
meeting was called to arrange for a
county exhibit which has nothing to
do with the individual exhibits and is
arranged to compete with the county
prizes, which will go to the county If
we succeed in winning the prize.
The committee adjourned to meet
again September 4, 1911, at 10 a. m.
at Monango, N. D.
(Signed) A. P. GUY,
GREAT BATTLE WHEN GOTCH
AND 'HACK' MEET NEXT MONTH
Bitter Feeling Exists Between Big Grap=
p|ers_Wells
Secretary Pro Tern.
EPISCOPAL COUNCIL
MEETS AT DULUTH
(By Associated Press!
DULUTH, Minn., Aug, 18—Duluth
will entertain during the first week
of September one of the biggest gath
erings of religious workers ever held
in the northwest, when the council
of the sixth missionary district of the
Will Give Brown Hard Fight.
Hartman's Cafe and Bakery
Special attention given our local trade. We also
cater to Hotel and Store trade, giving special
prices on quantity purchases. We are prepared
to furnish
Bread, Pies, Cookies and Cakes
and take special orders for encampments and large
gatherings. We bake regularly all kinds of fincy
pastries. Out-of-town orders carefully filled and
delivered to express company.
Remi tance Must Accompany Order
jfiABTMAN'SCAFE& BAKERY
Formerly Homaii's Cafe & Bakery Bismarck, N. D.
man and young, he will doubtless be
as good as ever when he faces Hack
on Labor day.
"In my opinion Tom Jenkins when
at his best could have defeated1
either Hackenschmidt or Gotch. Jen
kins was the best wrestler I ever saw,
and up to the time he met and lost
to the big Turk, Yousouf, here in
Central armory, he was invincible.
That terrible grueling given him by
the giant Turk broke Tom's heart and
he was never as good afterward.
"Jenkins did not pursue the proper
method in his match with Yousouf.
He should have gone on the defensive
at the start and made the Turk do all
the work for at least an hour, instead
of wiring it as he did all the time."
Wells and Brown.
Matt Wells, English lightweight
champion, and Knockout Brown, who
are to meet for ten rounds in New
York, soon, should put up a rattling
good bout. Well,s who has some
skill and speed with his natural
strength and ruggedness, should give
Brown one of the hardest fights he
has had. Brown is a sturdy, aggres
sive fellow, whose awkward style
makes it difficult for opponents to
get to him. Standing with right leg
and' arm extended, and looking cross
eyed at his adversery, he is a weird
spectacle in the ring. But Brown is
a fighter otherwise he could not have
done so well against Wolgast in their
two bouts, even though Ad's arm was
a bit lame. The K. O. boy has not
yet been defeated, and he has men.
behind him raady to bet their money
on him. He and Wells should attract
a big crowd, for the fighting is sure
to be fast and exciting. It should
give the public a good line on Wells
as compared to Wolgast.
Episcopal church will meet here. This
district includes Minnesota, Iowa,
North and South Dakota, Nebraska,
Montana, Wyoming and' Colorado.
Sessions'will be held on September
i, 2, and 3, and there will be promin
ent representatives from all the states
of the Union.
THREE DEATHS
FROM CHOLERA
(By Associated Press)
NEW YORK, Aug. 18.—Cholera
caused three deaths aboard the Italian
steamer Red Italia, from Naples and
Palmero, and two other passengers
now in the hospital show symptoms
of the disease. The steamer, which
came in last night, was detained in
quarantine today for (bacteriological
examination of the 90 passengers in
her cabin and 259 in the steerage.
HAZELTON WAS
DISAPPOINTED
Emmons County Republican: Last
Sunday large crowds from the sur
rounding country came pouring into
tiazelton with the expectation of wit
nessing the last big ball game of the
season of 1911. But no Bismarck
team put in appearance and there
was great disappointment. To make
the disappointment more keen was
the fact that many had stopped har
vesting operations to come in and see
the game. A large represenitatiob
from the neighboring towns of Linton,
Temvik, and Braddock were also here
waiting for the game to start.
It is not known Just why the Bis
markers failed to put in an appear
ance, they being responsible for the
scheduling of the game by asking for
the date. It caused the local manage
ment considerable expense for adver
tising, having the grounds put in
shape, etc., besides some humiliation
in explaining matters.
It seems that the capital city bunch
must have flunked at the last moment
as no messages were received cancel
ing the date and upon telephoning
to Bismarck the locals were informed
that it was thought tht team had gone
to Mandan to paly. If this be true
then we must confess tha was a very
ungenlemanly act and one which will
long linger in the memory of the loc
als.
There was a "scrub" game played
here at which no admissiion was
charged and which tended to partially
lessen the disappointments felt over
the lack of expectations but under the
circumstances it was the best that
could be done.
smtwi
jW*-i«W.A *&i *tl!u *.,Ii «,**(Mr.*-.**V*Ms»*t*9i«» tuft.)
Flight for Today was Planned
to Eirie Penn.
(By Associated Press)
CLEVELAND, O., Aug. 18.—With a
30-mile wind beating off Lake Erie
all morning it looked today as if
Harry N. Atwood would not be able
to make his scheduled 98-mila flight
to Erie, Pa. Shortly after 12 o'clock
the high wind began to die down and
he announced that if there was no
change in conditions he would start
for the Pennsylvania line about 2 p. m.
CLEVELAND, C\, Aug. 18.—At 11
a. m. there was doubt if Harry N. At
wood would be able to make his sched
uled 95 miles flight from this city to
Erie, Pa., today. At that hour a 30
mile wind was blowing from the lake,
making air navigation dangerous.
"Unless the wind abates I will not
try to fly today," said Atwood. The
exhibition he arranged for this morn
ing could not be started. President
R. P. Reidenbach of the Asthabula
chamber of commerce telephoned At
wood this morning asking him to stop
there. Atwood is undecided. Astha
bula is 55 miles east of Cleveland.
CONFIDENCE HAN iETS
$100 AT MINOT
(Special to the Tribune)
MINOT, N. D., Aug. 18-iJohn Hills,
of Frankfort, Indiana, a landseeker,
was flimflammed out of $100 by a
clever ruse here this morning. Louis
Anderson lost $35 in a crowd at the
Soo depot and several smaller rob
beries were reported today. Hills
was approached by a confidence man
who named 'over several people in
Frankfort whom Hills knew and in
company with another man induced
Hills to give them $100 until a $500
check was cashed.
AVIATOR ARRESTED
FOR ABANDONMENT
(By Associated Press)
CHICAGO, Aug. 18.—James Ward,
one of the entrants in the interna
tional aviation meet, who was an
rested on a warrant charging wife
abandonment as he stepped from his
flying machine in Grand park yester
day afternoon, appeared in the court
of domestic relation^ today and ob
tained postponement of the hearing
until August 23. Mrs. Ward and child
were in the court and objected to a
continuance.
F. L. GRAY IS VICTOR
IN GRIM LIFE RACE
MINNEAPOLIS, Aug. 16.—Freder
ick L. Gray reached the bedside of
his son Martin, at the Northwestern
hospital last night and clasped the
boy's thin hand while it still pulsated
with life. The lad's smile of greeting
was wan even in its expression of
happiness of a last hope realized.
His eyes aeld little of their old bright
ness, but the Grim Reaper had been
temporarily cheated. Father and' son
had seen each other again before
death had come.
It was the end and the victorious
finish of a long race against the mys
terious darkness that had hovered ov
er the lad since he was injured while
bathing in Lake Calhoun on July 20.
At the time his father had just sailed
from New York for England. Word
of the accident was cabled him, and
across the Atlantic and through the
states he sped as fast as ship and
train could carry him in order to see
his boy again before the end that phy
sicians said was certain and soon.
On Monday word came that Mr.
Gray was in New York, then he sent a
word of cheer from Chicago and at
10:30 o'clock Monday night tie stepp
ed anxiously from a Milwaukee train
and was driven hurriedly in a taxi
cab to the hospital.
It was raining as Mr. Gray left the
automobile and the hospital and the
building was in darkness save for a
light from one of the second-story
windows. His tired eyes caught the
gleam of that* light as he hurried up
the hospital steps. A nurse directed
the way. The door of the room was
open.
Father and Son Meet.
.."My boy!" he murmured, and they
were holding each other's hands. It
was the meeting that Martin had
looked forward to during all the days
that he had lain on the white cot
since the fatal dive in the swimming
place at Lake Calhoun. It had been
a vision of that meeting that had
helped him to fight off that darkness
that had crowded so close at times.
The nurses have known, his mother,
who has been constantly at his bed
side has known and Martin has known
that an almost hopeless fight was be
ing made to ward off the thing that
hung so close at the bedside. And
the father, with the steamship and the
trains seeming to barely creep along,
and so many, many.long weary miles
between, and feared that any hour
might have taken his boy away. But
the boy's fight and the father's race
were both won last night whatever
may come afterward.
Beside the father .and the boy's
mother at the bedside last night was
Dr. F. L. Gary of New York, the boy's
uncle, who hastened to Minneapolis
immediately upon learning of the ac
cident, and who has been in charge
of his'nephew.
«^^^»jil*h»jH«****sf
v,'H||fp-
.•^^'-A'.iiV-. 1
WIND TO HIGH
FLYERMAY REST PASS OVER VETO
OF WOOL ill
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Aug. 18.—Wool tar
iff revision bill vetoed by President
Taft was called up in the house early
today, Democratic Leader Underwood
moving that house on reconsideration
pass the bill over president's veto.
The house agreed upon three hours'
debate upon Underwood's motion.
Representative James of Kentucky
led off In advocacy of congress carry-}
ing the hill over the veto.
NORTHERN PACIFIC
TO HAVE EXHIBIT
REPRESENTATIVE HERE TO AR-
RANGE FOR SPACE IN THE
EXPOSITION BUILDING
Will be Just One More Big Attraction
for the Industrial Exposition Sept
26 to October 16.
Commissioner Filbreath has secur
ed another big feature for the expo
sition to open here this month. The
Northern Pacific had their represent*
ative L. J. Bricker, here today to re
serve space for the' big exhibit that is
prepared for the larger shows in the
United States.. This is one of the
best and biggest exhibits ever gath
ered and will be brought here in its
entirety. Thepeople in the east are
taking great interest in the exposition
and there will be no doubt about the
attendance from this time on. People
outside of Bismarck appear to realize
more fully than do the local citizens
just how big an undertaking the In
dustrial Exposition is.
REGISTRATION HERE
PASSES 2000 MARK
Rejpiotration Iduring the pajst 24
hours shows that the average of 300
a day is being kept up to, with possi
bly a slight increase. The trains con
tinue to supply the people, most of
them being behind time and crowded.
Thetotal registration for Bismarck at
noon today was slightly over the 2 000
mark.
NO AGIEEMENT
JAADJOUINNET
(By Associated Preae)
WASHINGTON, Aug. 18.—A joint
effort by the two houses of congress
was inaugurated today to bring about
a final adjournment of congress at 11
o'clock Saturday night. A suggestion
was made to individual senators by
Senator Penrose, and at his instance
Senator Martin, chairman of the Dem
ocratic caucus, conferred with Demo
cratic Leader Underwood of the house
in the hope of bringing the house to
accept that date. Following the Mar
tin-Underwood conference, Underwood
announced that no agreement had
been reached as to adjourn-ment
WILL INVESTIGATE CHARGES
AGAINST DH. WILEY
(By Associated Press),
WASHINGTON, Aug. 18—All rec
ords of the department of agriculture
embracing copies of the pure food de
cisions and regulations changed "thru
protests of interested manufacturers,"
will be called for by the house com
mittee that Is investigating charges
against Dr. Harvey W. Wiley. Dr.
Wiley was again a witness today.
SENATOR STEPHENSON
DNDERJNVESTIGATION
(By Associated Preaa)
WASHINGTON, Aug. 18—The sen
ate special committee appointed to in
vestigate the election of Senator Ste
phenson of Wisconsin decided today
to begin hearings in Milwaukee on
October 2. Senator Heyburn of Idaho,
chairman, said the report might be
ready soon after the regular session
meets in December.
S RIOUS WRECK
ONJHE BIG FOUR
(By Associated Press)
COLUMBUS, O., Aug. 18.—A seri
ous wreck on the Big Four railroad
at a point west of Columbus is re
ported. A half dozen ambulances
have been summoned to the scene.
COLUMBUS, O., Aug. 18.—Thirty
persons were injured, some of them
seriously, today, when Big Pour train
46, one of the fastest in the service,
was derailed near the Ohio state hos
pital off the insane, Just west of Co
lumbus.
The wrecked train is known as the
New Tork and New England special
and leaves Cincinnati at 8:30 for New
Tork, being due in Columbus at 11:40
a. m. If was made up of a mail car,
dining car, three day coaches and two
Pullmans. As the train rounded a
curve at Grandview avenue crossing
with the Toledo and Ohio Central
tracks, the front tracks of the second
day coach climbed the switch point
and the car was derailed, causing the
wreck.
a*«)*SalSi.:M'.'--A*a
M8MABCK, NORTH DAKOTA,
EFFORT MADE TO
'if"'.'',
ADDITIONAL PERSONAL.
JohnHarmB and Herman Gierke,
both of Frances, were in the. city
Thursday transacting business at the
court house.
M. B. Finseth of Driscoll, was a
business visitor in the city this af
ternoon.
Mrs. Everett Porter and her little
son Claire were in the city yester
day.
Miss Alvina Jones of Valley CitJ
is visiting in the city with her aunt,
Mrs. Alfred Zuger.
Mrs. C. N. Craven and family re
turned home this morning to Nebras
ka, after visiting at the C. W. Hensler
home for some time.
Mrs. Oiaf Neileon went,east on No.
2 last night to purchase the fall and
winter millinery stock.
IMiss Bessie Fox, of Granville, S.
D., is visiting at the home of Miss
Maude S. Ruddon Front ot,
Mrs. Thomas Cayou returned last
night from an extensive eastern trip.
She made a short stay in Quebec and
visited at other places while away.
Mr. Carroll of the International Har
vester company, is in the city on busi
ness. Mr. Carroll makes his head
quarters at Miles City.
William Wasley. Sr., was among
the arrivals in the exposition city
today and visited with his son a short'
while.
BARN BURNED NEAR TOWNER.
TOWNER, N. D., Aug. 18.—The
barn on G. H. Griffin's farm, two miles
west of town, was destroyed by fire,
supposed to have been started by
lightning during the storm, as there
was no one around the barn at the
time and no one had been in the barn
since early in the morning when the
men left for the harvest field. The
housekeeper, Mrs. Lee, discovered the
flames breaking through the roof and
after telephoning to Sanbum's farm,
where Ed Griffin was cutting grain,
hastened to the barn and got out five
horses, which were tied in the barn,
and several set of harness. When Ed
and some tot the neighbors arrived on
the scene they were able to romrm)
several bushels of oats in sacks piled
up inside by the door so that practi
cally nothing was destroyed besides
the barn and about 10 ton» of hay,
The loss was partially covered by in
surance.
I TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY.

WANTED—To buy, good second hand
shot gun, 16 gauge Winchester
pump gun preferred. Address P. O.
Box 437, Bismarck.
LOST—Red automobile lamp In front
of capitol building. Finder please
notify W. E. Breen, Bismarck.
SHE'S HAPPY AGAIN
The lady with the sad face who was sore down-hearted and disappointed is again herself
happy and content She has gone back to her old reliable Calumet Basing Powder.
Her failure to produce her accustomed good, old-time baking dated back to the day she bought
the cheap and Big Can Kind.
The trouble wasn't hard to locate it wasn*t hard to remedy, but the experience cost her no
end of worry not to mention the cost of much spoiled materials.
But now everything is lovely. Her reputation as a cook has been sustained.
Calumet Baking Powder is again making her pies, cakes, biscuits and other pastry, crisp, light
and delicious as usual.
This was her second unpleasant experience with baking powders. It will undoubtedly be her
last, for it taught her this valuable lesson
1st The folly of paying,45 to 50 cents a pound for the Trust Brand, when she could buy
Calumet a superior brand for 25 cents a pound.
2nd The false economy of Cheap and "Kg Can** Kinds.
Moral: There's a happy medium in everything. The happy
medium in baking power is Calumet, the best baking
medium at a medium price, 25 cents the pound.
CIVIL SERVICE JOB8
A Number of Positions are Open and
Civil Service Examinations will
Be Held for the Same.
The government has a number of
positions open and has announced
some civil service examinations for
the same. An examination will be
held this fall, no date set, for a
press feeder at 25 cents an hour.
U. 8. DEPOSITOR
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
BISMARCK. N. DAK.
established In iS7»
Capital and Surplus $150,000.00
Bank Reliability Security
Stories of Success
MARSHALL FIELD
Prom the time
ho was a boy
among the rocks
and hills of his
father's* farm in
an sachusetts,
Marshall Field,
Urn Krcat Chica
go merchant, nad
a leaning toward
I) I s. At
twenty-one he
secured a clerk
ship with Oool
cy, l-'arwell &
Co., Chicago, and
I In a few years
WBS »i»nfttft«l to the firm, his sav
ings timUUmt him to grasp oppor
tunity wliflH it presented Itself.
UfiUflrtMiillW'S In America are as
pr»--ttf Mt* «'V«r. but tlicy are usually
H|I«*I only to those who have ready
it «iv«*t» a fo«llnpr of security to
JiiMiw I hut wli-n fortune beckons,
yii fi»v«« lh« money it calls for.
I'nnu- down and leave a small sum
(u MUrt a savings account.
No matter how small, it will bo a
l.i Kiimtnu—a dollar will do—and
you will be dollKhted In making ad
dition*.
No (fink you could select would be
S«f*r than ours.
When may we expect you?
Is the first consideration
when you are about to de
posit money.
This bank, with its re
sources, its long successful
history and its management
offers a conservative banking
experience covering one
third of a century. It's re
liability is proven by its reg
ular growth, and years of
square dealing with scores
offriends.
The same careful attention
is given small accounts—as
large deposits, while the
same security that made us a
National Depository is of
fered you. Bring your bank
ing business, large or small
to
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
.1$W$fe
Friday. Amnut 18,1911,
There will be held in Bismarck on
Sept 6 and 7, two examinations. One
of these will be for an agricultural
inspector, which salary pays $1,500 a
year. There are a number of vacan
cies in this department. The other
examination will be for a geologist in
the division of mines in the Philippine
islands. The position pays $1,600 an
nually.
&,
•Tsjfc*

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