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Bismarck daily tribune. (Bismarck, Dakota [N.D.]) 1881-1916, October 05, 1911, Image 4

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Daily, Established
Weekly, Established
Weekly by mail
aty* Stemarrk ©ribmt*.
BISMARCK TRIBUNE CO.
Every Evening, except Sunday, and Weekly.
Publication Office: 200 FOURTH ST., CORNER BROADWAY.
Oldest in State.
Telephones—Business Office, 32 Editorial and Local, 13.
Private exchange. State party wanted.
Subscription Rates:'
Daily by carrier eega month
Daily by mail
$i
Advertising rates made known upon application to Advertising Manager.
Manuscripts offered for publication will be returned if not available.
Communications for the Weekly Tribune should reach this office on Wednes
day of each week to insure publication in the current issue.
No attention paid to anonymous contributions. Writer's name must be
known to the editor, but not necessarily for publication.
Correspondents wanted in every city, town and precinct in the western
part of the state.
All papers are continued until an explicit order to discontinue is received
and until all arrearages are paid.
Advertisement copy should be in tbe office by 10:00 o'clock in the morn
Tng to insure proper insertion.
Entered as second-class matter.
MEMBER OF ASSOCIATED PRESS.
SOME NEEDED LIGHT.
President Wallace of the American Conservation Society, speaking to
the great meeting at Kansas City touched a live wire in the intricate net
work of our social and economic systems. He was speaking of waste
in agriculture, and of how, through conservation of the land, the old,
old soils of Europe are mad* to yield twice, or more than twice, as much
as the soil of the big country which is still comparatively virgin. In doing
thifl the touched upon the prodigality of "statesmanship" in giving away
millions of acres of our best land to railway corporations, resulting in con
stant promotions of emigration and immigration which have brought, in
their turn, increases in land value out of proportion with increases in
their fertility and productiveness. The inevitable result has been a con
stant tendency toward higher prices, said the speaker.
In this connection Mr. Wallace pointed out that the movement city
ward in this country, hastened by advances in science which have opened
up many new avenues of employment for young people of both sexes, was
also promoted, until lately, by the existence of a cheap food supply, making
it possible for large city populations to subsist comfortably on the prod
ucts of the farms and at comparatively small cost. He predicted that
food prices can never again be what they were a few years ago, arid that
prediction is certain to be found verified in the facts. The problem of
the cost of living has so many angles that we can never reach its solu
tion by surveying it from but one, or even from only several, of them.
Higher conservation of the soil can vastly increase food supplies, but it
will also increase the value of lands and the cost of investment in tilling
them.- It could force prices down measurably, but not to their old levels.
And if city populations are to continue growing at the expense of the
Tural districts, either wages must be adjusted to a higher scale of ex
penses or the expenses of the working classvmust be reduced.
Earl Grey has been telling the Canadians that talking about the Mon
roe doctrine doesn't alter the fact that, if Canada were imperilled, it
would be the British fleet that would save her. If the delusion that we
went Canada badly enough to forcibly annex it is as strong in England
as in Canada itself, the Dominion should remain a British possession.
They are one people in their foolishness.
Solemn announcement comes from Washington that the United States
will keep out of the controversy between Italy and Turkey. Of course the
United States will keep out. so the announcement seems foolish. There are
a lot of people who imagine the United States should butt into every fuss.
Dr. Wiley says the poor should turn to agriculture, and that big fac
tories in cities should be discouraged. Evidently the doctor takes his eye
away from the microscope now and then to see things in general perspective.
Soo Day was some day for the exposition. Now on to the next. Next
week will be full of big days and the big show will close in a burst of
enthusiastic display by the traveling men of the state.
With the endorsement of the railway presidents and all the agricul
tural experts, Superintendent Gilbreath ought to feel vindicated along
with the big exposition he framed up for the state.
J. Pierpont Morgan complains that the country is at this time with
out a safe avenue for the investment of surplus money. This will be
shocking news to the dealers in real estate.
Up to date the sentiment of all visitors to the Industrial exposition
is unanimous in its praise. And strange to say the highest praise comes
from visitors from outside the state.
Colonel Bryan is devoting himself to the theoretical side of politics.
The mathematical side has floored him so many times that he has no
further interest in it.
More lives have been lost in trying to perfect the aeroplane than in
any other enterprise in recent years. The aviators are brave beyond the
point of discretion.
Edison says he likes America better than he does Europe. America
should be content, even while losing its Astors and its Crokers, if it can
keep its Edisons.
Some extreme agitators are disposed to annihilate all big business and
throw the supreme court of the United States in for good measure.
A SECRET LIBRARY.
Important Paper* That Wara Stared
Away by Quean Victoria.
Within the walls of Buckingham pal
ace and constructed on the "strong
room" principle is a room known as
the "secret library," and in this are
stored documents and private letters
which were they sent forth to the
iworld would doubtless set the whole
universe talking.
From the very commencement of her
reign Queen Victoria assiduously
stored away in nice order all family
•ml other important papers, her only
assistant in this duty being a secre
tary, who •entered ber service within
fourteen years of bor accession to the
throne and who iptained his place un
til her m!i.*»y"s th. though he him-
188*
1 8 7 3
5 0
a year
self li»d no access to nine-tenths of
the papers which are docketed, the
:iTf queen uloue retaining the keys of
the safes and cabinets in which her
"secret library" was contained.
Just before her death her majesty
added to the list of ber papers a batch
of let tors of the most private and con
fiden'iiui kind, addressed by the late
priiice consort to his brother, the Duke
Ernest of Coburg. and It is a well as
certained fact that when possible she
acquired every scrap written by her
late consort to his private friends. It
is said by those who are qualified to
surmise that the "secret library" not
•nly tells of royal marriages, births
and deaths, but that it is virtually tbe
private history of Europe during the
last half of the nineteenth century.—
London Tit-Bits.
a^^sa»^##^#^^^^#ayiay^#^ayaa»#^#^#«oayaya»ay,
Stories of Curbstone and
Corridor
There is some satisfaction in the
thought that it is not the mean man
of the town who gets attention on
his wedding day. The most popular
people of a community are the ones
who come in tor the most severe haz
ing. This was demonstrated yester
day when the newlyweds of Monango
boarded a south Soo train for Bis
marck. It had been a strenuous day
for the happy couple and the train
crew and passengers took up the
good work and prosecuted it vigor
ously. A traveling man in the lobby
of the Grand Pacific had a copy of
a hand bill distributed on the train.
They were printed on yellow paper
and read as follows:
MARRIED.
WEDDED TODAY.
BASHFUL BUT HAPPY.
ATTENTION APPRECIATED.
the
Monango's contribution to
Dickey county exhibit.
GOING TO BISMARCK.
Do something to amuse us as this
is a darn long ride.
business, and showa other evidences
of prosperity. Yesterday he walked
about the streets jingling three sil
ver shekels in his pocket, and last
night in a local cafe three men came
in and took seats at his table. They
were in deep conversation when one
said: "It seems hard to part with
the sparkles, coming as they did as
birthday presents from father. Fine
old boy, that father of mine pity he
had to die," and the orphan fell to
musing. Finally in a show of reck
lessness he continued: "But what's
the use. I cannot pat these diamonds
(throwing a ring and a stud before
Mr. Mitchell on the table) and I mu3t
eat. Of course there isno pawnshop
in a town of this size and I will have
to pledge these valuables somewhere
until I make a raise. Pretty tough,
eh?" addressing the intended victim,
who had paid no attention to the
hard up man. Mitchell gave the fel
low a vacant stare, gathered ,up his
check, paid the cashier and walked
out, saying to himself, "I am too
smooth to be taken in by such cattle
as theae." Later he learned that the
A well-known politican at the Mc
Ken-te last night was' discussing the
action of the Minot Commercial club
in hanging a "knocker" of the town.
"It is probably done as an example,"
said the gentleman, "to teach the
other knockers what they may expect.
But if surface indications go for any
thing the hangman of Minot is going
to have a busy season. Minot knock
ers are certainly hammer artists when
they get started. They seem to have
knocked the town out of a normal
school, or at least put it out of ex
istence for the present."
Tomorrow morning Barnes county
is coming to the bijr exposition by
auto. If the weather will not per
mit of an auto trip the Barnes boos-
ten will take the train. A Valley!
City man has prepared badges to be
worn by the visitors and they read:
Here's a hunch!.
We are the bunch
stones were the real article and that and application of the proceeds upon
they had been pledged for $20. Their
real value is over $200.
From beautiful, bounteous Barnes.
We've corn in shock
Grain and stock.
On $100 acre farms.
No tombstones in ours.
But bouquets of flowers.
Hip! Hip! Hurrah, for Barnes.
The gentleman who guards the
petrified human foot in the Stark
county booth has submitted the fol
lowing inspired lines:
The Industrial Exposition.
North Dakota's exposition is now in a
position
To show the people the resources of
the state.
There you see the grains and grasses,
There growing lads and lasses,
There root-crops and the soils that
grow them.
And clays and coal and sand.
Then? machines for various use3.
There the people that produces
Everything thats needed to make life
happy and refined
There we see fine furs and laces,
That enhance the beauty of the faces,
Of the dames and damsels of fair
Dakota's 3tate.
There we see the men and women
With right acumen
To build up an empire on ancient
hunting grounds.
There we see our hopes fruition
Man's best estate and condition
A free and happy people, independent
and true.
G. S. CRYNE.
Bismarck, N. D.. Oct. 4. 1911.
Superstition That Is Ancient.
In many parts of Great Britain the
superstition still survives that it is
folly to save a drowning man, as he
will sooner or later do an injury to the
rescuer. The superstition comes down
from our ancestors, yet traces of it
exist among the Sioux and other In
dians, who seem to have inherited it
from aboriginal sources. The belief is
most prevalent in Cornwall and vari
ous parts of Scotland.
What She Might Catch.
She—They say there are germs in
kisses. What do you suppose a girl
could catch that way? He—A hus
band.—Exchange.
Resist thy inclinations in tbe begin
ning.—Thomns a Kempls.
BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE
SUPREME COURT
In the supreme court, state of North
Dakota, April, 1911 term.
Robert M. Pollock, trustee in bank
ruptcy of Mossing Bros. & Co., bank
rupts, plaintiff and respondent, versus
Walter B. Jordan, Walter B. Jordan,
Jr., Walter H. Gordon and William
T. Hoy, doing business under the firm
name and style of W. B. and W. G.
Jordan, defendants and appellants.
1. Held that the amendment to
plaintiff's complaint did not caange
the cause of action from a suit to
recover damages for a preference
granted by the insolvent prior to
bankruptcy to his creditor to an ac
tion against said creditor for con
version.
2. That such amendment during
trial did not give defendant the right
to a continuance on the ground of
surprise occasioned by amendment of
pleadings, in the absence of a show
ing of actual surprise and need. of
The "happy Couple was followed to the pleading, does not create surprise! delivered under his proposal. All pro
a hotel and the register shows, Mr. within the meaning of the rule as to l.posals must be for tags delivered F.
and Mrs. Art Moe, Monango. continuance on the allowance of' O. B. Bisnfarck, N. D., and all tags,
,. amendments to pleadings. according to the number above speci-
Will Mitchell, printer, newspaper, 3. A mere request or statement fled, must be delivered at the office
man, real estate dealer, politician, inability to meat the issues pre-' of the Secretary of State, on or before
etc, has had an experience. He is sented by an amended complaint is! December
trying to figure out what there is in
his personal appearance to indicate
that he is an easy mark. Of course
the handsome young man wears a
diamond stud as only a newspaper
man can, afte* he gets out of the within the discretion of the' trial court envelope. "From P. D. Norton, Sec
Sullabus by the court.
Appeal from the district court. Cass
county. Pollock, J.
Affirmed.
Opinion by Goss J, Spalding, J.
concurring specially.
Stambaugh & Fowler for appellants.
R. M. Pollock and Geo. S. Grimes,
for respondent.
In the supreme court, state of North
Dakota, April term. 1911.
Wm. G. Schafer, respondent, versus
Pontus Olson, appellant.
1. An action for foreclosure of a
vendor's lien on real property in
which judgment is rendered in the
form of a personal jvlgment against
defendant, coupled with the usual de
cree of foreclosure directing the sale
the amount of recovery adjudged,
held not to be "a judgment directing
the payment of.gjnoney" within the
meaning of Sec.|7209 of the code of
.1905, providing /thlat to stay execution
pending appeal on a judgment direct
ing the payment of money appellant
must furnish a bond conditioned to
pay the amount for which the judg
ment is on appeal affirmed but the
supersedeas bonds to -be required in
such case is defined by Sec. 7212. code
of 1905, conditioned that during the
pendency of the appeal the appellant
will not commit nor suffer to be com
mitted any waste thereon, and that
if the judgment is affirmed he will
pay the value of the use and occupa
tion of the property -from the time
of the appeal until delivery of pos
session thereof pursuant to final judg
ment rendered on appeal.
2 That as the bond given was a
2 a a a by he
... „„.i,..„v „.. x.* Tags must be in size and form as
time for preparation to meet it. Where provided by Section 10, Chapter 6,
the pleadings gives sufficient informa-| Session Laws of 1911. Duplicate tags
tion of the evidence to be adduced, to be of same material and workman
the allowance of an amendment toj ship as the original tags. Each bid
cure a defect which has been relied der is required to furnish samples
upon by the opposite party to defeat! of material and design of tags to be
a=s
8 8 S
ec.
in a sum fixed by it. the same is valid
and the execution as against the
property involved in the foreclosure
was properly stayed pending appeal.
Syllabus by the court.
Application to vacate ytder of the
district court of Nelson county. Tem
pleton, J., fixing supersedeas bond
on appeal.
By an order to show cause respond
ent Schafer applies to this court for
Jennie Jewell and Barlowe, "The Dope, the Dutchman and the Girl
the Orjiheum Tonight.
a vacation of such 'Order fixing the
amount and approving supersedeas
bond given for waste, use and occu
pation.
Application denied and order af
firmed.
Opinion by Goss, J., Spalding, J.,
dissenting.
Hon. W. J. Kneeshaw, judge of the
seventh judicial district, sat by re
quest.
Frich & Kelly, attorneys for motion.
Hiram A. Libby, and Scott Rex, at
torneys for contra.
Advertisement for Bids for Furnish
ing Motor Vehicle Tags for 1912
Registration.
Notice is hereby given, that propo
sals for furnishing to the state of
North Dakota, eight thousand (8,000)
automobile tags with duplicates, and
one thousand (1,000) motor cycle tags
with duplicates, with such additional
tags and duplicates as mav be re
quired during 1912, will be received
at the office of the secretary of state
at the Capitol in the city of Bismarck,
North Dakota, until 2 o'clock p. m.,
on Saturday, the 21st day of October,
1911.
1 0 1911 E a
not usually of itself sufficient appli-lnal and duplicate tag, to be enclosed
cation for continuance. in a stout manilla envelope, with the
4. The granting or refusal of an' number of same printed or stamped I
application for a continuance, like a on the outside thereof, and the fol-l
motion for leave to amend, is largely! lowing return card printed on each
and an order denying the same will retary of State .Bismarck, North Da
not be reversed unless it clearly ap
pears there has been an abuse of such
discretion.
5. Allowance of testimony touch
ing value held proper as upon suffi
cient foundation laid, and exceptions
as to instructions of the court re
viewed.
P0*1*
kota." Each bid must be accompanied
by a certified check in the sum of
$100.00 made payable to the Secretary
of State, as a "guarantee that the bid
der will carry out the terms and con
ditions of the contract, if the same is
awarded to him. The Secretary of
State reserves the right to reject any
and all bids.
Dated at the Capitol, Bismarck,
North Dakota, September 27th. 1911.
P. D. NORTON,
Secretary of State.
Shocked the Parisian.
"We came through with flying col
ors." boasted the middle aged man
who bad returned from his first visit
to Europe. "About tbe only serious
mistake of the trip was made by my
wife. She drove the clerk in a Paris
shop to indignation and despair by in
advertently asking if the dress trim
mings she was looking at were import
ed. The girl nearly took her head
off. 'Imported?' she said. 'Where
from?' "—New York Sun.
Knew His Business.
Willie—Say, pa. you ought to see. the
men across the street raise a building
on jacks. Pa (absently)—Impossible.
Willie, you can open on jacks, but a
man is a fool to try to raise on the—
er— I mean it must have been quite a
sight—Puck.
Net Always.
"They say that a girl who acts three
times as a bridesmaid will never be a
bride."
"It isn't so unless the best man al
ways happens to be a person who
doesn't interest her."—Chicago Record
Herald.
Going Down.
Jones (as the launch capsizes)—I—1
wish I had been a tetter man. Brown
(with a Rur xloi—I wish I had been a
better swimmer. Philadelphia Bul
letin
Success.
"What is the key to success?"
"The ability to make people pay."
"Pay* for what they get?"
"Xo: pay for what you tell them they
are getting."
Correspondence
4 BALDWIN
Mr. Kammyre nas put in a large
Fairbanks scale, and will now let the
farmers have a'chance to find out if
they get fair weight at the elevators.
Reports are good from the exposi
tion city.
Had a Return Ticket Perhaps.
"Been abroad, have you. Ruggles?"
"Yep six months."
"Have a good time?"
"You bet I did. Ramage—best I ever
had."
"H'mph! How did yon get back?0—
Chicago Tribune.
Two Ambitions.
"My ambition is to earn $5,000 a
year."
"My ambition Is to earn more mon
ey than my wife can spend."
Ready to Do Her Part.
Mother—May. that young man of
yours is too forward. He must be sat
upon. May—Leave that to me. moth
er. I'll see that he is.
As much of heaven is visible as we
have eyes to see.—William Winter.
BANANAS
at
Fine stock, but a
little small
Per dozen 20c
Box Apples
Per pound $Q
Per box $1.75
Sweet Potatoes
Per pound ^C
Cranberries
2 quarts for 25c
Squash
Per pound 2c
Open Evenings until 8:30
McCONKEY'S
WhereYenrDeJIarOMt Partbeet'
»mW 120 Sixt St.
PRICESRD
CREAM
BaKlngPowder
a protection and guarantee
against alum which is found in
the low priced baking powders.
To be on the safe side when buying
baking powder, examine the label and
take only a brand shown to be made
from Cream of Tartw.
9
Threshing has been delayed by the
heavy rains of Monday and Tuesday.
Mr. Henry Ruppe got 14 bushels
per acre on a 160 acre field of wheat,
and Fred Ruppe got 500 bushels off of
25 acres.
Last Monday morning at four o'clock
Herman Meyers lost his grain, which
was in the stack, by fire. It was un
doubtedly the work of an incendiary.
Mr. Meyers expected to thresh the
next day.
Mr. Theodore Ruppe is looking un
usually pleasant since last Friday. The
cause is a 14 pound boy which ar
rived just in time to help dad thresh.
All concerned doing fine.
Mrs. I. J. Falkenstein and John
Nordstrom and family, and Mr. Hoop
er's went to the exposition city Wed
nesday.
Mrs. Ed. Richards and Claude, of
Yakima, Wash., are here to call- on
relatives and friends, who are de
lighted to see her back. She leaves
next Saturday for her home.
Arnold Ruppe and family moved
his family to Bismarck last Friday.
He thinks city life more attractive
and ueems the change is for the best.
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 5,1911.
ORPHEUM
All New Bill Tonight
Jennings Jewell Barlowe
IN
"The Dopejhe Dutch
man and The Girl"
The Htg-hcrt Priced Act of the S—ion.
ETHEL MOORE BAUER
Illustrated Songs
Orpheumscope
'Cupid's Chauffeur,1 comedy
"Aida," from the opera,
drama
"For Her Brother's Sake,"
drama
Two Shows Nightly
7:45 and 9:00
In Trouble.
"Yes," he said regretfully, "I'm In a
tight corner. My sweetheart is wild on
the subject of germs and microbes,
and she insists that I must choose be
tween her and my mustache. I'm to
lose one or the other."
"Lose the mustache, my boy."
"That's jnst the trouble. If you ever
saw me without It you'd pity my
haunting fear that when it's gone III
lose the pir! too."
The Simple Answer.
A society n::ui »t a luncheon said of
well known suffragist:
"She accomplishes a great deal, but
some oflier methods are not quite fair.
A man once inquired of her husband:
'Do you give your wife an allow
ance, or does she ask for money when
she wants it?'
'Both.' was the simple answer."
CHICHESTE S PILLS
latleat At* year
Chtcbaa.tariilMan
Pill* in Bed Mid
botes, sealed with
Take other. nnj nfwn
Dracgto. AskforCUft.CinE8.TEBS
DlSVoND ItBAND PILWfor SB
years known as Best. Safest, Always Reliable,
SOLDBYDRUGGISTSEVERYWHERE
The Best Meal
InToton
SHORT ORDERS TOO
Any time you're hungry, come in.
EXPSITION VISITORS
Our Big Dinners satisfies keen
Apetites
Served like at home
just as you want it
COME AND EAT AT
PEA KCE'S
By Bismarck Bank Main St.

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