Newspaper Page Text
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 28, 1911. V.I arilla ares all humors, catarrh and S umatism, relieves that tired eling, restores the appetite, paleness, nervousness, Is up the whole system. it tod»y In usual liquid form or Stated tablets called tarsataba. I'MPM WILL HAVE TWO DRILLS IGEANT CACCIOLA WILL BE ja WITH LOCAL COMPANY TWO EVENINGS. IpHere for the Purpose of Instructing ||.ocal Guardsmen hi New Drill Reg ulations. This evening and Wednesday even Jthe members of Company "A" will «emible at the armory for special which will be called on each asion at 8 o'clock. Sergeant Oac 4., Second United States infantry, ^..Axt the city for the purpose of in I trusting the local guardsmen in re £rd to the new drill regulations. I There is a greut deal of interest be jig taken in the new regulations and |sery member, has been ordered to re I ffeport for these two drills on time. COLORED FOLKS SCRAP \J FARGO, Dec. 26.—Ending a Christ .' mas day carousal with a drunken ):, brawl at tb home of Hort Adams lower Front street, Mrs. Zahrn, white is in the police station with a severe ,»»ut across-the back and Jesse Smart linder arrest with W. Krogher, white, 'olored, the wielder of he knife, is nd Beatrice Smith colored. .. 'SUIT PRESSING I Clothes Gleaning |Neatly and quickly done. ,£' Let usfixup your hol iday clothing .v7e are now nicely located in basement of Hotel McKenzie £D. GUNDERSON Thi Tailor enzie Hotel Bldg. SITIONS WANTED—MALE TED—Good all around printer s* ute Job da country office. I care Tribune 5IT10N8 WANTED—FEMALE ANTED—Day work of any kind. Sth Chapman, Phone 198R. ITED—Position by experienced stenographer. Can give refer s. Address Perle Fletcher, na, N. Dak., care O. R. Toliver. FOR RENT—HOUSES. |~kENT—Six-room cottage, new Mace and range, all modern and mi rents furnished or unfar ,$ied. Mrs. J. H. Marshall, 311 4th *et RENT Seven-room modern rise oa Second S Phone 53. RENT—N&ce cottage of 6 rooms! u* built, dose in, nearly new, tin bath. George Register. RENT Seven-room use. Phone 53. S. modern ENT—House close in. $10.00 C. A. Burton. RENT—Oosy cottage, 5 rooms, [water, nice yard. See Lloyd brood, First National bank. ROOMS FOR RENT. RENT—Modern moms and board Ounraven Place. 213 Third street Ue lit RENT—Furnished room in mod house. 522 Eighth street, or 467R. I6HED ROOMS—Ail modem ^minutes walk to business Phone 43SJ. ,*- 4H7 8th S N NT—Fine room, ideal loca 'Atlemen preferred. 402 of Fifth street H. —Two r-w-r-_*£. *1'5room.r 0 p6 W**k tofi unfurnished Phone ?W'-fe»^ UNCLE SAM AIDS FARMERS IV GET SILOS Uncle Sam has a genuine interest in the welfare of the farmers of North Dakota, and that interest is taking on a material form through work in Walsh and Pembina counties, where land owners are being taught, each day in the year, that they must turn from the one-crop farming system t) the diversified plan if they wish ro reap the greatest benefits. The cow is the medium through which success in tie greatest measure will be at tained, according to the federal gov ernment, and in order that the farm ers may realize that, fact -an expert has been assigned to duty in T.IIA two counties, and he is 'the man who is bringing to the tillers of the soil the knowledge that greater things are store for those who adopt the diversi fied "farming plan. Nignt scnoois and week-end schools for farmers, in which they are given an opiportunity of studying modern fanning questions, are a medium through which the* educational cam paign has been carried on. In the construction of modern farm buildings Fred "W. Merrill, the federal expert in chaTge of the North Dakota work, takes the place of a supervising archi tect, free of all cost to the farmer. And in helping him care for his cattle in teaching him how to select and buy stock, and in instructing them how to keep records of them and thus be come thoroughly conversant with the actual results achieved through the es tablishment of the dairying industry as a farm feature. The expert de votes his time and energy without compensation from the man benefited I the government bearing all such ex penses. Through the work which it it irf doing in Wash and Pemhina counties, the*two farthermost north counties of the Red River Valley of the North the government is hopeful that farm ers of the entire state will become in terested in dairying operations, and that they will become dairymen on a large scale and will abandon, to a certain extent, at least, their plan of staying! by the one-crop farming sys tem. The work will extend over a two-year period. For six months the federal expert has been engaged in this line of ef fort in the two counties, and the re sults achieved during that period i" indicative of the interest shown by the farmers. Five concrete silos have been huilt under his direction in ac cordance with plans furnished by the government, eight (patent silos have been erected, a night school for farm ers has been established in the city of Grafton, a week-end school attend ed by between fifty and seventy-five formers has been maintained in Mandt township, a breeding associa tion has been organized, dairy herd records are being kept by many farm ers, three carloads of thoroughbred dairy cattle have been shipped in and purchased by the farmers, and plans have been laid ifor a winter's cam paign of education which will include every city and village in the county. every city and village in the two counties. The work is unique in its nature. In the states of Idaho, Colorado and Iowa, the government maintains three men who are doing work similar to that carried on byJMr. Merrill. A. K. Risser of Colorado is the general su- WANT ADS BRING RESULTS FOR SENT—A suite of 2 rooms, modern, also 1 single room. 62S Sixth St. Phone 509. FOR RENT—Nice furnished front room, modem house, at $2.50 week. 209 Second St FOR RENT—Front room modern house. One block from court bouse. 400 7th. Phone 363-R. FOR RENT—Two nicely furnished rooms with board. The Woodmaa see, 411 Fourth Streak FURNISHED ROOM—For gentleman. 302 4th St. FOR RENT—Room for light house keeping for two girls. 307 Seventh St. FOR RENT—Modern furnished room 307 4th Street. Mrs. J. Brady. FOR RENT—Modern furnished room, 220 4th street FOR RENT—Front office room on *ia street apply to Knowleg ft Haney. FOR RENT—Modern furnished room. 4*»7 Fourth. FOR RENT—Cozy room in modem house. Phone 206N. FOR RENT—Furnished room in mod era house. 117 First street Phone S32R. FOR RENT—Nicely furnished mod ern rooms for gentlemen. 50$ Third street FOR RENT—Modern furnished rooms close in. 311 4th St, phone S2S, Mrs. J. H. Marshall. FOR RENT—Furnished rooms for light housekeeping and lodging Phone 3CS. FOR RENT—Two furnished rooms, house modern conveniences. 403 Third S Phone 173K. LOST AND POUND. FOUND—About Oct 1st, dark gray overcoat near Stewaitsdale. Edwto Beadte, Banner souse, BiemWrck, N. perintendent of the work, and he will make a visit to the North Dakota ter ritory in January, to work with Mr. Merrill for a period. The Dakota work is of a different nature from that in the other states. The government expert is strong in his advocacy of the concrete silo for North Dakota, and in this season five such silos have been constructed un der his supervision. Plans and bills of material are supplied by the gov ernment, and the expert remains on the ground, working with the farmer until the silo is completed, or until the work has advanced to such a ipoint that the farmer can complete it him self. The silos of this nature, built in Walsh and Pembina counties during the past six months, cost from $276 to $350 each, have a caipacity of from 100 to 130 tons of ensilage, being sufficient to feed between thirty and thirty-five head of cattle during the winter period. The ensilage can be thrown on from eight to twelve acre3. The reemorcement of the concrete silos furnishes the biggest problem for the average farmer. The silo is made perfect by a lining of coal tar, about twenty gallons being applied, while a cement wash is used on the outside of the structure*. The expert also is interesting farm ers in the improvement of their barns and in the erection of modern sani tary structures for housing cattle. The department that is maintained at Washington has designed a special two-story barn suited to North Da kota climatic conditions, but there are from fifteen to twenty other vari ous barn plans on file in Mr. Merrill's office, and which, with modi fications, are suited to the needs and circumstances of any farmer. In the work of creating interest in the maintenance of dairy herds great progress has been made. Ninety head of pure bred cattle, .slhipiped from Wisconsin, have been sold to the farmers the district, and the expert makes bi-weekly visits to each farmer for the purpose of helping in the solution of the problems which may arise in connection with taking care of them. This step is taken in order to keep the farmer from becoming discour aged or dissatisfied with his invest ment, for there are many farmers who are not entirely fitted to care for the pure breds. A movement that is designed to show the farmers in dollars and cents what dairy cows mean, is that of keeping records of cows and herds In one instance at the Haggren Bros.' farm near Grafton, such a record has revealed the fact that for every dol lar invested in feed, labor, etc., three are returned by the cow. The semi-weekly night school in the city of Grafton is a newer venture, and it is growing rapidly with indi cations that the enrollment will be high. One of the encouraging feat ures in_ connection with the school is found in the fact that the young farm ers are showing a particularly dee? interest. Another feature of the educational campaign will be the holding of twelve two-day dairy schools in Janu ary. Superintendent Risser will be present, and a veterinarian from the department at Washington, and Com missioner R. E. Flint (V North Dakota will participate in these sessions. Forest River, Grafton. Park River. Pembina, Cavalier, St. Thomas. Neche Walhalla Drayton, Adams. Hamilton, and Bathgate, are the cities in which these institutes will be held. Mr. Merrill was brought to the state through the activities of Com missioner Flint, and he was assigned to Walsh and Pembina counties be cause of the favorable action of the" Grafton Business Men's Club, which Is co-operating in a material manner in the work MISCELLANEOUS. WANTED—Some copying done on a typewriter. Apply to the Commis sioner of Insurance at the Capitol. FOR RENT—Store room, first door west of Bismarck bank. Inquire of A. P. Lenhart. BURLEIGH COUNTY SNAP—280 acres. 5 miles west of Brittln, on Soo line, 20 miles southeast of Bismarck, Natural prairie. Part level. Some rough land on south side. Adjoining land under culti vation. Black sandy loam, clay subsoil. No buildings. $16.00 per acre net. One dollar per acre down, balance at rate of one dollar per acre per year with interest at .6 per cent per annum. Legal de scription on request. Our No. 1053. Write us today of interested. Wheelock ft Wheelock—36 Watkins Bldg., Fargo. N. D. FOR SALE—The S. E. one full quar ter of Section 34, Township 144. Range 76, situated 6 miles north of Wing. 90 acres under cultivation. Fine water and other improve ments. H. H. Mackey, Toston, Montana. "CHICAGO FIRM opening Distribut ing Office in Burleigh County de sires competent executive will al low $150 monthly extra commission and expenses permanent. Must carry stock of at least $500 to $1000. Sales Manager, Dept 46J, New Bauer Block. Chicago.- WANTED—AH kinds of sewing. Call 623 2nd St., or Phone 152Z. hOR SALE—Dry stove wood, mostly ash. $2.25 per cord, delivered. Also fence post and diamond wil low. Phone 507J. AN8WERING WANT ADS Will keep you up to dsls keep 4 A you ne»r te the life the en- f$i0 BIHltji&OK A A TRiBUNB Cit News I W VISITING FATHER. Dr A. Schutt is spending the holi days visiting with his father in the cities. He wll be gone about ten days. FROM MILWAUKEE. This morning P., h. June, formerly of the Tribune force, but latterly of the Evening Wisconsin at Milwaukee arrived here the first of the week to "isit old friends. SOO ENGINEER HERE. Mr. and Mrs. P. EllricK of Minne apolis were Christmas guests of the Wallace boys in this city. Mr. Ell rick is the .travUmg engine er of the Soo line and makes his home in the twin cities. TRIBUNE FOR A PRESENT. D. L. Basquin was in from Carson, N. D. this a. m. lie says some one made him a present of the Tribune for one year and after ne got used to it he cannot get along without it. Mr. Basquin gives* a good report of the alfalfa in his community and says cne of his neighbors planted 20 acres of corn which made 70 bushels per acre RETURNED FROM FARGO. Judge G. W. Newton, who spent sereral days last week visiting with friends at Fargo, returned to his home in the capital city Saturday evening. FRACTURED SHOULDER. Mrs. Minnie C. Eudlong secretary of the library commission, is confined to her home recovering from a pain tful injury. Sunday while returning from church she slipped on the icy sidewalk and fractured a bone in her shoulder. She is recovering rapidly but will be laid up for some time. KNIGHTS HOLD SERVICE*. Yesterday the Knights Templars of this city held their usual Christmas exercises. This year the affair was on a more elaborate plan than any hitherto, with special music and a number by the Temple quartet. There was a large attendance of the Sir Knights and all were greatly pleased with the services. DOCTOR" FROM UNDERWOOD. Dr. and Mrs. W. L. Gordon of Und erwood stopped over in this place Saturday while enroute to their form er home at Steele where they went to spend Christmas. Dr. Gordon re turned to his home this morning. AUDITOR FROM MINES. P. J. Cahill, auditor of the Wash burn Coal company, at Wilton, was a Sunday gueBt in this city. While here and before leaving for home Monday he called upon several of the local people who have the sale of the Wilton products. DISPATCH REPRESENTATIVE. I. N. Van Tassell, representing the St. Paul Dispatch in this part of North Dakota ,is in town today look ing after the interests of that paper and making post-Xmas calls upon some of his old friends. GAVE MANY PRESENTS. The Sunday school of the Metho dist Episcopal church held its Christmas exercises last evening in the auditorium of, the McCabe Me morial church and gave each and every child or member of the Sunday school a present. A large amount of candy and other confectionery were boxed and distributed among the lit tle ones. The program was very interesting and one that met with the heartiest of favor from all and which was par ticularly appropriate to the day. FROM GARRISON. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Ward of Garri son, spnt Christmas at the home of the latter's parents, Attorney and Mrs. R. N. Stevens, in this city. They will return to their ranch home at Garrison tomorrow morning on the North Soo. MAKE FINAL PROOF. Tomorrow before the Register and Receiver at the local land office, Lvdwig Roth of McKenzie. Irwin E. Mouden of Wilton, George Sherer of Mercer Co., Forest B. Langdon of Carson and Frederick Fethke of New Salemn. will make final five year proof upon theV homesteads. SALES VERY GOOD. E G. Field, the furniture man re ports his sales for the holiday season this year considerably in excess of the amount cf last year, and that the average of quality of goods has been maintained by the buyers. Some lines a certain kind of goods have been in greater demand this year than others and again aome lines have barely been touched. Yet on the whole the season's sales are very satisfactory. TERRITORIAL LEGISLATOR HERE L. Yokum, a member of the ter ritorial legislature of Dakota, and who has been engaged in ranching and other business at Pierre, S. D., for a number of years, is in town today on business. He was spending some time reminiscencing with Landlord E. Patterson last evening and told some tales of the old days in this country before the division into North and South Dakota. Mr. Yokum has with him a man from Deadwood and also one from Liberty, O. But his mission here he did not disclose. SPECIAL EXERCISES. Sunday afternoon at 4:30 o'clock special exercises were held at the Bis marck hospital by the Young People society of the Evangelical church. Several fine musical numbers were give* and all of the participants tried their ebst to make the coming Christ mas as merry and cheerful as possi ble for the patients. Sunday evening special musical numbers were given as an additional treat to the patients. .- FIRE PREVENTION FOR GHICAGOANS (Special to tha Tribune) CHICAGO, Dec. 26.—Fire preven tion to stop an annual fire loss of over five million dollars in Chicago is likely to be &iven a trial houph the finance committee hag appropri ated only $25,000 for the expenses of the "fire prevention bureau.". Put ting out fires has become too expen sive. The plan proposed will give the chief of the fire department an authority which will enable him save life and jjroperty by require ments known to be effective and ne cessary, but which under th present system the fire chief and his in spectors are powerless insist upon. The finance committee has ascer tained that practically 87 1-2 per cent of the fire losses in the United o^tes are preventable judging by the Euro pean record of fire losses. Berlin with a population of 3 000,000 as compared with the 2,225,000 in Chi cago averages a fire loss of $150,000 a year in comparison with over $5,000,000 in Chicago. Notwithstand ing tile holocaust at the stockyards in which Fire Marshal Horan and his men were cvitims of inadequate wat er pressure the city l^is not remedied that lack although the budget of the water committee now includes an expenditure of $819,000 for the stock yards district. All' European cities observe strict measures for fire pre vention the result of which is seen in an average per capita fire loss in Germany, France, Switzerland, Den mark, and Italy of about 33 cents in contrast to $2.25 in the United States. It is hoped that the expendi ture of $25,000 will show such big results that more adequate provision will be made. DECISION AIDS ANTI-TJPPING WAR CHICAGO. Dec. 26—The ban against tipping which is to go into affect January 1 throughout the United States gained momentum by a decision by Judge Pettit in Chicago that hotels and restaurants are in a class with pickpockets and thieves when they farm out the privilege of exacting tips from their patrons by means of check room and wash room graft. Judge Pettit ruled that col lecting tips was begging and a viola tion of the city ordinance. Conse quently persons engaged in getting tips, could not demand redress in the courts, a phase of the ruling which was a blow to a check room magnate who. claimed a violation of a con tract. Lawyers for the tip colectors protested that nobody is asked to give. One is compelled to give Just the same," answered the jurist. "Nothing less than a gatling gun would permit a patron of those places where th tip trust is in oper ation to escape without giving a tip." Proof of Judge Pettifs statement was found in the fact that one check room magnate says as high as $10,000 a year to certain hotels and cafes for the 7)rivilege of the daily hold-up for services which the proprietors were expected to render gratuitously in days when the prices on tne bills of fare were only a fraction as great and the business far less profitable. Waiters in all hotels and cafes say they would be glad to see the day ar rive when their wages were not merely nominal and when their liv ing was not chiefly made from tipa. AUTO TIPPED OVER. GRANVILLE. Dec. 26.—F. O. Ba con and Dr. Kolb had a narrow es cape from injury. They were on their way from Minot to Granville and were making the trip in Mr. Ba con's auto. Shortly after leaving Mi not the Hght3 on the machine failed to work and they were forced to trust to luck in keeping the road. A short distance from Surrey they got a little too close to one edge of a grade and the machine skidded and before it could be stopped, it tipped over. Mr. Bacon and Dr. K.»"b es caped injury. BOY WAS SCALDED. GRANVILLE. Dec. 26—The little three-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Goodman, who reside north west of town, met with a aerious mis hap. The little fellow noticed the steam coming from the teakettle ana in a spirit of playfulness placed his lips over the spout. He was badly scalded about the mouth and throat and suffered considerably- until the arrival of the doctor. WILL PLAT NORMAL. MAYVILLE, Dec. 26—Architect Crabbe of Fargo has been employed by the normal board to make a plat of the normal school premises at May ville. indicating the lines of the cam pus drives, walks, location of the vari ous' buildings and all sewers, pipes and other underground connections. One copy of this plat will be sent to the state auditor at Bismarck, while another will be kept on file at the normal in Mayville. Dark Deeds. "There is a man whom my hosband employs who openly shows a tendency toward low places and wbo is noted for his dark deeds.*' "Why. then, does your husband em ploy him?" "To put coal in our cellar"—Balti more American. This Life. There i* only one way to get rendy for immortality, and that is to love this life snd live it as brarely ""d cheerfully and faithfully aft wa can. Van Dyke. Economy Is half tbe battle of life. It is not so bard to earn mosey as te •Dead it weu. -gpurison. I'V" ."r'J-vV'.ll-.'-'i-'.'-.!!*'-- Hairdressing Go to the Florentit Hair Dressing Parlors Rooms 1 & 2, Tribune Bldg. Telephone No. 234 «s*s»s»o*s*s*s»s*e»s»s»»s»»»^^^*^^^X«^*Mi«^«T^^^^ 1 HOME LAUNDRY Finest of hand work. Send us your delicate linens, lingerie, etc. Mrs. Francis White Phone 113 112 2d St. 1 S S 0 S N S E.Q. FIELD UNDERTAKING Licensed Embalmer Phone 100, Day or, Night Mala ft Third St. Bismarck I I I I I I I I DO YOU STOP AT THE SO O HOTEL WHEN IN ASHLEY IF NOT, WHY NOT? H. Oatman & Joe Hassen POO HAL AND SOFT DRINKS Ashley, N D. "The best of everything always on hand" r#**##*#####*#«*#i##i Messages and Packages Called for or Delivered DA O NIGH Rates 15c and 25c JUBILEE MESSENGER SERVICE I Phone 552K I F. H. HURLEY Sign Painting and Interior Decorating Hardwood finishing a spe cialty. Color designs and estimates furnished on request. West end of Avenue Phone 454J A 8nail's Tongue. A snail eats by rasping off small par ticles with the tongue. This tongue Is a narrow band or ribbon with pointed teeth set in rows across it The com mon slug, often found in damp places. has more than 25,000 teeth on tbe tongue, which act like the ridges on a file and scrape the food into the mouth. I once watched with a mag nifying lens a small water snail feed ing as it slowly crawled up the side of an aquarium, and, although I made no very accurate count, the tongue seemed to be pressed against the glass aboot fortr times a minute. 9- Paper Hanging, Painting. Phone 5-41 Cor. Sweet and 7th Streets, South THE BURLEIGH COUNTY AB STRACT CO. l*gfc' lb«tracters for Burleigh County. Under Bond of $10,009 CITY NATIONAL BANK BLK. FRANK FEENEY. General Insurance. CITY NATIONAL BANK BLK. B. E. JONE8, Special Agent. New York Life Insurance Ce. Write for particulars eoacera lng our NEW POLICY. Room 88. CITY NATIONAL BANK BUff, Bismarck, N. D„ »«««......... Best Quality Leather, same as we've always used. A SOLES Light, nailed or sewed 65c Medium, nailed or sewed 75c Heavy, nailed or sewed 85c At the old Reliable stand. The Original Bismarck Shoe Hospital CAULJUHNKE Undertaking AND Embalming LIcensedEmbalmer In Charge Day PheneSO Night Phone 543R or 165 WEBB 'L?I,."1.'.V'-J','I1:(W :-.. -•:*,•, •"*,¥• $ La Lone, SIGNS BROS. HENRY BURMAN Practical boot and shoe re pairer—in rear of Enpitz grocery—is giving excellent satisfaction to his growing list of customers. Also neatly repair or patch rubbers and overshoes. All Work Guaranteed I I I I I 0 I I 1 Perfection You can find that] word in the dictionary. And you can find anything in Business Stationery line at oar big print shop and we do the work in a jiffy—al ways deliver when promised. Gall our man—phone 32. Tribun Printin Co. 4th and Broadway V.vft*! I wim:n ¥4" 'V 'frv. If Sj it I FE LUEHE Accountant Auditing Books and Installing New Systems BISMARCK, NO. DAK. **»»»#»»»»i»i##i»»»»»»««pi»Ul^ P. E. BYRNE, Omcial Abstractor of Titles Burleigh County. Bismarck, N. D. References— Bismarcl- Beak, First NatJouJ Baa*. Bum. ck, N. D. Slattery, Gunn & Co. Wholesale and Retail GROCERIES Dealers la Coal, Wood, Ice and Grain or a nurd and Broadway BISMARCK, N. D. MEN'S SHOES **(j I '"5®.-"