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m- ilf: I Ik* §i*m»w* Sfttsts WB:::?''': *M •I8MARCK TRIBUNE COMPANY Smtr ETtnim. Except Sunday, »nd Weekly. Publication Office: MS FOURTH STREET. CPU. BROADWAY Daily established'-M«U Weekly. X8T». BY MARSHALL ri. JEWELL Oldest in Sute. .,,»,. Subscription. Rates: DaJlw by carrier .....•• ....60 cents a month UrtV 5 mail .4 4 per year Weekly by wail l-60 per year AU papers are continued until an explicit •fder to discontinue i» received, and until all arrearages are pali. Correspondents wanted in every city, town and precinct in the western part of the state. No attention paid to anonymous contribu tions. Writer's- name mHSt_.be known .to the editor, but not necessarily for publication. Manuscripts offered for publication will be returned if not available. Communications for the Weekly Tribune .should reach this office not later than Tuesday of each week to" Insure publication in the current issue. OFFICIAL PAPER OF BURLEIGH COUNTY. OFFICIAL PAPER OF CITY OF BISMARCK Entered at the post office at Bismarck, N. D., a* second-clsss matter under Act of Con tra* of March 8, 1679. Member of Associated Press. THURSDAY. MARCH 14, 1912. 44*«44 4««« ROOa£VeW.T~J»ReaiDEN TIAL ELECTORS. 0 C. 8. Buck 8. M. Ferris E. H. Tostevin Roger Allln M. Breen ROOSEVELT DELEGATE8 TO NATIONAL CONVENTION Torger 8inness Smith 8tlmmel Alfred White A. M. Chrittianton Henry Hale Nicholas Hayes L. P. Hyde H. J. Linde F. W. Mashek John W. Scott PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARIES. ,* The North. Dakota presidential primaries will be held Tuesday, March 19, 1912. A VOTE FOR TAFT IS A VOTE FOR LA FOLLETTE. 'With the preferential primaries only a few days distant the eyes of the en tire nation are directed, toward Nort'a Deko^fbe nraMf the* sisterhood of :statefifi» express her choice for presi dent).' A conservative view points to Roosevelt victory by a food major ity.' The past ten days have material ay changed the aspect'of the situation, 3ut the general result will in all likeli Jiood- remain the same as has been heretofore predicted. One. of the most significant devel opments, of recent days 'has been the rush of- Taft men to the ranks of the }•. Roosevelt workers. It is now Very apparent that Mr. Toft has no possi ble opportunity to secure the North Dakota delegation: The battle has nar rowed down to La 'Foliette and Roose •yelt. Hence, a vote for Taft is a vote for LA. Foliette. Taft has no chance for Victory in this state and if the republicans want to sweep North Dakota for Roosevelt the logical lead* «er of their party, they must rally .-.around his standard and cast their ballots where they will do the most /good. "The shots that hit are the i, shots that count," as the colonel him self has been quoted on another oc *caaion. I» a struggle where there is a lim ited supply of ammunition the soldier who lies down on the skirmish line -wastes his cartridges by peppering away at an enemy far out of range ac eomplishes nothing and lessens the •chances of ultimate victory. The sol. -dier who directs his fire where he -can reach his antagonists and work havoc in their ranks is, the man upon --whom the success of the day's conflict •depends. Mr. Taft's aderents in the campaign 3n this state are too far out of range *o be able to defeat the enemy. It sow rests with them to decide wheth «r or not they will direct their fire against La Foliette and help Roose- velt to sweep the state before him. La Foliette is the contender and every ballot cast for Mr. Taft *nat would otherwise be cast for Roosevelt cuts one off the number of vo$es the senator from Wisconsin will have to overcome if there is a possibility of his winning out. that is why a vote for Taft is a vote for La Foliette. Let the citizens of the slope coun try go to the polls on election day and roll up an overwhelming majority for Roosevelt, their logical leader. The La Foliette forces concede this sec tion to Roosevelt, but that does not signify that voters may remain at home, trusting that their neighbors Will carry their candidate on to vlc tory. Every citizen should make it his personal duty to go to the polls next Tuesday. Roll up the highest possible vote, and work for a major ity so overwhelming that the other states of the Union will see ttat the demand for Roosevelt for president in North Dakota is emphatic and ir resistible. After looking the map over and not ing conditions elsewhere, Uncle Sam has reason to congratulate himself on the peace and proseprity he is enjoy ing. SCHOOL GARDENS. The work of the Jamestown school children a year ago in taking care of a public park and doing all of the work in taking care of the plants and flower gardens is worthy of emula tion this year by all other schools of the state, where proper facilities may be obtained. In this connection It is interesting to note what is being done in the east. The Washington Star says: At a meeting of the Washington Florist club the other night prizes were offered for the best ornamenta tion of school gardens in order to stimulate interest in the competition between the schools. This Is another move in the direction of the proper development of the gardening spirit on the part of the children of Wash ington. For some years they "have been under instruction in the matter of home *and school garden work, and without question Washington has benefited materially in appearance as a result,, but much yet remains to be done. The opportunities at the school buildings themselves have not been fully utilized, owing. In a large meas ure,. to the lack of funds. The A lti-inch gun that trill shoot 14 miles will be a powerful argument for arbitration in the minds of gov ernments which do not possess any such weapons. "Success in business is daily won •not by the idle dreamer—but by the man's work well done." According to democratic social lights, the noun' dawg gallop will be a feature of the dance program at the next inaugural ball. Mexico's attitude toward American citizens is evidently to be the means of that country's losing Its most valu able and energetic residents. PRICE8 RIGHT. St. Patrick's Day N Flags, Pigs, Snakes, Hats, Frogs, Etc There is no need to pay too much for anything if you post yourself by our ads. Bargains in the basement today. Hot painted, real live flowers, a vivid Irish green Hoskins' Stationery Co. Ki A. W. LUCAS CO. V.V.'- Satisfaction Bismarck, N. D. if TO VALLEY CITY, State Superintendent E. J. Taylor leaves this evening for Valley City to attend the regular March session of the State Normal School Board. OFFICERS HERE. Col. John H. Fraine and Captain Williams, U. S. A., arrived this after noon for the inspection of Company "A." which will take place this even- ••:l"::'NEW" NOTARIES. 'The following notary commissions' were Issued by the state department: C. S. Fbelps, Hankinson. George L. Gould, Glenburn. Albert M. Powell, Devils Lake. WILL HOLD CONFERENCE. Secretary Thomas Hall has re ceived notice of a conference to be held by the railway executives and manufacturers of rails and railway equipments, at Chicago March 20tih. The purpose of the meeting will be to endeavor to arrive at some plan to make rails tougher and not seihard and brittle. Broken rails having been for years the cause of many of the most serious wrecks throughout the United States. On"account of tltie rush of business here the North Dakota railway experts will, not be able to attend the conference. MOORE WAS THEIR TEACHER. Professor W. H. Thomai of the Presbyterian college at Jamestown was a caller at the- department of education on Wednesday afternoon He was consulting States Superinten dent Taylor in regard to summer school matters at Jamestown. Pro fessor Thomas was a school mate of D. T. Owens, of Bismarck, at Spring Valley, Minn., where. both were pu pils of Prof. Wm. Moore, and ibis visit here proved to be one of pleasure as well as business. Professor Thomas speaks very encouragingly of the rap? Id growth of Jamestown college. BIRD MAN HERE. Mr. Alfred. Eastgate, the famous bird man of North Dakota, was a cal ler at the state educational depart ment yesterday afternoon. He left this morning for Hettinger county, to lecture on "Birds of North Da kota." Mr. Eastgate who has charge of the goose reserve at Stump Lake In Nelson county has made a life long study of birds and his lectures in LaMoure county last week were very instructive and were listened to with more than usual interest If arrangements now being planned are carried out the people of Bismarck will have the pleasure of hearing this interesting ornithologist upon his re turn from the southern part of the state. Yi:"-":.' cnl1* dren have*contrlbuted themselves with the aid of their parents, to the purchase of supplies for school garden work, but their means are limited. Furthermore, at many of the schools the conditions are unpropitious. Most of the ground Is utilzed for recreation purposes. After the closing of the schools the gardens are exposed to the vandalism of the public, and by the first of July little remains to show for the diligent work that has been done dining the spring. Nevertheless, all this means improvement. At the homes of the pupils flowers and vines are grown where before there was no attempt at decoration. These in fluences reach far, and the school gardens stand virtually for a wide spread social Improvement. .'k^-^t/-'"'-" NEW CORPORATIONS. Charters for the following corpora tions were issued today by the sec retary of state:' St. Anthony Creamery-association of St. Anthony, Morton county, The object of this association is the-man ufacture of dairy products and to own and control such real estate and ma chinery as may be necessary to oper ate tine business and further the in terests of the association. The capi tal stocrf is $10,000, and the directors are Andrew J. Uleberg, L. D. Wiley, Mike Fullinger, Joseph J. Lantz, J. A. Wiley, and F. M. Klein, all of St. Anthony. "Greater Brantford Club," whose first directors are W. W.Pattie, J. Sutherland, Martin Johnson, Chas. Bonner, C. P. Frisko, 0. Z. Rowe, and A. J. Rechter of Brantford. The ob ject of tihe club is to promote and en courage the agricultural and commer cial interests of Brantford and vicin ity. McHenry Hardware company with a capital stock of $25,000. The direc tors are H. M. Cornell of Mott, H. C. Cornell of Mott and A. B. Crosier of McHenry. The company is organised for the purpose of constructing, own ing and operating grain elevators, fuel, feed and lumber yards and to do a general manufacturing and mer cantile business, etc. '»——#i—«I—»»»»»»»»»i»« City News •»»**«»M«#I«»««W on the ice .man of an observant turn of mind. "I have Just returned from a trip to PATIENT TO HOSPITAL. Sam Newman and William Conk ling were arrivals in the city Wed nesday afternoon from Fort Berthold. They accompanied Thomas Rogers, who was brought to a hospital to re ceive medical attention. HERE FROM FORT YATE8. Among the prominent slope coun try visitors in the capital city Wed nesday and Thursday was J. M. Caii gan of Fort Yates. Mr. Carigan came up to look after some matters of business interest. VISITING MRS, WINCHESTER... Mrs. Wm. O. DePuy. of Rolls, is visiting in Bismarck, and will be the guest of Mrs. W. H. Winchester for several days." She will be remem bered as the wife of Dr. DePuy, Who practiced dentistry in Bismarck* fif teen years ago. BROTHERHOOD POSTPONED. The Presbyterian Brotherhood, which wa» to meet this evening, has been postponed on account of 'one of the speakers being called from town. The meeting will probably .be held On Thursday of next week. mXk, BASEMENT SNAPS.J^Sl© Most Bismarck people don't now the Hundreds of things In our Usee ment, sold' at almost cost. Go down there once and see what we have, will make you.buy ELECTION-ORDERED. Company *!A" First Infantry, North Dakota National Guard will hold an election at the armory next week for the purpose of electing a Second Lieoteant. Lieutenant Frank .Crash ing having been dropped. :t CERTIFICATES MAILED. The department of education Is busy writing tte teachers' certificates earned at the February teachers' ex amination and. they will now bnual, mailed to the different county super intendents as fast as possible. O N ^IMPROVING. A message from Mrs. Budlong yes terday states that Lester Budlong is getting along as well as could be ex pected. Mrs. Budlong is being, enter tained as a guest at the, home of President and Mrs. F. L. McVey at University Place, Grand Forks, but spends the greater part of the day at the hospital with her son. BROTHER DIED. Chief Clerk W. J. Anderson, of the department of state, received tb« sad news yesterday that his youngest brother was *dsad. The young man's name was Thomas George, his age being 19 years and 5 months. The* cause, of death was pneumonia, and his demise took place at the parental home, four miles east of Sherbrooke, N. D. He was the youngest of seven children, all boys, and the grief of the stricken famity is hard to as suage. Why a fine, bright young man such as he, should be taken Just as he was to enter t&e mandhood's state, is hard indeed for mortal mind to understand. The sympathy of the employes in the department and throughout.the capitol is extended to Mr. Anderson in his loss. LICENSED AUT08. Automobile applications came in with a rush today, the following hav ing been issued by Secretary Norton this morning: 589—Henry Tiedeman, Veona. 590—E. E. Haaiand, Hannaford. 591—M. M. White, Valley City. 592—Geo. A. FJelding, Valley City. 593—L. C. Wingate, Willlston. 594—Olaf A. Ringerud, Portland. 595—John L. Berg, Cummings. 596—DrJO. G., Bean, Walcott. 597—M. G. Myfcre, Walcott. 598—3. E. Wood, Amenia. 599—Robert B. Reed, Amenia. 600—Forrester H. Smith, Amenia. 601—Edmund T. Gowland, Amenia 602—W. W, Brown, Amenia .•- *r-R. L. Metcalf, Amenia 604—The's Amenia & Sharon Land Co, Amenia. 606—H. F. Chaffee, Amenia. 606—The Amenia & Sharon Co. 607—ArthuftJ3, Nelson, Dwight. 608—E. ItffTOovey,''Forest "Hivef 609—Osfear Fiink, ?Crary. 610—Aubrey Lawrence, Fargo. 611—L. E. Sell, Blabon. 612—Borstad Bros., Blabon. 613—Arthur B. Holt, Jr., Blabon. 614—A. L. Stewart, Blabon. 615—"Harold Erig, Thompson. 616—A. J. Roddy, Grand Forks.v* 617—John Hanson, Niagara, •bio—K. S. Sulland, Portland. 619—John Jungblut, Ardoch. 620—Halvor Nelson, Tunbridge. 621—C. W. DenrJiston, Ardoch. 622—Fred Carr. Valley City. 623—George W. Brundage, Rugby. 624—Edward Erickson, Grafton. 625—Dr. J. E. Countryman, Graf ton. 626—F. W. Deason, St. Thomas. 627—John Skene, Hoople. 628—Carl N, SathraV 9—Henry Thompson, Edgeley. 630—H. E. Schmltt, Bowdon. 631—W. J. Schmitt, Bowdon. 632—H. F. Josephson, Cooperstown 633—M. A. Prestrud, Eastedge. 634—John W. Ressler, Jessie. 635--Alex B. Detwiller, Coopers town. 636—W. H. Brown. .Company, Man dan. 637—Chas. F. Bartholomaus, Chaf fee. 638—A. J. Brodtkort, Edgeley. Land STREET CA PHRASEOLOGY A New Yorker Compares Cultured Bos ton With His Own City. "Did you ever think how much the temperament_o„a, SKATING STILL GOOD Skating still continues good and a number of young people are getting ,*. _*„-. •.. the benefit of freshalr and exercise city I* 8 expressed in cm*LV™?*J N *7 Boston, and never before have the sential differences between that city and my own New Tork -been so Im pressed on me as by my observations the street cars. "The first thing I miss ID Boston Is the familiar 'Step lively!* Instead I am exhorted 'Move as quickly aa pos sible, please.' How could any one above and posh and crowd after that? "Once In the car I find myself stilt torrounded by an atmosphere of con sideration and of correct English. In oar own subway we are laconically ordered 'Use both doors/ tn Boston we are requested. 'Kindly leave by the nearer door.' "This atmosphere Is further main tained by another sign In the car. The passenger Is requested, the con ductor Is required, to name the value of any coin or. note tendered m. pay ment of fare.* Can yon Imagine a passenger being reqnestso' to do any thing In a New Tork street carf "At Dudley street station, the prin cipal transfer point forsubarban cars, there are large placards on every plat form, 17081011 ftiit. pleas** I moat admit that 1 did net observe that these had any appreciable effect on the scramble when the can came la, hatttcertainly IndkatM a kindly splr It oa the part of the man who hi re sponsible for tW careWr--New lerk Editor Tribune Professor Boiley has een giving a warning to the farmers about uncer tain seed and I wish to mention a few facts in connection. This state is being flooded with cheap alfalfa '. seed which contains dodder and cheap southern grown seed. Dodder is the worst enemy to both alfalfa and clover. Few farmers know antyhing about the nature of the plant and it may be a good idea to explain. It is not a perennial plant, as most people seem to think, but an an a little vine which twines close. ly about the clover or alfalfa plant and as soon as it gets a good hold it lets loose from the ground and feeds on the clover plant, sucking the life out of it completely. OSCAR H. WILL. 1 Supreme Court »*##i#0#0»#l»«^»»i»*^»'* «»**«««w In tbe Supreme Court, State North Dakota, October Term, 1911. J. A. Tharp, Plaintiff and Appellant, vs. Gertniue Blew, Defendant and Re spondent. Plaintiff's complaint alleged that between certain dates he "performed work and labor for defendant of the value amounting to $13000, which amount the defendant agreed to pay that there has been paid plaintiff on account of the labor and services so performed tihe sum of $23.00, and no more", together with a demand for Judgment. The answer was a general denial. The proof made established an employment by the month for an agreed monthly wage, and none-pay ment. The court directed a verdict of dismissal on the ground that the complaint stated "a. cause of action on a quantum 'meruit, whereas the uncontradicted evidence showed any services performed were under and by virtue of an express contract" Ho'd error In that there was no var iance between the complaint and the proof. The complaint was not on a quantum meruit count. (Syllabus by the court) From a Judgment of dismissal en tered on a directed verdict in the dis trict court of Sargent County, Allen, J., plaintiff appeals. Reversed aod a new trial ordered. Opinion by Goss, J. J. G. Forbes and O. 8. Sem, attor neys for appellant. Wolfe ft Schneller, attorneys on this appeal and J. E. Bishop and T. E Curtis, attorneys on the trial, counsel for'respondent. In the Supreme Court, State of North Dakota, October Term, 1911. W. W„ Corbett, Plaintiff and Re spondent, vs. Great Northern Rail way Company, Defendant and Appel lant. 1. Sec. 7228, Rev Code 1905, pro vides that when a case has been re manoed by tne Supreme Court for further proceedings in the trial court, proceedings must be had therein within one year from fcne date of the order of the Supreme Court remand ing it, or in default thereof the ac tion shall be dismissed, unless, upon good cause shown, the court shall otherwise order. HELD, that the District court in such cases is per mitted to exercise Its sound discre tion, and that its decision will only be reversed when that discretion is clearly abused. 2. The facts and circumstances in the case at bar examined and it is HELD, that the trial court having refused to dismiss the action, this court cannot say that It is clear that that court abused Its discretion in so doing. (Syllabus by the court.) .-:• Appeal from an order of the district court of Williams County, F. E. Fisk, J. Affirmed. Murphy ft Duggan, for appellant. H. B. Doughty, for respondent. Opinion by Spalding, L, J. Goss, J., being disqualified did not partic ipate, A RAZO PROO SNAIL Strelled tht Entire Length of the Blade's Kssn Edge, "When pbotographiUK a snail," Writes Professor Ward in tbe London Strand Magazine. "I was gurprised at the fact that even the rough cut edge of a sheet of glass presented, no diffi culties to its locomotibii. Irs even pace was continued in spite of the fact that the sharp' corner appeared to be pene trating* its bofly There we have ex hibited the animal's delicate sense of touch, and this led me to make a fur ther experiment "After I had placed the snail on tbe butt of a razor's blade It slowly moved along the back of the blade and then climbed completely over tbe sharp edge, the raaor being In excellent con iltloa. As the successive waves brought the fore part of Its foot near the edge of the Made Its head was held low down, and the lower and shorter pair of feelers nearly touched the blade, as If feeling the way. "At the moment when the sharp edge wan reached tbe small feelers were fully extended toward It, and Just at the very instant when I expected to see them cat off they were/both in stantly retracted. They were little saore than a hairbreadth away, and, though the lower feelers possiss no ayes, yet by their sodden movement I was quite convlncedthat the snail at that Instant recognised danger. *«ni the foot traveled on. and slowly ttjo snail dragged its whole weight of exactly one and a half ounces over later moving toward the butt or edible Una, which ac ts* Jbv«6ataeailUiety large aabjhl, it helar the largest ef British If you bad aome Dlapepsin andy^ and would take a little now your stomach distress or indigestion, would vanish in. five minutes and you would feel fine. This harmless preparation will di gest anything you eat and over come a sour, out-of-order stomach before you realize it. If your meals don't tempt you or what little you do eat, seems to lie you, or lays like a lump of lead in your stomach, or if you have heart burn, that is a.sign of Indigestion. Ask your pharmacist for a 50-cent case of Pape's Dlapepsin and take a little Just as soon as you can. There will be no sour risings, no belching of undigested food mixed with acid, no stomach gas or heartburn, dullness __ ,, or heavy feeling in the stomach, nau- S sea, debilitating- headaches,, dissi ness or Intestinal griping. This will all go, and, besides, there will be no undigested food left over in the stom ach to poison your reath with-nause ous odors. Pape's Dlapepsin is a certain cure for out of order stomachs, because it prevents fermentation and takes hold of your food and digests it just the. same as if your stomach wasn't there. Relief in five minutes from all stom ach misery Is at any drug store wait! ing for you. I These large 50-cent cases of Pape's Dlapepsin contain more than sufficient to thoroughly cure almost any case of dyspepsia, indigestion or any other stomach disturbance. WILL HOLD OPEN MEETING Th Wesley Methodist Bible class will hold an open meeting in the par lore of the church tonight at 7:30. Members of the class will discuss the following subjects in their relation to the chapters of Genesis: Geography, archaeology, science, religion and au thorship Of Genesis. All persons in terested In these subjects are invited to be present. CALL OF THE M008E. All members of Bismarck lodge, Loyal Order of Moose, are hereby notified that there will be a special meeting of the lodge held Saturday evening, March 10, wihen there will be initiation work and election held to fill vacant offices. P. F. STROCK, Dictator. FANCY YOUNG VEAL Young lamb, strictly corn fed pork, fine meats. Freeh oysters at head quarters for meats. GUSSNER'S. Phone 60. A lot or 4 A MISCELLANEOUS BOOKS and VARJQiUS OTHER VARIE _S Still Selling ••.v AT LESS THAN C08T at the BISMARCK STATIONERY CO/8 113 Fourth St. Electric :SSS VIEW OF HOTEL LOBBY RVthlnt but first-class Evtrrthlftf tha Mnrkat Affords! W« have just roceived a %M *hipm0iit ol^|i Waukesha Cream Cheesy Smoked White Fiah .„<p></p>I'm Southern Head Lettuce CaJtfornUaCelerty a I CauUflower, Sptossch Maj^achlno Cherries ^Pp W .' Pineapple. QrapeFntH I JO fa^j*tiiif Ed. W. Bowland aaa Edwin Clifford 'Q^J. ."OFFERS '-3 THE $%%' TbeOreatNew York By Edward E.Rose Like the Poem and Song \t will live forever The Most Beautiful Settings ewer seen on any Stage Large Company of Except tkmal Ability Frioes $1.50..tlj00-75c^ Seat at Knowles & HarieY HOTEL MCKENZIE "The Pride of Bismarck' Absolutely Fire Proof European Heo Good enough for anybody, not too good for anybody. The best of everything. -,'\.,^'J' at sensible prices. ..• 2SSS' BATES: Booms, hot and cold water, $1.00 tier dav with toUet $ 1 with private bath $1.50, $2.00, $2.50 aSd ^OO.^wo persons a room one and one-half rate. Club Breakfast....25e and up Noon Lunch ^yening Regular Dinner.........50c Services from a la carte bill at all hours. Dairy Lunch Boom in connection open day and night '2.^4* ft)ll0wi,W Prices y"» can stop at theMcKenzie: Booms with hot and cold water including three mcala $210 per day hot and cold water and toilet 12^5, with bath $2.80. -.§§• and Freight attevntc*Service Ssunple Booms on 7th Floor O. PATTERSON, Owner and Prop. 35c "fe tsspatPswk Blatnaick, H. DaU •3f.