Newspaper Page Text
TUESDAY, APRIL 16, 1912.
Why is the soda cracker to-day such a universal food? People ate soda crackers in the old days, it is true —but they bought them from a barrel or box and took them home in a.paper bag, their crisp ness and flavor all gone. Uneeda Biscuit—soda crackers better than any ever made before-made in the greatest bakeries in the world—baked to perfection—packed to perfection—kept to per fection until you take them, oven-fresh and crisp, from their protect ing package. Five cents. NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY MP. J. LAUJWRY We iron Shirts, Collars and women's fine garments by hand. No burns or smudges We are very careful to do only the finest work, and will call for and deliver promptly. Phone 378 Home Hotel Bldg. 5th St. PETER S00, Proprietor ALSO HAVE SOME ROOMS FOR RENT tsamm The Bismarck Steam Laundry Company Will keep open every evening until 8:30 for the benefit of those who wish to leave aundry and call for same. We will see that your work will go out with the buttons on and all minor mend ing done free of charge. We ask that you will give us your work and we will give you satisfac tion. Bismarc Stea Laundr Compan HOT WATER IN YOUR HOME? PLUMBING FIRST CLASS WORK AT Our suggestions, figures and plans cost you nothing and may help you greatly, whether we do your work or not. Grambs & Peet Co. Heatinf, Plumbing and Ventilating Contractors and Engineers. Branch House, Phone 561 Olendlve, Mont. Bismarck, N. D. Why not connect a reser voir with your kitchen range and have abundant hot water, all over the house, any time you want it in kitchen bath, laundry —always available makes a pleasure out of house hold drudgery for women folk. Let us fit up your home the cost is almost nothing, compared to satisfaction derived. Plumbing Heating That new home you are figuring on should be done right. Bring us the plans —it means service and satisfaction. SEARCHING FOR THEIRBROTHER Moose Lodge WillHelp Spok ane Men Conduct Search in British Columbia Special to The Tribune. SPOKANE, Wash., April 16.— Jacob and Gottlob Kellar, master bakers in Spokane, are tramping through the mountain wilds of the Sheep Lake country, in British Colum bia, searching for their brother Gus tar Kellar, who lost his way, after separating from Michael Johnson, his companion, on a big game hunting and trapping trip, last fall. They have provisions and ammunition for a stay of five weeks. Officers of Spokane lodge No. 201, Loyal Order of Moose, with which the missing man is affiliated, will dispatch a searching party of five men, chosen from among its 3,500 members, to the scene in 10 days, in the event no word is received from the two broth ers. Three theories are advanced by sea soned woodsmen who are familiar with the district where Kellar is lost. One is that in an effort to reach the cabin he wandered aimlessly about until overcome by hunger and cold. An other is that he was attacked by wild animals and died from injuries, and the third is that he was accidentally shot The brothers alone believe he is alive, probably in a prospector's cabin or in an improvised abode in the woods. Johnson says he heard a single shot fired presumably by Kellar, about 3 o'clock the afternoon the men sepa rated. It appeared to be off some distance, ibut he thought nothing of it until Kellar failed to return that night. He made a wide detour of the cabin the following day, without finding trace of his companion. Johnson walked to the settlement of Deer Park. B. C, the second day, when a searching party was organ ized but meanwhile snow had fallen to such a depth that efforts to trace the lost hunter were of no avail. Re turning to the setttlement the men reported tracking numerous cougar, several of which they killed: also encountering three packs of timber wolves and a bear in the deep for est. WANT THEIR OWN HOMES Special to The Tribune. SAN ANITONIIO, Texas, April 16.— Senor Zeferino Dominguez. ranchman and farmer of Las Vocas, Cbahuila, Mexico, widely known as the "Corn King of Mexico," and prominent also because of his development of argri culture by dry farming methods, who is making his home in San Antonio during the troubled condition in Mexi co, says that lasting peace and pros perity will never come to his country until the people are given a chance to till the soil and become home owners. To encourage this policy Senor Dominguez gives to each of his laborers a small tract of land and a home site. This makes them conten ted and industrious. He hopes to see this plan adopted by all the large plantation and ranch owners in his country. MEN WANTED NEAR SPOKANE Special to The Tribune. SPOKANE, Wash., April 16 Heads of employment agencies in Spokane reported today they have calls for several thousand laboring men on railroad and irrigation con struction and farm and orchard work in districts outside of this city, also orders from local dairies for 300 experienced dry milkers. The wage scale on construction work ranges from $2 to $2.75 a day, while farm and dairy workers are paid from $30 to $40 a month and board and room. B. E. Hawks, manager of the In, land Employment ibureau, says there has never been a time in the last five years, when ordinary labor was so scarce In Spokane as at pres ent, predicting also that the plant ing and harvesting of crops will suf fer if the farm labor situation is not relieved immediately. Continuing, he said: "Between 5,000 and 6,000 men will be required soon, when the Great Northern Railway company begin» construction work on a new line in the Wenatchee district, and other roads, which have planned big work in the Spokane district, will need nearly as many more. We are now in correspondence with agencies in the central and eastern states to en. gage enough men to fill our or ders." The Northern Pacific, Chicago, Milwaukee & Puget Sound and Ore gonnWashington Railroad and Navi. gation companies have placed orders with the Inland and other agencies, Mr. Hawkes added, but the bureau is unable to supply the men. There are no strikes or labor troubles. Albert L. Flewelling of Spokane, presient of the Western Forestry and Conservation association, members of which control more than 400 saw- BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE. mills in California, Oregon, Washing ton, Idaho and Montana, says the plants in operation in this district alone, which are now paying wages at the rate of $100 per month, will increase their forces four.fold within the next 30 days. APPRECIATES J. N. HESS DEPARTS MONDAY MORNING FOR HIS HOME AT DENVER, COLO., AFTER VISIT- ING INJURED DAUGHTER, MRS. ARCHIE HUBBELL WIFE TO REMAIN HERE. J. N. Hess departed for his home at .Denver, Colo., Monday. He and his wife were called to Bismarck by the serious injury of their daughter, Mrs. Archie Hubbel!, who was hurt in leaping from a burning building o.i Main street about two weeks ago. Mrs. Hess will remain in (Bismarck until her daughter is more fully recovered from her injuries. Mr. Hess could not find words to express his gratitude to the people of Bismarck who befriended and aided his loved ones so generously. The helping hand that was extended by all in an hour of dire affliction certain ly portrayed the open-hearted hospi tality of the true westerner, and Mr. Hess nor his family will never forget the kindnesses shown his daughter and ber husband by the reidents of Bismarck. Special to The Tribune. SAN ANTONIO, Texas, April 16 Shriners from all parts of Texas win gather in this city Thursday, April 18 to attend a ceremonial session of Ben Hur 'Temple. Nobles of the Mystic Shrine. Candidates to take the trip across the hot sands will be here from Victora, Corpus, Ohristi, Hindes, Goliad Cuero, Brownsville and other points in Southwest Texas. Probably this will be the largest assemblage of Shriners and the largest class of candidates ever seen in San Antonio. Following a street parade, a light luncheon will be served, and at 7 o'clock the Shrine will go into cere monial session, after which a banquet will be served COMMERCIAL CLUBS HOLD JOINT MEETING Special to The Tribune SAN A/NTONIO, Texas, April 16. Members of the San Antonio Chamber of Commerce had the pleasure this week of entertaining about on hun dred and fifty members of the Dallas Chamber of Commerce representing the northern and southern interests of the state, but united in the common cause of lauding Texas and devising ways and means of best promoting the interests of the empire within her borders. The visitors brought with them red umberellas and a band of musicians and their parade through the streets of the city in which a large number of local men partici pated, caused much, attention. The visitors were entertained at night at a ibanquet given in the Gunter hotel by the Chamber of Commerce and expressions of friendship for each other and loyalty to Texas were ex changed. It is probable that the mem bers of the San Antonio Chamber of Commerce will return the call later in the year, possible at the same time GloVB 'ost no more than the "ordinary kind"— 'don't wear out" at the finger ends, and each pair contains— A Guraatee (hat Guraatees "a new pair free" if the "tips" wear out before the gloves. Kayser gloves mean assurance of quality and reliability. There's way to tell the teniae— "look in the hem" forthe name "Kayser" it is there for your protection. DonJt ac cept the 'just as good'' kind. "Kayser" Gloves "cost ao a aa4 are worth doable. Short Silk Glovea SOo.. 78*.. ftl.OO, S1.2S 91.00 __ Loiio.*ilk Olowoo 78o.. •t.OO. tt.88, 91.60 93.00 Julius Kjtyser & Co. lUkers Nt*» York C-S Copyright Kart SchzfTnc- t. Mars they go to Chicago to return the call of the Chicago business men last year. Mandan Dept. +4ee*deae**eyee*+a**a+a*edeW' Cattle in Special Cars Several farmers who happened to be in the city and many of the busj. ness men were attracted to the depot at eleven o'clock yesterday when No. 3 pulled in with two cars of pure bred Holstein* cattle traveling in as good state as the wealthiest tourists. There were about 100 of the cattle billed to B. S. Fryer, Sumner, Wash ington. One of the farmers was heard to say, "Well, I never heard of cattle traveling in special cars attached to passenger trains ,but I guess those Holsteins are entitled to it." Elks Elect At Saturday night's meeting of the local lodge B. P. O. E., District De puty Otto Bauer officiated at the in stallation of the following recently elected and appointed officers: Exalted Ruler, L. H. Connolly, re. elected Esteemed Leading Knight, C. P. O'Rourke .reelected Esteemed Loyal Knight, .C. Broderick. in Mr. Fuller's place Esteemed Lecturing Knight, Hon. S. L. Nuchols, in Mr. Broderick's place Esquire, E. H. Weurst Secretary E. K. Bitzing Treasurer E. H. McHugh Tyler T. G. C. Kennelly trustee for three years, Jas. Chorley representative to grand lodge at Portland In July, L. .Con nolly, alternate, C. P. O'Rourke John J. Kelly, inner guard Benno Schi mansky, chaplain E. A. Toste\.n, or ganist. A banquet was served and "there was a 'big time in Elkdom." Government Work. Mr .and Mrs. D. Lyly, formerly of Kansas City, Mo., arrived in this city Saturday and left the first of the week for Rock Haven .where Mfr. Lyly will have charge of the govern, ment work along the Missouri. This post was left vacant by the recent removal of A. J. Charlesworth, who has gone to Canada. New Directory George .Keiter, manager of the Keiter Directory company of St. Paul, began work yesterday upon a new directory of the city of Mandan and the county of Morton. He reports that he is receiving great encourage ment from all of the business men of the city ,and that he will endeavor, to rush the work through in a very short time. Mr. Keiter came here from Stutsman county, where he has just completed a directory of James town and th ecounty. He says that from here he expects to take up his work'in Bismarck and Burleigh coun ty. Humors Come to the Surface in the spring' as in no other season. They don't run themselvei all off that way, however, but mostly remain in the system. Hoods Sarsaparilla removes them wards off danger, makes good health sure. CASTOR IA for lofaatt and Childrtn. Ill KM YM Han Alwtjt But* the eifnataraof UESS you don't need anybody to use a megaphone to tell you where to get the best clothes in town. HENKE WAS ELECTED BYTHREETOONE VOTE Special to The Tribune. MANDAN, Apri 16—Of the 394 votes which were cast at yesterday's election for to fill the vacancy made by the resignation of John Foran, city commissioner, H. L. Henke received 281, almost three times as many as the other three candidates together. John Croteau, whose term as com. missioner expired March 19, and who made the race this time, received 21 votes. John Melzner received 40 forty votes. Chas. Edquest, one of the defeated candidates at the March election, polled 50 votes, running on and comfort north western men insist on. Fine fabrics—artistic colors—designs combin ing individuality and good taste—painstaking workmanship smooth easy fit. You have only to slip on a Patrick- Electri Ironing Turns out better work more quickly. You feel better because you keep 110 Third St. a a W All you need is one look at this cut, and a glance at the signature of this advertisement. Hart Schaffner & Marx clothes are distinguished among clothes as far as you can seethem any man who wears them shows it and any man may be proud to have it known and most men are. We make a special feature of these goods, because we make a special feature of seeing that our customers get the best we can find and they're the best we can find in clothes. French Dry Cleaning and Dye Works in Connection &&(5euiebcwtSon> Open Wednesday and Saturday Nights Dress and Negligee Shirts at Your Dealers F. A. PATRICK St CO.-DULUTH Drs Goad* Distributors and Manufacturers of Garments tor Men. Women and Makers of All Wool Oaths and Blankets The Easy Way on Iroiniiinig The Iron Is Hot But You "American" AtUt* THREE stickers. Two wags cast their vote for Dr. M. Kranz, whose name was suggested as a candidate for the va ancy, but who declined to run Owing to the fact that street and atmospheric conditions were not ideal and that there was but one polling place ,the city hall in the second ward, it was believed that the vote would be very light, a supposition seemingly upheld at noon, when only 138 votes bal been cast, but the af ternoon brought out 256 more .mak ing the rather surprising! total of 394. At the March election 576 votes were cast for the president of the commis. sion. It was generally predicted that Mr. Henke ,now a justice of the peace, would win out, but his overwhelming plurality occasioned a great deal of surprise. HiiiMiiiiiiiiiiu/ii nun iiliiiiiiiiiiiuiiiinriiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiii|iiiiiiniiiiiliiiiinrtiniiiiiiiii to u"«» cool, clean and comfortable. One iron does all the work. Heats while it works—works while it heats. Electic Supplies of all kinds, also wiring and general electric work WALPER & WOODRUFF Phone 64