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Bismarck daily tribune. (Bismarck, Dakota [N.D.]) 1881-1916, May 29, 1912, Image 6

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The ihleadiqjuarters are on the same
floor as the La Follette headquarters
and the Wisconsin delegation will be
housed' tn the same (hotel. Plans are
under way for the delegates to the
convention to assemble in Fargo in
time to 'leave there Saturday morning,
Jiune 15. They will arrive and install
themselves in the Chicago rooms Sun
day morning, Junel6.
FORGOT HIS BRIDE.
Curious Matrimonial Romanco of the
Eighteenth Contury.
Did every match based on worldlj
considerations turn out as charmingly
as the one told about in Lady Russell's
book, "The Rose Goddess," English
social history would be very pleasant
reading. According to Lady Russell,
Lady Sarah Cadogan was married to
the second Duke of Richmond in re
turn for the payment of her father's
gambling debts.
Lord March, as the duke then was.
was eighteen: the bride was thirteen.
Immediately after the wedding Lord
March went with bis tutor to the con
tinent to make the "grand tour," and
Lady Sarah went back to the nursery.
Three years elapsed. Lord March
returned from his travels with so un
interesting a recollection of his bride
that he was in no hurry to claim her.
On the first evening of bis return to
London he went to the opera.
There he soon noticed that all eyes
and lorgnettes were turned toward one
of the boxes, in which, surrounded.by
many admirers, sat a most beautiful
young girl. Turning to his neighbor
la the stalls. Lord March asked who
she was.
**You must be a stranger in London,"
the gentleman replied, "not to know
the reigning toast of the town, the
beautiful Lady March!"
Lord March lost no time in going to
the box and introducing himself to his
bride. Thereupon followed a belated
courtship and so happy a married life
that the devotion of the pair to each
other was proverbial.
Round Oak Furnaces
W at we have to say about them. I
Mone is positively and continually saved by invest
ment in a genuine good furnace like the
ROUND OAK
Being a powerful heater and built on honor, air
tight, the Round Oak way—it will save its extra
cost over a cheap furnace in a very short time
eventually paying for itself.
Of the proper size, correctly installed, it will last a
lifetime in perfect condition. Think of that saving
as compared to the construction that must be re
paired and overhauled every year. It is the heavi
est, best fitted, most durable, most economical furn
ace made—Except None. It is the only air tight
furnace made. It is the only one that will hold the
fire all night, all day, ju*t as you want it, any speed
desired, a feature worth dollars to every user. Will
never leak gas, smoke or dust. Will burn success
fully and economically hard or soft coal, lignite,
coke or wood.
If any one tells you three is something better than warm air
heating by Round Oak methods, we will gladly show
that they are mistaken.
It is poor economy to consider the furnace question on a
bargain counter basis
me in a let us go he a in
it on it
Bismarck Hardware Co.
AT
Special to The Tribune.
MAINDAN, :N. D., May 29.—Head
quarters in Chicago for the North
Dakota delegation to the Republican
National convention have been engag
ed at the Grand Pacific 'hotel, South
Clark, street and Jackson boulevard.
Tine reservation consists of eleven
rooms for the delegates and a parlor
for a meeting place and (for the enter
tainment of guests
p"one
82
The Canny Justice.
Thet's a durned hue lookin' car o'
yourn, mister." said the old man with
the chin whisker as he inspected Dub
bleigh's motor stunding in front of the
Eagle House at Togus.
"You bet it is," said Dubbleigh. "1
came over bere from Watkins Corners
this morning in just fifty-five minutes.
Going some, eh?"
"Ya-as." said the old gentleman,
stroking bis whisker thoughtfully.
"Kin ye prove it?"
"I have fife witnesses in my guests."
said Dubbleigh.
"Waal, take yer word for it,"
said the stranger. "Jest fork over
twenty-five, and we'll call it square.
I'm jestice the peace raound here,
and it'll save time to settle this bere
relation riglt now."—Harper's Weekly.
The Sign.
A famous craniologist while strolling
leisurely through a churchyard found
a gravedigg«r tossing up the earth in
which there were two or three skulls.
The craniologist took tbem up and.
after considering one a little time,
said. "Ah, this is the skull of a phi
losopher!"
"Very likely, your honor," replied the
solemn gravedigger. "Sure. I noticed it
was somewhat cracked."—London Tele
graph.
Didn't Convinee Him.
"Keep out of debt, young man." said
the philosopher. "People will think
better of you for it."
"Perhaps." was the thoughtful reply,
"and yet I've noticed that the more 1
owe people the gladder they always
seem to see me."
Deserved Some.
Bibsan Frocks—This cake is awful
nice, mamma. (Silence.) This cake is
awful nice, mamma.
"Well, what of it?"
"Oh. nothi tin: only when the minis
ter says it you always ask him to have
more."—St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
Would Attend to That.
Mother—I really think you'd be hap
pier if you married a man who has less
money. Daughter—DoD't worry, moth
er: he will iinve less in a very short
time.—Boston Transcript.
An Amateur.
"What an amateur gardener he Is!"
"What's HIP matter'/"
"He actually buys th» tools that he
can just as well borrow."—Detroit Free
Press.
Optimistic.
Cheerful Undertaker-Beautiful day
for the funeral, sir just enough breeze
to stir the plumes. Now jump in, sir.
please.-London Tatler.
FAIL WHEN RUN
Manitoba Elevator System
for Sale Phone Depart
ment Has a Scandal
Royal Commission's Probe
Shows Extravagance and
Graft Been General
Special to The Tribune.
WINNIPEG, May 29.—Americans
coming into Canada where they ihave
been led to believe governmental con
ditions are so mudii superior to those
in the United States are, upon their
arrival in Winnipeg, now being giiven
an insight into the manner in which
•the Canadian government operates the
affairs of its state owned utitilitdes
wihiich does not, by any means, bear
out the claims of the superiority of
doe government of the great northern
neighbor nor of its ability to operate
a government monopoly of public ser
vice concerns with anything like the
results credited to it.
Scandal Unearthed
'Although, Uhie scandals now being
brought to light by a Royal1 Commis
sion has shaken Manitoba business
and politics to the foundation, practi
cally nothing of it has reached the
United States. iThe reason for this is
that local pride has succeeded in sup
pressing the condition from American
newspapers. On of the standard sub
jects of Canadian attack® on the
United States has been alleged cor
ruption in municipal state and gov
ernmenit matters, and .to lhave a worse
state of affairs than anything charged
against American public officials
brought to light at home was any
thing but agreeable matter to have
spread in Yankee newspapers. But
so far as this instance is concerned,
all theoretical objections to govern
ment ownership have by actual facts
been demonstrated to be sound.
Forced Out Americans
Pour years ago Manitoba went into
government ownership by installing a
line of grain elevators and practical
ly forcing all privately owned tele
phone exchanges in the province 'to
sell to a government system which
was being organized. The biggest of
these plants, the Winnipeg Company
was American owned and operated.
The provincial government took a
club, went after the Americans, and
threatened to parallel their lines if
rtlhey dM not sell. The Americans
sold, but having to deal with govern
ment agents handling other people's
•money instead of their own, they got
a million dollars or so more than any
level headed business mam would have
paid for the plant Then, having a
number of other exchanges through
out (the province, the state telephone
company started business with a flour
ish. From time to rime glowing .re
ports were made of *he success of
the system and all went well until
some months ago when the telephone
commission suddenly announced a
tremendous increase in rates.
Found Wholesale Graft
A Ihowl" went up. HaW the towns
to the province appointed commissions
to see why Uie increase was .neces
sary The tumult became so great
that Premier Roblin appointed a
Crown non^partisOajn commission to
investigate the whole question. It is
the many scandals brought out by this
Royal Commission which is giving
Americans tine chance to return it
Canadians the many gibes wMch this
country has for sa long thrown at the
great republic to the south when the
question of tihe conduct of .Municipal
ami State affairs were under discus
sion. Although owned by the govern
ment for less than four years, the dis
closures before the commission show
thie entire system to be permeated
with graft, incompetence and scandal.
(As soon as the announcement of an
investigation was made, one of the
telephone commissioners resigned.
One employee has been arrested on
a graft charge and obher arrests are
to follow. In every department was
found scandal. Tihe puchasng depart
ment admitted havimg bought at one
time, $500,000 worth of supplies whdeh
were not needed. The construction
department told of running lines one
day and taking .them down the follow
ing day. One Mae 17 miles long was
built in order that one customermight
be served. Materials were wasted
time was "killed." In the auditing
department were found raised vouch
ers which had been, signed in blank
and afterwards filled in as the holder
wished. The accounting department
accepted without question such sums
as were remitted for long distance
calls by branch ma/nia*ers. In all the tJhTchare.e
three years there liiaa been no gen
eral checking up of ithe system.
Alarming State of Affairs
The scandal reached the Provincial
Parliament and became the question
of the hour. Member McPibereon,
from the floor, charged that the people
had been grossly deceived. They
were led. he said to believe there
would be from 1911 operation),
a
BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE.
sur-
plus of $300,000, Instead there was a
big deficit. T. H. Johnson, another
member, made the charge "the labors
of the commission (hove 'brought to
light an alarming state of affairs. A
remarkable story of unsatisfactory
finance and plundering by certain em
ployees, has been made public."
The comimiission has just finished its
work and tits official report ia daily
expected now and the genera) belief
is tftat, because of the failure and
scandals In connection with the past
operation of tihe system, (this .report
will suggest the retirement of the
government from the public owner
ship field. Burt, thanks to the crown
commission, American have now had
an opportunity of seeing for them
selves the maniaer in which the North
ern Government conducts its state
closures which may come to light
down in the States."
BOY SCOUTS
ARE
Many Prominent Business
Men are Backing Organiz
ation of Boys
Bismarck Council of the Boy Scouts
of America was organized with the
following officers: President, H. C.
Pish first vice president, William C.
Rew second vice president, Cornel
ius Belt secretary-treasurer, John
Forister scout commissioner, J. M.
Hansen. Twenty prominent business
men are enrolled as charter members
of the organization and have pledged
their hearty support. A campaign for
applications from boys desiring to
become scouts has been inaugurated
and the first enlistments will be re
ceived at a meeting to be helu in the
near future.
If*
W
Mandan Dept.
W a a S S
1
I
Sixty Petitions Filed.
County Auditor iH. H. 'Harmon an
nounces that exactly 60 .petitions
ihave been filled with hlim by office
seekers of Morton county, but 'they
have not yet been sorted' and he is
not in position to give out the names.
In two or ittoee days, however, the
names of all itihose in this county who
aspire to county or legislative posi
tions Will be made known some of
the late ones to be added .to the list
were M. M. Stasmey for legislature
audi James Campbell, democratic can
didate for the legislature.
Confirmation Services Sunday.
(Between 35 and 40 Catholic chil
dren of this city will intake their first
communion at St. Joseph's ohurdh
Sunday morning, when children's
mass1 will be held1 at 9 o'clock Aai
elaborate program of music, .march
ing, etc., has been prepared and it
will! he one of the most gorgeous ami
interesting events of the year at thie
church. At tihe 'Lutheran church five
children will be conflirmed the same
morning and a program will also be
rendered there. The public is cor
dielllv invited to attend these services.
Judge Crawford Hearing Pig Cases.
Hon. S. L. iNuoaols of tihe Twelfth
dtiistriict being disqualified in itihat he
lhas been a lawyer on some of the
cases, Hon. W. O. Crawford of Dick
inson is hearing the several pig cases
iwhich are on thie calendar lor this
term of court, the rust, that of the
state against Ferdinand Knoll, having
been called, yestenday moming. The
defendant is of tnto city and is dharged
with 'maintaining a common nuisance
F. Heffron of Dickinson is .prosecut
ing and Hanley & Sullivan of this city
are defending.
Yesterday afternoon at 2 o'clock
iNlick Streitmatter of Glen. UUta, found
guilty Saturday of attempting to rape
Christina FlUbek, was sentenced by
Judge Nucholtei to three years at 'hard
labor fo the state penitentiary, the
term beginning at noon' that day. Be
fore passing sentence on the 18-year
old oriimlnal the fudge gave 'him a
thorough baseness of his crime, say
ing that it Is for the Jaw to teach
young men of t)he present day and
age that young and: helpless girls are
not the legitimate prey for their carnal
passions, and that it is the law's place
to .protect them. The judge said the
crime lis one of tihe most heinous, amd
told the boy that ibis youth was all
that saved him from a far more severe
sentence. Te boy took the reprimand
ing and heard the sentence witlh ap
parent calm, but on leaving the room
showed signs of being about to break
into tears.
At 2:50 yesterday afternoon the
jury on the case against Otto 5. Cross,
returned after about five 'hours' delib
eration with the verdict of "not
guiility." Gross was charged with ob
taining money under false pretense,
by writing check* on the .First State
bank of Underwood' when he 'had no
funds thereto. Immediately upon the
return of the verdict State's Attorney
•Ritzing arraigned tihe prisoner upon
the same charge, committed in 'the
same city, Glen UHta, on the same
day, he having passed a $15 check on
the Glen TJiMln Mercantile company
upon the same ban*. Gross was given
until 2 MI. Monday to answer to
Cora McVey Will Take Census.
Little important business was trans
acted by the school board' at their
special meeting .Monday night sev
eral warrants were allowed the teach
er®, who will' soon he departing for
their various homes and summer re
sorts to spend the three months' vaca
tion. Miss 'Cora iMcVey of this city
was appointed by the board: as tihe of
ficial census .taker for the school cen
sus, which commences June 1.
Directory Work Nearing Close.
George P. Keiter of the Kleiter Di
rectory company, who, with assistants.
has been working on a directory of
.Mandan and .Morton county for sev
eral eks. reports nhat the work is
•now neartng a close. He is on the
final canvass of iMarodan, ail previous
work being revised, newcomers
counted, and removals of tocatfons be
ing recorded for tihe lest time. In a
Utterly Wretched
^^r^mUeT^"those in Canada ™^*«?^M^"a£igZ
no more have to apologise for anj das-
Nervous Prostration Long Endured
Before Remedy was Found.'
Miss Minerva Reminger, Upper Bern,
Pa., writes: "For several years I had
a a my st0
a in
mach would not re-
anything else. I took many rem-
I edies, but obtained no relief until I
took Hood's Sarsaparilla, when I began
to gain at once. Am 'how cured."
Pure, rich blood makes good, strong
nerves, and this is why Hood's Sarsa
parilla, which purines and enriches the
blood, cures so many nervous diseases.
Get it today in usual liquid form or
chocolated tablets called SarsatabS.
month or so -tihe canvass of tihe county,
which is now well under way, will be
completed, and the book will be out
a few weeks later.
Grunenfelder-Eckroth Wedding.
Two of Mandan's best known andi
most popular young people were made
husband1 aind wife at the Caitiholc
church yesterday morning, wihien (Rev.
'Father iHlldebrand united im marriage
MlLss Hattie Grunenfelder to Louie
Eckroth. The ceremony was per
formed at 8 a. in. at regular high
mass services, Mrs. Charles Wymtamn
played the wedding march. The bride
was clad in Wihiite silk dhiffon and
carried a huge bouquet of bride's
roses she was attended by iMiss A-nina
Detihandit, who wore a gown of pae
blue silk and also oairriied flowers.
Tihe groom was attended by Aimton
Brazda. Aftar the ceremony the
wedding party, with. numerous
friends, repaired 'to the groom's home,
where a boutniiful wedding breakfast
was served. The couple departed cm
No. 8 en route to Key West, Florida,
where they wiM spend a month's
honeymoon. The best wishes of local
friends accompany them.
City Wat Rate Fixed.
A very interesting session cf tlie
city commissioners wais held Monday
might at which considerable business
was transacitied, chief of which, per
haps, was the consideration of a plan
for fixing of the city's waiter rate for
the summer am amendment to the
city ordinance was read for tlie first
time voted favorably upon, which pro
vides tihat an average of the amount
of water consumed by every water
user in the city for the months from
October to April, inclusive, be figured
and considered as an average of that
used during the summer months, all
of which be cftarged for at the regu
lar rate 'them from the year's totai
tihe average for .house use be sub
tracted and that in excess, used dur
ing the sumimer for garden, tree and
lawn watering, be charged for at the
rate of only 16 cents per thousanl
gallons, thereby encouraging the
proper care of trees, lawns and gar
dens. 'Speaking of the cost of water.
one citizen stated that in 1910 his
radi'slhegf. watered wj'ith dirty water,
cost 8 cents each, and his beets, wa
tered im the same manner, came to
$4.00 a peck, not figuring hlis time.
This, of course, was exaggerated, but
the commissioners believed lower
rate3 for audh purposes would not
come amiss. In 'addition to this, Tom
Rodman was appoir.t&l official pounds
master for the city. F. G. Tharpe,
recently made superintendent of tihe
water works, to assume duties June
1, was required to fur.nSsih bond, for
$3,0'0O to insure faithful performance
of his duties. W. H. Stutsman re
ported the findings of the committee,
L. H. Connolly and himself, appointed
to look nto the taxes on the syndicate
lots belonging to W. El. L. Dillloway,
and reported t'hat they would probab
ly amount to between one and two
thousand dollars, but that, in view
of the agreement made by the county
commissioners some time ago to
abate them in consideration, for the
use of the fair ground, recommend
that the city commissioners vote to
allow the county commiissioners to ac
cept $500 in full settlement, which
tihey did.
ACQUITTAL IN BOUNTY CASE
Hewlett, Man,
Rapid City Hide
Found Not Guilty.
RAPID CITY, S. »., May 29.—-Wiith
the acquittal last nighit by a oiroudt
court jury, after hearing the evidence
against F. R. K. Hewlett, the wealthy
hide man, charged with obtaining
money under false pretenses from tibe
state in the wolf bounty cases, ami
the certificate of good' character given
to lAuditor John Fall and Deputy Au
ditor David Fall by the local grand
jury, no one knows what turn the
wolf bounty cases next will take. Botlh
sides to tihe controversy, which is one
of the worst tangles tihis locality 'has
seen in some time, have received vin
dication. The move is expected' to
be at Deadwood with the federal
grand jury, which is now investigat
ing the muddle from another stand
point.
G. A.R. ATTENTION.
The members of John B. McPher
son Post No. 2, G. A. R. will meet at
their hall Thursday at 1:00 p. m. to
attend the memorial day services at
the armory.
Use Gussner'® home-cured Ham and
Tac^nw
The Family Skelton.
Top. us boys is going to have a min
strel show."
"Yes. son."
"Well, can't we bare the skeleton
old Mrs. Gaddy says you've got in
your closet to rattle the bones?"—Bal
timore American.
Profiting by the Occasion.
"I met Paotoufle just now. He's aw
fully bad: can bardly eat anything and
drinks nothing but water."
She—And didn't you like to invite
him to dinner?—Pele Mele.
Consistently Dressed.
Mrs. Fuclose—Isn't my new decollete
gown great? 1 tell you. I'm in the
swim now. Mr. Fuclose—Yon are cer
tainly dressed for the part—Philadel
phia Record.
BISMARCK LODGE NO. 5, A
M. Meets fist and third Mon
days in each month at Masonic hall.
Absolutely Fire Proof European Plan
Good enough for anybody, not too good for
anybody. The best of everything
at sensible prices.
VIEW OF HOTEL LOBBY
A E S Booms, hot and cold water, $1.00 per day with
toilet $1.25 with private bath $1.50, $2.00, $2.50 and $4.00, two
persons in a room one and one-half rate.
Club Breakfast 25c and up Noon Lunch 35c
Evening Regular Dinner 50c
Services from a la carte bill at all hours.
Dair Roo in connection open day and night.
At the following prices you can stop at the McKenzie:
Rooms with hot and cold water including threa meals $2.10
per day hot and cold water and toilet $2.35, with bath $2.60.
Electric Passenge and Freigh Elevator Service
Sample ms on 7th Floor
E. Q. PATTERSON, Owner and Prop.
Opposite Depot Park Bismarck, N. D.
A. R.
JAMES B. M'PHERSON POST NO. 2,
Department of North Dakota, Grand
Army of the Republic. Meets at
their rooms in the Armory on the
fourth Thursday of each month.
George Gibson, commander Georg«
Ward, adjutant.
MA»ON C.
William O'Hara, W M. Bradley
Marks, secretary.
TANCRED COMMANDERY NO. 1.
George H. Rues, Jr., E. G. W.
Wolbert, recorder. Regular meet
ing first and third Thursday of
each month.
O. E. 8.
BISMARCK CHAPTER NO. 11, meets
first and, third Fridays in each month
at Masonic hall. Mrs. Mary A. Len
hart, worthy matron Mrs. Gertrude
Miller, secretary.
KNIGHTS OP PYTH.AS.
ST. ELMO LODGE NO. 4. Masts each
Wednesday evening at K. P. hall.
L. K. Thomp.-n, C. C. C.Wat
tam, K. of R. & S.
PYTHIA.. SI8TER8.
LINCOLN TEMPLE NO. 9. Meets
second and fourth Mondays of each
month at K. P. hall. Mrs. Laura
Sanders, M. E. Mrs. Nellie
Evarts, M. of R. ft C.
A. O. U. W.
BISMAP.CK LODGE NO. 120. Meets
ths first Tuesday of each month at
K. P. hall at 8 o'clock. Bradley
Marks, M. W. E. M. Thompson,
financier Roy M. Halliday, recorder.
TYPOGRAPHICAL UNION NO. 140.
Meet* first M-nday in each month
at 5 p. m. J. A. Smith, president
B. C. Sweeney, secretary.
ELKS
B. P. O. E. No.. 1199 meets at Elks
hall first and third Fridays of the
month Visiting brothers welcome.
T. R. Mockler, E. R. Carl Peder
son, secretary.
YEOft EN.
A FRATERNAi, LIFE AND ACCI
dent insurance organisation. Meets
the fourth Tuesday in each month
in the K. P. hall, Herbert D. Chell
son, foreman Elsie McDonald,
master of accounts Elizabeth
Beik, correspondent.
I. O. O. P.
CAPITAL CITY LODGE No. 2 meets
every Tbursday evening at Pythian
Hall. August Wats. N. G„
WEDNESDAY, MAY 29, 1912
Fred -e, V. G., Charles L. Hansen,
secretary. Frank Evartr, Treasur
er.
REBEKAHS.
NICHOLSON LODGE NO. 40. Meets
the first and thiil Fridays in each
month in K. P. hall. Mrs. I. W.
Healy, N. G. Mrs. Nellie Evarts,
secretary.
M. W. A.
BISMARCK CAMP NO. 1164, M. W.
A. Me ts the fourth Friday in each
monCh at K. of P. hall.. Frauds
Jaszkowlak, v. W. F. Jones,
Clerk.
COMMERCIAL CLUB.
COMMERCIAL CLUB OF BISMARCK.
Regular meeting of club member
ship the first Tuesday in each
month regular meeting of board of
directors the first Friday of each
month at Commercial club rooms,
Tblrd street F. L. Oonklin, pres
ident F. E. Young, secretary.
8T. CLEMENS COURT 747.
CATHOLIC ORDER OF FOREST
era. Meets every second an*
fourth Wednesday. AH visiting
members invited. E. W. Wasche,
C. R. Anton Beer, S. R.
L. O. O. M.
BISMARCK LODGE NO. 14, LOYAL
Order of Moose. Regular meetings
every Monday evening of each
month. P. F. btrock, dictator 8.
E. Register, se stay. Visiting
members welcome.
MACCABEES.
K. O. T. M. Meets every first and
third Thursday of each month at 8
o'clock p. m. at I. 0. O. F. hall. Vis
iting members axrdially invited. D.
Ramp, commander Brick Erick
scn, record keeper
M. B. A.
Modern Brotherhood of America
meets first Monday'and Third Satur.
day of each month at K. Halt
Terrence F. White, president, George
LaLone, secretary.
HOMESTEADERS,
CAPITAL CITY HOMESTEAD NO.
800. Meets first Saturday of the
month at K. P. hail at 8 p. m. Fred
Roberts, presilent W. E. Jensen.,
secretary.
Why Certainly.
May-Girls, what do the papers mean
when they tailt about the seat of war?
Ella—I don't know, siny more than I
do what a standing army is for. Bell
—How lgnomnT you are. dears: Ths.
seat of war i. for the standing army to,
sit on wh«n it gets tired.-London Tit
Bits.
Easily Got Over.
Papa-l'm rained, completely wiped*
out in the stock market. Daughter—
Oh. well, what's the difference? Twill,
simply marry Fred instead of Jacsv—
St Louis Globe-Democrat
The self satisfied person A .chsaober
satisfied.

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