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SATURDAY, JUNE 29, 1912.
4'The a Amusements BISMARCK THEATER. Featuring Tonight, "Lost Years." We have four mignty good photo plays but one in particular is so dif ferent and so superior to any sub ject filmed that we feel justified in devoting the whole of our limited space in an attempt to present an adequate idea of this story which is entitled "Lost Years." She is a wealthy politician's daught er and he a rising officer of the navy, that wasn't the best reason for the marriage, it was their love. The mar riage date was set before it came the government called him away and the happy happenings and the tender hopes were postponed. There came a wireless that he was returning and would be ready for the ceremony at 2 o'clock Thursday. Thursday came with the news that his ship had caught fire, had sunk and the tragic tidings that all had perished. She Tead the news and a merciful fate robbed her of tortured thoughts. She forgot, knew not, knew naught. The man had drifted to a desert island. Living a solitary deathless existence hopeless, helpless, the invincible years passed and passed until a ship revived the dying dream. He re turned and met the bride and her mind bridged the chasm of the bur ied past. Time had not written its cold scroll on her heart nor left its scar upon her soul. and he was there. ORPHEUM. Tonight will be your last chance to see the best program of quality and variety that has been shown for some time. Farnum and James the talk ing chinks in their comedy novelty acrobatic act are the beat that have appeared here for many moons. Ed ith Sorenson the clever little novelty .song singer again won the audience with her high class singing, one of the features being the novelty way she sang "Mr. Moon.' Never has a picture program bee* shown that has been as interesting and instructive as the one that was shown last evening and closes tonight. If you wish to be entertained then go to the popular theater tonight. ITALIAN SCULPTOR DEAD. John Grignola Succumbs to Appendi citis in New York Hospital. NEW YORK, June 29.—John Grig nola, sculptor, is dead at St. Luke's Hospital here, following an operation for appendicitis. He was born in It aly fifty-one years ago and came to this country in 1883. Mr. Grignola was president of the Mount Airy Granite Cutting company of North Carolina. He had designed many panels and statues for public and private buildings and was known also as a master workman in the exe cution of fine carving and statues from designs by other sculptors and .architects. His latest work was on the Paul Jones monument in Wash ington. ORPHEUM FARNUM& JAME S ft &-to Talking: Chinks*• Comed Novelty Acrobatic Miss Edith Sorenson Some classy song singer Featuring Send for Me" and "Mr Moon" PHOTO- PLAYS "PATHE'S WEEKLY" No. 20,1912 Featuring.the funeral ship Mackay-Benuett arriving with the bodies of those recovered from the sea at the scene of the Titantic disaster, and many other late events "OUT OF TUNE" A laughable comedy "THE ZOOLOGICAL GARDEN OF ROME" Educational "BETTY AND THE DOCTOR" A drama of intense situations W W W W W A BOY. A boy was born Saturday morning to Mr. and Mrs. Anthon Beer. Moth er and son are getting along nice ly. HILLES FOR CAMPAIGN MANAGER McKinley Frowns Upon Talk of His Continuing in Charge. WASHINGTON, D. C, June 29.—Re publican leaders instrumental in re nominating President Taft talked to the President today in favor of select ing Charles D. Hilles, his secretary, as chairman of the Republican "National Committee and active manager of the Taft campaign. President Taft is known to believe that Mr. Hilles was a great_factor in securing his nomination. It was said today thjit he would not formaly an nounce his preference for Mr. Hilles until the latter returned from Chicago and had signified his willingness to take up the work. Talk of Representative McKinley of Illinois, the pre-convention manager of the Taft forces, has been frowned upon by Mr. McKinley himself. He only undertook to renominate the President, and has told friends that while he expects to work for Mr. Taft's reelection, he believes another man should be chosen to head the National committee. Society Wedding at Lake Forest. Special to The Tribune. CHICAGO, 111., June 29.—Prominent society folk representing cities both East and West filled the Presbyterian Church in Lake Forest today for the wedding of Miss Adelaide Chatfleld Taylor, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ho bart C. Chatfleld-Taylor, who are among the recognized leaders of Chi cago society, and Mr. Hendricks Whit man, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Whitman of Brookline, Mass. Follow ing the ceremony at the church an elaborate reception was held at Fair lawn, the country home of the bride's parents. FIGHTS SCHEDULED FOR THIS DATE. Special to The Tribune. ICOPVKICHT I AD SEC' Hughe Bros'. Bakery K546 Ray BYonson vs. Harry Brewer, 10 rounds, at Indianapolis. Billy Allen vs. Joe Bayley, 15 rounds at Bassano, Alta. Death of the Rev. Wm. Gleeson. ROCHESTER, June 29—The Rev. William Gleeson, irremovable rector of St. Mary's church, South street, was found dead at the rectory, death hav ing resulted from angina pectoris. He was fifty years of age. and was or dained to the priesthood in 1888. Notice! After the Fourth our store will close each evening at 6 o'clock, ex cepting Wednesday and Saturday nights. S. E. BERGESON & SON. Where Uncle Sam Takes Off His Hat is in respect to the quality of Hughe's breads and bakery pro ducts. Assert your independence and celebrate July 4th by giving them a thorough trial. Our bread, cakes, pies and pastry are made under perfect sanitary conditions, from the best materials and the finest flour, producing a product that is in the highest degree healthful and nutritious, as well as of delicious and appetizing taste. Phone DESCRIPTION OF THE DEMO Mont MXonkey Writes Bis marck Friend Narrating Events of Opening Day Chairman and Delegates Con verse With One Another Through Megaphones Clashes Between Dryan Ad herents andParkerFollow ers Were Frequent Montgomery McConkey, formerly of Bismarck, who is now holding down a civil service position in Wash ington, wrote a personal letter to one of his friends in this city, describing the opening of the Democratic Na tional convention. The description is to clever that it is published here with: Deacon: This won't be exactly a letter, inas much as the same thing, practically, has already gone to Bismarck to an other friend, but if I send it to you, it will ease my conscience of brain power, it being already in shape, as aforesaid. I went over,to Baltimore yesterday to see the fight over the temporary chairmanship, and between spells of yelling, took a shorthand de scription of things, of which* the fol lowing is a partial transcript: I have just returned from watching William J. Bryan lead the progres sive cohorts to glorious defeat at Bal timore. Baltimore is one of the dirt iest cities that grace, or disgrace, the earth, and today it was raining. By the strength of my. will (assisted in some slight degree by the strength of my muscles), 1 obtained six square inches of space on an apology for a street car, convention-bound, resur rected from the scrapheap especially for the occasion. By the grace of God and Ralph J. Burton, I was possessed of a ticket to a seat back under the south gallery within seeing distance (or within several hearing distances) of the platform. Thus was 1 saved from the fate of some tens of thou sands of presumably intelligent hu man beings who gathered about in the vicinity of the armory in the rain, afferward finding out what happened by reading the evening paper at din ner. As aforesaid, I stored myself into a seat between a Clark man from Georgia and a Wilson man from Pennsylvania or Michigan, or some of those southern states. Such a loca tion, while not conducive to peace of mind, was at least very interesting and edifying. The Clark man sup ported Parker for chairman and the Wilson man was a strenuous B'ryan ite, I serving as a neutral,"buffer state" and preventing bloodshed not so much by presence of mind as by presence of body. The quarters were so narrow that neither could pass. me. The armory hall as decorated in gold and white at one end was a pic ture of Jefferson, the work I was told of the John P. Jones Carriage Paint ing Co. Glaring balefully at him from the other end of the hall was Andrew Jackson, the one live wire democracy has y'et produced. Above the platform was Washington, clothed in a black suit and a sanctified smile, pursuing a middle course betwen Jefferson and Jackson—apparently a compromise candidate for the place above the speakers. Norman Mack called the convention to order shortly after noon, after which Cardinal Gibbons offered prayer and the band played •Oh, You Beautiful Doll." with no personal reference, I believe, to Mr. Gibbons. The crowd, being unable to agree on the comparative merits of the two numbers, made the only com promise of the day by /neering Jjoth. Thereupon a secretary read the for mal call for the convention, and an other read the report of the national committee as to temporary chairman, placing in nomination the name of Alton B. Parker. Thereupon Bryan, who had slipped in quietly and had been hitherto unobserved, rose to speak, and pandemonium broke loose. When he quieted the crowd, he nom inated John W. Kern, and spoke near ly an hour, discussing recent political history and the present situation. When he came to his final plea for Kern's personality, he started out, "And what better man could we have" when a mingled roar of "Bryan" and "Parker" started softly in a far gal lery and swept in a wave over the convention. When the noise subsided he tried again, with the same result. The third- time, an obstreperous bone head up under the roof yelled "Hurrah for Teddy," but was immediately ob literated by a storm of hises and two policemen. Bryan omitted personalities and dealt solely with Parker's wall street connections. After each "knock" he made at Parker, the Parker men would punctuate his remarks with a roar of "Parker." When he closed there was more noise than if Baker had knocked out another home .un. John W. Kern was greeted with a derisive outburst by both factions, hut he came bravely to bat, and bought over the stands by a beautiful sacrifice hit, declining the nomination and placing in nomination the name of William Jennings Bryan of Nebras- BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE. ka, thus advancing the latter to sec ond base. Comparative quiet reigned while Bryan accepted. Former Chairman Bell spoke next, for Parker. He was well received for a few minutes. At his first mention of Parker, the Parker men yelled, then the Bryan men howled, and he delivered the rest of his speech for the sole benefit of the official stenog rapher,, he being the only man near enough to hear. As he finished a portly gentleman passed before me, wearing a magnifi cent crimson necktie" with white dots iii it. The splendor of such a sight momentarily overcame me. Ou. re covering, I saw that a new batter was up. The disorder continued, and the regular whack of Chairman Mack's gavel punctuated it at regular inter vals, like the first measured beats of the steam roller getting up steam. This speaker also delivered, his epoch al thoughts for the partial edification of the aforesaid stenographer. The uproar rose to a thunder of cheers as Bryan made his way up again on the platform, and the speaker quit in disgust. Mack tried to chop things off aad order a vote, but Bryan bucked The crowd quieted instantly to listen to him—the same men who only yell ed at all other efforts for quiet. The next speaker said that it was "Bryan on one side and Wall street on the other," and the mantle of noise closed again over the ha!l. A man out in the hall who couldn't see stood up on his chair, a man behind him, whose view of the scenery was now cut off, heaved a crumpled newspaper at the Lack„pf his bald head, and knocked him completely off his chair. It was the, Jirst "foul strike" of the day. A woman stood up to see" better, and a dozen men yelled, "Sit down, sister." She sat down, suddenly, and the crowd laughed at her and her blushes. Everyone was good natured all day. Mack got a megaphone and announc ed that votes would be taken on Par ker and Bryan. The call to each state and the vote of the state were announced by,megaphone, each man's followers cheering favorable votes. All this time the delegates sat sil ently waiting. They joined no dem onstrations, they said jiothjng—the team roller was getting up steam ready for action. Now their time had arrived, and they rolled that steam roller over Bryjyj with a precision and dispatch that showed the pres ence of a master mind in control. When Parker's election was announc ed, the Parker men tore loose, but against the silent thousands of Bryan men the demonstration was about as effective as a young ladies' seminary at a matinee. When Parker tried to speak, a derisive roar went up, and amid a deafening silence he gesticu lated his thanks tor the honor which the American democrats fThos. F. Ryan and Charley Murphy-) had thrust upon him. Whereupon I realized that it was many hours since breakfast and that I was hungry. So I rolled down Park avenue to the business district. There I paid three prices for an alleged steak and a discouraged potato, and was gently wafted homeward on the Baltimore and Washington electric. So this is the tale of hew a North Dakotau went to Baltimore a good democrat and returned a tadical So cialist. For Parker's election as the chairman means the conservatives in control, and Bryan will die on third base. BETTER THAN SPANKING. Spanking does not cure children of bed-wetting. There is a constitution al cause for this trouble. Mrs. M. Summers, Box W. South Bend, Ind., will send free to any mother her suc cessful home treatment with full in structions. Send no money, but write her today if your children trouble you in this way. Don't blame the child, the chances are it can't help it. This treatment also cures adults and aged people troubled with urine difficulties by day or night. Notice! Our store open every evening until the Fourth. S. E. BERGESON & SON. GOSSARD CORSET. Miss McNally, representing Gossard Corset Company, is in Bismarck, pre pared to meet her customers. Spec ial fittings given at home by appoint ment. Phone Phone 591. The Relishable Kind of Soda TOIL Is the kind we serve from our fountains—cool, cheering, thirst appeasing. The first drop and the last are equally pure and tempting—perfectly delicious. Flavored to suit all tastes and fancies, and just enough ice-cream to make it positively refreshing at all hours. This is the healthiest drink one can take in the summer time and likewise the economical. Adams Drug Store Phone 102 Bismarck, N. r+*+*++**+***++++w*w+»o+o»++»+t City Naws 0»»00O»f*A. KINTYRE VISITOR. Rev. J. M. McMillan, pastor of the Presbyterian church at Kintyre, was visiting with friends in the Exposition City Friday. RETURNED FROM EAST. Cashier F. E. Shepard of the First National Bank, has returned to the city after spending several weeks at Boston and other eastern points on a vacation trip. DANFORD'S FATHER PREACHES. Rev. Danford of Leonard, N. D., fathe rof District Superintendent S. A. Danford, will occupy the pulpit of the Methodist church tomorrow, both morning and evening. Don't Tniss hearing him. BASEBALL TOMORROW. Mandan and Bismarck will cross bats on the local diamond tomorrow afterr.oon. Johnson will probably be on the mound for the locals and Nel son of Glen Ullin may twirl "for the visitors. MOTORED FROM WASHBURN President Karl Klein of the Mis souri Slope Development League, mo tored down from Washburn Friday afternoon accompanied by A .M. Paul and two other MeLean county boos ters. They returned home Saturday morning. ON VACATION TRIP. Miss Ethel McKenzie and Mrs. Elmo Bickart departed on the south Soo Saturday morning for Minneapolis, where they will spend the summer at the lakes. Mrs. McKenzie will leave this evening on No. 2 for the same destination. VISITING IN GARRISON. Mrs. Theodore Taylor of Garrison has returned to her home after visit ing with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Austin Logan. She was accompanied by her sisters, Misses Irma and Char lotte Logan, who will be her guests for several weeks. INTERESTING SERVICE. The First Baptist church will have an interesting and profitable service tomorrow morning. In the absence of the pastor the trustees will con duct the services. The theme of the morning service will be "The Working Girl Problem." Mrs. W. W. Tousley will give a talk on this important subject. Everyone who is alive to the problems of today cannot afford to miss this service. SENDING MONEY TO COLONEL. Mail Full of Peoples Contributions to New Party, Says Roosevelt. OYSTER BAY, N. Y., June 29.—Of fers of assistance in the formation of the new progressive party are reach ing Col. Roosevelt by mail and tele graph, he said at such a rate that he will be unable to acknowledge most of them for some time. When he reached home from Chicago he found hundreds of telegrams awaiting him, and today they continued to come in. Many of the letters contained money to be used in the work of organiza tion. One man, whose name was not disclosed, sent his check for $1,500 but most of the donations were of small amounts from persons who wrote that they were giving all they could. Col. Roosevelt mounted his saddle horse this morning and started for a long ride. He said that he had a "mid dling amount" of work ahead of him, and that he hoped to have a few weeks of comparative rest now. He expected several visitors today, but declared there would be no formal po litical conference until the meeting in New York of the temporary corn- II mittee on organization, which will is sue a call for the national conven-1 tion. Meanwhile the Colonel will keep in close touch with the Baltimore con vention, the outcome of which is re garded as of great importance to the new party. Judge Ben B. Lindsey of Denver, a "Roosevelt Democrat," who left Chicago for Baltimore, will keep Col. Roosevelt posted upon the situ ation there and the possibility of a coalition with an element of the Dem ocratic party. BILL AIMED AT "NEAR" BEER. Most Important Matter Before the Georgia Legislature. ATLANTA, Ga., June 29.—The Geor gia legislature met for its annual fif ty-doy session. The Tipping bill, aim ing to prohibit the sale of beverages containing more than one-half of one per cent of alcohol,, is regarded as the most important legislative mat ter in sight. The bill would halt the traffic in "near" beer. The Georgia game protective as sociation will push certain measures to protect woods creatures. Another proposed law is designed Special Notice To all our customers and those who believe in modern storekeeping. Our store will be open every evening until the Fourth. After the Fourth we will continue the policy of "The Day-light Store" by closing each evening at 6 o'clock, note the hour, excepting Wednesdays and Saturday nights when we will be open to serve those who cannot shop during the day. By elliminating the long hours we can give you better service which no doubt you appreciate. Your appreci tion has been shown by the ever constant growth of our business the past three years, during which time we have kept the early closing policy of "The Day-light Store." We thank you for it. 6 I O I 9 E I 9 A MPW rBisniarcITheatre1 '"BLIGHTED LIVES*' The black souls of some white men. "LOST YEARS" A drama timely at all times, "TEMPTED BUT TT^UE" King Baggot the Imp. Co. Geat Actor at his very best. "SAVED BY A CAB" Automatic doors and an old maid's cat play im portant roles in this picture TWO SONGS My Hula Hula Love" Because I am in Love With You" Mon. and Tues: Don't fail to see "The the Children" as jheard by Theodore RooseveltJfoyCr There Ar Reasons Why FIVE to protect the people from "wild cat" investment .schemes. WILSON KEEPS IN TOUCH. Telephone and Telegraph Carry Bal timore News to Governor. SEAGIRT, N. J., June 29.—Gov. Woodrow Wilson kejit in touch with the leaders of his campaign in Balti more today by teleplione and over a telegraph wire strung through the trees surrounding New Jersey's "lit tle white house" to a tent on the lawn. During the forenoon lie disposed of a batch of correspondence and saw no callers. He planned to spend the aft ernoon on the golf links, where he re ceived the result of the vote on the temporary chairmanship of the convention. His secretary said the governor had no comment to make on the result of yesterday's vote. TO MEMBERS OF BISMARCK HOMESTEAD 503. You are requested to leave assess ment No. 6 at the correspondent's home, 813 3rd street, or at R. L. Best store. We receive the patronage of the most dis criminating public. We are equipped with the most modern tools—and we keep in close touch with the product of the most advanced photographic workers. Conse quently we make portaits that have merit and are appreciated by people of taste. Studio Open Sundays The Holmboe Studio Fifth St. Opp. Hotel McKenzie Phone 264 E. A. Belk, Correspondent. r?r^2|^^ar T^^a«|^^:^^j»»i=fpr^^M»g^