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Bismarck daily tribune. (Bismarck, Dakota [N.D.]) 1881-1916, July 06, 1913, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042242/1913-07-06/ed-1/seq-2/

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Democralic Legislation En­
forcing Resignation of P.
M. in the State
At Carrinston inspectors luoUt-d over1
the situation and preferred charges
against Postmaster llalaas. National
Committeeman Bruesser culled a meet,
ing of the country central committee
and Kenneth Karsuson was endorseil.
He is not a resident of the city of Cur- 1
ringtail, hut resides in Foster county,
of which Oarriiigton is the county seal,
llalaas insists lie lias not committed any I
wrong and refused the resignation as
demanded and will insist on bcliiK re
moved, if there is to lie a change.
Se6 the ad. of special values
Men's clothing. Now 011 at S.
North Dakota and Northwest News
K1,I,A. X. I., .July 5—in paslug sen­
tence 011 a number of blind piggcrs
I lute. Judge Uutt/. was most severe. All'
I Ki'.saiit of Thome, was fined $.KMt and
[costs, Win. I'tter til' Sl. John. ifiiO" line
111I JUliL'.TU costs, besides each drawiu'
FAKOO, N. IX. July .ri—Eului'i'i'd rc
HiRiiatiim ol' iiostinustcr.s is tin! prciKnun
of tilt democrat lr. udniiiiiftni tioii in
North Dakolii. In wisos whole tin- pres­
ent officials refuse to resign tln-.v will
lie rcmovpd if any tanKlhh' rlmrKi' 1:1111
tic prcfcn-cil. The two mnsl notable
InstaJiccs were lliosc of Mrs. Patterson
at Bismarck and Postmaster Pray of
Valley City, both of which have been
ordered supplanted.
seven months in jail. Oscar iiye
The applicants for the posloflice jolts,
the national committee men and th
state committee representatives are said I
to be after the scalps of other postmas
•^Qjg'4 some of whom have served only
one-fourth or half of their terms.
The manner in which charges arc be
:3Hg preferred i.s a surprise in view of the
statemeilf issued by Postmaster Oeneral
Burleson some weeks ago to the effect
that postmasters would be permitted to
complete tlielr terms. It is claimed that
was lined $o00 and costs amount.
ing to 1, anil Arthur Nott of Kole'te
paid a fine of S'.OU and costs. Th ourt
said the evideni-e showed more flagrant
violations tliiiii lie had^ever before ex­
perienced in siteli eases that wliiie hi*
was not going to Impose limit he
was H"ing to make lliix sorl of bti'-.'ue.'js
most unpleasant and dangerous, th" line
large enough to taUe the prolix out of
it. that 1 lie cost:: would lie taxed against
the defendants, and the jail sentence
in default of payment so strong as to
maUc it an inducement for the defend­
ants to pay their line and costs, and thus
relieve the taxpayers from the burden
of the expense forced upon the county
by this class of cases.
KAIHiO, X. Ii., July 5—The Interstate
I fair dosed last night with an especially
featured fireworks display. American
day was observed with special emphasis
on the patriotic features.
The live stock parade and the big rac­
ing card were other features.
The live .stock parade attracted .1
great deal of attention because of the
splendid display of dairy cattle. Just
now the people of North Dakota arc
taking a great deal of Interest in the
the demand for the federal positions in novelopment of the dairying industry and
this state became so insistent that the
postmaster general could 110 longer re- ^tractive feature.
sist. I
In one instance where a charge was
preferred against a postmaster of this
state, it was slnimed that lie had been
unfriendly to' former Uovernor Hurke 1
during the three terms Hurke was gov
ernor. As the former governor is now
treasurer of the United States, not to
have been an admicr of his in the olden
days appears to have been a political
offense in North Dakota.
Uu, oxht|,ltion was iU1
educational and
Mandtin, X. D.. July —The crop
conditions lvave improved materially
during tin.' recent rainfalls, which,
li'oni reports, have extended generai-
MAXDAN, X. ix. .iniv .1—Due to tiiel'v over the Slope country, and the
efforts of the Mandan commercial club damage done to some fields the fiist
several hundred thtn&tmi brook trout I week of .(line seems to have been lc
fry will be planted in Sweet l'riar creek I I'itii'ed to a great extent- So far the
this summer, as a letter from clover- only grain da naged is that which was
nor Hanna gives his promise to sane- sown very earl\ and was ilijuied
tion the project if found feasible by the! Ii'ost father than I rum lack of .uoist
state fish experts.
ure. Estimates of the crop results
vary from t0 per cent for the eariy
1 sowi) to !)." per cent for the late sown
i'rt whe'uL Corn and flax are ""making
E.' great progress and give promise of a
The Place
The Girl
heavy yield.
To get that photo taken
is Now.
To get superior photos worthy of
presentation, having merit de­
manding the recipient's appre
ciai ion is the Butler Studio.
Is everyone in this city or com­
munity who ought to have a
modern new photo for her rela­
tives and friends.
Keep fAe
Indlanians Hold a Big Picnic
and Reunion in Morion
Klasher, N. D„ July .V—The third
annual reunion of the Uoosiers in
Morton county held at the home of
Mrs. M. A. Call. 011 "Crystal View
Farm," was well attended, notwith­
standing the threatening rain. The
number present was about two hun­
dred and tliev were made welcome,
as they always are on these occasions.
This being a county organization,
there were Hosiers there from all
parts of the county. Despite the hot
winds and threatening drouth that ap­
peared a few days ago, all seemed
to cast aside cares aud trouble, bent
011 spending one day with the people
of their home state—of which there
is. no better I011 earth—they being not­
ed for good business qualities, merri­
ment, social, entertaining and unsel­
fish disposition, and Inclination to
build up ad boost Morton county and
home interests.
The morning was spent in a social
way with various amusements which
all seemed to enjoy, as the thoughtful
host had spared 110 means or expense
to furnish the grounds with swings,
tecter-boards, merry-go-round, etc.,
for old and young, and a large roomy
sited which had been erected and cov­
ered with taryolans, afforded plenty of
shade. The decorations were of a
bountiful supply of alfalfa, (of which
Mr. Catt has a iarge field) and various
This was an auspicious occasion for,
friends to meet and talk over old
times, make new friends, learn how
/cur neighbors are getting along, and
pans tliu word along to boost for
Flasher and Morton county.
Ar. the noon hour approached evi­
dence was plain tiiat a verv iinnort
aut part of the day's program was on
hand, and in less time than it lakes
to tell it, there was a mighty rush
gathering baskets, boxes, buckets,
etc., all well filled with eats and
sweets, and toon the mighty table
not over a hundred feet long—was la­
den to the limit, and, 0I1 my! words
fail to express—but the spread would
have to be seen and tasted to realize
its toothbouiencss. All enjoyed the
splendid i'east.
About 3 o'clock the special pro­
gram that has been arranged was be­
gun. President H.Jl. UJtzing of Man
dan, not being president^ ordcj was
callcd by Vice President M. A. Catt,
wl gave an opening address and wel­
come 011 behalf of Mrs. Call, all were
welcomed to their home and on be­
half of the Hoosiers in and near
Flasher and also those from a dis­
tance were welcomed. Speaking
further he said in part: "We have
pinned our faith to North Dakota 'be­
lieving there is 110 better state in the
Union. After a few days of drouth,
the rains have come and we are jo­
in? to reap a good harvest tliib fall.
Thus country is in a ro:perous con­
dition aa is evidenced by the .naiiy
improvements in many ways. The
railroads have faith 11 North Dakota
an-1 believe there is money coming
from this yoction." Tha speaker al­
so reminded us. "that there is no
healthier climate in the United
Stales than tht of .North Dakota and
that we should seek out, if lhere ure
any to be found, who have become
discouraged, an! get them to look
on the bright side of life—take cour­
age, press forward, aud boost for
Flasher and North Dakota.
Next in order was the reading of
the meeting held last year the trans­
action of business, appointment of
committees and election of new ofli
ccrs, who arc as follows:
President—M. A. Catt.
Vice Pres.—E. N. E'osworth.
Sec'y-Treas.—Mrs. John McFali.
The following program was then
carried out: Music by the orchestra.
Reading by Fern Garret. Song, "On
the Waibasii," by all. ,A fine and in­
teresting talk by Itev. Bosworth. Mu­
sic bv Freda orchestra., Recitation
by Mr." Neil Hardy. Song, "Circus
Day in Indiana," by Josephine McFali.
Reading. "The Little liposier Maid,"
by Mrs, Melz. Reading, "The Hoos
ier's Nest," by 51. A.! Catt, describing
early Hoosier way of itflng.'...."Song
by Mrs. C. Coy. Reading by Mrs.
Sefton. Music, piaiiofbrte, Misa
Ruth Catt. Music by orchestra.
After giving a "Handkerchief Sa-'
lute," by all, for Indiana, North Da­
kota, and "On To Heaven," the exer­
cises closed by singing "God Be With
You," and the audience were dismiss­
ed by Rev. Wilson. Before leaving
many partook of fruit and ice, cream
supplied by the "Loyal Heart" Sunday
school class. Everybody went away
happy and satisfied and resolved to
ni'j!rn lo next year's picnic
11 held in the W. H. HfOAVrisfrive in
Flasher 011 the last Saturday in June.
iJAXDAX, X. D., July 5—Because of
her jealousy for William Swenson, Ella
Martin, aged 10, tried twice to com­
mit suicide. Her first attempt was to
jump from an automobile while it was
going at high speed, but she was only
slightly bruised. Later she attempted
to take poison, but in that she also
failed. She will recover.
VALLEY CITY. X. D., July 1—"North
Dakota must raise more hogs or the
state will go out of business," declared
.1. \V. McXary, better farming expert to
the boys attending the "Farm Boys En­
campment," which Is being lieW at the
Valley City Chautauqua under the man­
agement of the North Dakota Better
Farming association. "Hogs are the sal­
vation of the state," declared tne speak­
er. "It's a case or 'rout hog or die.'
Some of the best specimens of the
various breeds of hogs to be found in
the state were brought here for demon
fration purposes and for one entire day
the boys who represent thirteen of the
southeastern counties of the state,
studied hogs ami how to raise them un­
der the direction of the Better Farm.
Ing mull and the professors of the North
Dakota Agricultural college.
There are 11.2 boys in the camp, the
largest number which has. ever attend­
ed a similar encampment'. The boys
live under military discipline enforced
by Lieutenant Herren, U. S. A., and for
ten days will combine study of agricul­
tural problems with sports anj all man­
ner of entertainment afforded by the
Valley City Chautauqua.
Today classcs have been suspended
and the boys will spend the entire day
in a proper observance of Independence
Day. Athletic contests and baseball
games have been arranged for and a
grand display of fireworks will be set off
front the camp this evening.
IMlf NUim
FAUGO, N. D., .Tuly 5—Following
years of effort the clerks in the depart­
ment, dry goods and millinery stores
are to secure half holidays on Satur­
day. The wholesale houses and the of
llces have had half holidays on Satur­
day for many yea re. but the clerks were
never able to secure the concession until
this yes«-. An effort will be made to
Include everything in this line except
the grocers, meat markets and drug
FE.SSKNDEN, X. I)., July 5—John
'J'hyson, a.laborer, was shot and later
his leg was broken. He went to the
farm of Henry ltoller and demanded
some beer. Ho was ordered away and
became so obstreperous that Holler shot
him in the lleshy part of the arm. The
men then cllno'ied and in the alterca­
tion that followed Thyson's leg was
broken. Roller was arrested and held
for shooting.
BUADDOCK. X. D., July r.—Hermann
Thinner, a well known farmer, had the
shoulder blade of his right arm torn
out of its socket while oiling a driling
machine, and the skin' on the right
side of his body was badly torn and cut.
The machine was in motion at the linn:
and his jacket caught in the big cog
wheel of the driver, and had help not
been close at hand he might have been
ground to pieces.
FARGO, July 5—\V. H. Francis, the
well known editor of Yelva, is the new
chief game warden in the first district
lo succeed George Hart. George M.
Hogue of Steele for Sixth and James
Kerr of Granville for the Ninth, were
named as judicial' district deputies, and
complete the list. The board has select­
ed two secret service men for work in
some corners of the state notoriious for
violations of the game laws.
Trubshaw. who has been postmaster
here the past sixteen years, will soon
resign. lie has a weekly newspaper at
Valley City and expects to move there
soon with his family and make that
place his home.
Come For Fun To The
lark 0' tbe Lake Duluth
Six vyetk end cacni.vals. Remember
the date«: June 27*28, July 4-5, July
11-12, July 18-19, July 25-26, Aug. 1-2.
Here are Some of the Attractions
•Elaborate Marine Fireworks.
Motor Uoat Races.
Rowing Contests.
AVater Baseball.
Comic Water Clowns.
Open Air Dancing.
Airship Flights
Canoe RogaUas.
Sailiiis Races.
Log Rolling.
Band Concerts.
Rollicking Street Carnivals.
Tlie.wliole show is for you. Coitio
to Duluth for real fun and bring tho
family. Get cooled off and enjoy
yourself. You will be given free tick­
NIVAL. Write to tlie Duluth Com­
mercial club for free booklet contain­
ing pictsres and full Information of
Lark o' the Lake Mil
Lark 0' the Lake visitors get a 2
cents rate on all railroads into Duluth.
Jamestown Alert: Reports from
around the country show that the crop
prospects for the coming harvest arc
very good at the present time, and that
recent rains and cool' weather have
made the wheat come 011 very rapidly,
while other grains arc also doing well,
where the cultivation has been of the
usual sort. Wheat is heading out in
some fields with rather short straw, but
011 the whole the condition of that crop
promises to be a fair yield although not
equal to the general yield of last year.
Hye is headed out and will be ready for
harvest in a couple of weeks. Barley
is also growing rapidly and flax is look­
ing well.
Stutsman county seems to be favored
this year from all reports, compared
with some of the other counties in the
northern part of the state, where rains
have been less frequent.
Quotations in the local market indi­
cate better prices for the crop the corn­
ing season than last year, and is pre­
dicted by elevator men that wheat may
reach a dollar a bushel again. Agents
soliciting the sale of binding twine re­
port that the demand will be much less
this year than last, which is one indi­
cation of the falling off in the yield.
One well known representative of twine
manufacturers gives his opinion that the
total crop this year will run between a
half and two-thirds of the yield of last
Local wheat prices remain about the
same as last week. Flax is a little
stronger, .1.21. Oats remain steady at
3 5c( an advance of ten cents a bushel
over last winter's prices.
•Instead of so much meat a great
many Bismarck housekeepers are now
serving "Minnesota" Macaroni twice
a week. They say the men folks are
not only glad to see them save the
meat money, but like the delicious
nut-like flavor of "Minnesota" Maca­
roni much better than meat.
To those who do not know what a
big difference there is in macaroni as
sold at the stores, the rich, delicious,
flavor of "Minnesota" Macaroni will
toe a revelation. It is four times as
nutritious as beef steak, is much eas­
ier to digest and costs only about one
cent a dish.
Try the handy "Minnesota" Cut
Uacaroni, wliich is cut into uniform
pieces—it cooks more evenly and is
quicker to prepare.—Adv.
The Big
Is still going on—every day
a great many men go away
pleased with the knowledge
they have secured an extra*
ordinary bargain in suit at
$18.75, $12.50 or $8.75
All of our high grade men's
and young men's summer suits
are going to be sold at these
prices--the assortment is still
large, The goods are all new
and made by the famous manu=
Open Wed.
Sat. Nights
Hart Schaffner & Marx
and Hirch Wickwire
Lot. I. Consists of 50 of our very finest men's and
young men's summer suits, Norfolks included formerly
sold for 30.00, 28.00, 26.50 and 25.00 £|Q "7C
Sale Price ylO. 0
Lot. 2. Consisting of 65 high grade men's and
and young men's suits, all hew, classy, up-to-date patterns
Norfolks included, formerly sold for 20.00, Cfl
18.00 and 16.50. Sale Price ylkivU
Lot 3. Consists of 35 of our good grade mens
and young mett's*htedium price summer suits, neat and
stylish, formerly sold at 16.50. 15.00, 13,50, GO 7C
and 12.00. Sale Price-
Lot 4. Consists of 75 boys' summer suits, litjht
weight aylish Ages ^5% DjSCOUDt
to 16 at
SSidMARCK 1ft Pi
SUNDAY, JULY 6, 1913.
Bismarck, North Dakota
The only abstract office in the county main*
ing its own system of records.
The only abstract office in the county comply­
ing with the letter and spirit of tho law govern­
ing abstracters.
This office also issues the Byrne Daily Abstract
Report, containing each day's filings of
Chattel Mortgages
Real Estate Mortgages
Real Estate Transfers
Bills of Sale
Mechanic's Liens
This report is invaluable to bankers, real estate
dealers, loan agencies and business men gener­
ally. The subscription price is $2.00 per
month, or $20.00 per year, if paid in advance.
Sample copy upon request
Rismarck Bank Bldg. Bismarck, N. D.
Mcdora, N. D., July 5.—H. L. Kelley
and Leo Narragang of Marmarth wet
arrested and brought before a jus­
tice here charged with bootlegging.
They waved examination and were
placed under bonds to appear before
the District Court. Kelley's bond
was placed at two thousand dollars,
he being under fifteen hundred dol­
lars for a former violation of the pro­
hibition law. They were taken by a
sheriff to Marmarth to secure bonds.
Mandan, X. D„ July o.—The head
of a .22 caliber cartridge was re­
moved from the knee joint of the 3
yeai'-old son of Joachim Kapustensky,
a farmer. The boy, with three oth­
ers, was playing about the barn when
they found a box of rifle shells. One
of the boys in an effort to explode
one of them put a cartridge into a
vice and pounded it with a hammer.
When it discharged the shell was
embedded in the boy's knee.
Dry Clean­
ing and
11 l|i

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