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Bismarck daily tribune. (Bismarck, Dakota [N.D.]) 1881-1916, July 06, 1913, Image 4

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At $i«mnrcjt iri&unr.
•vary Morale*, oictipi uotdw Md
1'ubllcation Offl«!
Daily established 1881: Wftkly,Itffc
Oldeit in St»te.
Subscription Kttea:
Oaitt* hy t»rrltr 60 c«nt» •onto
by mail •.• .tt.M PW T**r
C(rre*i»md«ntt wanted in r*«ry city, town
jxl precinct in th«- wtiltrn part of the «Ut«
Na attention paid to anonyraom contribu
Ckni. Writer'a name mu»t be known to the
ndltor, but not necessarily for publication
Mwiuacripu offered tor puDiicatlon will be
(•turned it not available. Communications
for the Weekly Tribune ahould reach this
rlicc not later than Tuesday oi each week
injure publication in the current iaaue.
tor*urn Advertising rrnreacntatirea: Payne
Tou*a, Chicago of ilea, 748 Marquett®
Uldg. New York office, 30 West 33rd at
Entered at the post office it Biauarck. *.
0*e •econd-cl-ss matter tmd* Ad of
CoDgtCM of March 3, 1879.
Member of Attocittcd Prtm.
Bismarck, July 6, 1913.
S Bismarck, North Dakota.
October 7-19.
.J. »j» &
«g« 4* "8*
C. P. Stine.
Not what the Commercial
club and the city will do for me,
but what I can do for Bismarck
through the Commercial club.
Think this over.
Publicity, for the individual, oircn,
and more often than not. means the
difference between success and fail­
ure. Except. for tlie yeggtnan arl
bank wrecker it is (lie one thing most
desired by the majority of us wit
regard to those avocations that hav?
to do with the winning of our daily
bread. If we are dealing, in son
article of common use.jW yihtter how
meritortous that articltr may be, up­
on its proper placing before the pur­
chasing public frequently depends
our becoming a resident of that much
to-be-desired boulevard commonly
known as "Easy Street" or. that oth­
er phase of human conditions, poverty
and oblivion.
In fact so far does judicious adver
Using affect current events that quite
often a well planned theme of pub­
licity is responsible foF'fho foisting
upon the people of sump.nostrum or
article really unworthy *o receive
As with individuals so is this fact
proportionately and on a, larger scale
is true with regard to the greater un
j-dertaklngs of crties, states and coun­
tries. At the present time we are
just, noting the commencement of two
huge publicity campaigns undertaken
by the cities of San Francisco and
San Diego in Calrfornia, having for
their objects the exploiting of the
great, world fairs to be held in those
places in 1915 commemorative of the
.opening to the world's tratlic of the
Panama canal. Nothing that, human
ingenuity can devise, or trained skill
carry out, will be left undone to ini
preas~npon the whole civilized world
the imminence of these two great
events. Already the press is flood­
ed with interesting details of prog­
ress being made, projected features,
and all of the thousand and one in­
cidents, big and little, surrounding
such mammoth affairs. Beautifully
gotten up brochures dealing intimate­
ly with these matters are before the
•public special agents are soliciting
exhibits unique features are being
sought, and advertised when found
•and all to the end that the traveling
public of the world may become un­
consciously impressed with the desire
to be present.
It is not in the nature of thing's
that a bustling people, such as in­
habit our own fair state of North l)a
Jtot, should sit supinely and silently
ty and permit these great things to
transpire without making some effort
to proclaim the manifold advantages
of climate, soil and opportunity to
be found in this commonwealth. In­
deed it becomes our solemn duty, im­
posed upon us by the imponderable
weight of marching events, to rise up,
wegaphone in hand, and assert our
frights to be recognized.
These are the thoughts that in­
spire the management of the Third
North Dakota State Indijstrial Ex­
position in announcing that event
from the 7th to 19th of next October,
to be held at the logical point—Bis
ioarck, North Dakota. With their
wual quick perception and conse­
quent Initiative the Bismarck Com
Wrcial Club has taken the matter in
.fcand and is pushing forward with
•very means in their power to make
the exposition an unqualified suc­
cess. In undertaking this task the
club realizes that ll Is lighting the
ttultle of ihr ftbol»- stale, and, to their
ercill lie ii said, liny li.t\e never
shirked the sell'-imposed liurien.
Space taken and subscriptions already
received positively assure a magnifi­
cent display, and while, of necessity,
the affair cannot hope to attain the
magnitude of either of the (''oast
events, nevertheless it is certain thai
the ti-Murvs in.| product:', of this
great agricultural state will, on that
occasion, he gun the most complete
and cii.npreheiisive publicity that has
ever \et been attained by any similar
event within the state's boundaries.
Publicity we want and publicity we
will have, and it behooves each and
every one of us. individually and col­
lectively, tn strive earnestly to that
What is considered to he the tlrst
extensive list of hooks and articles
on indnstiial. trade, and vocational
education yet compiled has just, been
issued bv the United States l.'urean
of Education. The bibliography was
prepared by Henry It, Evans, of the
editorial division of the bureau, as­
sisted by members of the library staff.
Literally hundreds of books and
articles have, recently appeared on
this all-important subject, and it is
in order (o furnish a guide to the ma­
terial now available that ihe bureau
lias issued its bibliography. About
SOD carefully selected titles are list­
ed. a.id the more important works are
summarized for the busy reader who
wants to see at a glance what a book
Some of the topics covered are:
Work and citizenship apprentice­
ship "blind-alley" employments con­
tinuation schools vocational legisla­
tion co-operative courses, economic
and social value of industrial train­
ing industrial efficiency: industrial
education in foreign countries atti­
tude of trade unions vocational guid­
Farming is becoming a very unsat­
isfactory occupation. A farmer never
has enough help in planting his crop,
enough hands to harvest it, nor
enough cars in which to ship it to
Mr. Mnnsey declares himself a man
without a party. There are other
Bull Moose leaders in the same fix,
but don't, know it—or at least will
not admit it.
In one Georgia countv ninetv-seven
hoys are 111 the corn club and sixty
girls in the canning club. Intensive
farming and domestic science will be
familiar subjects to the next gener­
A way has been found to remove
republican postmasters before the ex­
piration of their terms. They are to
be charged with soliciting campaign
July 6.
S:\1-The Boston and Worcester
Railroad was opened.
lSiil—Union forces driven back at the
battle of Carthage, Mo.
1879—William Cramp, founder of the
famous firm of Philadelphia
shipbuilders, died in Atlantic
City, N. J. Born in Kensing­
ton. Pa., in 1 SOT.
SS:l -Abraham Rencher, former gov­
ernor of New Mexico, died in
Chapel Hill, X, C. Born in
Wake county, N. C., Aug. 12,
1012—King C.ustav form illy opened
the fifth revival of the Olympic
(lames at Stockholm.
John Skelton Williams
John Skelton Williams, who recent­
ly received appointment as first as­
sistant to the Secretary of the Treas­
ury of the United States, was born
ir. Powhatan County, Va., July 6, 1S65.
His education was received in the
schools of Richmond and at the Uni­
versity of Virginia. Mr. Williams
has long been a prominent figure tn
railroad and financial circles in the
South. Since 1886 he has bean a
member of the financial firm of John
L. Williams and Sons, of Richmond.
He organized «nd was for five years
president of the Seaboard Aair Line
Railway. His present position as
first assistant to Secretary McAdoo is
his first public office.
Congratulations To
Princess Victoria, sister of King
George V., 45 years old today.
Jose Miguel Gomez, former presi­
dent of Cuba, 55 years old today.
Reginald McKenna, British Home
Secretary, 50 years old today.
Mrs, Katharine A. Tingley, found­
er of the Thaosophical colony at
Point Loma, Cal., 66 years old, today.
aws of
the State
The Woodmen had a big day at
('undo fcist week.
The CSargill elevator at Clrace Is
ready for business.
Crops in LaMourc county were bad­
ly damaged (,«• a hail storm.
There talk of establishing a fut
at Stanton on the .Missouri rive*".
The priming of special parcel
stamps will hereafter ho discontinued.
Many blind pigs are being raided
throughout the state just at this time.
The Carrington papers report a lot
of building in that town and vicinity.
The brick work on the new Soo
station at Devils Lake has been bo
Goodrich had one of the biggest
Fourth of .Inly celebrations in th
The Shoreline creamery was open­
ed with a monster parade and a big
Over $217 was paid out for ereavi
at the station in Hecla on a recert
The new electric light plant at No*'
Rock ford will be ready for the currert
on .Inly 1.1.
William May, a settler in Hnv
mons county, is dead. He was a na­
tive of Illinois,
The Burke case for violating the
prohibition law at Li.lgerwood hi'.s
hcen dismissed.
North Dakota has had very little
hail this summer—right here the ker­
nel editor rapped wood quickly.
Fire supposed to have been of in­
cendiary orig.n destroyed two houf-e«
in the south part of Wiahpeton.
Ellendale is seeking an electric
light plant. Many think a plan'
would be profitable from ihe start.
C. R. Piffley of Milton fell into a
grain bin, sustaining several serious
bruises. He will be out in a few days.
Curglars broke into ihe hardware
store of J. M. Mulvey at New Rock
lord and over $1(V0 was secured in
The North Dakota board of health
has reached the conclusion that the
Friednvann tuberculosis "cure" is a
Two girls, the Cooper sisters, had a
narrow escape from drowning at the
Valley City Chautauqua. Upset the
Canoeing by an amateur who does
not know the game and cannot swim
is inviting the grim reaper to swing
his scythe.
Seventeen casks of "celebration"
were seized by the authorities befor°
they reached Center on the day be­
fore the Fourth.
U. S. Treasurer John Burke will
assist "n (le.ticniing the Fort. Rice
Memorial parK in the houthwestern
rart. of the stale.
Anton Miksclic, a pioneer of Wah
peton. is dead at the age of 74. He
was born in Austria and lived in Wah
peton tince 1S79.
By suddenly turning around ann
slipping on a muddy road County
Commissioner John Ellison of Mor­
ton county broke his leg.
Editor Robertson of The Spring
Valley Times was married in Dick­
inson to Miss Mabel J. Stewart. They
are at. home now at Dunn Center,
Dunn county.
Over SOO druggists from all parts
of the state are expected to be pres­
ent at the convention of the State
Druggists' association, which is to be
held in Minot in August.
Many of the young fellows are
growling about the new North Dakota
marriage law, but when they are pin­
ned right down to their real opinion,
most of them admit it is a good thing.
The Carrington Record goes after
the Minneapolis papers for an alleg­
ed untruthful and highly sensational
account of the death of George Kane,
whose body was found in the water,
having been there three days.
North Dakota is getting a lot of
advertising out of the fact that it
produced Rube Schauer, he sensation­
al baseball pitcher, sold by Superior
recently to the New York Giants for
$10,000- Schauer pitched for Garri­
son last year.
The Northern Pacific is having a
big crew of men and a gravel train
ballasting the tracks from Pembina
south. It is said the entire track be­
tween Pembina and the junction will
be put in shape for the mogul engines
that will put on this run soon.
On information Obtained by them­
selves, the Minot police entered
house on Jar
vis street, on a search
warrant, and found an opium equip­
ment, including the pipe, needles,
lamp, etc. No opium was found, and
for this reason no arrests could be
The Lisbon Free Press announces
the retirement of C. L. Allen, he hav­
ing sold his interest to his partner
Edward Boyden. Brother Allen has
been in the newspaper game for about
28 years. He has accumulated
large sum of money and it doesn't
I worry him whether the "ghost walks"
or sOL
Was Out OR Parole Captured
in Ransom County- Want­
ed When Term Expires
Sheldon Progress: J. 10. Sauer, Ihe
suave book agent, who talked the
judge of Pierce county into a sus­
pended sentence, the warden of the
penitentiary into a parole, the parole
officer into an extension of time, T.
Despite the rains that (Kiiuvd Fn
day, Mandan celebrated the Fourth in
the height of fashion. Kxcitenent
started early in the morning, in fact,
it started in the evening of the 3rd,
as the circus brought a largo number
of the farmers to town. The siiee.ial
from I-'isniarck arrived in the morn­
ing and brought a large number of
nis.'iuirck people, with the Bismarck
band. Owing to the rain the streets
were muddy and it was impossible i)
have Ihe parade.
In the afternoon Bismarck played
Fiasher for ihe .second lime this sea-,
son, which, resulted in the second vie-j
torv for the Bisainrck boys by a score
of ti to 3.
In the evening the display of ti re
works took place, which was certain­
ly magnificent, those in charge dis-
.1. Dwire. the sheriff, out of $30. and Playing hundreds of different kinds ol
his deputy out of one good night's
sleep, is now where he belongs, mak­
ing twine for the North Dakota har­
vest. Seventeen counties and Hie
city of Fargo have been worked by
this industrious gentleman. When
he Dumped up against the directors of
Big Bend school district, upon a com­
plaint sworn out by these gentlemen,
he was arrested on June HI, in Vero­
na, by Deputy sheriff Craig. The
following day he agreed to deliver
the books to this school district and
one other set that lay in the depot,
providing hat the bank of Verona
would honor his check. This they
agreed to do over the .phone, but in
place of drawing the check on Vero­
na it was drawn on the bank of Lid
gerwood. and passed by the sheriff's
otlice without bqjug noticed. Upon
this agreement the complaint was
About, one week later the check
came back, protested for lack of
funds, and about the same time the
After the display of fireworks, a
large number of people went to the
dance at the opera house and danced
until the Fourth of 1 HI had passed
The Chautauqua opened Saturday
morning. There are about »12 tents
ready to be pitched and a large gath­
ering of people are taking an active
interest dn the affair.
Miss Nora Larson, and Mrs. John
Rovig departed the last of the week!
for the west, where they will visit
the coas cities for the next threei
.1. F. Saunders was one of the vic-j
tims of the celebration in this city
on ihe glorious Fourth. It appears
that Mr. Saunders sent his little hoy
to got his gun and some blank cart-
withdrawn and he went on his way! ridges. There happened to be a load
rejoicing, after having promised to'ed bullet in the gun. which struck Mr.
deliver the other seven sets of books!Saunders in the shoulder. He was of land, timer reached before, on]
that he had sold in this county and taken to the hospital.
keep the states attorney posted as
to his whereabouts until he had paid
the costs incurred in the action.
Esther Whitney has sued Carl Hitz
for $2,000 damages for injuries re-jj
ceived resulting from being thrown
out of a buggy in which she was rid­
ing. The team which she was driv-
parole officer from the penitentiary ing became frightened by a horse be
arrived on the scene with orders for I longing to Carl Ritz. 'Ihe
his return. He was located at Napo- court favored ihe defendant I
leon, Logan county{ and Deputy Sher-jwitli the amount of damages
iff Craig left immediately with the After this case was over Mrs. Whit
necessary papers for his return. Hej ney's husband, Reuben Whitney,j
seemed somewhat surprised to see anj brought an action against Carl Riw
old friend from Ransom county,
The members of the Country cliuij
enjoyed themselves at the club house
on the Fourth, notwithstanding ttie,
inclement weather, and when it quit.,
raining they played golf. There were
three very interesting contests dur­
ing the afternoon.
The men's handicap tournament
was won by Dr. Bodenstab, who re­
ceived as a prize a golf bag, present­
ed by Bert Finney.
Mertor Orr won the driving con­
test, the prize jeing three golf balls.
His score was 220 yeards.
Mrs- E. H. L. Vesperman was the
only lady winning during the con­
tests, she playing an excellent ganiQ
for one who has been playing golf no
longer than she has. The lady re­
ceived as a prize a driver, presented
by Mr. Hoskins.
In the evening there was a beauti­
ful display of fireworks under the su­
pervision of F. A. Copeland.
A luncheon followed, and was of
the picnic order, each party carrying
their own, and eating in little parties
as they chose, there being about .12
The evening was spent in dancing,
and proved a very pleasing function,
a fitting close for the day's pleasures.j
.he club is proving a very popular
for being responsible for the loss of
come without any trouble. Upon ar-j his wife's time during the period
rival at the police station in Fargo, she was unable be around. sufU-r
Detoctive Crammer informed us. ing from her injuries. This case was
that he was wanted in Fargo for pass- decided in favor of the detendant.
ing several bogus checks and Sar-!
gent county 'phoned in to the office In the case of Charles Roth against
that there were thirteen orders tor P. Senty. the action being brought
ooks in their county, which had nev-j over the inability to agree upon a
er been delivered, for which he had mortgage, the plaintiff was award-j
the cash. Saturday morning Mr. ed $193.SO.
Sauer waived an examination and
was bound over and given into thej BURLEIGH TEACHERS
custody of the parole officer, who re-' Miss C.?l!a E.ielberg. teacher in
turned with him to the pen. His sen- Richmond School District nu.nber 10,
tence will expire on December Id, left yesterday for Mayville. N. D..
when the outhorities of Ransom coun- where she will attend the teachers'
ty will await him: at the gate with ticining school during the summer,
open arms. TherrJSargent county and Miss Gretchen Parker, primary teach
Fatgo. er in Driscoll, will attend the summer
session of the industrial school at
Ellendale. Miss Kate (Iramling,
teacher in the Iowa district near Re­
gan, is attending ihe summer session
in the Valley City normal. The coun-!
ty superintendent informs the Tribune
that a laige number of Burleigh coun
ty rural teachers will spend their
I vacation in the summer training
schools at Valley Ciyt and elsewhere.
John Dawson & Son
Low Selling Cost
We own our own building, employ
no hired help, and do business for
less than any firm in town.
Naturally, we give you the benefit
of this saving.
When you want to economize on
the "cost, of living" question and still
have the best lines sold in town, come
in and see us.
Or. phone orders will receive just
as careful attention.
208 Sixth St. Phone 198
Ice Cream
Delivered Without
Extra Charge
Phone 52R
Will be One of the fireflies'
Structures of Its Hind
in the State
Consulting Engineer Atkinson has
returned from various points in Mon-j
tana and North Dakota, where he has
charge oi construction work. Hej
h:is just completed checking the shopj
drawings for the steel bridge over,
the Mouse river just east of West-J
hope, and sa it .s to tie one of thej
greatest bridge sTnietures in the state.:
This bridge will oonsiM of two So
foot riveted low trush spans-, and one]
l.lit-foot high truss span. It will have!
re-inforcoi! concrete piers and abut
mews, and an is font reinforced con-,
crete flour. The approaches to thisi
bridge will be over lie Mouse river
bottoms and will be heavily riprap-J
pod. The grade from tile bottom to
the upland will be only live per cent.
Mr. Atkinson believes this will be
the beginning of a Mate highway)
across the northern part of the state]
through the Turtle mountains.
The big dredge now working on the
Mouse river improvement has pa^d
through the Soo line railroad bridge!
east of Russell and i.- working north
at the rate of one half mile a week.,
.•Mreadv the benefits to he derived!
from this dredge are obvious, for not-j
withstanding the extreme high water'
this spring there is a large acreag
vhich hay will be cut this spring
3-31 0 Main St.
SUNDAY. JULY 6, 1013.
Received a Fresh Ship­
ment of Imported
Crosse & Blackwell
Date Nut Butter
Peanut Butter
Winter Make New
York Cheese
McMenamin Co's
Crab Meat and Shells
St. Alexius: Received Miss Mary
Hancock. City Miss Florence Kben
v.o, .Marshall. Discharged: Bert Fitz­
gerald, Garrison .1- A. Elston, Aber­
Miss Maude Hazard of this city left
Saturday afternoon for Mott, where
she will take charge of the telephone
't'Kifl t'i
We sock the knife into pricss on haraware. A big business at lit­
tle prices is our way of doing business.
ii' Illl
We arc not afraid that our business is soon going to blow up. We
are here to stay, by carrying what the people want and by doing a
square business.
French & Welch Hdw. Co.
•J'« (Si
Canadian Industrial
Winnipeg, July 8-16
Broncho-Busters, Outlaw Horses, Genuine Cow­
boys and Girl Roughriders. See a Texas ranger
bulldog a wild steer. The violent—the thrilling—
a sight to be long remembered.
The Best Live Stock Show in the West
The Canadian Percheron Society's First Futurity
Event for Colts of 1912
The most thrilling aeronautic event ever seen.
See the balloon man shot into the air and make
a parachute descent from an exploding bomb.
See the Curzon Sisters, Etc., Etc.
SIR WM. WHYTE President W. H. EVANSON Treasurer
P, J* C» COX Vice-President A. W. BGLL..... ... Secretary
Phone ,14.1

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