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Bismarck daily tribune. (Bismarck, Dakota [N.D.]) 1881-1916, July 06, 1913, Image 8

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042242/1913-07-06/ed-1/seq-8/

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216-218 8th St
saddle that will not
hurt or crawl. A
saddle that hurts or
crawla is useless t4$
you nd is money
thrown away. We
guarantee our sad­
dles and w.il rep'.r.ce
them if not satis
factory. This is our
Iron Clad (Juar.intee
found on page 4 in
our catalogue.
If you use a saddle
send for our illus­
trated catalogue.
].antun Itecord: The "Tribune ovcr
landers" that have been touring the
state on horseback in the interests of
the Blsmarek Tribune, were in Union
two or three days the past week The
party consists of 'Lefty' llynes. Andy
Holland, .1. M. Johnson and H. W. Woll,
ami cxpect to travel 5.000 miles in the
State before completing their trip which
If tills ud were print
ed on a $10 bill it Jlf
would tcarcTly be
less valuable than
the message it. nn-
A Saddle ordeud
from us means a
Phone 6
Superior Day and Night Service for Autos,
Cabs, Driving or Saddle Horses
New modern equipment. Phone 6 for accommodation
The program furnished by the Uis
OTarek Gun Club for their Fourth of
Juyl entertainment, brought out six­
teen of the inemberH lor a ilfasant
morning's sport. 13. K. Jones wes
high gun lor the day and the winner
of the l)upout cup for tli occasion
Sam H/HJark was the follower up,
preHsiritjTRrr Jones for the high honor
with a^creditable score to his credit,
while the balance of the ine.libers
•imply trailed along with the hope of
better results at the next club prac­
tice day.
'i Outfitters of the Tribune Overlanders.
Sentinel Butte Saddlery Co.
Sentinel Butte, N. D.
Makers of the famous Sentinel
"Butte Saddle
ForGood Lum=
bey and Coal
I v. ill take tin-in Id fViri'y county seat and
v(-ry pr'uiciitJil city in North Dakota..
T!i*\v rowlioy fashion aii'l
arc Ix-ing well v-1 at the towns they
I visit. alno adding iniic.'li to the recog
lnltloii arid idiisiicrity with which the
jTrKiuii" is MiictiiiK in the state. The
party lilt Tiu-sday for Strasburg, and
will v.'urli their whv L-ast to tli»• Ked
I Kivcr valley country.
Knsas City, July 6.—The two-cent
passenger rate will become effective
'in Missouri on the Chicago and Alton,
the Chicago, Hurlington and Quincy
and the Waba.ha railroads at one
minute past midnight tonight. The
.Missouri raciiie a.id Hock island will
alio make a two-cent rate between
Kansas City and St. Louis at the same
limn to meet this reduction.
At. 12:01 o'clock the morning of
July I. tiie two-cent rate wll become
effective on all other lines in the state
of Missouri. These announcements
followed a meeting here today be­
tween the railroad officials and Mis
souri utilities commission.
Do You Need a New Saddle?
Lumber Co.
0, E. AHDCRSON, Mgr. Phono 77

Club— Won Lost Pet.
N'cw York ...45 23 .661
Philadelphia ••©... ... 30 25 .tila
... 3S 3!( .U.i-J
.. 35 31 .530
.. VI
Score: It- H. E.
St. l.ouis 3 10 0
Pittsburgh 3 10 3
1 atteiies Sallte and Wingo
Robinson, Adams and Sl'.non Kelly.
(11 innings. Called to give players
time for lunch.)
Second Game.
Batteries—Ames and Kling Cheney
and Archer.
First Game.
Score: R. H. E.
New York 5 14 1
Brooklyn 2 4 1
Batteries—Tesreau, Crandall and
Wilooa Yingling, Curtis and Miller.
Second Game.
Score: H. H. E.
New York #13 0
I'atteries—Marquard and Meyers
Hartley, Itocher and Fisher.
First Game
Score: R. H. E.
Boston 1 4 1
Philadelphia 14 0
Batteries—James and Whaling
itixcy and Killlfer.
Second Game.
Score: R. II. E.
Boston 2 5 3
Philadelphia 6 10 2
Batteries—Rudolph, Noyea. Tyler
aivj Kariden Seaton and Kiliifer.
Saturday's Games.
Called off in the 5th ou account of
St. Louis at Pittsburgh—Called off
on account of darkness and rain.
iiiiitfrrfrri .....
Ciub— Won Lost
Philadelphia, 53 17
Cleveland 4t 29
Washington 41 33
Chicago 42 34
Boston 331 36
St. Louis 30 49
Detroit 29 18
New York 20 50
Biamatrit iaflw ffrihtwr
With The Big Leagues
37 .464
... 29 30
41 .414
Cincinnati ... 27 44 .380
First Game.
It. H. E.
1 2 1 2 1
8 10 5
St. Louis
Batteries—Griner, Sallee, Gerer and
Wingo Cooper, Caninitz, Eayers and
Simon Kelly.
F'rst Game.
Score: R. H. E.
ncinnati 11 0
Chicago 0 0
Batteries—Brown and Clark Smith
Ritchie and Arclicr.
Second Game.
Score: R. H. E,
Cincinnati S 9 2
Chicago 3 6
R. H. E.
New York .... 000 003 000—3 5 1
Brooklyn .... 000 000 200—2 11 1
Batteries—fttaltie and Meyers Ra
gon and Scliuer.
R. H. E.
Cincinnati ... 000 200 310— 6 9 4
Chicago 000 701 02*—10 IS 2
Boston 000.
Philadelphia 000.
.61 a
First Game.
Score: R. H. E.
Chicago 1 6 2
St. Louis 6 11 3
Benz, White aud Schalk Leverenz
and Agnew.
Second Game.
Score: R. H. E.
Chicago 2 9 0
St. Louis .* 1 4 2
Russell and Schal? Baumgardner,
Welhnan and Alexander.
First Game.
Score: R. H. E.
Washington 2 5 3
New York 0 3 2
Groom and Henry Wartaop, Clarke
and Sweeney, Gossott.
Sccond Game.
Score: R. H. E.
Washington 2 5 2
New York 12 2
Mullen. Hughes, Glalie and Henry
McConnell and Sweeney.
First Game.
Score: II. H. "E.
Philadelphia 6 5
Boston 3 11 2
Plank and Schang Foster and Car
Second Game.
Score: R. H. E.
Philadelphia 6 10 3
Boston 13 8 7
Houck, Wyckoff, Morr and Lapp,
Thomas Wood, Bedieut and Cady,
First Game.
Score: R. H. E.
Detroit 2 6 2
Cleveland 2 10 0
Wlllette and Stallage Gregg, Cul
lop and Carisch.
Second Game.
Score: R. H. E.
Cleveland 4 8 2
Dstroit 2 5 4
Dubuc and Stanagc Blanding and
Philadelphia ... 002 000 500-^7 2
Boston 001 011 90ft—6 10 4
-TVfl, r*
Latteries—Bush and Schang Leon­
ard and Carrigan.
R. H. E.
Detroit 010 30S 000-7 12 1
St. Louis 300 100 001—5 8 1
Batteries Halle and Stanage
WJcilman and Agncw.
R. II. E.
Chicago 000 500 0—5 5 2
Cleveland 110 200 1—5 3 0
Batteries—Scott and Kulin Cullop
end O'Neill.
Called at end of seventh account
of rain.
Washington and
gauic rain.
New York no
Club— Won Lost Pet.
Columbus 46 29 .613'
Milwaukee ... 48 32 .600
Liuisville 41 37 ,52o
Minneapolis 3s 38 .500
St, Paul 36 37 .493
Kausas City 38 41 .481
Toledo 31 48 .391
Indianapolis 29 45 .391
First Game.
Score— K. H. E.
Milwaukee 411 3
Kansaa City 7 12 2
Latteries^—Hoovlik and Hughes
Rhoades and Kritchell
Second Game-
Score— K- H- 1''
Milwaukee 0 5 2
Kansas City 12 1
Batteries—Dougherty, Young, Wat­
son aud Marshall Powell and O'Con­
First Game.
Score— H. E.
Toledo 6 12 1
Columbus 4 10 3
Batteries—Collatnorc and Kruegcr
Torry and Smith.
Second Game.
Score— ft- H
Columbus 1 10 4
Toledo 3 6 2
Batteries Cook and Murphy
George and DeVoight.
First Game.
Score— ft- H. E.
Minneapolis 4 9 1
St. Paul 4 13 1
Batteries—Gilligan* Burns and
Smith Brande, Gardner, Rcgler and
James, Miller.
14 innings, called game to allow
players to lunch.
Second Game.
Score— ft. H. E.
St. Paul ......'Wi 2 2 1
Minneapolis 3 11 0
•Batteries—Laroy and Miller Olni
stead and Owens.
First Game.
Score— ft
Louisville 5 11 0
Indianapolis 1 1
Latteries—'Northrop and Clemons
Willis, Merz And Casey.
Second Game.
Score— ft- H. h.
Louisville 4 8 0
Indianapolis 6 10 0
Batteries—Helm, Ellis, Laudermilk
Powell and Scveroid Harrington and
It. IT. Ifi.
Indianapolis 000 110 450—11 15 3
Coluirvbus .... 002 40i 010— 8 12 1
Batteries—Kaiseriing and Livings
ten Turner and Smith.
R. H. E.
St. Paul 101 000 000-2 5 2
Minneapolis ... 300 020 20x—7 9 1
Batteries—Karger and Miller Mog
ridge aud Owens.
R. H. E.
Toledo 100 001 211-6 12 0
Louisville ...i. 110 000 000—2 6 3
Batteries—Baskette and Devoight
Smith and SevcroiJ.
R. H. E.
Milwaukee .... .'510 001 000-5 15 3
Knca.s City 000 Oil 022—6 7 .1
Batteries—Slapnicka and Hughes
Vaughn nd O'Conner.
Club— Won Lost
Winona 46 22
Duluth 41 25
Superior 39 25
Minneapolis 39 30
Winnipeg 37 34
Grand Forks 31 41
St. Paul 24 42
Virginia 15 49
London, July 6—The sum of 1250,
000 anj all costs of the suit is the
pr'ce the Marquis of Northampton
agreed to pay to settle the ault for
breach of promise 'brought against
him by the actress, Dasy Markham,
whose rcali name Violent Moss. The
co3ts will be considerabla because dis­
tinguished counsel was engaged for
both sides. Compton, only recently
succeeded to the title at the ago of
27. The plaintiff is well known both
in Eligland and America under her
stago name. The young marquis pre­
viously offered $60,000 to settle the
suit, and when the actree insisted on
pressing tbe case, the London gossips
anticipated that she bad an interest­
ing story to tell and society women
y,*". *•.
Bismarck Flim Has Contract
to Cbange Position of
Story of the Homestead the
History of the Town
of Napoleon
How Success Was Brooght
to a Lively Newspaper
by Its Owner
NAPOLEON, N. D- .miy a—This
week the H. J'. Jag
or liouse-movlng out
lit of Bismarck is moving the ofliue of
the Napoleon Homestead from the cen­
ter of the block to a corner lot, where
lire protection will be better and insur­
ance rates lews, than when surrounded
by other frame buildings.
The present building was built in 11106
at which time some new equipment in
type and machinery was added. Now,
as soon as the building is soit- iy located
on the corner lot, it will have lifty feet
of space between it and any other build­
ings, which is owned by Mr. Bryant and
which lie proposes to keep for the added
security from tire.
Another addition 24x21 will give room
for tbe engine and ptess in the rear of
the building, a folding machine will be
installed in the near future, as well as
more equipment in type. The heating
plant which Mr. Bryant intends to have
put in will cost another 1500, and, al­
together, the change of location and the
improvements will cost the Homestead
close to $2,500. Within a year, the of­
fice may be furher graced by the pres­
ence of a Model 10 Mergentlialer lino­
The first location of the Homestead
was in the little blue house across the
•Koo track, now occupied by Henry Da­
vis. It was built in 1886 by Geo. A.
TJryant, who brought his newspaper
equipment from Nebraska to boom Lo­
gan county. At the time 't seemed cer­
tain that the/ railroad would reach the
town that year, but al'thoiibh the sur­
vey was made and the grade completed
by 1887, the, hard winters and lean cfops
kept roadf-buildlng at a standstill for
eleven years. During those eleven years
mail came on the Northern Pacific to
Steele and Dawson and was brought by
stage to Napoleon. In the winters, still
remembered by the pioneers as the cold­
est the state ever had, mair was irregu­
lar, and the patent insldes for the week­
ly issue of the Homestead often failed
to come for three or four weeks. Then
when they did come, the papers would
be run oft one Issue after the other and.
the whole'lot sent out to "the world" In
the return stage
The, rigour of the winter and tbe fail-
Seasons' Ends
We have about 150 suits left in our
1913 spring and summer clothing for
Men and Young men. As is our custom
after the season and on account of limit­
ed space, we must move these garments
to make room for our Fall line. Form­
erly sold up to $25.00, now
We will be pleased to have you call and see,
examine, try on anything in this shop
You Will Not be Compelled to Buy
Rosen's Clothing Shop
McKenzie Hotel Bldg.-==Main St.
The only exclusive men's clothing shop in the West
urc of their crops thinned the county of
.st of the original settlers. Through
it all the Homestead stuck—sending each
issue out from the rotary press in the
kitchen of the house which, during the
absence in Nebraska of Mrs. Bryant and
the children, served both as printing
uflice and residence. In 18!M, tiring oi
the delay in the building of the road
Into Logan county. Mr. Bryant sold the
Homestead to a 'trio of which his son.
Utis was imc and returned to Ne­
braska where he resurrected the Water
loo Weekly Gazette, returning in 18!S.
on receipt of- great news from Napoleon.
Refusing to wait for the U. P., he start­
ed overland by team.
Since 181)5, when O. Urltnu acquired
complete control of the Homestead, the
paper has gone steadily forward and
has rellected in its makeup and news
niattcr the excellent patronage it receiv­
ed. Mr. Bryant, Jr., has nad the for­
tune to bo assisted in the management
of the shop by printers who were skilled
in their craft and did much to improve
the mechanical appearance of the pa
pur. The lirst. Walter M. Leonard, was
with the Bryants during the stormy
years of the early eighties, and was
once postmaster of Napoleon. In later
years, Mr. MoElroy-. -oncc owner of the
Braddock News, helped to keep up the
mechanically perfact standard which,
from its first issue, the proprietors had
striven to maintain. As a town is known
to strangers by its newspaper, so Napo­
leon undoubtedly profited by the skill­
ful composition and careful presswork
which the Homestead lias received.
With all the hardships it entailed,
SUNDAY, JULY 6, 1913.
there were pleasures connected with the
business which the Jncreascd number of
papers in ,th^. state have served to
change!. TUcfre, were but few newspa­
pers in the eighties and the fraternity
was drawn closer together through the
medium of their exchanges. When the
Homestead first greeted the world in
1886.June nth, Tthe Emmons County
liecord—among the rest—was quick to
e&prc&'s Itself ill congratulation of the
"But," it went on. "there's one thing
about this business we can't understand.
1. The editor is a practical' printer. 2.
In his salutatory article he says: 'We
doff our plug..',:,.Now the question arises:
Where did jtjiat printer get that plug'.'
But perhapsijlt's ",a relic of ould dacen
c\v—the hat.,his fayther woor."
And tiie Homestead protested:
"Oclit, niver nioind about the hat, Bro.
Streeter. but kape off the tail iv me coat
—we will be with you, Jammie. Call
on us at our den, and in confidence We
will unbosom all we know about a plug.
Mum is the word till then—nioind that,
Minot, July 5—Pres. A.. G. Grane of
Minot has received a message bearing
the sad information of the death of
liii mother' at Central C'.ty, la., aud
he left for that point on the first train.
He will probably not :be here for the
opening of suminor school, but will
be here shortly after. His Trie:#*
in this city extend deepest. Ay
to liim in his bereavement.
Valley City Chautauqua
Farm Boys Encampment
Valley City,
N. D.
The Chautauqua program will be filled with the most instructive
and entertaining lectures that can be' secured. It will be a Summer
University. Recreation, Boating, Swimming, Fishing, Good Music,
Bible Classes, W. C. T. U., C. L. S. C., Boy Scouts, etc.
The Corn King of America
Prof. P. G. Holden will deliver his great lecture, "This Keynote to
Better Farming," Tuesday, July 1.
Farm Boys Encampment
One hundred and twenty farm boys, under the auspices of the Bet­
ter Farming Movement of North1 Dakota, and under military regula­
tion, will be encamped during the entire three weeks.
Dairy School
Practical demonstration "in Butter Making, Milk and Herd Testing,
etc., will be carried on dailq.
Take Your Vacation Now
Northern Pacific Railway
W. A. McDonald, Agent, Bismarck, N. p.
A. M. Cleland, Gen" Pass'r Agent, St..Paul.
June 27th to
July 13th

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