Newspaper Page Text
STANDING OF THE CLUBS
lulw— w. L.
Philadelphia ,".C 4(i
Brooklyn 58 .,0
Chicago .r)4 ."2
Pittsburgh [it ."
N'ev Yorl: 51
St. Louis 51
St. Louis and Boston not bc
•TANDINQ OF THE CLUBS
Team- W. L. Pet
Boston 6!l O') .603
Detroit .... (9 39 .639
Chicago .... (!4 42 .004
New York 52 50 .510
Washington r.4 52 .50!)
Olevetond .. 41 tu
St. Louis .. 41 58 .376
Philadelphia 33 72 .311
R. II. E
Detroit 10 i4 1
Harstad, Orownde, Walker, Jones and
Eagen, Hay worth.
R. H. E
Detroit 7 9 0
Cleveland 3 S 1
Batteries—Oldham and Stonaigo
Miitohell, Jones, Harstad and Ilay
Chicago and St. Louis postponed ac
None others scheduled.
"I chew 'PIPER' because
it's good business/' says
the man of affairs. "Its
mellow, juicy sweetness is
delicious, and its whole
someness helps keep my
system in working order.
The lively, tasty, benefi
cial effects of nature's rich
est tobacco are yours in
Ckwkf Tskccs—Ckaay«|M Flmr
There's an appetizing
tang to the famous "Cham
pagne Flavor" of "PIPER
—a zestful relish that adds
another joyous tickle to the
rich tobacco taste.
Chew the highest type of chew
13?* ing tobacco in the world.
"His New Profession"
A Screaming Comedy from start to finish
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION $
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
Team— VV. L. Pet.
St. Paul 70 4(5 .603
Minneapolis (i4 50 .5(51
Indianapolis 60 52 .530
Louisville 57 54 .513
Kansas City 57 54 .5115
Cleveland 49 61 .45
Milwaukee 49 (II .445
Col unit bus 42 70 .385
At St. Paul.
James and Billings.
It. H. E
Cincinnati 5 I
Philadelphia 0 4 0
batteries—Toncy and Wingo Alex
ander, Chalmers and Killifcr, Ltern.
R. H. E
Chicago 2 (5 0
Pittsburgh 3 5 2'
Batteries—Hilmnhroys and llresna
han Benton and Gibson.
Chioaitfo fi II 1
Pittsburgh 4 7 2
Batteries—-Zabcl and Archer Coop
er and Schang.
R. II. 10
3 9 1
2 10 1
R. H. E.
4 7 1
,. 1 6 1
R. H. E
Colimnbus 1 4 1
Minneapolis S 10 0
Batteries—Shsnneberg and Robert
son Williams and Gharrity.
R. H. E
Indianapolis 1 4 1
Milwaukee 7 12 5
Batteries—Willis, Gnindal!], Merz
and Cassett Rhades and Brannon
Louisville and Kansas City prev
$•••••• •••$ 4 4
STANDING OF THE CLUBS
Clubs— W. .Pet.
Chicago 62 47
61 48 .560
59 47 557
60 48 .556
58 51 .532
50 62 .446
50 64 .439
38 71 .349
4 7 1
0 3 3
Qui nn and Jacklitsch.
R. II. E
Ruffalo 2 8 2
Kansas City 3 (5 0
Batteries—Snlullz and Alien John
son and Brown.
At St. Louis.
R. H. E
St. Louis 14 18 1
Newark 4 11 4
Battories—Davenport and Hartley
Kaiserling, Falkenberg, Brandon and
Rionlan and Krapp.
R. H. E
2 4 4
5 10 1
Batteries—Bluejacket, Walker and
Gimon Coonibstock and O'Connor.
SM fcr JMImi
fat 5c aad
.. 10c eili
10c cut of "PIPER"
and a handsome leather
pouch FREE, anywhere
in V. S.
The tobacco, pooch
and mailing will cost
as 20c, which we will
trial will make you a
steady user of "PIPER"
STANDING OF THE CLUBS
St. Boniface ...
Ft. Willife.ins ...
R. H. E
St. Boniface 0 5 2
Fargo-Moorehead 3 8 0
Batteries—Stevenson and Spell
iran Patterson and Smith.
At Winn peg
Culver and fiweeley.
The Grand Theater tonight pre
sents "The Idler," a William Fox
CASH GRAIN MARKET.
No. 1 Hard on trk ....
N'o. 1 Northern on trk...
No. 2 Northern on trk...
No. 1 Northern to arr ..
No. 2 Mont. Hard on trK
No. 2 Mont. Hard tio arr..
No. 1 Spot Durum
No. 2 Spot Durum
No. 1 Durum to arr Aug
No. 1 Durum to arr Sep..
Oats on trk
Oats to arr Nov 20
Rye on trk
Rye to arr Aug
Rye to arr Sep 15
Barley on trk
Barley to arr
Flax on trk and to arr..
rlose 1:50 p. m.
Xo. 1 Hard 15 V*
No. 1 Northern 143% 151%
Regular to arr 107% 114%
No. 2 Northern 139% 1391/4
No. 8 Wheat 130% 145%
No. 2 dont. Hard 119% 122%
No. 2 Mont. Hard to arr.. 106%
No. 1 Durum 119ya 121Va
Arr Ten Hays Dtly 117 1/2
Regular to arr 1141/2
No. 2 1 unim 114y2 1161/a
No. 3 Yellow Corn 79V6 80
No. 3 Yellow Co-n to arr 781/a
No. 4 Yellow Corn .... 77-1/2
No. 3 White Oats 44 45
No. 3 White Oats to arr 38
To arr Sept 3Gtf
New 42 42V,
No. 3 Oats 38 40
Barley old 67 76
New 58 70
Rye 97 98i/2
Rye to arr 97 y2
Flax 16.". 1G7
FIlax to a:u- 165 167
LIVE BABY IN A THESIS
Used by Two Girl Graduates of Nor*
mal' 8chool as Subject of
Pittsburgh, Kan.—A baby girl, flv
months old, weighing ten pounds, and
so., handicapped physically that she
could not crawl and even could not
cry, furnished the subject for a gradu.
ation thesis for each of two girl mem
bers of the 191$
Itewattft laflu BTrftatttf
"A LESSON IN
in THREE ACTS featuring
E. H. CALVERT and LILLIAN DREW
NEW LIGNITE BATE
New Rates Established by the
ADVANCE IS MADE
R. II. E
Ft. William 3 8 2
Winnipeg 4 S 2
Batteries—Hewitt and Jerose eBn
ton and Berger.
R. H. E
3 4 3
5 10 3
at the State
Manual Training Normal. Four months
ago Miss Georgia Lee Howard of Par
sons and Miss Hattie Farmer of Erie,
looking for subjects from which to
work out their thesis, found the baby
In a home which could not afford to
give her proper attention.
The senior girls took the Infant in
charge and every day for four months
•he was a guest at the home economics
department, the girls put "Lucy" on
diet, giving her lime water for the
strengthening of the bones, sterilized
water, fruit juice for the blood and a
modified solution of milk. On com
mencement day "Lucy," nine months
old, looked like an ordinary healthy
baby and acted like one. The doctor
lays the girla saved the life of "Lucf,"
You have not read all the news un
til you have read the wwt »!«.
OVER OLD RATES.
However New Rates Are Big Re
duction Over Rates Charged
The state railroad commission this
week handed down a decision rela
tive to lignite ccal rates in this state
which is far reaching. The rate is
a distinct increase over the former
rate established, which was declared
confiscatory' by the United States su
preme court, tout is a distinct reduc
tion from the rates being charged by
the various railroads in the state at
the present time. The following ta
ble is in cents, for 2,000 pounds.
The rate is based entirely on a
mileage basis, and the following rates
were established. An additional ten
cents per ton is allowable for joint
hauls by two or moi roads.
Not exceeding 10 miles
Over 10 railed to 15
Over 15 miles to 20
Over 20 miles to 25
Over 25 miles to 30
Over 30 mile,3 to 35
Over 35 miles to 40
Over 40 miles to 45
Over 45 miles to 50
Over 50 miles to 55
Over 55 miles to 60
Over 60 miles to 65
Over 65 miles to 70
Over 70 miles to 75
Over 75 miles to 30
Over 80 miles to 85
Over 85 miles to 90
Over 90 miles to 95
Over 95 miles to 100
Over 100 miles1 to 105
Over 105 miles to 110
Over 110 miles to 115
Over 115 miles to 120
Over 120 miles to 125
Over 125 miles to liiO
Over 130 miles to 135 .....
miles to 140
mdles to 145
miles to 150
Over 150 miles to 155
Over 155 miles to 160
Over 160 miles to 16
Over 165 miles to 170
Over 170 miles to 175
Over 175 miles to 180
Over 180 miles to 185
Over 1S5 miles to 190
Over 190 miles to 195
Over 195 miles to 200
Over 200 miles to 210
Over 210 miles to 220
Over 220 miles to 230
Over 230 miles to 240
Over 240 miles to 250
Over 250 miles to 260
Over 260 nwles to 270
Over 270 .miles to 280
Over 280 miles to 290
Over 290 miles to 300
Over 300 miler to 310
Over 310 miles to 320'.
Over 320 miles to "30
Over 330 miles to 340
Over 340 miles to 350
Over 350 miles to 360
Over 360 miles to 370 16*
Over 370 miles to 380 169
Over 330 miles to 390 170
Over 390 miles to 400 1
Pound, a Volunteer.
A certain member of the municipal
court of Paris has been tireless in his
activities in behalf of the less for
tunate Inhabitants of his arrondisse
mentor ward. He makes a tour each
morning of the streets of his crowded
quarter of the town to see what peo
ple in trouble he can help. He directs
also a soup kitchen. -The other day
he learned that the cook was gone.
In spite of his somewhat advanced age
this valuable assistant had enlisted in
the army—or married a wife or some
thing—anyway, he had vanished. The
councilman scoured the town for a
substitute. In vain. Never mind, the
poor folkB must not lack their soup.
The next morning'.'found, in place
of the departed artist behind the
steaming pots, the councilman himsell
officiating as chef and concocting bean
porridge of the best municipal brew.-«
New York Evening Post.
NOTICE OF STOCKHOLDERS
The annual meeting of the stock
holders of the Northern Farmer pub
lication Co., will be •.efd at the office
of the company in Bismarck, North
Dakota, at three o'clock p. m,., Septem
ber 7th, 1915.
E. H. DftTTMMER.
OLDEST DAUGHTER BEST WIFE
phlld Welfare Expert Saya He Always
Advises Young-Men to Wed
Eldest Girl in Family.
San Francisco.—Ninety per cent
Children are the product of 90 per
cent parents, and the instruction given
and the example set children by par
ents 6hapes their lives, Dr. G. Hardy
Clark of Waterloo, la., told his listen
ers at the child welfare meeting at
the Panama-Pacific exposition.
"I am always advising young men
\to marry the oldest girl .in the fam
ily," Doctor Clark said, "because
younger children usually get waited
on\by their elders, .,nd therefore the
oldest sister shoulders responsibility,
and responsibility makes character."
During the first five years of a
chlld'ji life, ho said, the actions and
teachings of parents determine large
ly the character of the child. Par
ents do much harm by careless con
duct before children.
"The man who comes home and
expects his wife to hang up his coat
and hat for him and get his slippers
is a low-grade citizen," he said.
BANK'S ANGORA DISAPPEARS
Ponto the Cat Is Not Suspected of
Stealing Funds, but a Re
ward Is Offered.
Brooklyn.—There is a good deal of
gloom in Kensington, bccause one o(
its most conspicuous pieces of black
ness is missing.
It is the black Angora cat, "Ponto,"
who welcomed depositors to the Tex
tile National bank. Kensington ave
nue and Huntingdon street. He disap
peared Sunday and has not been seen
since. Rumor has it that he has "hit
the ties" back to liis home in New
"Ponto," whose tail was said to be
the most handsome in all Kensington,
kept the bank free of mice, smashed
electric-light globes, helped coun.
money, and presided over the paying
teller's counter. A reward has been
offered for his return by his owner,
L. L. Darling, the cashier.
READS JUDGE'S MIND FREED
What is believed to be the most re
markable exhibition of clairvoyant I
powers ever demonstrated was wit-'
nessed at a hearing in the court of
general sessions, New York, before
Judge Rosalsky, who was presiding.
Prof. Bert Reese had been convicted
by a magistrate as a fortune teller and
"Ham in a
Ham Comedies are making just as big a hit as
23,175 Automobiles and 1438
Motorcycles Registered up
To July 31, 1915.
The secretary of sta'e reports an
increase of more than 6,000 automo
biUco in North Dakota for 1915 over
1914. The motor vehicle registration
books for this year will not close un
til December next, but taking the fig
ures as shown until .. oily 31 of this
year and loist year, some interesting
information is revealed:
To July 31, 1915, motorcycles
To July 31, 1915, fotorcycles
Fees received for automo
biles $69,525 00
Fees received from motor
had appealed against his conviction.
To prove that he was not a faker but
a scientist, the professor volunteered
to give a demonstration in court. I
The judge wrote the questions,
"What was the ruling in the Shelley
case?" "Ho.w much money have I in
the bank?" and "What is the
nime of my favorite schoolteacher?"
The demonstrator not only told what
the questions were, but Informed his
honor that $15 was in the bank to hla
credit and that his favorite school
teacher was Miss O'Connor. Reeee
has given many exhibitions before the
crowned heads of Europe and some of
the world's greatest scientists. Thom-1
as A. Edison has tried vainly to solve
the secret of his powers. He says that
the questions and answers flash them
selves on his mind without any effort
on his part
at the Orpheum Theater tonight in
"His New Profession," a scr^a froiri
start to finish.
Tribune want ads pay divide*.
Shall It Be an
Autoloading or Pump Gun?
are many kinds of Auto
loading and Pump guns—some to
be had at very low prices.
But it is typical of sportsmen that the great,
majority prefer Itcminglonr'UMC Pump anl
Autoloading guns in the hands of tin-average man.
If you »hoot at traps or in the field, go to the
Remington-UMC Dealer in your community and
let him show you these guns. You will know him
by his display of the lied Ball Mark of Remington
VM C—Sportsmen'sHeadquarters—andhe knows
the difference in guns.
Sold by your home dealer
an 8 7 0 he a in
merchants in North Dakota
Remington Arms-Union Metallic Cartridge Co.
Woolwarth Building (233Broadway) New York
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 18,1915
Fees remitted to counties
for good roads 61,132.50
For Same Period in 1914
Automobiles registered .... 16,742
Miotorc ycles registered ....*. 1,180
Fees received from all ^notor
Fens remitted' to counties
for good roads 44,827.50
Aifteir July 31, 1914, but 605 auto
mobiles and 66 motorcycles were reg
istered, but with the combination of
a splendid crop and the reduction in
price of motor vehicles, it is expected
tha'4 more tijian 1,000 automobiles will
be registered between now and De
cember 31, 1915. In brief, the tota'l
number of automoi»iles registered for
this year sihould not fall far short of
24,500, and the nunnber of motorcycles
may reach 1,500.
For 1915, Burleigh county has reg
istered 502 automobiles- and 24 unotor
cyeles, and has received $1,578.00 for
use in building] roads.
At the Orpheum theater tonight, in
"His New Profession," a scrcum from
start to finish.
U. 8. Depositary Also Depositary for Gov. Postal Savings Bank Funds
C. ®. LITTLE, Pres. FRANK E. SHEPARD, Cashier
J. L. Bell, V. Pres. A. J. Arnot, Ass't Cashier
First National Bank
BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA
••My DopmN Boiat Lmm made aa
Capital and Surplus $200,000
THE "PRUDENT MAN"
IS NEVER OUT OF
A JOB AND WITHOUT'
MONEY IN THE BANK
Regrets won't bring back the money you.
gantly spent. One sure friend to a man in troubf
in the bank.
But the man who banks his money is the m&nfHko gains1
the confidence of his.employer and holds his job^Ti#
Money in the bank also means CREDIT and CONFI
DENOB. No man can afford not to have the confidence of
his fellow men.
We pay 4 per cent interest on time deposits.
Make OUR Bank YOUR Bank
IT IS A SAFE BANK