LOVES BILLIARD GAME
'Noted Player Also Has Decided
Inclination to Painting.
Ol* Morningstar Has Never Used Hla
Artistic Ability as a Source of
Revenue—Has Originality in
j~ His Methods.
Ora Morningstar, until recently
widely known as one of the foremost
billiard players of the world, was un
certain for many years as to the pro
fession he would choose. It was a
tdSB-up between billiards and painting,
and his 'inclination was decidedly to
wards the artistic career. The result
bafe te^n somewhat of a compromise,
for while Morningstar is famous as a
billiard player he is also closely
wedded to painting. About a year ago
Morninrgstar -was compelled to seek a
more'congenial climate for his wife,
who was in very poor health and lo
cated In Arizona. This wonderful cue
artist itf never happier than when at
his easel. His real genius lies in the
creation of landscapes in oil, and some
of bis best works have received much
favorable'comment at art exhibitions.
Morningstar has never nsed his artiS'
tic'ability as a source of revenue. He
paints for the love of the work,
his pictures adorn the walls of the
bofiSSi"of many of his friends to whom
he bap "presented them. He may be
said to belong to the modern school
There is originality in his methods.
During the summer of 1914 this ver
satile gentleman made a number ol
beautiful feketthes' along with those
two celebrated artists, M. B. Leissei
andRIchard SWartzwelder. Each suc
ceeded in obtaining several excellent
subjects, which will undoubtedly in
crease their fanfe as artists.
It was by chance that Morningstar
became a'billiard player. Early in life
be obtained employment in the bil
Hard ball of Maurice Daly in New
York. Being thrown into such clo3e
association with the game he devel
oped an unusual ability with the cue
and attracted wide attention in New
He was soon recognized as cham-,
pionship caliber, and more than once
has htfd the 18.1 and 18.2 titles of the
His open table play made him a
master of the new style game of 14.1.
Billiards is more of a reality to him I
than art, although he loves art the
Penn Stats has a Nutt in ita wres
clafts. Surest thing you know.
%flw«Wnt ComiisKey says be doesn't
Johnny Brers aays he ia not wor
ried over peace.
"FWKr Jones is to have bla pick
fWan list of 59 players for next
difference between a fight-
CTtn food tflm and a fighter trimmed
i. 5larke Griffith ia looking forward tc
ft tough start for the Senators next
no longer has any ex-
for living. Andre Anderson
tiltekedlitin out in one round.
0 0 0
peace will mean a big sav
faff ln stage money. There won't be
ia/fW league magnates to raise mil
iMaft dollar 'war funds.
we hadn't all of us been faked to
*Mith toft VaMbaD, an interesting con
itro^erriy nrfght he started over who
tthler has his eye on Heine
Qnb, the Red aecond-sacker, believ
ing the little German 'would be Just
Jtto rooi «at his Cufe trn
Merlin, .March 27.—It is doubtful
whether any popular national hero in
Germany is in general as little known
either in Cermanv or abroad, as (Jen
oral Field .Marshal August von Mac
kensen, tie who was instrumental in
driving the Rusians out of (liilii-iti
and to whose credit the conquest of
lfindenburg, when the war began,
was an unknown, hut the public
quickly familiarized itself with every
detail of his life when liis vietoiies of
Tennenburg and the Masurian Lakes
made him an idol of all Germany.
Mackensein, however, Ilindeiiburg
rival for public affection at present,
was only a name unt'il the summer of
ltU.'i. and, despite his great reputation,
is little more now.
Countless streets all over Germany
have been named after Hindenburg:
statues already have been erected to
him lie is weekly in receipt, of re
quests to allow I lie use of his name in
this or that connection. Mackensen,
however, though certainly a rival of
Hindenburg insofar as military
achievements are concerned, is still
far behind him when it comes to pop
ular esteem or idolatry.
Mackensen's pictures, however, are
to be seen everywhere. They perhaps
are responsible for an impression that
seems to be almost universal that the
field marshal is stern and unapproach
able, whereas the opposite is l.he case.
Scarcely any of his innate persona)
characteristics e.xcopl that of unusual
abiliiy seem to be depicted on his
When Mackensen began to tower
above the other German army leaders,
by his achievements against the Rus
sians, and the Kaiser in frequent tel
egraphic messages conferred honor
after honor on him, it was a matter
of surprise to Germans unfamiliar
with Mackensen's career that a warm
personal note should manifest itself
which had been lacking in earlier
messages to Hindenburg.
The surprise came largely from the
tact that the general ptjblic did not.
and to a great, extent still does not,
know how long-standing and cordial
are the relations between the lOniper
or and Mackensein. The latter, sur
rendering the command of his Hody
(iuard Hussars years ago, served for a
long period as the Kaiser's personal
adjutant, and in this position accomp
anied his chief on the noted trip to
the Holy Land.
Few know, either, how narrowly
Germany missed having Mackensen
as a great military leader, lie is the
Min of a man who in America would
be rated as a gentleman farmer, and
himself was trained to take his fath
er's place. Though he emerged from
the Francp-Prussian war as a reserve
lieutenant, he immediately went back
to civil life, in deference to his par
Ideal and Reality.
For years lie resisted the impulse
to go back into the army, and fought
with himself a battle which his mosl
enthusiastic biographer describes as
conflict between ideal and reality. His
university education, belated because
of the war witn France, was almost
concluded, and he was fast becoming
in theory at least a farmer when tho
opportunity to go back as a line oili
eer into the "Death's Head Hussar"
regiment with which he had served in
France arrived once more, and his
father reluctantly withdrew his ob
jections to this career.
A number of characteristics posses
Mackensen Rival of
Hindenburg in Affection
of German People
imuut'' ,i .'
sed by Mackensen stand out promi
nently, and have stood out ever since
he joined the Second Hody Guard
Hussars on May l.'J, 1S73. Some of
them obviously have contributed to
his military success ohtres belong to
those peculiarities which successful
men in general have.
In the former category comes, first,
of all. an astonishing memory which
enables him often times to direct op
erations without the aid of a map,
provided a course that lie has at some
earlier time studied the territory in
question, incidentally it might be re
marked that lie generally lias done
the studying, for he is a prodigious
worker at all times.
Memory For Faces.
Mackensen rarely forgets a name or
a face, and years after meeting junior
oflicers astonishes them by calling
them by name when meeting them
again. Few know- it, but Mackensen
rivals Hindenburg in his intimate
knowledge of his native land, and has
traveled and studied so extensively
that he instantly recognizes any given
place from its physical characteris
Contrary to genera! belief, Macken
sen is the best sort of a comrade, and
lacks the repelling sternness with
which lesser men barricade them
silves. Off and on since ISTti he has
been connected with the Death's Head
Hussars, and today is their general a
la suite. No officer lias ever been
more popular, and few more approach
able. There are countless cases on
record of financial and other aid that
lie had rendered, though not a man of
wealth, to alien of his company, bri
gade or regiment.
Mackensen's early (raining on a
farm or country estate instilled in
him a love of the open and for hunt
ing that have always stayed by him.
Though almost t7 years old lie has
never been ill a day and is so strenu
ous a worker that his younger oflicers
often have hard work in keeping up
lo the pace that he sets.
His principal aversion is Hie shirk
er, including the man who, though
not actually dodging work, likes to
take things easy and perhaps over
indulge in the creature comforts of
life. The officer on his staff who is
too prone to laze over his after-dinner
cigar or liquor has not an easy time
Mackensen himself does not smoke,
because, according to report, of an oc
currence in the Franco-i russian war.
He was at the time a non-commission
ed officer in one ofthe famous Tilack
Hussar regiments, and was entrusted
with important communications that
had to he carried to a neighboring
staff. The trip was long, hard and
dangerous, but important in propor
He arrived in time to find the «tafT
at the conclusion of a dinner, and in
verv peevish mood because fh ro
were no cirrars on hand. Thousrh Me
kensen tried to imnress on Ihe officers
his message, their
primary thought was for something to
srnoke and thev dmnlv i.o"irr«ri fie
denial clips in ask'"g him whether he
ha'l anv cisrnrs v-Uh hi"'.
.As liiaHer of fact. ATncVpnaori did
hnpnen to hpvp a lmmhe" but he was
finery ft th° action nf bjs sunen'ov
officers i" nnttinn- nprsonal onmfnrt
nli-ivo niilit.arv matters tha*' he ne
f1»rl pnf fvtv^ nWD''
but never thereifter smoked hi'mse'*'.
e- tolerated "ir'i'o wa^e of t'ine in
this wav bv his later subordinates.
Tonneftu Cowl H. P. GODDARD
BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE
CONSTANT PAIN III BACK
I wish to tell you of my condition
of about four years, ago. 1 was af
flicted with kidney and bladder trou
bles and had a constant pain in my
back all the time for about, two or
three months. I did not have any
appetite and could not rest, at night
and I was hardly abl** to do my house
work. I saw Dr. Kilmer's advertise
ment and decided to give Swamp
Root a trial after taking four bottles
of Swamp-Root I was restored to
health and have not been afflicted
since. will cheerfully recommend
Dr. Kilmer's Swniap-dioof to others
afflicted with kidney and bladder
SO?, K. (ith St. Coffeyville, Kan.
State of Kansas, Montgomery, ss.
lie it remembered, that on riiis 17th
day of April, 19ir, before me, W. G.
I'ownian, a Notary I'public, in and
for said County and State, came Sa
rah Krayer, who is known to me to
be the same person who executed the
within stateirient, and such person
duly acknowledged the execution of
the same to be' her free and volun
tary act and deed.
In testimony whereof, I have here
unto set my hand'and affixed my No
tarial Seal the day and year first
G. MO W.MAX.
Dr. Kilmer & Co.,
Binghamton, N. Y.
Prove What Swamp-Root Will Do For
Send ten cents to JJr. Kilmer & Co.,
Binghamton, X. Y., for a sample size
bottle. It will convince anyone. You
will also receive a booklet of valu-'
aide information, telling about the
kidneys and bladder. Winn writing,
be sure and mention the Bismarck
Daily Tribune. Regular fifty-cent, and
one-dollar size bottles for sale at all
Another anecdote of MackonsonV.
early career is equally characteiistic
of the determination and the chivalry
which his intimates know so well.
He was a student at 'he Fniversity of
Halle, and the leader of his "set." lie
and his fellow students came to know
a talented young actress and her
mother, and learned from the latter
that the daughter was severely handi
capped by the chicanery of the theater
manager, who not only repressed her
every effort to advance but insulted
and bothered her as well.
Is a Diplomat.
Tnstead of making the matter a per
sonal issue between himself and the
manager, as most other hot-blooded
young students might have done, Mac
kensen was far more diplomatic. He
assembled the entire stydent body
which, flower-laden, went to the
theater and overwhelmed the actyess
with applause and bouquets. There
ensued so much favorable publicity
that the manager had to recede from
his position and give the actress the
opportunity she had sought.
Hardly an ex-comrade of Macken
sen but c?n testifv to some personal
act of kindness, some help in an emer
gency that the latter has rendered. It
is ]IPSP seldom-told (stories of officers
which the public liQrdlv ever hears
lhat most of all dispel the impression
that the field marshal! is stern and
forbidding and unanproachable.
Mackensen's most prominent trait',
perhaps, has boon his unusuailv
strong filial devotion and loyalty. It
has been his custom for years to write
The New Chandler
COME IN AND SEE IT
The Ford Motor Agency
his aged mother the first thing each
bunday morning, and on New Years
Day. So far as is known he has
never neglected this self-imposed task
as much as once, regardless of where
he lias been or under v/hul circum
stances lie has had to wrile.
.. WOMEN LISTEN TO KEASON. ..
You who suffer, why do you hesi
tate to try what has removed the sttf-'
l'erings of others? That good old
fashioned remedy, made from roots
and herbs—Lydia E. IMnkham's Veg
etable Compound—has stood the test:.
It has no rival in overcoming the ali
ments peculiar to your sex. Why
should it not do for you what it has
done for others? Give it a chance.
REFEREND PROHIBITION LAW.
The Personal Liberty league, which
desires resubmission of the liquor is
sue and has been energetically cir
culating petitions in outside counties,
commenced their work in this citv
yesterday. A number of signatures
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CLOTH THROUGH HI,
DOUBLE IfS SEW
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wavy, fluffy, abundant and appears as
soft, lustrous and beautiful as a young
girl's after a Danderine hair cleanse.
Just try this—moisten a cloth with a
little Danderine and carefully draw it
through your hair, taking one small
strand at' a time. This will cleanse the
hair of dust, dirt or excessive oil, and
in just' a few moments you have dou
bled the beauty of your hair. A de
lightful surprise awaits those whose
hair has been neglected or is scraggy,
faded, dry, brittle or thin. Besides
beautifying the hair, Danderine dis
solves every particle of dandruff
cleanses, purifies and invigorates the
scalp, forever stopping itching and
falling hair, bait what will please you
most will be after a few weeks'' use,
when you see now hair—fine and
downy at first—yes—.but really new
hair growing ail over the scalp. If
you care for pretty, soft hair, and lot3
of it. surely get a 25-cent bottle of
Knowlton's Danderine from any drug
store or toilet counter and just' try
Such are the reports we have received on
A Sensational Problem Play in 4 Acts
and JOSEPH E. SINGLETON
A Plea for Motherhood.
1 I I I I I 1 1 I 1
MORE SOLDIERS NEEDED
TO PATROL BORDER
(Continued rrom page 1)
lion line, each being led by the one
in its immediate rear. As fast as
food or ammunition is drawn for use
in the most .advanced depot, it will
be fed in at the border end of the
supply line to maintain a constant
Slips Through Lines.
Secretary Baker received today the
report from General Pershing, for
warded last night by General Fun
ton and which indicates that Villa has
slipped through the Carranza forces
to the southward, compelling an ad
vance of the American line in pur
suit. There are indications that Gen
eral Pershing's advance base is now
somewhere in the reigion of El Valle.
The secretary declined to talk about
the military situation. He said the
department Avoulfl not make public
anything that advisers of Villa might
pick up and forward to him.
Both the state and army depart
ments received additional reports on
the situation in Mexico. Officers and
consuls reported cjttief in al] parts of
the southern republic. The excite
ment caused by the Columbus raid
and the American expedition after
Villa has entirely subsided, accord
ing to a report from Hermosilla.
Telephone advices to Pedras Negras
from Torreon, one of the most dan
gerous localities in the view of the
officials here, reported no develop
ments of importance. Americans
reaching Nogales from many parts
of Sonora said there had been no
GETTING SUPPLIES TO THE
ARMY DIFFICULT PROBLEM
(Qontinued from Page One)
flying difficulties more difficult than
approach the European aviators.
One of the senior aviators said to
day that only in the Alps are the
European fliers likely to encounter
conditions paralleling those under
which the American aviators are now
Difficult Flying Service.
The American flying service has
been in a series of unique flying ma
"Never," said this aviator, "have
we had any flying as difficult as we
have had here. We tire under a han
dicap of an altitude of about 5.21)0
feet when we arrived. Some of the
mountains we have tried to get over
are approximately 9,000 feet above
BISMARCK, N. D. Seating Arrangement, Chandler 4-P&s8enger Roftdster
TUESDAY, MAP.CH 28, 1916.
sea level and none of our machines
are powerful enough to carry the pi
lot. observer and sufficient fuel at
such an altitude. We may get over
one of the high mountains, but we
probably would not. be able to carry
enough fuel for the return flight."
Mexicans everywhere during the
first days of the American advance
kept much out. of sight. Now, how
ever, .Mexican traders are beginning
to come to the camps. These Mex
icans, under hats with brims nearly a
yard wide, a shawl of about equal
proportions, draped over them like
crepes and a basket of one bushel
capacity on one arm, are spied as
they approach the camp, and are wel
comed by the shouts of the soldiers.
They carry back, to the town reports
of cordial treatment, and willingness
to pay cash, in three days, the ar
my's pay is due, releasing many dol
lars among the men to spend for
The presence of this spending mo
ney is likely to he a strong factor in
establishing the friendly relations be
tween the army and the people of
Chihuahua. At any rate, it will be an
event the like of which has not oc
curred hero in the memory of the
On the long communication line, it
is said nothing worse has been en
countered than a little marauding by
professional bandits, who have not
tired shots at any troops.
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