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I: SIX I SCOOP Chicago, 111. And Jess i- REPORTER CAPITAL BOWLING TEAM WINS JAMESTOWN CLUB Take Two Out of Three at Capital City Alleys Yesterday— Margin Is 76 The MlfK-kstone bowling team of Jamestown, in a return match with (he Capital City club yesterday, was defeated two out of three games a margin of 7(i points. The contest was a lively one from the .start to finish, the local boys get ting the jump in the first two games by a lead of 323 pins. Although the railroad men came back strong, they were unable to overcome the lead. Christenson of Jamestown got the highest average, which was 197 1-15. High score went to Wahler of Mis mnrck, with 22: pins. The scores: Jamestown. Christenson ... 105 ISO 217— r» r»2 Smith 117 1S4 1&I— ,"12 lcLain 120 12S— 3!)2 Hand I 140 204— 500 DeXault 147 140 180— 467 Totals IS!) 7ti4 910—2,463 fox Bismarck. .. 158 1C9 ITS— :34)4 ... 22a 156 235— 514 ... 157 171 135— 463 ... 193 180 178— ."51 507 1 Hurkhart ... Wahler Baker Plow Edwards .... S3 ^S6 138- Totals .. 914 862 7G4— 2,539 I TRY TENNIS ON ICE IN DEAR OLD GOTHAM t#— New York ice rink managers are trying to popularize tennis on the ice and have already succeeded in get ting several Gotham stars interested. The game is played exactly as the court game except that the net is a little higher to allow for the skates. The lines are marked with black paint and at doubles the game is said to be as fast as when played on the courts. Singles are said to be diffi cult. Mr. Jes Willard Climb over the 3 Dear Jess And talk to the When you told Other guy Tex Richard ft 4 4: The happy thought Haye to train You wouldn't Get the Have to fight Winners end You would have to do Split with us Would be to For the idea. BALL KEENE MAY NEVER RIDE AGAIN 0 0 Foxhail Keene, sportsman, polo player and one of the foremost figures in American hunt clubs, may never ride again! An accident sustained recently at the Hartford Hunt club, near Balti more, may result in permanent injur ies. Keene was one of the leaders in or ganzing a polo team which defeated the wonderful British championship quart two years ago. Keene is noted for his reckless rid ing and has suffered numerous injur ies in races and hunts. In January, 1902, he was reported dying in Ireland as the result of be ing thrown froin\ horse while follow ing the hounds in a fox hunt and in 1910 he suffered broken bones when his horse, Precentor II fell in a race in Melton, England. His latest injury is said to be even more dangerous. Physicians say he is suffering from a concussion of the brain. PACKEY FARLAND THRU WITH THE RING Packoy McF'arland Is through. The great welterweight will never don a glove again and at present is confining his athletic activities to clipping coupons. Packey has invested his ring earn ings well. He is now busy reinvest ing a part of his income in stocks which will provide plenty of kale for Packey in his old age and for two little McFarlands'. But Packoy's interest in the ring has not died out. After a big bout he always seeks first hand information and wants the story of the bout blow by blow. It is McFarland's second retirement and there is little chance of a "fare well tour." McFarland quit the game after his marriage, about three years ago and only came back when a big purse was offered him to box Mike Gibbons last winter. IN THE MARKET FOR CORN. Wanted—Good corn snapped or husked. Gussner. 12-8-3t 9 Ropes 0 About money The other day And he would falpt What you would fight for Just like Tex fainted, Tex did 0 And you wouldn't Just struck us And everything That maybe And you would Any more, Just the same. And that all And maybe you would $ $ $ Will There Be A Victrola In Your Home This Christmas? Hoskins Charity Backs Ring Fight When Carpentier Boxes for French Soldiers' Relief GEOROIVi •CARl'KWT'Fft. A charitable organization has gone into'the (totaling-game. The society is raising funds for th» French wounded and is back of a plan to bring Georges Carpenter, greatest of French fighters, home on a furlough from the front, to America to meet Jess Willard in a title bout. The fund for the French wounded is to receive $25,000 from the gate receipts, this being the issue.on Which the French govern ment agreed to permit Carpenter leave the country. Jess Willard will be given an opportunity to make himself popular or become the most unpopular of the fighting class, which is unpopular anyway. If Willard persists in his original demands of $75,000 for his end of the purse his star will have set, .6b far as the American public is concerned. Carpenter has not boxed since he"won oil a foul from Gunboat Smith, early in 1914, before the war started. After F.rance entered the war Carpentier. joined the French aviation corps. In his two years at the front he has shown himself to be. as in trepid in real warfare as- he is in the ring and has, received med als for conspicuous bravery. If Willard cannot be secured at reasonable termsj the second guess is that Les Darcy, now said to be on-his way to New York from Australia, will get the assignment. The Hon. A1 Martin, former member ot the house and senate, merchant prince and cattle baron of Sentinel Butte, dropped-in on his many friends at the capitol .today. The Hon. A1 states that the squeal of the pig has become as common in Sentinel Butte as the bellow of the steer, Sentinel Butte territory has .become one of the largest ht)g-prod uc crs in North Dakota, and Mr. Martin predicts the shipments this year will aggregate 100 cars. Carpentier, who boxed recently at the Tracedero in Paris is said to be faster than ever. If this is true it would be hard to find a better match than he and Darcy. 1 SENTINEL BUTTE TO SHIP 100 CARS OF HOGS DURING YEAR The Frenchman has never weighed much over 170 pounds and Darcy is only a few pounds under that "weight.. At first glance it would seem that Rickard would, be wise to chuck the Willard idea altogether. 1 And they haven't given up beef stock, either, but are shipping a lot of cattle, ranging all the way from im ported Mexican long-horns, with 250 tr-rHT »7 r. 7 1 r-. vt BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE to 350 pounds added by a season's con sumption of Xorth Dakota's succulent grasses, to the lordly Hereford and shorthorn of native pedigree anjl which is equal in weight to at least two of his southern cousins* They are also raising alfalfa and go-, ing into a large extent for apples and small fruits, in the Sentinel Butte dis trict, and the Sentinel Butte saddlery, one of the oldest and best established industrial enterprises on the Slope, is thriving as usual, employing around 35 men and producing the saddles sel ling at $30 to $150 which are so dear to the heart of the genuine cowboy, of whom there are. not a few remain ing in the Bad Lands. "There is no question that the Mis souri Slope is today t|te most*prosi»ter ous section of Xorth Dakota," remark ed Senator Martin this morning. "If everything else fails, they never can take our livestock away from us, and this branch of industry is becoming better every year." RAIL BOARD TO -30UR CANADA IN TERMINAL QUIfc The Xorth Dakota Railroad commis sion will leave next Thursday for a week's tour of Canada in the prosecu tion of its investigation into the feas ibility of.termnal elevators, a duty wheh was imposed upon the board by the adoption of the terminal elevator amendment at the recent general elec tion. The commission "will visit Winni-, peg, Regina and Port Arthur and will, then drop down 'through Wisconsin and Minnesota to investigate terminal elevator conditions there. The board will also consider the question as it is affected by the federal inspectioj tl Eleven More Days To Do Your Christmas Sh6pping By "Hop" and' comprehensive report to the fif teenth general 'assembly. Important Cases Over. Several important rale cases will be left over for thenew commissioners to wrestle with. These' will include the express rates on creanf, protested by the Grand Forks Comifiercial club, and the ihtfa-state freight- rates pro test pt the 'Fargo Commercial club, Mfth^of wftich will be hoard .. in Janu ary. ATTORNEY GENERAL'S HANDS TIED IN NOW FAMOUS SNUFF CASE The- question of when fine cut be comes Snuff -and when snuff may be labeled flue cut is* still unsettled, but Attorney General Linde has been duly warned that if he undertakes to pro ceed further in its settlement, insofar as the Wbyman-Bruton's' "W. Cut" is concerned, he will be held in con tempt of the United States circuit court of .appeals. Therefore, the at torney general has proceeded to throw off his mind many thoughts on the subject of snuff, and "W. I?.'Cut" continues to be sold in 'Xorth Dakota, or not to be sold, according to the individual dealer's private views a^s to its being fine cut or snuff. The attorney general had some idoas on the subjcct" of his own, bul when he planned to place thorn in effect, he was rcminded._that the per manent injunction issfled by the Unit ed States circuit cotl+t of appeals against Dr. Ladd, pitffrfood officer of North Dakota, restrtHing him from issuing circulars condemning the Weynian-Cruton product or otherwise criticizing or interfering with the sale of "\V. 15. Cut" also applied to Dr. liadd's attorneys, and in this proceed ing Mr. Linde acted as counsel for Dr. Ladd. As a result the prosecution which Ollict Corner 9th and Bro&lw^ .... .... •_•••••• rr-at AUDITORIUM Is the most remarkable Cinema*Spect&cle ever produced. Clergymen and Clubmen, Sincere Thinker and Casual Entertainment Seeker, Student and Artisan, the Dreamer and the Materialist, All have pro claimed it the wonder of the age January 1 and 2 Orchestra & Soloists Attorney General Linde had planned will not come, off, so far as the at torney general, himself, is^ concerned. TWO F£ftGO CAf^H DATES ON RECORD CITY OWNED PLANT Fargo, N. D„ Dec. 9.—Jud Jordan, veteran newspaperman, candidate for city commissioner, yesterday declared himself in favor of a municipal-owned Grettuni, another dictate, declared"in "the same vein. -, --v. Only One "BROMO QUININE." To get the genuine call for' full name, LAXATIVE ISltOMO QIJININI], I.«ok for signature of K. W. GROVE| Cures a Cold in One Day, 25c. YUUM FAIOILR INSTANTLY KILLED IN AUTO A((1I )KT McVille, N. D., Dec. 9—George Mor kritl, -22 years, eldest son of C. I. iVIorkrid, of Adler township, was in stantly killed, and Miss Gladys Haugc, about 20 years, eklcr daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Hauge, of Michigan City, was seriously injured this week when the. auto in which they were rid A Free Burning, Non-Clinkering Coal Low in Ash and Hijh in Calorid'Value "A Fuel Without a Fault" at $3.25 PER TON Delivered Thi» coal does not Clinker, and contains less sulphur and ash than any other lignite mined in Iforth Dakota Washburn Lignite Coal Co. MONDAY, DEO. 11," 181G- TH' C69T 01= UVlHt [$ 50 ttlG"H ijvi GONNA (rN/E FOOD "TW!£ 3. INCE'S Special Symphony ing ran off a grade and turned turtle just outside the city limits of Michi gan. Mips Hauge was driving tho car at the time, but had had consid erable experience at the wheel. The couple hid finished their dinner at the Haugc home? and started out for a rde. Just how the accident hap pened no one seems to know, but evi dently the driver lost control of tho car at a critical moment. BARRY DOWN FOR HEARING. Attorney Leo Marry or Stanton, re cently elected states attorney of Mer cer county, was among the interested spectators at tho supreme court hear ing yesterday. SCOTT'S EMULSION BELIEVES SORE. TIGHT CHESTS THE BISMARCK Several new students enroll •very week, and every one satisfied With the college in all its appoint ments. Students admitted without examination (or either the Book keeping or Shorthand .courses. English from the. lowest primary branches. Send tor particulars. When you know what we have done for hundreds of others, you will want to attend. G. M. LANGUM, Pres. Bismarck, N. D. ^5- K'CORMICK, Agent c* I- a 1 t.