$ 4 4 a
Chicago I Cincinnati 1.
Boston-Brooklyn game postponed
New York-Philadelphia same post
Only three games scheduled.
OA MRS SATURDAY.
Boston at Brooklyn.
Chicago at St. I.ouis.
Cincinnati at Pittsburgh.
New York at Philadelphia.
Chicago at Cincinnati.
Chicago 4 7
Batteries Douglas anil Wilson
Ring and Wingo.
New York ..
St. Louis ..
\v. •L. Pet.
7 •t .630
,i 7 .417
4 7 ,:164
3 8 .273
St. Louis-Detroit game postponed.
Washington-Boston game postpon
Philadelphip-New York same post
Cleveland :i Chicago 0.
St. Louis at Cleveland.
Philadelphia at New York.
Detroit at Chicago.
Washington at Boston.
Cleveland at Chicago.
Batteries—Bagby and O'Neill Fa
ber and Schalke.
Milwaukee 2 Columbus 5.
Minneapolis 5 Indianapolis 3.
Kansas City 4 Louisville 1.
St. Paul-Toledo game postponed.
Milwaukee at Toledo.
Minneapolis at Louisville.
Kansas City at Indianapolis.
St. Paul at Columbus.
Minneapolis at Indianapolis.
Club— R- H. E.
Minneapolis 5 8 1
Indianapolis 3 9 1
Batteries Thomas and Owens
Dale, Fillingill and Schang.
5" Kansa* City at Louisville.
Club— R. H. E.
Kansas City 4 11
iLouisville 1 8 3
Batteries—McQuilland and Berry
*Pahnero, Luqe and demons.
Milwaukee at Columbus.
a. Club— R.H.B.
15'-! Milwaukee 2 8 0
Columbus "12 2
and Murphy Kahler and Coleman.
CITATION HEARING PWOOF OF
State of 'North Dakota, County of
Tn County Geart, Before Hon H.
Matter of the Estate of Celia
Rose Bair, Petitioner,
M. J. Hiltner, iMary-s Catholic
Ciurch of Bismarck, 'North Dakota,
Murphy, James W. Murphy.
Margaret Murphy Kingsley
Murphy Lent, Respondents.
'North Ifckote, To the
jii noun Interested in the Estate of
Cfciia Harrey. decease*
ffen, and each of yon are bere#T
What is a successful boxer's great
Is it his speed, his punch, his abil
ity to assimilate punishment?
Glance over the boxing records
since John L. Sullivan was in his
prime and you will come to the con
clusion that the greatest asset a light
er can have is courage.
He must have a punch and speed
to some extent, but with these to
a superlative degree, lie will never
get anywhere if he hasn't, the cour
A yellow streak has ruined many
a prospective champion and the wise
manager always tries to find out
whether a fighter has a strong heart
before he takes a chance with him.
Fred Fulton was the logical man
to meet Jess "Willard for the heavy
weight title until he met Carl Morris.
notifie'd that Rose Bair, the Petition
er herein, has filed in the 'Court a
document in writing, purporting to be
the Last Will and Testament of Celia
Hwvey, late of the Township of
Burnt Creek, in the County of Bur
leigh and State of North Dakota, de
ceased. with her petition, praying for
the admission to probate of said doc
ument as the last Will and Testa
ment of said deceased, and for the is
suance to her of letters testamentary
thereon, and that the said petition
and the proofs of said purported Will
and Testament will be heard and
duly considered by this Court on
Monday, the 21st day of May, A. D.
1917, at ten o'clock in the forenoon of
that day, at the court rooms of this
Court, in the County Court House, in
the City of 'Bismarck, County of Bur
leigh and State of North Dakota and
You, and each of you. are hereby
cited to be and appear before this
Court at said time and place and an
swer said petition and show cause, if
any there be. why the prayer of said
petition should not be granted.
Bv the Court.
(Seal) H. C. BRADLEY.
Judge of County Court.
Newton. Dullam & Young,
Attorneys for Petitioner.
•State of North Dakota, County of Bur
In District Court, Sixth Judicial Dis
Lahr Motor Sales Company, a Corpor
William Smith, General W. P. Car
land, William P. Carlin, John K.
Wetherby, iMilea Mack, Eugene A.
JUUy, W. M. Stateler. R. J. Ctaas®,
G. -R. Bodgerow, and Their Un
kaopi -Wives, George P. Flannery
and Alice Flannery, His Wife,
r..- ...... .. ...
When Is a Fist Not a
Don't Disappoint Him
|N THE OLYMPIC- V''"
COULD DO IT
O N E I
I ./// 1 AMERICAN \$.
Courage Is Main Asset of Great Fighter
Yellow Streak Has Lost Many Battles
Had he been possessed of the heart
of .lack Dillon, say, it is not beyond
probability that his star in the fistic
world would now be shining brighter
But Fulton (lidn't have the heart.
Now he's a has-been.
Bombardier Wells, clevar boxer
and hard hitter, lacked the determi
nation necessary to a champion and
never rose above mediocrity.
Al Reich, .Tack O'Brien and others
in the heavyweight ranks showed
promise, only to have their aspira
tions throttled by their lack of heart.
Had Charley White possessed the
heart of Willie Ritchie, Ad Wolgast
or .Battling Nelson he would undoubt
edly have won the lightweight cham
pionship. But when the critical mo
ment came in his bouts with Welsh
and Ritchie, he was not there.
Alexander Hughes and Mary
M. Hushes, His Wife, Kdmund A.
Hughes and Edith Hughes, His
Wife, and all other persons un
known claiming any estate or inter
est in or lien or incumbrance upon
the property described in the com
The State of North Dakota to the
Above Named Defendants:
You are hereby summoned to an
swer the complaint in this action,
which is filed in the office of the Clerk
of this Court, at the court house, in
the City of Bismarck. Burleigh Coun
ty, North Dakota, and to serve a copy
SACM OTHER BY WI5GL
.1 HO THEII? NOSES': THREE
"HMEb TO THE 6A5T
3-"'" v'" Jc. JL
BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE
Wolgast and Nelson had the real
fighting hearts. They were never
beaten until they could no longer
stand on their feet. George Lavigne
was another of this type.
iFighters like Kid Carter, Bob Fitz
sinimons and Tom Sharkey were nev
er defeated until they were knocked
George Chaney never had a chance
to defeat Johnny Kilbane. He lost
his nerve before he stepped into the
ring and Kilbane defeated him with
Hilly Papke should have been one
of our greatest middleweight cham
pions. 'He was a greater fighter than
Ketchell, but Ketchell on two occa
sions outgamed and defeated him.
Boxing records are replete with
such incidents. A fighter must have
courage to become a champion.
of your answer upon the subscribers
witilin thirty days after the service of
this summons upon youv exclusive of
tlip day of service and in case of
your failure to appear or answer,
judgment will be taken against you
by default for the relief demanded in
Bated March 28th, 1917.
(MILLER, ZCGER & TIiLIJOTSON,
Attorneys For Plaintiff.
Office and postotfice address, Bis
marck, N'orth Dakota.
Notice to Said Defendants.
Please take notice that the above
action relates to, and the object there
of is to quiet title in the plaintiff to
Lots Eleven (1L) and Twelve (12), of
Block One Hundred Six (106), of he
Original Plat of the City of Bismarck,
Burleigh County, North Dakota and
that no personal claim is made against
you or any of you in said action.
MILLER, ZIJGER & TILLOTSON,
Attorneys For Plaintiff.
NOTICE OF MORTGAGE SALE BY
N'otice Is Hereby Given, That that
certain mortgage, executed and deliv
ered by Lena White and F. T. White
twife and husbahd), Mortgagors, to
C. B. Little, Mortgagee, dated, the
2flth day of July, A. D. nineteen hun
dred and fourteen, and filed for rec
ord in the office of the Register of
Deeds of the County of Burleigh and
State of North Dakota, on the 21st
day of July, A. D. 1914, and recorded
in Book 111 of Mortgages, at page
660, will be foreclosed by a sale of
the premises in such mortgage and
hereinafter, described, at £he front
door of the court house in the, City of
Bismarck, in the County of Burieigh
and State of North Dakota, at the
hour of ten o'clock a. m.. oa the 12th
day of May, A. D. 1917, to satisfy
the amouat due .upon said mortgage
It's a Pacifist
Lot Twenty-four (24), in Block
Forty-one (41), of the Original Plat
of the City of Bismarck, North Da
kota, according to the plat thereof on
tile .-u^r. record in the ollice of the
RogiKnafcK^ ^oeds 'n
CAN MOO BEAT
on the day of ..sale, The premises de
scribed in said mortgage and which
will be sold to satisfy the same, are
situated in the County of Burleigh,
and State of North Dakota, and do
scribed as follows, to-wit:
loigh un^ify, North Dakota.
There will lie diie on sucli mort
gage at Nio date of sale the sum of
Dated nt Bismarck, N. D., this 5th
day ol' April, 1917.
C. II. LITTLE, Mortgagee.
F. E. M'C UJIDY,
Attorney For .Mortgagee,
1,'ismarck, 'North Dakota.
(-1—6. 13. 20, 27 .'.—4, II)
A farmer, being at the point of death,
railed his sons to his bedside and said:
"There is a great treasure hid in one
of my vineyards." The sons, after his
death, carefully dug over every portion
of their land. They found no treasure,
but the vines repaid their labor by an
extraordinary and superabundant crop.
Cheap Seed Wasn't Good—An ele
vator man whom the state railway
commission "called" for selling seed
wheat which contained wild oats
comes back today with the state
ment that the wheat sold was not
sold as seed wheat, but was merely
the run of the elevator, picked up by
a man who thought he saw a chance
to get some good seed at market
prices, who shoveled the grain him
self, and who has been advised that
the wheat will be received back at
the price he paid for it. if he will be
good enough to haul it into the ele
vator. Under the circumstances the
elevator man's skirts seem to bef
iiiij jiiltiliiwif Iiii' inTNi111!r«n11
US THEY ENTER
After 12 Months of Incossant
Toil in Sinai Desert They
See Great Change
FIRST TOWN TAKEN
WAS KHAN YUNUS
With the British Forces in Pales
tine, April 27.—After 12 months of in
cessant toil in the Sinai desert,
sometimes fighting hard, always dig
ging, making military works, 'build
ing railways, constructing pipe lines
and roads, and forever marching over
the inhospitable ste the British
troops have at last oome into the
Promised Land, says tlw story of thu
British official eye-witness with the
A Marvelous Change.
What a marvelous change of scene'
Behind them is 100 miles and moie
of monotonous sand, blazin and
shimmering under a torrid sun. with
here and there a group of palm: to
relieve the sameness of thJ desert
Behind them, too, is the intolerable
glare of the noonday sun, which' is
never softened except when the
khamseen lifts the dust and forms
a screen through wlikvi the sun. ap
pears as during an eclipse. But the
sandstorm is a worse torment than
the penetrating rays, for it brings ad
ditional heavy labor to men wiih
parched throats and scorched skins-.
The British troops in deseti.
Join the First 10,000
Officers Reserve Corps
Attendance limited to the following Reserve officers of the line
and engineers members of the Reserve Officers' Training Corps
who are less than 20 years and 9 months old and other cadet stu
dents of same minimum age graduates of miltary schools, and other citizens of the same
minimum and 44 years as maximum age who are candidates for commissions in the Offi
cers' Reserve Corps in the Infantry, Field Artillery, Engineers and Coast Artillery branches.
In the event that the applicant for commission in a line section has had no military train
ing, or military training of little value, he may, nevertheless, be recommended for commis
sion, provided he is a college graduate or a senior in college, or clearly a well-educated
man, provided he has demonstrated in business, athletics, or other activity that he pos
sesses tti an unusual degree, the ability to handle men.
This camp will be held at Ft. Snelling,
Minnesota, beginning May 8, to fit
these men to be officers. All expense
incident to attendance will be borne by
For Information and Preliminary
Medical Examination Apply to
Capt. B. F. Ristine, U. S.A, Federal Building
Officers Recruiting Headquarters
(Military Training Camps Ass'n, Sixth District
Q. L. Price, Chairman, Bismarck
Those who cannot appear at the address given above can secure applica
tion blanVs by telegraphing or writing officer in charge, 502 U» Govt
'Bidg.f Chicago, IlL v"•
—-f 11 I
FRIDAY, APRIL 27, 1917.
column are now free from these try
ing conditions. Tho/ are in Pales
tine. Before them, a- far as the
eye can reach, is unfvded a picture
of transcending beauty. When the
troops from the desert come up over
the ridge to Rata and look out over
the billowy downs, they invariably
break into rounds of cheers.
Before and around them every
thing is green and fresh with the
greenness and freshness of spring
time. Big patches of barley, for
which the plain south of iGaza is
famous, shine like emeralds, and the
immense tracts of pasture are as
bright and warm as the rolling
downs of Berkshire. There is an
abundance of gorgeous flowers light
ing up the vivid greenness of the
plain as if in welcome to the oncom
ing army. The effect of this scene
on troops who have become desert
veterans can better be imagined than
Beyond Rafa, reconnaisance parties
may see the high cinarel of Gaza
above the framework of trees enclos
ing the town. The mosriue was for
mely a Christian church built by the
Knight Templars in the twelfth cen
tury when the Crusaders fortified
themselves within Oaza's walls.
Away on the right, beyond the
abandoned Turkish stronghold of
Wiah Sheik Narun is Beersheba, tuck
ed in the plain beneath the southern
end of the hills of Judea.
First Town Entered.
The first town in the Promised
Land entered by the British troops
was Khan Yunus, a not unlovely col
lection of houses amid wonderfully
fertile gardens hedged arounij by im
pentrable walls of huge cac'ftra 'witli
stems two feet in circumference.
From a distance the green foljager[off
orchards and gardens provided a de
lightful foil to the sand dunes which
hide the view of the Mediterranean's
blue waters. Khan Yunus is a mere
shadow of its former self. It has a
mean bazaar, and there are ruins of
a once sumptuous palace.
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