Newspaper Page Text
WEDNESDAY, JULY 2, 1924
MARKET HEWS DRY WEATHER li AIDS PRICES Wheat Makes Gains, Then Re? cedes, Early Today Chicago, July 2. —Hot, dry weather in Canada, unfavorable for the wheat crop there, led to upturns in wheat prices today during the early dealings here. Strength of liverpool wheat had a further bullish effect. She fact, however, that corn devclop i weakness tended to wipe out ifieat gains. Wheat opening prices higher, .September 1.16 3-4 to 1.171-4 and December 1.20 1-8 to 1.20 1-4 were followed by an additional ad vance anc( then by a reaction to about the same as yesterday’s finish. Which ranged from 1-4 to 5-8 cents close was unsettled 1-8 to 3-4 cents net higher, September 1.16 3-4 to 1.17 and December 1.19 718 to 1.20. CHICAGO PRODUCE ..Chicago, July 2.—Eggs lower. Re ceipts 16,689 cases; firsts 24 1-2 to 25; ordinary firsts 23 to 23 1-2; storage pack extras 26; firsts 25 1-2; butter higher; receipts 10,929 tubs; creamery extras 38 3-4; stahdards 39; extra firsts 37 1-2 to 38; firsts 36 to 37 cents; seconds 33 to 34 1-2; cheese unchanged. Poultry iilive lower. Fowls 20 to 22 cents; broilers 29 to 33 cents; roosters 14 cents. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK Chicago, July 2.—Hog receipts 36,- 000. Slow, unevenly most 10 cents lower than Tuesday’s average. Top 7.25. Cattle receipts 10,000. Generally strong to 15 cents higher on fed steers and better grade fat she-stock. Top matured stpers 11.10. Sheep receipts 15,000. Active. Killing lambs strong to 25 cents %igher. MINNEAPOLIS CRAIN Minneapolis, July 2.—Wheat re ceipts 75 cars compared with holiday year ago. Cash No. 1 northern 1.25 3-8 to 1.29 3-8; No. 1 dark northern spring choice to fancy 1.40 3-8 to 1.50 3-8; July 1.23 3-8; September -8; December 1.23 3-4; corn No. 3 yellow 94; oats No. 3 white 52 1-2 to 53; barley 62 to 75 cents; rye No. 2, 75 to 1-2; flax No. 1, $2.43 to $2.47. ST. PAUL LIVESTOCK South Sb, Paul* July 2. —Cattle receipts 1,500. Strong to slightly higher. Fed yearlings bulk $7.00 to $8.50. Calves receipts 2,000. Twen ty-five cents higher. Best lights $7.60 to $8.25. Bulk to packers $7.75. Hog receipts 16,500. Mostly 25 cents lower. Bulk better grades 150 to around 250 pound averages to packers $6.50. One load strictly choice heavy butchers $6.75. Sheep receipts 400. Fat lambs 25 cents higher. Bulk better grades native lambs $12.25 to $13.25. MINNEAPOLIS FLOUR Minneapolis, July 2.—Flour un changed. Shipments 43,673 barrels. Bran* $21i60. BISMARCK GRAIN (Furnished by Russell-Miller Co.) . Bismarck, July 2, 1924. 140. 1 dark northern . 1 northern spring Is'A 1 amber durum ... NkT 1 mixed durum . No. 1 red durum No. 1 flax . No. 2 flax No. 1 rye We quote but do not handle the following: Oats 44 Barley opeltz, per cwt. \ Shell Corn ji |, Yellow White & '• Mixed No. 2 56 lbs. or more ..$ .75 $ .74 No. 3, 55 lbs 74 .73 No. 4 73 .72 1 cent per pound discount under 55 lb. Ear corn 5 cents under shelL STRAIGHT VOTE PROVISION IN LAW REMOVED (Continued from page one.) State. The Independents would con trol the budget board, charged with making a budget of the state’s ex penses for two years, to be sub mitted to the legislature. This board includes the chairman of the appro priations committees of the Senate and House of the last session, the Attorney-General, Auditor and Go> Lrnor. \The State Board of Equalization i" composed qf the Governor, Treas urer, Auditor, Commissioner of Agri culture and Labor and Tax Commis sioner. Under the results of the primary there would be a tie vote without the vote of the tax com , missioned. School Lands would be tontrolleo py the Governor and Secretary .of State, Leaguers, Auditor and Attor ney General, Independent? and the fifth member of the state superin tendent of public instruction. MINOT MAN IS NAMED HEAD OF LEGION IN N. D. (Continued from page one.) Post No. 40, Mandan, for their method of handling the convention, citizens of Mandan "and Earle H. Tostevin, who handled the.advance publicity for the state convention. FINDS CROWS NAPPING Parsons, Kas., July 2 —Exploding two charges of dynamite beneath two £rees where crows perched at night enabled Mark Lowe, a farmer, to present the county clerk with 280 dead crows .next day. Figuring that Lowe shot the'Bird! one at a time, and that coat J»im 5 cents, the clerk paid him S2B. MANY CIRCUS STARS CONING HERE SOON Wonderful Circus Performance Is Presented Thrilling Animal Features and Beautiful Acts Will Be Seen Some of the features with Rob bins Bros. Circus: Robbins Bros. Military Elephants —ten in number. Conceded to be the greatest elephant act ever pre sented to the American public. % Four Ridfrig Davenports—premier bareback riders of the wor'.d. Old est family of r J ders in America and the peer of them all. Capt. Tiebor and his trained Sea Lions —six in number. Without doubt the most wonderful exhibi tion ever given under a circus tent. Introducing the famous talking sea lion Nero. Ponca Bill and his congress of rough riders and Sioux Indians in troducing a complete wild west show with Buger Red Hank Linton, Okla homa Dan, Charley Sweet, Prairie Lilly and a host of others. Capt. Furtell and his Group of African Male Lions together with tigers, pumas, leopards, bears and camels. Capt. Ashcraft and his Polar Bears. Aerial Lloyds, Millers, Bounding Lemon, Poodles Law and Mabbe Japs, and Kenneth Waite and his forty Jesters. Tom Smith and his Jumping Rus- •MEETINGS IN BISMARCK IN JULY Date schedule for the month of July, compiled by the Bismarck Assoc iation of Commerce. 1 July 1 W. C. T. U. Mrs. L. F. Crawford, 20 Ave A 3:00 F. M. 1 Company “A,’’ Armory 7:30 p -1 Bismarck Advertising Club, Assn, of Commerce 8:00P. M. A. *O. U. W., A. O. U. W. Hall 8:00 P. M. 1 I. O. O. F., Subordinate Lodge, Odd Fellows Hall .... 8:00 l. M. 2 Bismarck Rotary Club. Room 705, McKenzie Hotel ....12:15 P. M. 3 War Mothers Dedication of Memorial Tablets at the,Liber ty Memorial Bridge • • • • 4 Sons 4 Daughters of Norway, A. O. U. W. Hall .... 4 I. O. O. F., Encampment, Odd Fellows Hall 7 Bismarck Kiwanis Club, Room, 705 McKenzie Hotel 7 Bismarck Lions Club, Grand Pacific Hotel I. O. O. F., Subordinate Lodge, Odd Fellows Hall 8 Yeoman Lodge 503, A. O. U. W. Hall 8 Company “A,” Armory 9 Bismarck Rotary Club, Room 705, McKenzie Hotel .. 9 Sunshine Club, Mrs. M. W. Neff, 408 Ave A 11 Rebecca Lodge, Odd Fellows Hall 14 Bismarck Kiwanis Club, Room 705, McKenzie Hotel 14 Bismarck Lions Club, Grand Pacific Hotel 15 War Mothers, Mrs. A. G. Bahmer, 924 7th St 15 Company “A,” Armory 15 I. O. O. F., Subordinate Lodge, Odd Fellows Hall ... 16 Rotary Club, Room 705, McKenzie Hotel .. > l6 Lighting, The Auditorium . .A. D. Cordner, 37 Ave A 18 Women’s Relief Corp, Mrs. A. D. Cordner, 37 Ave A, 18 1. O. O. F., Encampment, Odd Fellows Hall 20 Yeomen Picnic 21 Bismarck Kiwanis Club, Room 705, McKenzie Hotel ..12:15 P. M. 21 Bismarck Lions Club, Grand Pacific Hotel 12:15 P. M. 22 Company “A,” Armory 7:30 P. M. 22 I. O. O. F., Subordinate Lodge, Odd Fellows Hall .... 8:00 P. M. 22 Yeomen Lodge 503, A. O. U. W., Hall 8:00 P. M. 23 Bismarck Rotary Club, Room 705, McKenzie Hotel ..12:15 I’. M. 23 Sunshine Club, Mrs. Fred Ohde, 618 6th St 2:30 P. M. 25 Rebecca Lodge, Odd Fellows Hall 8:00 P. M. 28 Bismarck Kiwanis Club, Room 705 McKenzie Hotel ..12:15 P. M. 28 Bismarck Lions Club, Grand Pacific Hotel 12:15 P. M. 28 Degree of Honor, A. O. U. W., Hall 8:00 P. M. 28 I. O. O. F., Subordinate Lodge, Odd Fellows Hall .... 8:00 P. M. 29 Company “A,” Armory 7:30 P. M. 30 Bismarck Rotary Club, Room 705, McKenzie Hotel ..12:15 P. M. Following is the list of clubs and lodges having no meetings during the month of July Vote for Official Paper $1.23 1.10 1.04 .95 .87 2.16 2.11 .62 a « u C> J H W 1 48 38 145 W I—Pet. 2 49 27 136 W 1 39 52 128 W 2—Pet. 2 04 53 164 W 3—Pet. 1 51 77 213 W 3—Pet. 2 ... 62 72 126 Ward 4 17 88 84 Ward 5 41 48 103 W 6 —Pet. 1 42 50 102 W 6 —Pet. 2 67 73 94 Wild Rose 9 13 9 Long Lake 30 37 n Morton 1 14 2 Telfer Missouri 24 9 Fort Rice 1 is 7 Lincoln 6 18 12 Apple Creek 5 31 12 Boyd 6 15 2 Logan ! 9 4 13 Taft 8 6 16 Thelma ...».*. 22 5 Driscoll 3 72 47 Sterling 14 22 26 McKenzie 10 7 47 Menoken 9 19 25 Gibbs ; 4 16 11 Hay Creek 11 25 20 Riverview 4 7 6 Burnt Creek 3 35 6 Naughton '? ...3 21 8 Frances 3 10 8 Sibley Butte 8 15 4 Christiania 6 14 9 Clear Lake 3 30 9 Lein 7 41 8 Lyman 2 29 2 Trygg 2 43 16 Cromwell 1 14 9 Crofte 6 23 20 Glenview 5 16 30 Painted Woods 7 39 10 Ecklund 18 42 36 Ghylin 8 60 16 Rock Hill Wing ... Harriett Phoenix Richmond Canfield 4 44 6 Estherville 41 4 Grass Lake 2 Id 27 Wilson • . •• •• Steiber ... .t-. 2 14 7 Summit Florence Lake 8 11 11 Hazel Grove 6 17 2 Village of Regan ft 13 Id So. Wilton 2 73 11 Wing 10 11 i« Totals 771 1710 1892 The original, Sabbath. 4§f the third cdmmandlflteni corresponds to oar seventh day of the week. sian Wolf Hounds, Horses and Mon keys. Introducing his big display of fifty dogs in an up-to-date per formance. One hundred performers in a big high class up-to-date circus perform ance. There are over 500 people with the big show. Thirty double length cars—making a train equal to sixty car lengths. Ten thousand people can be com fortably seated in the main exhibi tion tent. One hundred and eight large wag ons are required to carry the para phernalia to and from the cars. Herd of elephants and camels, everyone trained to perform or labor. Ten acres are required to put the show up, over fifteen different tents being utilized. One hundred wild animals—mostly meat eating animals are shown in the parade- every day. One hundred and twenty-five peo ple and three advertising cats are required in the advance of the show. More wild animals exhibited free than are usually seen with a travel ing circus. Business & Professional Women’s Club, Current Events, Daughters of the American Revolution, Delphian Society, Eastern Star, Knights of Pythias, League of Women Voters, Masonic Lodge, Modern Brotherhood of America, Mothers’ Club, P. E. O. Thursday Musical Club, United Com mercial Travellers. _ 06 *> o i 5 ■M O A e. jo :5 Children of Utah Are Fed Anti- Goitre Tablets Salt Lake City, July 1. (A. P.) Chocolate tablets containing ten mil ligrams of iodine each are to be given Utah school children every week as a means of counteracting goitre, according to announcement by state health officials. A recent survey showed approximately 41 per cent of the school boys and school girls to be afflicted. A deficiency of iodine in the drink ing water consumed by the children is the reason for The great number of goitre cases, according to Dr. J. Wallace, stats' epidemiologist. No Dull Hours Tokio, June 30. —Express trains on the principal lines of' the im perial government railways have been equipped with libraries for pas sengers. In view of the largd num ber of foreigners using these lines, the libraries will include English hooks. STATE OF NORTH DAKOTA, County of Burleigh—ss. Jos. Crewsky, Mortgagor, to Frank Krall Mortgagee. Notice is hereby given that the above named Mortgagee will sell at public auction in front of the Court House door on the 9th day of July, 1924 at 2 o’clock p. m., the following personal property, to-wit: One Chev rolet Touring Car, Motor No. F-33463; and that the net proceeds o*’ si "f sale will be applied toward the liquidation and satisfaction of that chattel mortgage, dated the 25th day of March, 1924. Signed by Jos. Crewsky, mortga gor, and in favor of Frank Krall, the Mortgagee, to secure the pay ment of |250 with interest thereon at the rate of 7 percent per annum, from and after the 13th day of July, ljs22 as evidenced by a certain Prom-, isory Note dated July 13, 1922 for the sum of $260. 3 21 4 21 19 24 15 Default having been made in the payment of said note and there .be ing now due and unpaid the sum of $246. # ../ Dated this 2nd day of July, 1924. (Signed) FRANK KRALL, Mortgagee. F. O. HELLSTROM, Attorney for the Mortgagee, Bismarck, North Dakota. . T-ar 11:00 A. M 8:00 P. M, 8:00 P. M. .12:15 P.M. 12:15 P. M. . 8:00 P.M. 8:00 P. M. 7:30 P. M, 12:15 P. M. 2:30 P. M. . 8:00 P. M. 12:15 P. M. 12:15 P. M. 3:00 P. M. 7:30 P. M. 8:00 T. M. 12:15 P. M. 2:30 P. 16. 2:4 OP. M, 8:00 P. M, On Nippon Trains NOTICE OE SALE THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE MANDAN YOUTH, MOURNED DEAD, MAY BE ALIifE Seattle Newspaper Raises Hope That Harry Kidd Still Is Alive WAS REPORTED KILLED Mandan, N. D., July 2. —Harry L. Kidd, private Company E, 130th di vision, during the World War, a Mandan boy, mourned as dead, may be alive. The Seattle Star says that lie is alive. His father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kidd of Man dan, are anxiously awaiting more nexrs from Seattle Harry Kidd was killed in action while acting as a runner, according to War Department records. Clem Hoard of Mandan is said to have witnessed his death. Two other ser vice men wrote home of his death. They may have been wrong. So were the members of Harry L. Kidd Post No. 707, Veterans of For eign Wars of Mandan who named the post after him. The Seattle Sstar says: Believing his brother, Harry L. Kidd, officially reported as killed in the battle of the Argonne, to be alive and in Seattle, George L. Kidd, a real estate dealer of 0056 Califor nia avenue, searched hospitals in the city Friday. Through the Star he appealed to his missing brother to make himself known. With every resource at his com mand, Kidd today sought to unravel one of the strangest- of many post war mysteries, set at rest the pain ful suspense in which he and his parents are placed and restore to his home his missing brother. Here is the story as Kidd relates it: Lad Worked Here; Then Joined A. E. F. From 1012 to 1914 Harry Kidd worked in Seattle as a plasterer, carpenter and concrete worker. He lived some time at Evanston and 39th avenue N. Later he stayed with an uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Sam P. Turner at 321 31st St. When the war started he enlisted and was assigned to Company E. 139th infantry, in the 35th division. He went overseas and shortly after ward saw action in several battles. On September 26, 19i8, Kidd was carrying dispatches during the battle of the Argonne. A day or two later he was reported missing. Nothing further was heard until a comrade told his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kidd of Mandan, N. D., that their son had been seen go ; ng across a zone of fire; that a shell had burst near him and that then he had disappeared. Later, the United States officially certified him as dead, and, in Feb ruary, 1919, started paying his pa rents $57.50 a month on his insurance policy. Mother Never Would Believe Son Was Dead Mrs. Kidd, however, never accept ed the fact of her son’s death in ac tion, and insisted that he is alive. Nothing to support this belief ever was found until Monday, June 16, of this year. On the morning of that day a man appeared at the home of the Turners, uncle and aunt of the Kidd boys, on W. 31st St. The house is leased to a family named Johnson, the Turners being at Lake Sammamish for the summer. The man said: “I’m Harry Kidd. My uncle and aunt used to live hete.” The Johnsons questioned him. He gave details of family history and appeared to be genuine in his state ments. He was, however, very nerv ous. “You know,” he told the JtPhnsens, “I’m supposed to be killed, but I’m not. Pve been in prison for four years. I’ve got several bullets still in me, from the war. •Some of them are bothering me and I’m going to be operated on.” Addresses He Left Do Not Check Up After referring to his brother, George, the supposed Harry Kidd told the Johnsons he would be back Wednesday evening, June 18. He told them that if he did not show up he could be found at 2018 Sixth avenue, or by calling ELiot-2836. He also said that he ipight be in a hos pital and that Dr. N. A. Johnson, of the Cobb building was to operate on him. The house at 2018 Sixth Ave. has been vacant for six weeks; a Japa nese lives at the EL iot phone num- THE BIG BOSSES & • ML Astt. M 1 There was more than passing significance in the conference here pictured between George Brennan, big Democratic boss of Chicago, and Tofil Taggart of Indiana. • -t- __ . ber; Dr. Johnson says he never has heard of the man, nor has he performed such an operation lately. George Kidd, the brother, waited Wednesday evening for his supposed missing brother to show up. .Harry however, never did. Since then all trace of him has been lost. Description Said to Fit Exactly The description given by the John sons tallies exactly. George Kidd says, with that of his missing broth er, even to peculiar marks and tem perament. Records of the Swedish hospital, to which the supposed Harry told the Johnsons he was going, show that no such operation as he de scribed had been performed there. George Kidd, who is conducting the mystery search, was in France with the 91st division. He is a mem ber of the Gatewood Realty company. His brother would, at this time, be 36 year of age. ROTARIANS DISCUSS MEET Also Visit New City Water and See “Then and Now” Demonstration H. J. Duemeland presided at the Rotary luncheon thi.s noon. He gave a complete and highly interesting description of the convention of In ternational Rotary ut Toronto from which he has recently returned. The meeting was then turned over to “Jeff” Steiner as chairman of the July program committee who intro duced Mr. Dickinson, Asst. City En gineer. He extended a cordial invi tation to the members to visit the new city water plant. Intermission for a ride to the river. The club was shown around the plant by Mayor Lenhart, Commissioners J. P. French and John Larson,- Mr. Dickinson, A. J. Arnot and the operators. One of the filtering tanks was cleaned and a good demonstration given of “then and now” as applied to Bismarck’s drinking water. The guests were A. L. Nelson, Ro tarian of Fargo, Dr. L. C. Ingram, Rotarian. of Orlando, Fla., Mayor A. P. Lenhart, Capt. J. M. Stewart, N_ O. Churchill and Thorn Dickinson. N. D. 11. PROFESSOR GOES TO ILLINOIS 11. Grand Forks, July 2 —L. W. Mur phy, assistant professor at the head ol the department of journalism at the University of North Dakota, has resigned and will go to the Univer sity of Illinois as assistant profes sor of journalism Mr. Murphy has been with the N. D. U, for three years •, MEANEST MOTORIST Fredonin, Ky., July 2.—Fredonia has an entry for the meanest mail tournament. He owns an antiquat ed auto, the tires of which frequent ly blow out. Instead of repairing a tire, he leaves his wife in the car and sneaks into the weeds or woods. Tfce'first passing motorist, seeing Mrs. Motorist's uredictment, repairs the tire for her. After the gallant passerby has gone, the husband ap pears, takes his place at the wheel of his car and continues on his way. FINE FOR MISTAKES Leningrad, Russia, July I.—lt’s Leningrad—not Petrograd—and Sov iet government authorities intend to fine anyone who presents a let ter at the postoffice addressed to Petrograd. All newspaper dispatches from this city carry a Leningrad date. The name of Peter the Great’s capital was changed in tribute to the late Bolshevik premier, Nicholai Lenin. Too Late To Classify FOR SALE-1922 Model Ford road ster in good condition, self starter and new battery. Phone 541-M. 7-2-3 t FOR RENT —3 furnished rooms for light housekeeping in modern house. Close in. Vacant about July 15th. Phone 925-W2. Well, What U It? Henry Holt knew many of the great figures of half a century ago, and his reminiscences are full of anecdotes of the past and pres ent. “One night at a dinner,” he records In his “Garrulities of an Octogenarian t Editor.” “we heard William Dean Howells declare to St. Gaudens that there is no sneh thing as genius; whereupon St. Gaudens asked, “What do you call It when you see It?” On Equal Footing First Traveler —I'm a man of few words. Second Traveler—Shake, sir, shake. I also am married. /JR~\ Vacation (ffP Tog’s SUITS' STRAW SHIRTS Palm Beach HAXS $16 * 50 Poplins GABARDINES . . e " ew Oxfords » plain straws Bl .„ adcloths with plain DIXIE WEAVES b]ack bands $25-S3O , , - $3.50 Exclusive SPORT MODELS Styles „ „ , Double Breasteds Collars to match Patch Pockets $2, $3, $4 Collars attached COMFORTABLE PRICES S. E. Bergeson & Son High Class Tailoring. Hand Pressing. rniimitiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiimiiiiifti YEGGS BREAK INTO BANK BBT FAIL AT LOOT Uifle Safety Deposit Boxes, But Do Not Disturb Vault * in Stutsman Co. Bank Fargo, July 2#-Uobbers early today dug their way through the vault wall of t’he Farmers and Merchants Hank of Clcmcntsville, Stutsman county, but secured nothing of par ticular value as far as known, ac cording to a telegram to W. C. Mac- Fadden, secretary of the state bank ers* association. The yeggs opened and rifled about 20 safety deposit boxes but did not attack the safe according to the message, and the only accountable loss was the damage done. There was no cliui as to the rob bers, who, it was believed, went east after the attempted robbery. They had cut all wires into the town. BOTTINEAU JURY TO PROBE BANK FAILURES Bottineau, N. D., July 2.—A Bot tireau county grand jury of 20 men, which was convened here last Friday, is in session here, having been call ed upon petition of 200 taxpayers. Pursuant to the petitions, the jury is understood to be investigating al leged irregularities in connection with banking operations, conduct of public officials and alleged liquor violations. Defunct banks in the county probably will occupy most of the investigation. Among closed banks which may be investigated is tile First National tank of Bottineau, now closed, with about $112,000 of county funds in its deposits. Some lb banks in the county have closed in the last two years. The question of the suffi cieny of bonds may be looked into. Assistant Attorney General Simon of Bismarck and Special Assistant Attorney General John J. Kchoe of Cando, and State's Attorney J. J. Weeks of Bottineau, are among the officials who will be in charge of the 6-30-lw DR. R. S. ENGE Chiropractor Consultation Free Lucas Blk. Bismarck, N. D. Eltinge Matinee Every Day At 2:39 TONIGHT Wednesday LAST TIMES JOHN BARRYMORE in "Beau Brummel" • *mfm + CLYDE FITCH twr h 'Mary Astor, Carmel Myers, .Irene Rich, Willard Louis, 'Alec Francisßichard Tucker mmmmmmummmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmrnmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm First Show 7:30. Second 0:20. iiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiimimiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii piesentation of testimony to the jury. Judge C. W. Buttz of Devils Lake, is the presiding judge, he having called the jury following the piesentation to him of a petition hearing the signatures of more than 10 per cent of the voters in the county .asking that a jury be con vened JURY SOON TO HEAR CASE IN BANK FAILURE Williston, N. D., July 2.—lnterest in the term of district court to be convened here July 7 by Judge George H. Moellring of Williston centers mainly in the disposition ot several criminal cases arising from indictments returned by the Williams county grand jury during March. Defendcnts include 16 Williams county bank officials, some of them residing in Williston, others in vari ous parts of Williams county and a few now living in other states. The five members of the board of county commissioners of Williams county also face charges of "gross incom petency” in office, to which they have pleaded not guilty and are ex pected to stand trial. As yet no announcement has been To avoid imitations, always look for the signature of U Proven directions on each package. Physicians everywhere recommend it C A DITm Tonight and vAI I 1 UL Tomorrow SSfc&fe A 7 ‘ ALICE LAKE V: c An Up-to-the-minute Satire on Modern Instalment Plan of Housekeeping ' Imperial Comedy .“Cowboys” PAGE THREE iiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimmjr made by State’s Attorney F. W. Mc- Guincss as to whether he intends to take the cases to trail at the July turn. If he does, it is declared im possible to try them all, as the term will be short. Mr. McGuiness is ex- pected to soon confer with Attorne> E. R. Sinkler of Minot, special prose cutor in the various cases, as to the advisability of bringing some of the cases to trial or of continuing the entire group over'Pft a later TStm. MRS. GILBERT GRAFTON TO VISIT COL. GRAFTON’S GRAVE IN FRANCE Fargo July 2.—Mrs. Gilbert C. Grafton left Fargo today for an extended absence and with relatives will leave soon foi England and France. In England they will be joined by other rela tives and will visit the battlefields of France, the main object being to visit the grave of Colonel Grafton, who died While in the service and who is buried in France. Miss Mary Grafton of Ilfracombe, England, will accompany the party home and will make her home with relatives in Fargo. Children of eight and nine years of age are employed in many Chi nese factories.