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The weekly times-record. (Valley City, N.D.) 1912-1922, August 08, 1912, Image 1

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VOL. XXXIV.
filuft.
NO. 19
At a special meeting of the stock
holders of the Northern Seed Com
pany, held Saturday evening, E. S. De
Lancey, manager of the company for
several years, resigned, jend A. B.
Cox of 'Courtenay, was elected to fill
his place. The annual meeting of the
company will be held on September 2,
when new officers of the company will
be elected. In 'the meantime, Mr. Cox
will take active management of the
company.
Mr. Cox stated this afternoon that
he will Immediately give up his bus
iness connections at Courtenay, Ken
sal and Sutton, where the Cox-Nelson
company has several large stores, in
order to push the business of the
Northern Seed Company. His place at
'Courtenay will be taken by his son,
Graduation Exercises
At the State Normal
(From Tuesday's Daily.)
With the giving out of thirty-nine
diplomas to graduates of the regular
Normal school tomorrow morninf the
year will close with the largest class
ever set out by a State Normal
school in the northwest. The total
for the year will be 206.
The graduates of the rural classes
will give an, interesting program at
the auditorium tomorrow afternoon at
three o'clock, to which the public is
Invited. There are more than thirty
in this class and they have completed
a year of hard work. Their exercises
will be under Prof. A. IB. Wallace, head
of the rural department.
In the regular Normal classes there
will be 33 professional diplomas and
six for those who have completed the
•two year advanced course. The pre
sentation of diplomas will be made
by Pres. O. A. McFarland at the morn
ing exercises, or in his absence, by
Prof. Andrews of the department of
English.
TIEUP ON DULUTH DOCKS
CHANGE IN MANAGEMENT OF
THE NORTHERN SEED COMPANY
A. B. Cox of Courtenay Will Assume Active Con
trol of Big Concern—Change Becomes
Effective at Once.
Up
Strikebreakers Unable to Catch
With Back Work.
Duluth, Aug. 7.—Conditions are not
yet normal at the Northern Pacific
docks, owing to the fact, say the offi
cials, that ".here were so many boatB
waiting to be unloaded when the
strikebreakers were imported that
they have not been able to catch up
with the work.
It is said that the new men have
refused to handle 3(000 barrels of ce
ment In the hold of the steamship
Lake
wood. The men also refuse to
work nights.
MARINES LAND IN NICARAGUA
Lawlessness Disappears With Arrival
of American Troops.
Washington, Aug. 7. American
bluejackets and -marines were landed
in Nicaragua for the protection of
citizens of the United States and their
property.
Make Home
Beautiful
At moderate expend
iture for Furniture by giv
ing us an idea of what
you want for your various apartments and leting us aid
you with our free suggestions and advice and then show
ing you the Furniture, Carpets, Rugs and Drapery itself.
We look to you to make our store bigger and
better.
gf S«*
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1
I
rv y,*v
Edward B. Cox, formerly of this city,
but who has been living in Courtenay
for several months.
The Northern Seed Company is one
of Valley City's largest business en
terprises, and has grown in a few
years from a small beginning to a
place where it has secured recognition
in every city in the .Northwest. As an
advertisement for the city, it has been
worth as much as any establishment
ever located here, with the possible
exception of the State Normal school,
and every season literally millions of
packets of seed are sSTpped out bear
ing the name of The Northern Seed
company of Valley 'City.
Mr. Cox the new manager, brings to
the company a long business exper
ience whose success insures a conser
vative management and steady growth.
turning Members in
Talk to Instructors
MRSR. GULIN OF NATIONAL FED
ERATION OF WOMEN'8 CLUB
GIVES ADDRESS.
Emphasosing the need of knowledge
of household science in order to get
the most happiness out of life, Mrs.
Guedlen of Ft. Wayne, Ind., member of
one of 'the leading committees of the
National Federation of Women's clubs,
addressed the teachers at the State
Normal school today.
Mrs. Gulden placed particular stress
upon getting the real knowledge that
would be beneficial throughout life in
place of the superficilitie* that are
so often dwelt upon in the larger col
leges and universities. She declared
.that too much influence was exerted
by dress and style in the great
schools and advised the attending of
the smaller educational Institutions.
Mrs. Gulden is enroute from the
San Francisco convention to her home
and is stopping at a number of places
on the way. She was accompanied by
Mrs. Frank White who has been at the
convention as one of the speakers and
leaders in the national federation, hav
ing a place on the international audit
ing board.
WOMEN LEAD IN THE WORK
Would Improve Conditions
Your trade, your suggestions, your good word
will make it possible to buy better for your needs. The
larger we grow the more service we can give. Your
loyalty to us comes back to you in better prices. You
KNOW our goods are right. Your good will is our best
advertisement, we want it.
JOHN HALVERSON
PHONE: 270-J Night Calls* 93-L and 397-K
at
*,
Famous
Summer Resort.
Newport, R. I., Aug. 7.—"A cleaner,
brighter, better Newport" is to be for
one year the slogan of Mrs. Elsie
French Vanderbilt and her fellow
workers in the Newport Improvement
association.
The board of governors of the asso
elation has decided that its first work
will be to clean up the fish market
section. An effort will also be made
to induce the city council to make a
parked lake, by filling in around the
edges of Almy pond, over which there
recently has been complalnL
GUEST FROM FARIBAULT.
Miss Julia Johnsen, Instructor of
Music at the School for the Blind at
Faribault, Minnesota is a guest at the
home of Mrs. S. J. Swanson.
CANDIDATE FROn DAZEY JUMPS INTO THE LEAD IN THE CIRCULATION CAMPAIGN
Pretty Home Wedding
Occurred at Noon
WELL KNOWN YOUNG WOMAN OF
VALLEY CITY AND FINLEY
MAN MARRIED YESTERDAY
At high noon Tuesday, August 6th
at the home of the bride's mother, Mrs.
Arne Olson, occured the' marriage of
Arnetta R. Olson, of this city, to E.
H. Gilbertson, of Finley, N. D., Rev.
Hendrickson officiating. Only immedi
ate friends and relatives witnessed the
ceremony. The bridal party entered
altar and bower had been arranged, to
the strains of Lohengrin Wedding
March, played by Mrs. E. Nystrom.
The bride wore an elaborate entrain
gown of cream satin trimmed with
pearls and carried a beautiful boquet
of bridal roses. The groom wore the
conventional black, the attendants of
the bride were Miss Jtagna Lund,
ousin of the bride, of Fargo and Clara
Gilbertson, of Portland, N. D., sister of
the groom, they wore pretty gowns of
cream lace and carried cream roses.
•Albert Gilbertson, of Finley, N. D. and
E. M. iRunice, of Fargo, attended the
groom. Just before the ceremony
'Miss Lubelle Wilson, of Fargo, sang
''O, Promise Me." The rooms were
daintily decorated in a color scheme
of pink and white carried out with
sweet peas and roses. Immediately
following the ceremony, the wedding
bell, which hung in a bower was rung
by Miss Lund causing a shower of pink
and white roses to drop upon the bride
and groom. A substantial six course
dinner was served, the table being
artistically decorated in flowers a
small bouquet of sweet peas completed
the place card of each guest present.
Toasts were given to the bride and
groom and heartily responded to. Mr.
and Mrs. Gilbertson left on the even
ing train tor the Twin Cities and for
Is3e Royal in Lake Superior. Taey
will make their home in Finley, N. D.
where Mr. Gilbertson is the cashier of
the 1st National Bank. The bride is a
graduate of the class of 1908 of the
Valley City Normal School and has
been instructing in music and drawing
since her graduation. Their many
friends extend congratulations' and
wish them happiness.
The' out of town guests were Mr.
and Mrs. H. Gilbertson, of Portland,
IN. 0D., Miss Ragna Lund, Lubella Wil
son, E. M. Runice and H. O. Lund all
of Fargo Albert Gilbertson and Gus
tav Gilbertson of Portland, N. ID.
Progressives Discuss
Campaign Program
CHAIRMAN AND MEMBERS OF EX­
ECUTIVE COMMITTEE MET
HERE LAST EVENING.
Pursuant to a call from Chairman
H. N. Tucker, of the Progressive Re
publican League, the executive com
mittee of the league met here last ev
ening at the Rudolf Hotel. The call
for the meeting included nominees on
the Republican ticket, but these failed
to make their appearance with the ex
ception of W. C. Taylor insurance
Commissioner, W. H. Stutsman, rail
road commissioner, and Geo. M. Young
republican nominee for congress.
The meeting was not open to the
public, and it was impossible to learn
what matters were taken up.
TRIP THROUGH STATE.
Mrs. C. D. Lewis who has been the
guest of Mrs. 'Fred Taylor for a weak
left on a trip through the state. Her
first stop off will be at lLaMoure,
where her husband, the Rev. Lewis
was formerly pastor several years ago
and after several days there she will
go on to Valley City, where she will
visit friends for some time. Her next
stop off will be at (Billings, Mont., and
from there she 'will go to Portland,
Oregon, and will also visit at San
Jose, Cal., before her return home to
Garlena, Cal. Rev. Lewis was pastor
of the different places that Mrs. Lewi3
is visiting and the many friends
throughout the state are planning
some delightful affairs to be given in
her honor. This week she is at La
Moure and there she is the guest of
relatives who will give a party for her
in the near future. The many friends
hopt that she will return to Fargo in
the near future and that Rev. Lewis
will also make a visit with her soon.
—'Fargo Telegram.
OCCUPYING RESIDENCE.
Mr. and Mrs. James Mdntyre are
occupying the residence of Mr. and
Mrs. 8. P. Ellis on Elizabeth Street,
while Mrs. Ellis is at the Lakes.
THE WEEKLY TIMES-RECORD
VALLEY CITY. NORTH DAKOTA. THURSDAY, AUGUST" 8, 1912.
the living room where an improvised feat, mecca sought by every pitcher,
First No-Hit Game in
Base Bail This Season
LELIVELT RETIRES TWENTY
SEVEN MEN ON STRIKE
OUTS.
Toledo, Ohio, Aug. 5.—'After the ter
rific walloping the Millers handed the
Mudhens Thursday the Toledo fans
"were prepared to see a sweet revenge
perpetrated yesterday at Swayne field.
But, Oswold, such was not the case.
Instead of a victory the Hens were
made the victims of that one great
a no-hit game. During the nine long
innings of Toledo attempts to get to
the Millers' most recent and brilliant
recruit from the ranks of Spavindom,
but twenty-seven (Hens were allowed
to take their regular time at bat. One
pass was issued by the spitball artist,
but his support evened up the thing by
pulling off a neat double play.
Only one other no-hit game has been
registered by a pitcher in any of the
big leagues this season. George Mul
lin, the old 'Detroit standby, was the
other gent who pulled off the famous
game with St. lLouis, when as a cele
bration of his birthday, he tossed a
no-hit shutout.
iLelivelt faltered but once in his
stunt of passing the Hens along in
one-two-three order. In the first in
ning he passed the first man up. From
that time on he never was anything
but complete master of the situation
iHis record came mainly through use
of the spitter. With his damp delivery
working like a dream, he showed won
dertftil control, cutting the corners and
slipping them over without the slight
est difficulty.
No-Hit Contestants
Are Rare Things
Lelivelt's performance against To
ledo yesterday was the first no-hit
game pitched in the American associa
tion since Aug. 30, 1910, On that day
Schardt of Milwaukee turned the
trick against the Indianapolis club.
There were three no-hit contests in
the association last year. Laroy of
iSt. Paul did the job against Indianap
olis in July and Robinson of Toledo
shut out Kansas City without a blow
In June.
No-Hit games appear to be getting
more uncommon each year. To date
not one has been recorded in the (Na
tional league this year. George Mul
lin of Detroit boasts the only one in
the American this season. On July 4
he did the stunt against the St. Louis
Browns.
Winnipeg Club is Sore
MANAGER BROWN SAYS LEAGUE
OFFICIALS ARE TREATING
PEGGERS UNJUSTLY.
Winnipeg, IMan., Aug. 5.— If the
officials of the Central International
Baseball league do not change their
tactics toward the Winnipeg baseball
club there promises to be some inter
esting developments which may result
in the disruption of the organization
in the course of a week or so. Accord
ing to Manager James Brown the
league is endeavoring to hold up the
local club in regard to the playing of
the civic holiday games here on Aug.
1'2 by knocking the proposals of the
club at every turn.
Superior and Winnipeg clubs have
agreed to switch their series schedul
ed for Superior to Winnipeg, but the
league is butting in and will not allow
it, and says that Grand Forks must
play here on the holiday and go as far
as to say that the date should be pool
ed, owing to it being a holiday. This
on the fact of it is regarded as an in
justice, as it is only a civic affair and
not a dominion holiday, so that the
local club is entitled to the whole re
ceipts.
THE WHITE WAY.
At its meeting this evening, the city
council will take up once more the
White Way project. It is now months
since the contract for the work was
let, and bids advertised for, and still
nothing definite has been done.
There is a surplus of about fifteen
thousand dollars in the city water and
light fund, and the furtherance of the
White Way, and Improvements in the
plant of the company are not only
feasible, but necessary. It is to be
hoped that the council this evening
will decide to continue the work of in
stalling the White
Way as
Chicago, Aug. 7.—Theodore Roose
velt made his "confession of faith"
to the national Progressive conven
tion. The former president struck out
boldly into new ground, advocating
measures which he said frankly would
be denounced as either socialism or
anarchy. The delegates listened to his
speech with the understanding that
they must either adopt a platform sub
stantially in consonance with his
views or look elsewhere for a nomina
tion for the presidency.
"The two old parties," he said, "are
husks, with no real soul within either,
divided on artificial lines, boss ridden
and privilege controlled, each a jum
ble of incongruous elements, and
neither daring to speak out wisely and
fearlessly what should be said on the
vital issues of the day."
As opposed to this incongruity and
Insincerity of action he asserted that
the national Progressive platform will
be "a contract with the people," with
definite and concrete provisions to be
carried out if the people ratify the
contract on election day as exactly
and honestly "as if it were actually
enforceable under the law."
Roosevelt Creed In Brief.
The real danger to privilege comes
from the new party and from the new
party alone.
We should provide for:
Presidential primaries.
The election of United States sena
tors by popular vote.
Corrupt practices acts.
The recall of judicial decisions on
constitutional limitations.
Our aim is to control business—not
to strangle it.
I believe in a protective tariff, but 1
believe in it as a principle, approached
from the standpoint of the interests of
the whole people and not as a bundle
of preferences to be given to favored
Individuals.
We believe there exists an impera
tive need for prompt legislation for the
improvement of our national currency
system.
There can be no greater issue than
that of conservation in this country.
The Panama canal must be fortified.
We do not impugn the courts, but
emancipate them from standing in
the way of social justice. The people
must keep in their own hands the
right of interpreting their own con
stitution when tljeir public servants
TRAPPED BY
MEXICANREBELS
Detachment of Troops Faces
Torture and Death.
NO FEDERAL IS SPARED
Indians
CONFESSION OF FAITH BY COLONEL*
ROOSEVELT INKEYNOTE ADDRESS
Colonel Strikes Out Boldly in Expressing Vims1
On Democratic and Republican 1
Parties.
la Rebellion Execute Every
Government Soldier Captured and
Should He Be of High Rank He lc
First Tortured.
Mexico City, Aug.
originally
planned—that is, to he paid for oat of
the funds of the city's light plant. I
(From Monday's Daily)
7.—Revolting
Sierra Juarez Indians in Northern
Oaxaca have surrounded a federal de
tachment near Ixtlan, according to re
ports reaching here. Unless the troops
can cut their way out of the trap they
probably will fall victims of torture,
because it is reported here the Indians
have suspended personal guarantees.
Every federal soldier captured is ex-
ecuted, unless he happens to be of
high rank. Then he is tortured be-! formance of both plays,
fore being put to death.
Two soldiers who were caught near
Ixtapec were stretched on a rack, then
Indians with sharp knives pared off
the bottoms of their feet. After this
the soldiers were forced to walk long
distances. One died under the torture.
The other reached the goal set by
the rebels, but immediately he was
hanged.
The Indians have been in revolt sev
eral weeks. They claim they were not
properly treated while negotiating
with the government for settlement of
a land dispute.
The Soft AMwen
"Dont yon bellevs a soft answac
tons away wrath? I tried It the other
day with my wifa."
"And she got mad?"
"Did aha? She asked ma what bar
biscuits tasted Uka, and 1 merely aald
mash."—Baltimore American.
k:^
ESTABLISHED
differ regarding the interpretatiofik"
Neither Anarchy Nor Socialism.
These propositions are neither
archy nor socialism, but a corrective
to socialism and an antidote to an
archy.
Our first charge is to prevent Ins
man waste eliminate the dead wefgMi
of orphanage,' depleted craftsmanship*,
crippled workers and workers maStap
ing from trade diseases, of casual ter-,
tor and of insecure old age.
Wage scales in all industrial?
should be filed as public documents^
and minimum wage commissions
should be established In the states?
and the nation.
We stand for a living wage, ttdF
hold that in the continuous industrial
eight hours should be the maximonr
of labor, especially in the molten
metal industry.
The premature employment of
eMJB-
dren is abnormal and should be pro
hibited. So also Is the employment off
women where they have to standeo»
tlnually.
Working women have the wxmm
need to combine for protections mm
working men the ballot fs as
sary for one class as for the'
The government must
cooperate-
the farmer to make the* farmj
productive.
8ays He Will Do No-Wrong'.
Summing up his "confession
faith" Colonel Roosevelt said:
"I will do anything for the peopte*
except what my conscience tells mm
is wrong and that I can do for no man.
of set of men I hold that a man can
not well serve the people unless bar
serves his conscience but I hold also*
that where his conscience bids him re
fuse to do what the people desire, hv
should not desire to continue in offlos
against their will. Our government:
system should be so shaped that the
public servant who cannot conscien
tiously carry out the wishes of the peo
ple, shall, at their desire, leave his of
fice and not misrepresent them in ofP
flce and I hold that the public servant
can by so doing, better than in ansr
other way, serve both them and bis*
conscience. But win or lose,, we shaIS8
not falter. Whatever fate may, at tits?
moment, overtake us, the movement
itself will not stop. Our cause is basedK
on the eternal principles of righteous
ness, and even though we who IOV
lead may for the time fail, in the en#!
the cause itself shall triumph. Ws
stand at Armageddon, and we battlsa
lor the Lord."
ocr
TO DECIDE POINT
IN CONTROVERSY
Belasco Offers to Produce Tie
Plays for Court.
New York, Aug. 7.—David Belasco®.
who, with William D. de Mille, ha®3
been accused of stealing the theme foe
the play known as "The Woman" fruina
Abraham Goldknopf's play, "Tainted
Ph'.lc-ihrc??," made the novel propw
r!t:on to Urited States Judge HaBC
thrt to wcu!l prr^uco rt his. awn ®c—
perse botfi rWys th? first week in
Oo-
to^er to °iow that Goldknopfs claim®
is unfounded.
Ihis caixie as a climax to a heated
argument between Belasco, GoldfenopC
and Adolph Freyer, counsel for Gold—
knopf, during which Belasco declared®
he was the victim of a conspiracssr
and that the two plays bore no simi
larity.
Judge Holt willingly accepted
proposition made by Belasco
agreed to decide the suit brought
Goldknopf after witnessing the
DARR0W TRIAL NEARIH6 END
Taking of Testimony Probably
Be Over in Twe Days.
Los Angeles, Aug. 7.—Tw»
days may end the taking of evidenw^S,
in the bribery trial of Clarence
Darrow. Little remains now lot tfcaJ
way of testimony, as the retattal
dence of the prosecution is expeetaB'
to be without any of the aensatiowW
features that have accompanied
cases in chief of prosecution and
fense.
Although the defense practfcaHr|a
ciased when Darrow left the at«adB|p
the formal ending of the defendant?**^
ease was expected with the call to
stand of Lincoln Steffens for fuillsr,
cross-examination.
Phone society news to society
k**
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