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Bismarck daily tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, Dakota [N.D.]) 1881-1916, May 01, 1900, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042242/1900-05-01/ed-1/seq-2/

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Are Better
Than Words"
What does Hoo4's Sarsa
parilta do? The answer
comes full throated from a
gigantic chorus of healthy
men and hippy women, "It does fust
what it claims to do," purifies the
Hood as nothing else can. The number
of those who answer thus is legion an#
their sentiment is unanimous.
Kidney Trouble "Grip left me
with severe pains in my back and kid­
neys. Could not walk without support.
I began taking Hood's SarsaparHla. and
was soon relieved. Am also cured of
catarrh and indigestion." W. A. *2feed,
17 Mowry Avenue, East, Providence, R.
Mever Disappoint*
Hood't ring care liver Ilia the non-irritating and
only cathartic to take-with Hood's BareaparlHa.
ftltc Utomwiclt Stifcttttt,
By 3f. H. JEWELL.
Published every afternoon, except Sun­
day, at Bistnaipk, North Dakota, Is deliv­
ered by carrier to all parts of the city at
60 cents per month, or $6 per year. The
dally sent to any address In the United
States and Canada, postage prepaid, $6 per
year $3 for six months $1.50 for three
Eight pages, containing a summary of
the news of the week—local and foreign
particular attention being paid to state
news. Sent to any address, postage paid,
for $1.50 for one year 75 cents for six
months 50 cents for three months.
The Bismarck Tribune is the oldest news­
paper the state—established June 11,
1873. It has a wide circulation and is a
desirable advertising medium. Being pub­
lished at the capital of the state it makes
feature of state news, pf a semi-official
.character, and Is therefore particularly In
terestlng to all who desire to keep the run
gtV of state affairs—political, social and bus­
IT?-*''1 The Tribune will be found on file at the
following places: Congressional Library,
^Washington, D. C. Lord & Thomas, Adv.
agents, Trude Building, New York J.
Walter Thompson, Adv. agent, New York
jind Chicago Geo. P. Rowe Co., Adver-
'Co., New York and .Boston Nelson, Ches
tnan & Co., St Louis Remington Bros.,
New York: W. W. Sharp & Co., New York
1L. D. Morse Advertising Agency, NewYork
N. W. Ayer & Son, Philadelphia Gold*
Gate Advertising Co., San
Dauchy & Co., New York S. C. Wells
Advertising Agency, LeRoy. N. Y. Sterv
Sing Remedy Co., Indiana Mineral Springs
•Swift Specific Co., Atlanta, Qa. Chamber
tain Medicine Co., DeaMoines, la. The Hos
tetter Co., Pittsburg, Pa. C» Hood
A Co., Lowell, Mass. The Centaur Adver-
wlth. Tribune Building, New York City.
Our special northwestern agent is Mr.
D. K. McGlnnls, 420 Germanla Life Build
lng, St. Paul.
Our special New York agent is Mr. D. C. Mc
Comi, 22 Times Bldg., New York City.
Js This paper Is on file with the
Endicott" Building. St. Paul, Minn., where
subscribers, advertisers and others may
fe examine it and where estimates will be given
Prank Hitchcock, chief of the sec
•tion of foreign markets, shows where
the termers benefit from commercial
expansion. He says:
Our sales of agricultural products
abroad during the past three years,
/1897-1899, were over $500,000,000
greater than in the preceding three
years, 1894-1896. This enormous gain
affords some id^a of the possibilities
that await a further development of
our agricultural export trade.
"Wider markets axe becoming
not only an advantage, but a, neces­
sity. The products of our farms, like
the products of our factories, are in­
creasing far beyond our own require­
ments, and the surplus thus resulting
must be disposed of abroad, or we shall
have a constant glut in the home mar
5, ket. To avoid such a condition, we
are striving as never before to increase
our shipments to foreign countries. We
are searching the world over to find
new markets in order that the Ameri­
can farmer may have a readier and
more profitable sale for 'his products.
"Our control of the markets of Cuba
\vand Puerto Rico will mean money in
the pockets of our farmers." Under
normal conditions .these two islands
purchase annually $50,000,000 worth of
agricultural produce, chiefly bread
stuffis and provisions, and practically
all of this trade shoula come to the
-. United States.
»f "In due time, the Philippines also
2 "will furnish an important market for
fthe produce of American farms. This
"'group of islands is particularly impart
,• ant^ because of Its relation to the valu
able commerce of the urient. All the
$ks'great commercial nations are expect
gj'antly looking toward China, with her
400,000,000 people, as the most promis­
ing field for trade developmentthe
world now offers. The American farmer
Burning. Scaly
Complete External and'liitemal
Treatmetf $k25
of CowcbbaSoa*(«Sc.),tocleaBse
tile «kii of crusts and scale* and soften the
-thickened cuticle, CunCPKA Ointment (90s.),
to aBsy itching and inflammation sad soothe
and heal, aad CunCOTU BwoLVzmF(80e.), to
«ool and'eieasse the blood. A single set is
often MEtteient to cure the most torturing,
disfiguring, and iicmOlsttng
scalp, and
Mood bfUMn* wifli loM of hair, whes all else
wants a share of that trade. With a
commercial foothold in the Philip­
pines, and a naval base there to insure
the protection of our commerce on the
Pacific, we shall be better able to reach
forth into the coveted markets of
China, Japan and the rest of eastern
The foreign trade of China, Japan
and the East Indies, even under the
present undeveloped conditions,
amounts to more than a billion dollars
a year, and of this vast commerce the
United. States enjoYs less than 10 per
cent. The possibilities of commercial,
expansion in this direction are simply
enormous. Our exporters are begin­
ning more fully to recognize this fact
and to take advantage of it. The re­
sults already obtained are significant.
Five years ago our exports to China
were valued at little more than $12,
000,000: last year luey* amounted to
nearly $40,000,000. Products of the
farm enter extensively into this rapidly
growing trade. The cotton planter^of
the south and the great wheat grower
of the north arid west are alike bene­
fited. During the past year more than
100,000,000 pounds of American cotton
were shipped to Japan, as compared
with only 11,000,000 pounds five years
ago. Our 'exports of wheat flour to
Asia, in the meantime, have increased
from less than a million barrels to over
a million and a half. Many other ag­
ricultural exports of the United States
are finding anew and profitable market
in the Orient, and all indications point
to the development there of an exten­
sive trade in the products of agricul­
The farmers' benefit froan commer­
cial expansion, however, is not meas­
ured merely by the larger scale of his
own products abroad. He profits
nearly as much from the growing ex­
portation of manufactured wares. The
increased production of manufactures
in the United States to meet the re­
quirements of a broadening export
trade naturally creates a larger home
demand for the products of the farm.
Every additional pound of cotton cloth
sent to Asia means a better market at
home for our raw cotton every addi­
tional pair of shoes sold abroad means
abetter market here for hides of cattle
and so on through the long list of ag­
ricultural products that form the ma­
terials of manufacture. Then, too, all
the various industries that are ex­
pended to meet a gipowing export de­
mand require additional workmen, and
these workmen must be fed from the
produce of the farm. Thus the Amer­
ican farmer finds that the policy of
commercial expansion results to his
great advantage in the home market
as well as in the foreign market.
In the consideration of the Aiacira^
bill in the United States senate, Mr.
Hansbrough. made an earnest appeal in
behalf of the Carter amendment He
held that an alien on the public domain
was a trespasser, and had no yight to
better treatment than accorded a tres­
passer. "The American miners," he
declared," will not stand idly by and
see claims usurped by men who have
no right 1» them." Mr. Hansbrough
asserted his belief that there was a
monstrous conspiracy in the Opposi­
tion to the amendment, to grab the
richest gold fields on the face of the
earth, and that the conspirators were
the millionaires and corporations that
had acquired the claims in the Cape
Nome district "So long as I. retain a
seat/in this senate" said he, "I gha.ii
expoep such a conspiracy, and direct
my efforts in favor of .the mn.n with
the pick and pan, the man in the
and gulches, the man behind the rocker
and not in such circumstances in favor
pf the American millionaire."
It is stated that former Congressman
M. N. Johnson wouiu like to be na­
tional committeeman for the state, suc­
ceeding Col. W. H. Robinson, and is
making plans to that end. A report
from Mayville says that letters received
there state this to be the fact and urge
that only tried friends of the former
congressman go to the state conven­
tion, who will labor to that end.
Grand Forks politicians, or some of
them, indulged in a gopher hunt, wh'ich
was not without its incident discussion
of politics, and while the participants
Tode over the prairies in chase of the
frolicksome flickertail, they discussed
the candidacy erf Judge Fisk for re-elec-
{rvn nviil
tion and of O. A.
Wilcox for state sen-
Editor Warren, Congressman Spald­
ing's private secretary, will graduate
from the law school of Columbia col­
lege at Washington this spring. A
number of bright young men have Ijeen
enabled, through this means, to take
the law course at Washington... •.
The harvest of accidents has be^un
at the Paris exposition Nine people
were killed in the opening catastrophe..
Out French cousins do not seem to un­
derstand the handling of multitudes.
Judge Tripp of Yankton is said to
be considered tor thfc ministry to Tur­
key, in place of Strauss, who has be­
come persona non grata to the sultan.
Fattenins Cattle.
A fat steer of 1,000 pounds weight is
said to have in It 500 pounds of water,
about 25 pounds of nitrogen, 18 pounds
of phosphoric acid and two pounds of
potash, says The American Cultivator.
To buy this nitrogen to return to the
soil would cost (bout $3.50, and the
phosphorle acid would cost about $1.
In selling such an animal raised on
the farm and farm products about
$4.50 worth of fertilizing material is
taken. If bran, linseed meal or other
grain is bought to feed It, more than
this would probably be added to the
farm, and It, would be growing nktber,
white if the hay and grain it consumed
bad been sold off the farm It would
bare been robbed of much more.
While honesty is policy
And truth a jewel too,
I'd hate to be the person
Wh6 told everything that's
Who instead of lying glibly:
"What a lovely child is that!"
Must in truth say to its mother:
"What an ugly little brat!"
Just suppose at some reception,
Entertainment should be slow,
And we fret and fume and fidget
As we often do you know.
Who would care to make his farewell
Truthfully to host and say:
"I've been simply bored to dteath, sir,
And I'm glad to get away!
Who would care to meet a lady
Whom he hadn't seen for years,
Greet .her pleasantly and tell her
How much older she appears.
How much nicer to lie glibly,
Lie sincerely, and to say
"Why it seems to me that you are
Growing younger every day!"
Be he saint or be he sinner,
Would a mortal man, forsctoth.
Ever dare go out to dinner
If he had to tell the truth.:
Say the roast was tough and tasteless,
Say the soup was seasoned wrong,
Say 'twas strange how weak the coffee
When the butter was so strong!
When the amateur canary
In the parlor warbles gay,
Like a buzz saw on a tantrum
Who would care to rise and say:
"Goodness me, but how you flatted,
My, how shrill your high notes are,
I have heard young calves that blatted
Better music—better far!"
If to truth you have a leaning,
It's not always wise to say
What you think on some occasions,
There's another, wiser way:
'Twixt your policy and conscience
Just effect a compromise,
And let what you think be truthful
If what you must tell be lies.
What does he who plants a tree?
He plants cool days and tender shade,
He plants the oak and hickory
From which stout switches may be
To wallop the small boy that he
May bless the man who plants tree.
What does he who plants a tree?
He plants the cool winds's tender tones,
And limbs the small boy may climb up
Fall out again and break his bones,
He plants a big, fat doctor's fee,
And that does he who plants a tree.
What does he who plants a tree?
He plants the trunk to grow and grow
To cordwood that the youth must chop
The while he would a fishing go.
He plants toil, sweat ^nd misery,
And that does he who plants a tree.
What does he who plants a tree?
He plants axe-handles, hoes and picks,
Plows, shovels, hammers and fence
And stumps to pull and cordwood
He just makes work for you and me
The fellow does who plants a tree.
Will often cause' a horrible bui 3,
scald, cut or bruise. Bucklin's Arnica
Salve, the best in the world, will kill
the pain and promptly heal it Cures
old sores, fever, sores, ulcers, boils,
felons, corns, all skin eruptions. Best
pile cure on earth. Only 25 cents a
box. Cure .guaranteed. Sold by P.
C. Remington' druggist
Carrington Record: The Record
would like to see the delegation from
tnis county to the state convention in­
structed to use every honorable means
in their power to secure the nomina­
tion of Governor Fancher for a second
term. Mr. Fancher's administration
of the affairs of the state has been a
Our 5tock of..
Dyspepsia Cure
Digests what you eat.
It artificially digests the food andaltfe
Nature in strengthening and recon­
structing the exhausted digestive or
gans. It is the latest discovered digest*
ant and tonic. No other preparation
can approach it' in efficiency. It in
stantly relieves and permanently cares
Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Heartburn,
Flatulence, Sour Stomach, Nausea,
all other results of imperfectdigestion.
Prepared by E. C. DeWit* ft Co., Chicago.'
E. S. Beardsley, druggist, Fourth St.
good and just one and we wbuld like
him to hold the office another term.
Itmta with yon whether yon continue thfc
nerre-kllllng tobacco habit. JiO-TO-UA'"
removes the desire for tobacco, with
out nervous distress, erpelmico
tine, purifies the blood, re­
stores lost manhood,
nukes you strong••• iuf- soia, voojkm
in health, nerye^^HM lWI»»"caseB cared. Buy
imdpockot-^^jm^l from
own druggist, who
Pwill Touch for us* Take it witb
box, 91, usually cures 3 boxes, $154
to cure, or we refund money
Siertlo BraudyCo., GUeafo, •ontraU, 2hw
In the Klondike eggs are now selling
at $120 a case and beef at $1.50 a
No matter what ails you, headache
to a cancer, you will never get well
until your bowels are put right. CAS
CARETS i-elp nature, cure you without
a gripe or pain, produce easy move­
ments, costs you just 10 cents a start
getting your health back. OASCAR
ETS Canday Cathartic, the genuine,
put up in metal boxes, every tablet
has C. C. C. stamped on it Beware
of imitations.
Thirty-six foreign vessels, having
an. aggregate tonnage of 57,550, met
with disaster in American waters last
Ddnt Tobacco Spitaed Smoke .Your life Away.
To quit tobacco easify and forever, be mag
netic. full of life, nerve and vigor, take No-To
Bac, the wonder-worlcer, that makes weak men
strong. A11 druggists, 60c or 81. Cure guaran­
teed. Booklet and sample free. Address
Sterling Remedy Ca, Chicago or New York-
Ask your dealer. He
has them or can get
them for you.
PATTERS0N4STEVENS0N,Minneapolis, Mian.
is so extensive that space will not
permit of a detailed description.
We have a full assortment of suits
|nade of Washington worsteds in
good seasonable weights and very
handsome shades, and as long as our
iresent stock lasts we shall sell them
the old price! and
^®ven lower.
... still sell goat skin y'
gloves at 25 cents, and better
grade proportionatelylow^
We have some
bargains in men's
underwear,'one of which is
a gray merino, medium
weight, at 25 cents a gar­
ment or 50 cents a suit.
This price will, of course,
be only for a shorttime. Our
stock of spring hats in the
latest blocks and shades is
so large and varied that it
must be seen to be fully ap­
Boy's and Children's
0F'' f-sr
We are making a specialty of
boy's and children's clothing,
made by up-to-date tailors.
Children's wash suits -in crash and
cheviot and duck. Blonse and waist
Boy's crash and covert suits boys
from8years.to (.QQ, i.25for-50
years, only.
Khaki suits jlor boys from 4 to 12 Cfln
years, only UUU
The best suit «ver shown in I OK
is a or 3
Fine suits in veste and jacket I Cf
and pants, only.. I lOU
Onoof the greatest bar-1 7R 0 flf!
a in of re or W
We also carry some novelties
in suits with fancy vests for
boys from 4 to 8 years. Do not
fail to see our line before pur­
Something for the Boys.
With every boys suit at^$2 or over
we give
We are also agents for one of the best factories
of boy's and children's shoes in America.
R, BEST & CO.,
Yards at.... I
Successors to
We Sell the Celebrated
Harvey Harris «l Co. jj
Sales Solicitors of Northern
Pacific Railway Lands
farm land, hay lands, grazing lands from
$1.50 to $3.50 per acre on five or ten years
time with interest at 6 per cent.
.......Hancock, Wogomans and Washburn landings
Constituting the oniy iine of boats
1. P. BAKER,
Bismarck, N. D.
Main Office:
Fifield Lumber Co.
Sealers in lumber and all kinds of building material
We can save you money. See us before buying.
Wagon Wood Stock and
.Hard Wood Lumber.
Benton Transportation Co.
run regularly
between Bis­
marck, Fort
Yates, Stand­
ing Rock, Wi­
nona, Gayton,
Cannon Ball,
Coal Harbor,
the Missouri river. Apply for through
rates of freight or passage to
On tfae Burlington's Chicags and St, Louis limited vou can
steam JSSJfSS1.
daily, arriving Chicago 925 next morning.' The "Scanic E*
Dress, an elegant day train, leaves Minim^lis 7-4oTm ftt
AToanf a,«n""""WW I \ft, m., St
15 a. m., except Sunday.
'^enUwlictotevja this line, or address
OeiTi Pagg Ajpwt

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