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3tt* inward* Irifattttt. .. Evei Morning Except Monday and Weekly. By M. H. JEWELL. Publication Office: t*s FOURTH STREET. COR. BROADWAY t-stablishcd 5 Daily, 1881) oldestt in 9tate Weekly. 187if a 3 W Telephone—Business Office, 32 Editorial and Local, 13. Subscription Rates: Dailv by carried 60 cents a month Daily by mail $« per ye»r Weekly by mail $1.50 per year No attention paid to anonymous contribu tions. Writer's name must be known to the editor, but not necessarily for publication. ADVERTISING AGENTS: J.a Coste & Maxwell, 140 Nassau Street, New York. North Star Daily Press Asso ciation,, Germania Building, St. Paul, Minn., for business in Minnesota, Wiscousin and Pouth Dakota. Manuscripts offered for publication will be returned if unavailable. Communications for the Weekly Tribune should reach this office on Wednesday of each week to insure pub lication in the current issue. Correspondents wanted in every city, town and precinct in the western part of the state. All papers are continued until an explicit order to discontinue is received, and until all arrearages are paid. Entered as second-class matter. MEMBERS OF ASSOCIATED PRESS. GOVERNMENT RETURN ENVEL OPES. Representative Tom Velle of Onto has introduced a bill in congress to do away with the government print ing of return cards or stamped en velopes. This printing is done at less than cost be the government, and is in competition with the work of thous ands of printing establishments through the country. There is no more reason that the government should engage in the printing business than that it should engage in any other line of indus try, where at a loss to itself it com petes with private business institu tions. Representative Tom Velle's bill is as follows: Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Con gress assembled: That from and after the approval of this act it shall be unlawful for the Postoffice Department, or any officer, head of bureau, or chief'of division thereof, to print or have printed, or sell or offer to sell any stamped envelope bearing upon it a printed direction giving the name of any individual, firm, or company, or any number of any postoffice box or drawer, or any street number or the name of any building to which it shall be returned if uncalled for or undelivered: Provided, That this shall not apply to those envelopes printed with a return card left as to name, address, box, drawer, street number, or building, and which only give the name of the town or city, with the State, district or territory. PUTTING LIFE INTO THE PLAT FORM. Chicago Record-Herald: For de cades party platforms have been jokes. Only in times of great na tional turmoil such as the struggle over slavery or over the gold stand ard have the platforms really indi cated party purposes. At other times the platform pledges have been so nearly disregarded that only new comers in politics or naive visitors from abroad have paid much atten tion to them And now in this age of irreverence -and neglect we have a president who suddenly stiffens his backbone, takes the party platform in his hand an* says, "Here is the test of party loy alty." The transformation scene is astounding. On the instant our politics gets new dignity and new value From Tammanyism we rjse to something akin to statesmanship. From a quarrel between individuals whose backers are for the most part con cealed we rise to a real deliberation over issues Conservation laws, rail way control legislation, the postal savings bank and statehood for the two remaining territories in the southwest come to the front and get the center of attention formerly monopolized by Cannon, the "whip" and the insurgents. "What's the platform between friends?"- can no more be winkingly asked. If President Taft can re-establish the platform as the serious basis of presidential elections and Of post election policies, he will have accom plished a feat which alone would suffice to give him lasting fame. PRINCIPLES AND PIE. Aberdeen News: W. W. Ger mane, Washington correspondent to the Minneapolis Journal, is authority for the statement taat President Taft has secured the support of the insur gent republican congressmen and that the insurgent: and the regular xvpu'olicans will work together to cany out the itrei't'-i-i's policies. If this prov.-a ccnect, the in tmrgerit newj|n!er« :\YUh have been jumping on President Taft because they thought the insurgents in con gress would continue their opposi tion to the national administration, are placed in a decidedly embarrass ing position. Some of the insurgent newspaper evidently believed the congressmen were fighting for prin ciple rather than pit, and the dis covery that they decided to be good as soon as the administration print ed a notice and posted it above the pie counter to the effect that no op ponent of the presidential policy need apply, must have come as a shock to the editors who were not on the inside. The country, at large, however, will welcome the announce ment of the peace pact between the factions in the party in congress. It means the enactment of needed leg islation will be allowed to proceed without the opposition of the ob structionists, SOME BASKETBALL. Jamestown Wins By a Very Narrow Margin. The prophecy of tse Tribune came true last evening when the 'basket ball game between Bismarck and Jamestown resulted in a victory for the latter, by the score of 18 to 19. There was some fine playinw and some of the other kind on both sides and there was never a dull moment during the entire argument. It is expected ther will be another game arranged to be played on the Jamestown oor in the near future. There was a good attendance and a large number remained for the dance after the gam. GIRLS ARE CAPTURED. Fargo Runaways Apprehended By the Police at St. Paul. Fargo, IN. D., Jan. 25.—Word was received (by Chief Gabe Grant late last evening that Ethel Brown and 'Mary Reims, the 15 and 16-year-old Fargo girls who ran away last Satur day evening, had been apprehended in St. Paul where they were held by the poic awaiting instructions from this city. It is expected that they will arrive here this evening to join their families, the members of which have been worried concerning them. VALLEY CITY LABORER AGENT OF BLACKHAND Toledo, O., Jan. 25.—The govern ment closed its case against the four teen alleged members of the black hand conspiracy today. Indicative of the alleged devious methods of the 'band is a receipt identified by a handwriting expert as having been written iby Salvatore Lima and mailed through an Italian lalborer at Valley City. N. D., to Pab iano Ohincola of Cincinnati, who tes tified that he paid $1,500 to Salvatolre Arringo. 'Documentary evidence was intro duced, including what purports to be the (written constitution of the Socie ty of the Banana, the alleged 'blacfr hand organization. Names of the de fendants appear in this document. JEFFRIES ANCESTORS 'New York, N. Y., Jan. 25.—Special —A London newspaper which has just reached this side, throws some light on the ancestry of iJm Jeffries. It says "Jeffries former heavyweight cham pion, is a direct descendant of Lord Jeffries, the famous hanging judge of olden times. Lord Jeffries had seven sons, six of whom were prominent Jacobites. After the rebellion they escaped to Virginia and the puglist traces his descent in a direct line from one of them. "Judge Jeffries conducted the fa mous court held after the battle of Sedgemoor in 1685 when 320 execu tions were ordered and carried out. He died in the tower of London." THERE'S NO RISK IF THIS MEDICINE DOES NOT BENEFIT, YOU PAY NOTHING. A physician who makes a specialty of stomach troubles, particularly dys pepsia, after years of studv, perfected the formula from which Rexall Dys pepsia Tablets are made. Our experience with Rexall Dyspep sia Tablets leads us to believe them to be the greatest remedy known for the relief of acute indigestion and chronic dyspepsia. Their ingredients are soothing and healing to the in flamed membranes of the stomach. They are rich in pepsin, one of the .greatest digestive aids known to med icine. The relief they afford is al most immediate. Their use with -ner sistency and regularity for a time brings about a csesation of the pains caused by stomach disorders. Rexall Dyspepsia Tablet* will in sure healthy appetite nutrition. As evidence of our sincere faith in Rex all Dyspepsia Tablets, we ask you to try them at our risk. If they do net give entire satisfaction, we will return you the money paid for them, without question or formality. They come in three sizes, prices 25 cents. 50 cents and $1.00. Remember, you can obtain them only at our store— The Rexall Store—-Lenhart Drug Co. HOGS AS SIDE ISSUENET $750 Braddock News: During 1909, August Benz, a well-known farmer^ rancher living a few miles west of Braddock, sold $750 worth of hogs, the same being raised as a sort of experimental side issue. In the words of Mr. Benz, it costs him but little more to raise a hog than it costs him to raise a hen. When the grass starts in the spring the young pigs go out into the hog pasture they get the *kimmed mik and the refuse from the kitchen, along with their grass d$et. When the corn stocks arelarge enough to cut, quan tities are. trhown into their pasture as the grass*fcegins to failfcby that time. From then on, until jhey are ready to ship they are corn red hogs and they demand the price of such on the market at South ft. Paul, Chicago or Sioux City. The* corn is cut and fed through its different stages until it "hardens" or ma tures when the hogs are turned into the field, where by cutting, husking and shelling the grain they complete their preparatory course for the eastern packing house. Before the corn is broken down by,the market hogs enough is husked from the field to tide the brood? sows' over winter. Whilathe method is waste ful in a measure, it is far superior to exclusive stock raising or exclus ive grain growing. It need not aec essarily interfere with either and it materially benefits both, and espec ially the latter. It is a fact that all do or should know that we cannot for all time continue to grow wheat on our land without suramerfallow ing or practicing rotation—and the growing of a crop of corn leaves the soil in splendid condition for wheat or other small grain, the nourish ment required for the production of the two crops being apparently dif ferent, and the cultivating of the soil and keeping it free from weeds being better than summer fallowing. PRICES OF FOOD TAKE BIG SLUMP New York, Jan. 25.—Milk, eggs, and butter led the procession of re ceding prices on the pro-food pro ducts today. The nation-wide agi tation aided by potential local .in fluences have brought about a drop. Meat, too, is on the decline follow ing the greatly reduced consumption. State anti-monopoly laws are to be invoked in a movement to combat the trusts that have advanced! food prices. Today the special gra'ndf jury, whose particular office it wiir be to consider the effect of combinations among the dealers in food'stuffs, was sworn in. While it is expected first to deal with the alleged milk combine, the meat question si likely to be put to it strongly and possibly the whole scope of the food situation will be taken in during its probing. TO INVESTIGATE C. P. R. OISASTER Sudbury, Ont., Jan. 25. Coroner Howie of Sudbury began an inquest into thc^Canadian Pacific passenger train wreck at 'Spanish river today. His action was taken despite the fact that the jury impannelled by Coroner oJnes of Webibood had already re turned a perfunctory verdict stating that the cause of the accident was unknown. Jones is employed by the railroad company and it is therefore alleged that he was not qualified to act. The crown attorney of Sudbury district will also take a hand in the investi gation. That the railroad officials expect to find more bodies in the river is indi cated hs the fact that a fresh supply of rougn boxes went from here to Spanish river. The record of death now stands at thirty-nine. Dr. Hale's Day. Dr. Hale and the late Bishop Hunt ington of New York were fast friends. The latter had been a Unitarian, and his shift caused a sensation, says the Christian Register. The Episcopalians have saints assigued to the various days in the year. When an Episco palian minister writes a letter on any day for which there is a saint be al ways writes the name of the saint at the close of the letter instead of the date. Bishop Huntingtou learned all these things quickly and began to prac tice them at once. The first time be bad occasion to write to his old friend Dr. Hale after joining the church be placed "St. Michael's day" after his signature. A reply from the doctor came, sod after his name he had writ ten in a full, round band, "Wash day." Too Full. A man very much intoxicated was taken to the police station. "Why did you not Bail him out?" in quired a bystander of a friend. "Bail him out.!" exclaimed the other. *Why, you couldn't pump him out!" Allowances. "Of course I admit your son Is ex travagant. But you must make allow ances he's young." "That's all right! But the more al lowances I make the quicker he blows •em."—Judge. To rob a robber not robbing. French Prnvari* BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE. WEDNESDAY MORNING, JANUARY26, 1910. NO MORE DISTRESS FROM THE STOMACH Every family here ought to keep some Diapepsin in the house as any one of you may have an attack of indigestion or stomach trouble at any time, day or night. This harmless preparation will di gest anything you eat and overcome a distressed, out-of-order stomach five minutes afterwards. If your meals don*t tempt you, or what little you eat seems to fill you, or lays like a lump of lead in your stomach, or if you have heartburn, that is a sign of indigestion. Ask your pharmacist for a 50-cent case of Pape's Diapepsin and take a little just as soon as you can. There will he no sour risings, no belching of undigested food mixed with acid, no stomach gas or heart burn, fullness or heavy feeling in the stomach, nausea, debilitating head aches, dizzifiess or intestinal griping. This will all gb, and, besides, there will be no sour food left over in the stomach to poison your breath with nauseous odors. Pape's Diapepsin is a certain cure for out-of-order stomachs, because it prevents fermentation and takes hold of your food and digests it just the same as if your stomach wasn't there. Relief in five minutes from all stomach misery is at any drug store, waiting for you. These large, 50-cent cases contain more than sufficient to cure almost any chronic case of dyspepsia, indi gestion or any other stomach trou ble. HILL TALKS OF THE CONDITIONS IN WEST iNew York, Jan. 25.—James J. Hill, who had1 just returned to New York after a trip through the northwest, said today that the movement of farm products in that section of the country promised to be steady and substantial right along. Speaking of general conditions, he had this to say: "Western banks are loaned up very closely, hut still there is 'plenty of money. The only menace is a tend ency to invest beyond the capital available. If that happens the gov ernment cannot help. Considerable capital is sunk in new land, espec ially in Canada. "".Montana is being developed rapid ly as an agricultural state. It has a larger grain acreage than Illinois, and on the average is the best wheat yield country. Traffic is moving free ly throughout the northwest, and all business is good everywhere. The condition of the soil is better than nsual. "The Great Northern is in fine condition. It runs transcontinental mail trains through on an average runnng time of forty-eight hours, which has never been duplicated on any other long haul in the world." SKATING RESUMED. Popular Indoor Sport On the Pro gram Again. After being out of business for a couple of nights the roller rink will be opened to the public again tonight and there will undoubtedly be anoth er good crowd out. This form of amusement is proving very popular with the young people of the city. The management still has under consideration a couple of unique attractions for the rink during the next month. Thev will he an nounced in due time in the columns of the Tribune. HIDDEN DANGERS NATURE GIVES TIMELY WARN- INGS THAT NO BISMARCK CITIZEN CAN AFFORD TO IGNORE. DANGER SIGNAL NO. 1 comes from tihe kidney secretions. Thejt wiH warn you when the kidneys are sick. Well kidneys will excrete a clear, amber fluid. Sick kidneys send out a thin, nale, foamy, or a thick, red, HI smelling urine, full of sedi ment :ami Irreeular oassaKe. DANGER SIGNAL NO. 2 comes from the back. Back pains, dull and heavy, or sharp and acute, tell you of sick kidneys and warn you of the K-»nroach of dropsy, diabetes and Bright's disease. Doan's Kidney PlHs cure sick kidneys and cure them permanently. Here's Bismarck proof... N. M. Dnnrot, 511 Seventlb street, Bismarck, N. D., savs: "For the past five years I suffered from sharn. oiercing pains through my loins. Mv kidneys wve also very weak and at times the secretions from these organs were so frequent as to oblige me to arise many times during the nieht. I used several remedies in an effort to find relief, hut was unsuc cessful until Doan's Kidney Pills were brought to my attention. I procured a box &t Lenhart Drug Co., and through their use was cured in a short time." For sale hy all dealers. Price 50 cents. Foster-Mirburn Co.. Buffalo. New York, sole agents for the United States. (Remember the name—Doan's—and take no other. FROM JOKEVILLE. Ryan Walker. HE KNEW HIM. The Bill Collector—Oh, I'll collect this bill all right. The Grocer—Don't be too sure. That fellow has been dodging taxes for 15 years. SMALL IN HIS EYES. First Trust Magnate—Hooker stale $200,000 and was arrested. Second Trust Magnate—I warned him against petty larceny time and again. USED TO IT. Mr. Dodgr—Your father scales up these pyramids as thdugh he'd been climbing up rocks all his life. Miss AllcasM frankly)—Well, you see papa started in life as a hod car rier. HOT CHOCOLATE with Whipped Cream G^* and iNabisco Wafers. JlinrWlfa Served in China de jnjj|igDBfi^ Luxe. Society in these latter days—I mean the highest sort that has no resemblance to the ancient order of the social realm is proving to be no more than the phantom forms of marching ghosts. One has but to lift the windingsheet to see the -grue some forms. I You can trace most complaints about dull business to dull ad vertlsing. DON'T KICK! If you are not doing as much business as you should There's Something Wrong with your method of attracting trade. Try a Campaign of Catchy Advertising In This Paper, Then KICK US If your business doesn't Improve. Bismarck Tribune Co Advertising Department MASONIC. TANCRED COMMANDERY, No. 1, K. T. Meets first and Third Thursdays in each month at Masonic hall. Wm. O'Hana. E. M. J. McKenzie. BISMARCK LODGE, No. 5, A. F. & A. M. Meets first and third Mon days in each month at Masonic hail. A. P. Lenhart, W. M. Louis Magin, secretary. O. E. S. BISMARCK CHAPTER, No. 11, meets first and third Fridays in each month at Masonic hall Mrs. Grace French, W. iM. Mrs. Gertrude Mil ler, secretary. KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS. ST. ELMO LODGE, No. 4. Meets each Wednesday evening at K. P. hall. W. E. Parsons, C. S. John son, K. of R. & S. PYTHIAN 3ISTERS. LINCOLN TEMPLE, No. 9. Meets second and fourth Thursdays each month at K. P. hall. Elizabeth Belk. M. E. Mrs. Nellie Evarts, M. of R. & C. M. W. A. BISMARCK CAMP, No. 1164. M. W. A. Meets (he- second Tuesday in each month. Carl Kositsky, V. H. T. Murphy, clerk. YEOMEN. A FRATERNAL, LIFE AND ACCI dent insurance organization. Meets the fourth Tuesday in each month in the K. P. hall. I. W. Healy, foreman master of accounts, Elsie McDonald correspondent, Eliza beth Belk. I. O.O. F. CAPITAL CITY LODGE No. 2 Meets every Thursday evening at Odd Fel lows hall. Fred Seiras, N. G. C. A. iMeisner, V. G. John Yegen, treas urer R. A. Petrie, financial secre tary O. H. Benson, recording sec retary. A. O. U. W. BISMARCK LODGE No. 120. Meets the first and third Fridays at Maen nerchor hall at 8 o'clock. M. J. MteKenzis, M. W. Bradley C. Marks, recorder. •'.. G. Jt :H""~-'iir^-* j:.-'r| JAMES B. M'PHERSON POST, No. 2, Department of North Dakota, Grand Army of the Republic. Meets at their rooms in the Armory.on the second and fourth Thursdays of each month. George Ward, com mander A. D. Oordner, adjutant. REBEKAHS. NICHOLSON LODGE, No. 40. Meets the first and third Saturdays in each month in Odd Fellows hall. Emma Plllen, N. G. Mrs. Nellie Evarts, secretary. MACCABEES. K. O. T. M. Meets every first and third Thursday of each month at 8 o'clock p. m., at I. O. O. F. hall. Visiting members cordially invited. D. C. Ramp, commander Erlck Srickson, record keeper. CANTON. COURT BISMARCK, No. 887. Meets every fourth Thursday in each mnoth at Odd Fellows hall. John Yegen, C. R. William Moore, R. S. I. W. Healy, F. S. M. B. A. M. B. A. Meets first and third Wed nesdays of each month at Maenner chor hall. Themas Anderson, pres ident A. F. Marquett, secretary. ST. CLEMENS COURT, 747. CATHOLIC ORDER OF FORREST-' ers. Meets every second Monday at 8 p. m., and every fourth Sun day at 2 p. m. All visiting mem bers invited. Frank Jaszowiak, Anton Beer, R. S. COMMERCIAL CLUB. COMMERCIAL CLUB OF BISMARCK Regular meeting of club member ship the first Tuesday in each month regular meeting of board or directors the first Friday df each month, at Commercial club rooms. Third street. F. L. Conklin, presi dent F. E. Young, secretary. LABOR UNIONS. UNITED BROTHERHOOD OF CAR penters and Joiners, No. 1118. Meets every Thursday evening at Kuntz's hall. All brothera cordi ally invited to meet with us. C. B. French, president John Danrot, treasurer, W. G. Gorsuch, secretary, Fred Anderson, financial secretary. TYPOGRAPHICAL~UNION, No. 140. Meets first Sunday in each month at 3 p. m. Chester Jones, secre tary. L. O. O. M. BISMARCK LODGE, No. 14 Loyai Order of Moose. Regular meetings every Monday night. Geo. Weather head, d'eta'or S. E. Register, sec retary. HOMESTEADER8. CAPITAL CITY HOMESTEAD, No. 300. Meets second and fourth Fri days of the month a*- K. P. hall, at 8 p. m. J. T. Boyd, president C. Adsit, secretary.