Newspaper Page Text
Friday, June 17, 1910.
E3 in SPECIAL BARGAINS «VlJ BARGAINS IN SHEER WASH FABRICS Hundreds of yards of sheer lawns in dainty designs and figures Special sale price only lOc Hundreds of yards of sheer organdies, lawns, and batiste in beautiful patterns Regular 20 cent values, special at 14c Beautiful sheer wash fabrics: silk finished foulards, novelty dotted effects, mer= cerized suitings, sheer tissues and Himalaa cloth worth up to 40c a yard During our special sale we offer these at only, per yard 2 5 Special Bargains in TRIMMED HATS All Trimmed Hats are offered at 25 per cent Discount A. W. LUCA S CO BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE I WE HAVE ABOUT 50 Beautifully Tailored and Finished Suits bought for Spring wear we I show them all sizes and all the new colorings in exclusive styles. These we offer during this sale at l/z PRICE I $ $ 4 5 Suits at 22.50 I 40 2000 I 35 17.50 I 30 15.00 25 12.50 20 10.00 15 7.50 ROOSEVELT What Is America going to do with Roosevelt? How great is he? Beyond a doubt ho is the most talked about man In the world today. But what will all this talk lead him to? Will he be aslied to become president again, and. If so. will he accept? Napoleon's Kind ind I By HENRY WATTERSON. Editor of Louisville Courier-Journal. CHtE time has come for the people of the United States consider Roosevelt as they have never con sidered him before to A E HEM MORE S E I O S THA N THE A E EVER TAKE N HTM to realize that he is altogether the MOST STAR- TLING FIGUR E WH O HAS APPEARE I N TH E WORLD SENCE NAPOLEO N BONA- PARTE a circumstance not with out significance and portent. HE MUST BE A POOR AMERI CAN WHOSE HEART DOES NOT GLOW W I PRIDE AT E UN WONTED HONORS BESTOWED UPON THIS REP RESENTATIVE OF I S O N A N S W E W I E A N A I A TION AT THE SPLENDID WAY E A I E S HIMSELF. incident in a was wholly characteristic. The inci- dent in Rome was thrust upon him. In both he showed the E O O E ROOSEVELT whose brilliant many sidedness has captivated the universe. Nation Needs Him By IDA M. TARBELL. Author. BEIN a president of the United States is a pretty big job at all times, but it is an especially hard job for one who succeeds such a man as Mr. Roosevelt. I believe, however, in giving a man a good chance—a LONG CHANCE—before he is judged finally. A thousand things might happen between now and the end of this administration that might make it impossible for Mr. Roosevelt to be president again. At any rate the N A I O N S O N LOSE TH E SERVICES OF MR. ROOSE- VELT IN A PUBLIC WAY. TH E NATION HAS NEED FOR SUCH A MAN IN SOME PUBLIC CAPACITY. CHcountrBcenseems this huge unearned increment. To Help Conserve By Gontfressman NILES POINDEXTER, of Seattle. Wash. E time has come for the people to make a stand and CONSERVE TO TH E GOVERNMENT I I E NATURAL RESOURCES of •this country. We should stand by the men who have prosecuted the land thieves. We have had enough of government by the money power. Wo have allowed enough of our natural resources to be taken from us without a mur mur. WE MUST CONSERVE, AND E BEST WAY TO DO IT IS TO ELECT THEODORE ROOSEVELT OUR NEXT PRESIDENT. Next President By Former Senator THOMAS M. PAT TERSON of Colorado. Democrat. OU can bet that Roosevelt W I MAKE TH E RACE FOR PRESI- DENT AGAIN and will be elected too. He and Hughes have gripped the hearts of the western people. America's Destiny By Senator CHAUNCEY M. DEPEW of New York. ITthusiasmo is a glorious thing for any people have thrills of en I think all of us, no matter what our views of him may be, no matter how much we differ from him in opinion, no mat ter how much he may have antag onized some of us by his actions, feel prouder of the PRODUCT and collars. O A E I A N LIBER TY AND OP- O N I because the eye of the world is just now filled, to the exclusion of all other men, by the virile figure of Theodore Rodsevelt. THE MAN WH O HOLDS IN HIS HAND TH E DESTINY AND TH E GOOD OF TH E PEOPLE OF THIS COUNTRY IS OUR FORMER PRES IDENT, THEODORE ROOSEVELT. Depreciation of Gold and A Awakening China. MORETON FREWEN. English Economist. E world today to he within measurable distance of a "fifty dollar." The national or private debt of this measured in terms of its staple products—wheat, cotton, steel, bullocks or pigs—has been "repudiated" by not less than 50 per cent since 1896. The NATIONAL CREDITOR IS BEING PLUNDERED. Your debtor classes are in receipt of BUT TH E MOST SERIOUS ASPECT OF TH E DEPRECIATION OF GOLD, OR. TO WORD IT MORE SIMPLY, OF TH E GREAT RISE OF GOLD PRICES, IS THA IT IS STIMULATING TH E INDUSTRIAL DEVELOPMENT OF ASIA WITH EIGHT HUNDRED MILLIONS OF PEOPLE AND INVOLVES A COMPETITION WHICH, THOUGH LITTLE NOTICED THUS FAR, IS A MENACE TO OUR WESTERN CIVILIZA TIONS. The great abundance of the new gold inflates our currencies, but there is NO EQUIVALENT INFLATION OF THE SILVER CURRENCIES OF TH E FAR EAST. The result is a great stim- ulus to all that Asia exports to us, and if the rise of gold prices con tinues during the next quarter of a century, as I believe it will, WE SHALL A N OVER THE CONTROL OF MANY GREAT INDUSTRIES, such as steel and coal, cotton, leather and jute, to on flwalreninnr China. Three Many People With Small Means are tempted to speculate hoping to double their money quickly—you may hear of ONE In a THOU SAND who succeeds, but the other 999 keep silent about their LOSSES. A Savings Account Is Sure $1.00 starts an Account. Once started you'll add to it, and with our 4 per cent interest, payable quarterly, you'll be sur prised at its growth. Very often it means your turning point for suc cess. DO IT TODAY. City National Bank THE CAPITOL STEAM LAUNDRY YYe are giving especial attention to Hand Finished Work also shirts A part or all your laundry work solicited. Our wagons will call O N E 2 2 0 NOTICE OF HEARING PETITION FOR LICENSE O SELL REAL ESTATE State of North Dakota, county of Burleigh, in county court, before Hon. M. J. McKenzie, Judge. In the matter of the estate of Jen nie L. Sims, deceased. William H. Sims, petitioner, vs. Harry J. Sims, Ada Belle Gray and William Leonard Sims and Marie Josephine Sims, chil dren of Joseph Sims, deceased, re spondents. The state of North Dakota to the above named respondents and all persons interested in the estate of Jennie L. Sims, deceased: You are hereby notified that the pe tition of William H. Sims, administra tor of the estate of Jennie L. Sims, late of the city of Bismarck, in the county of Burleigh, and state of North Dakota, deceased, has been fil ed in this court, therein petitioning that he be authorized, empowered and directed to sell real estate be longing to said decedent's estate, de scribed as follows, to-wlt: Lots thirteen (13) and fourteen (14), in block one hundred eighteen (118), of the original plat of the city of Bismarck, N. D., according to the official plat thereof on file and of rec ord in the office of the register of deeds in and for Burleigh county, North Dakota. That said petition will be heard by this court on Monday, the 1st day of August, A. D. 1910, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon of that day, at the court rooms of this court, in the court house, in the city of Bismarck, coun ty of Burleigh and state of North Dakota. And you and each of you are here by cited and required then and there to be and appear before this court and show cause, if any you have, why this petition should not be granted. Dated the 1st day of June, A. D. 1910. By the court, (Seal) M. J. McKENZIE, Judge. MEMORY IN FISH. Striking Results Shown In a Test With Gray P«rch. Even the fishes of the sea have pic tures on memory's wall. Experiments have been made with several fishes as to their faculties for remembering, but the most striking results have been obtained with the gray perch, which lives chiefly on small silvery hued sardines. Some of these were takeu mid colored red and were then put Into the tank where the perch was with several silver colored sardines. Of course the normal sardines were at once seized and eaten, but it was not until hungry that the perch made tentative meal of one of the red col ored victims. On recognizing the sardine flavor, however, he promptly demolished the remainder. Later the perch devoured the sardines irrespective of color, thus showing not only traces of a memory, but also the power to differentiate color. Subsequently sardines colored red and blue were placed in the tank to gether with the silver ones. The same 6cene was repeated, the blue sardines not being attacked until the others were eaten and hunger compelled in vestigation of the newcomers. After this introduction the perch ate the sar dines of all three types without any difliculty. Some spines of the sea nettle were then fastened to the blue sardines. These were at ouce avoided by the perch, which promptly got out of the way of the newcomers. This showed traces of memory, as the results of contact with the sea nettle were shown and recognized.—Chicago Tribune.