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&'< ,y« &r ^SKKSSS?/ Quality in Diamonds It is difficult to tell the difference between a ^ood diumond and a pretty good one. To make the distinction calls for knowledge and ex perience. If you have this knowledge and experience, you can buy diamonds anywhere—other wise, it is safer to purchase from jewelers with a repu tation and a comprehensive diamond stock. We have both, and would be pleased to serve you. Knowles & Haney's Jewelers and Importers of Diamonds BISMARCK, N. DAK. MRS. N. C. YOUN O FARG O vOontinued from page 7.) always intmstin^. Sonic of thereadings •most interesting people in the world are not the most beautiful. It i- something liack of the expression that we care for, and in Italian art it is the intel lectual content that interests us. The Renaissance lias a two-fold task, the task of interpreting the Christian faith and the task of interpreting the ancient world. After the revival in Italy, tinder St. I-"rancis of Assissi, churches sprang up everywhere, church es with great wall spaces to he decor ated. The people had no liililes, and if they had they could tint have read them. The covered walls were to he their Bi ble. The art of the early renaissance sprang out of the necessity of the times. I'ainting was as vital to the Italians as .sculpture had been to the Greeks. About the year 1-ltJO, let us say the middle of the fifteenth century, came the revival learning in Italy the return of trav elers from Greece the exploitation of ancient manuscripts opened up a newin world to the thinking men of the time. Theirs was a midsummer night's dream of forest glades, where dryades and satyrs danced, or of far away seas, where Triton blew his wreathed horn. Side by side with virgin and saints were painted Palas, Ariadne and Aph rodite. Such dualism in art could not long exist without a conflict. The out come was tin- complete secularization of art in the "sixteenth century. And now all the pagans have Christian names. 1 Int. mark you, this has not been at tained until the Christian field has been exhausted, and there lias been the etn liodiment of every pagan myth. What the modern world received from Italy was the book of the past completely illustrated. There was nothing left for the Dutch and the French and the Eng lish but to turn to the world of today. An art so exhausted as that demands mr unstinted admiration. Has it ever struck you that the artists of today do not paint Madonnas, that they do notget turnto Greek mythology for sources of inspiration? Not because the world is tired of these themes—the world never grows tired of beautiful pictures but because the Italians have said the last word on Greek mythology and the Christian faith. And Italian art is interesting because it presents a development. I should like to give yon three name*, and with those names three dates. The first is Giotto and the time is l.W the second is Massaccio and the year is 140\ and the third is Leonardo da Vinci, and his time is 15'Ml. These three men rise so far above the level of their time, that succeeding artists for a century despair of more than imitating them. From a low level art rises stage to stage. First comes the mastery of form, then the mastery of expression, then mastery of movement, and following this the suc cessful distribution of light and shade, and finally mastery of color. In those three wonderful centuries— the fourteenth, fifteenth and sixteenth— the foundation of all succeeding art was laid, and almost every problem solved. Having premised so much as to the interest of my theme and its importance, it behooves me to ask a question of pri mary importance. What is art? Art is the interpretation in terms of beauty of the world in which icv live. Art is an interpretation, not an imitation, and it is always in terms of beauty. Other wise it is not art. All of us have to a lesser or greater degree the power of visualizing. I have only to repeat the words "I love thy rocks and rills, "Thy woods and templed hills" to have come before us a mental vision. It may be a memory or an idealization With some it is vague, blurred image tantalizing us because it will not stay, •with others it is a vision clear and dis tinct remaining long enough for us topresent describe it, or if we are artists, to paint it You recall Browning's words: !We love when first we see them painted iThings we have passed perhaps a hun dred times, !Nor cared to see. God uses to help each other so Lending our minds out. That's the purpose of art, an inter fyretation on the part of the artist to Bake clear to us our blurred images. Dedication of Statu*. The principal feature of to-day's Fifty Year* the Standard CREA BAKING POWDER A Cream of Tartar Powder Made From Orapem NO ALUM session will be the dedication and the unveiling of the Sakakawea statue at the state eapitol grounds thia after noon. The dedication exercises will be held in the house chamber and will commence promptly at two -o'clock. The unveiling will occur at about four oclock on the eapitol grounds. It will be followed by a concert by the regimental band of !ihe Fourteenth U. S. Infantry. The Federation tea will be held this evening in the Commercial Club hall. In addition to the splendid ban gram has been arranged, and James W. Foley will entertain the ladies for!" several moments with a series of, from his own writings. I The industrial arts exhibit in the chapel of the Presbyteran church is one of the most interesting features of the federation meeting. There are samples of the handiwork of the women of various nationalities who I are residents of the state and a splendid exhibit of Indian work under the personal supervision of Mr. J. D. Allen of Mandan is on display. A full account of this exhibit will appear in to-morrow morning's edition of the Trbune. The exhibit is free and a cordial invitation is extended to allDolliver to attend. Many of the artcles are offered for sale. It is a very inter esting display. S -?$ S $ S •$? $ $ $ E S O N A 3'$eSSSSS $€SS«8S Dr. Libby of Grand Forks, arrived the city on No. 5 last evening. He is here in connection with the unveil ing of the statue to Sakakawea. Miss Buelah Amidon, who will un veil the Sakakawea statue at the eap itol grounds, was an arrival in the city on No. 5 last evening. INHUMAN I TE IS BOUND OVER Associated Press. New York, Oct. 12.—"You are a dirty dog the best thing that can happen to you is to get juatice and mobile, it quick." In these words Coroner Peinberg today expressed his abhorrence for 'Adolph Berg, who was arrested be fore him as the man who last night used Charles Fisher, 12 years old, as a shield against the bullets fired at him by Harry Greenwald, an ex-prize,i fighter. The boy was killed and Greenwald committed suicide. Berg was held wuuout bail to ans wer to the charge of homicide, after being arrested late today. CASS CO. REPUBLICANS ARE MUCH ENCOURAGED rgo, X. D., Oct. 12.—Members of Ca-s county republican committee are much pleased6with the first brief tour made in the campaign in Cass county this fall. Several of the towns where the leading speakers appeared are reported to have extended a most cor dial and enthusiastic welcome, to theing campaigners. the The most effective speeches delivered during the trip are said to have been those of Lieutnant Governor R. S. Lewis and State's Attorney Arthur G. Fowler of Fargo. In uffalo they were the principal speakers on the program and their talks were reported to have been most beneficial and helped the cause materially. Precinct committee men from that locality have sent in very encouraging reports which give the members of the county committee a very cheerful and optimistic outlook for November 8. Both Mr. Lewis and Mr. Fowler en dorsed the republican candidates and urged his election. The record of the administration was emphasized in regard to the expense it had incurred and large stress was laid upon the rais ing of the land valuations and the low ering of the railroads taxation. BURGLAR ARRESTED. Grand Forks, N. D., Oct. 12.—Lee Austin, colored, of Devils Lake, who was accused of stealing some money Monday evening, was taken into cus tody by Captain Sullivan of the po-that lice force near the DeMars avenue bridge yesterday and was taken back to Devils Lake. ._,.——r 1'.» W WlMW CATTLE FAIR WAS CLOSED St. Petersburg, Wed. Sept. 28.—The National cattle fair in St. Petersburg was hurrisdly closed a few days af- quet that has been prepared for the te,r the opening on account of the out delegates, an excellent musical pro- a a is 1 several exhibits. as By Associated Press. Fort Dodge. la., Oct. 12.—Physic ians attending Senator Jonathan P. who has been confined to his bed for several days with a serious illness announced late tonight that he was resting easy. Physicians ad mitted that his condition is serious, though not necessarily critical. FOUR HURT IN AUTO ACCIDENT Muskegon, Mich., Oct.12.— Four Muskegon business men were hurt,' one probably fatally when an auto-] mobile drivsen by Milton Riordan, manager of a local department store crashed into a telephone pole today.' The insjured: I Milton Riordan, jaw broken in four places, internally injured, may die Henry A. Bauknscht, nose broken, in-! ternal injuries Jack Wynn, knee cap broken, broken, The men SECOND RAILROAD DAS REACDED NEW LEIPZIG New Leipzig, N. D., Oct. 12.—New LeBipzig has its second railroad. The track of the new Milwaukee road was laid into New Leipzig Tuesday after noon, three weeks, lacking oneB day, after the Northern Pacific's track reach ed here. The track was laid by tram also, and all sawed ties and new steel were used. Quite a crowd was present 13. Han'na left this and all were happy. M'KENZIE COUNTY TO GIVEMONEYFORWOLVES Schafer, N. D., Oct. 12.—The coun ty board passed a resolution offer a bounty of $15 on gray wolves. Inspectors were appointed in different parts of the county and before anyone can collect the bounty he must pre sent the green skin of one of them, to the county auditor immediately after killing same, for inspection. The inspector will then, if he is satisfied that the wolf was killed within the boundaries of the county, recommend the payment of the bounty. BARNES QUITS AS COMMITTEE MAN New York, Oct. 11.—Resignation of Wm. Barnes, Jr., the Albany "Old Guard" leader, from the state com mittee was the big event in republi can circles here today. Immediately after having received Mr. Barnes* let ter of resignation, saying that failure BISMARCK DAILY TBIBUNI mmjimiam WATER SUPPLY RUNNING LOW 1 John Adams, collar bone were in Riordan's auto- Palmer, Mass., Oct. 12.—Tub bath ing is prohibited in an order issued by the local water company in order to conserve the rapidly diminishing water supply which the company's reservoirs hold, until artesian wells can be sunk and other emergency measures taken. HANNA AND HELGESON START ON CAMPAIGN Fargo, N. D., Oct 12. AVIATOR ELY HAS TROUBLE AT START OF LONG RACE uJ^tJL^^hMdtd^illii Jt'ik'ki j^Ythui GUN ACCIDENT NEARLY FATAL I Lawton, X. D., Oct. 12.—Louis Froch tner, a young man, met with a gun ac cident that nearly cost him his life. He I was riding on the platform of a traction engine and had a gun standing muzzle up in front or a little to one side of him, with his left hand over the muzzle. Accidentally the gun was discharged, blowing the thumb off and tearing the skin and flesh from the ribs and breast, grazing one side of his face and blow ing off his hat. He was taken to Louis Ripka's, near where the accident happened, and Dr.that Xichelson phoned for. The doctor, on arrival, found that the wound on thethe ribs and chest, although painful was not dangerous, but had the gun been a little nearer the body the man would have been killed instantly. The patient is doing as well as could be expected. —Congressman afternoon for Oliver county and will speak at Cen ter, the county seat, tomorrow after noon. Thursday he will speak at New Salem, and Saturday he will go to Mott, where he will deliver one of thewrite principal addresses at the Mott bar becue. H. T. Helgeson, candidate for congressman, will accompany Mr. Han-taking na on the tour. DRUGGIST PERMITS BEING CANCELLED to re-appoint him for the executive -**, talk most loudly •bout their bad committee Indicated either that his '£& Devils Lake, N. D., Oct. 12.—The first definite move taken by Attorney General Miller in the prosecution of the violations of the state prohibition law here came yesterday, when petitions were filed bv the attorney general for the cancellation of druggists' permits held by B. J. Ness, J. A. Moran, A. M. Bond and C. W. Greene. Orders were granted citing the druggists to appear on November 10, to show cause why their permits should not be cancelled. Other proceedings involving criminal actions are predicted and the public move of the attorney general with the presence of almost his entire office force here from Bismarck indicates that there will be a clean up in this city. 8 aM$f9 to services were not longerr useful he was "Faithless' to the re publican ticket, State Chairman Pren tice issued a statement disclaiming both of these suppositions. AKoyether DMTereM TKMg. ts singular that those persons W tmafbB .accesses they ta^ always due to their own good manage ment, and they complacently take great credit therefor. Chicago, Oct. 12.—Eugene B. Ely has abandoned his trip to New York after several disappointing descents to win the prize of $30,000 offered by the New York Times, the Chicago Post and Clifford B. Harmon. The pictures show Ely ascending from the Hawthorn track, Chicago, Augustus Post, one of the Curtiss aviators, repairing Ely's biplane and Ely just before he bid his wife goodby prep aratory to the start. WORKMAN MAY GET A FORTUNE Kenosha, Wis., Oct. 12.—Martinus P. Winther is a poor toolmakcr in one of the Kenosha factories today, but he has an incentive to work, and if he is able to make good, at the end of three years he will be in possession of a small fortune. Winther was named for Mar tinus Peterson, an eccentric but wealthy bachelor of Omoha, and when the wi\' of Peterson was filed for probate last Saturday it included an inheritance of $.V.IMMI for the Kenosha namesake. However, it was stipulated in the will before Winther should inherit thf money he must show the executors of will that he is able to command an income of $2/HV) a year. Three years is given for Winther to reach this point. He is now making in the neighborhood of $2-! a week, but he is something of an artist, and he be lieves that by making pictures by day... and working as a toolmaker at night he JJ1? Los Angeles, Cal., Oct. 12.—The city council passed its anti-prizefight ordinance yesterday in an amended form. Ten round amateur bouts with seven ounce gloves are permitted, but professional fighting is barred by the provision that no admission shall be charged and that the prizes be limited to trophies costing not more than $35. MILLIONIARE TRAMP NOW A PHYSICIAN Jefferson City, Mo., Oct. 12.—Jas. Eads How of St. Louis, can now M. D. after his name. He was given a license to practice medicine by the state board of health, after the examination conducted at this place Sept. 20-22. When How was taking the exami nation he said he wanted to become a doctor so that he could put thetoday hoboes into proper physical trim and enable them to hold a job when they succeeded in getting one. "Many of the boys," as he called the hoboes who frequent the head quarters of the Welfare association, "are sick. They can't hold a Job when they get one." •".: WKsarcA"******'? *^«tSMfS.,»-KW»i^-"S:3 C. B. LITTLE, Pres. F. D. KENDRICK, Vice-Pres. F. E. SHEPAUD, Cashier. u. s. TAKE ITOFT, K&U WILLWANT THAT MOrHgnr SOME DAT. O hundred dollars at 5 per cent, compound interest, will in 4 0 years, amount to over $700 in 70 years, to over $3,000 in 100 years, to over $13,100, and in 200 years, to over one mil lion, seven hundred and twenty-nine thousand three hundred dollars ($1,729,300). grows if you will let it. Make OUR bank YOUR bank, STANDARDS FOR GRAINS FIXED Portland, Ore., Oct. 12.—The grain standard committee of the Portland Chamber of Commerce yesterday fix ed the 1910 wheat standard for thein Pacific northwest at the following weights: White Walla Walla 59 pounds, ex port blue stem 58 1-2 pounds Fife 59 pounds red Russian 57 pounds milling blue stem 58 pounds Turkey red 60 pounds red Walla Walla 58 1-2 pounds. The standard shows the current crop to be better than th.e average, exce»! can reach the point where he can claim slightly greater than last y«ar. Iiis fortune. TEN ROUND BOUTS FOR LOS ANGELES re Hussion. KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS HONOR PATRON SAINT By Associated Press. Chicago, 111., Oct. 12.—At the Col umbus Day banquet of the Knights of Columbus tonight, addresses were made by Charles Murphy, M. H., sec retary of state of Canada Vice Presi dent Sherman, and Judge ePter S. Grosscup of the United States circuit court political and economic subjects were avoided by Mr. Murphy and the vice president. Senator Lorimer, while not on the program for an address, was a guest at the speakers' table. It was in theto same room that the Hamilton club banquet, where Colonel Roosevelt re fused to speak if Senator Lorimer was a guest, was held a month ago. CHRISTOPHER COLUMBUS HONORED BY BOSTONIANS By Associated Press. Boston, Mass., Oct. 12.—The achie vement of Christopher Columbus of 418 years ago, received *is first legal holiday recognition in Massachusetts through a joint celebration by the Italian, Irish, Portuguese and Catholic organizations, which to thethem number of many thousands marched through two dense lines of cheering countrymen. President Taft review ed the parade tor an hour. In the evening there was a fine dis play of fireworks. NEW DIRECTORY FREE The Directory gives the name, address, business, etc, of every man in Bismarck. It gives the name address and school district of every farmer in Burleigh county, and the township, sec tion and range number of his land. In fact it tells almost anything you might want to know. Re vised to Utest census. Given free with each paid supscrlption (and arrearages te date, if any) for the Tribune—the newsiest, llvest, most progressiveand widely circulated paper in the county. In all things the Tribune leads. Keep Abreast ofthe Times Through The Tribune Secure Valuable Book Free Thursday, October 13, 19MK FIRST NATIONAL BANK BISMARCK N. D. Established In l»7t Capita and Surplu $150,000.0 General Banking LOAN S A E O N J. L. BELL, Vice-Pres. E O S I O ness Tranaaotod A LAND S Safet Deposit Boxes for Rent. TUCK ITAWKT I N THE BANK AND LET WORK FoR 'YOU. Sir -faff 1&L ®(wkr ttro-gif* FEVER RAFFLES ALL PHYSICIANS Elizabeth, N. J., Oct. 12.—The ad vice of specialists from seven lead ing medical colleges will be sought an effort to save the lives of five men who are hovering between life and death in the general hospital at this place. They are all ill with typhoid fever, which attacked everyone of the thir teen men who sat down together at a dinner of the Entre Nous club here a month ago. Five of the thirteen have already died, three are safely" on the road to recovery, while the remaining five are in a dangerous con dition. The latest victim was Daniel Sul livan, who died this week. After an autopsy by professors from the college of physicians and surgeons. New York, the following statement' was issued: The typhoid fever resulting from that dinner is very virtulent. We will have to make several tests in th New York laboratory before we can say whether or not there are other complications. TRI-STATE WEATHER. Washington, Oct. 12.—North and S MI Dakota Threatening and cooler Thursday with probably Brew ers Friday partly cloudy. Minnesota Unsettled Thursday and Friday with showers moderate brisk east winds becoming vari able. NEW ENGLAND INCORPORATES. Mott, N. D., Oct. 12.—New England will be the first incorporated village in Hettinger county. Headache "My father has been a sufferer from sick headache for the last twenty-five yearsand never found any relief until he began taking your Cascarets. Since he has begun taking Cascarets he has never had the headache. They have entirely cured him. Cascarets do what you recommend to do. I will give yon the privilege of using his name."—E. M. Dickson, H2o Resiner St., W. Indianapolis, IndL Pleasant, Palatable. Potent. Taste Good. Do Good. Never SickenJWeaken or Grips. Mc, 2Sc, SOc. Never told In bulk, nine tablet stamped C. CON or your money back, GnanS&ft.