Newspaper Page Text
Saturday. November 26, 1910.
HELP WANTED—MALE. WANTED—Two or three large boys or young men, hustlers. Enquire of J. K. Doran, Tribune office. HELP WANTED—FEMALE. WANTED—Competent girl for gen eral housework by Mrs. Ramstad. Inquire at home of Mrs. W. H. Win chester, 824 Fourth street. WANTED—Cook! Have second girl. Apply to Major Dale. Fort Lincoln. WANTED—Girl for general house work. 224 Second street. Mrs. T. R. Atkinson. WANTED—School girl. Family of two. Inquire of Mrs. Ed Francis. 212 Rosser street. WANTED—Girl, for general house work. Good pay. Mrs. A. W. Lucas, 924 Fourth street. WANTED—Waiter at Bismarck Res taurant, 116 Fifth street. Phone 286. WANTED—Girl or woman to cook and do general housework, no outdoor work and no fires to make. Will pay good wages. References re tulred. Apply Benton Packet Co., over Bismarck Bank. WANTED—Competent girl for gen eral house-work. Mrs. H. R. Berndt, 104 Avenue A. Phone 351R. 'WANTED—A good cook. Apply to Dr. Wheate, Fort Lincoln, WANTED—A competent girl for gen eral housework. Mrs. J. A. Haney, 308 Avenue B. POSITIONS .M N .ED—FEMALE WORK WANTED—By woman by the day. Phone 303. FOR RENT—HOUSES FOR RENT—Residence on North Sixth street. Inquire at Star Res taurant. FOR RENT—House suitable for large family. Close in. G. J. Keenan. FOR RENT—COTTAGES. FOR RENT—Four room cottage on Second street. Phone 303 Dakota Block. "FOR SALE—FURNITURE. tEXCELLENT bargains in furniture. Inquire at 905 Sixth street. NUT HARD COAL On Nov. 14th we 0 received notice oC an advance in price on Nut coal. This is occasioned by the way in which Nut size Hard Coal is obtained and the very 4 large demand for same. In crushing hard coal, Nut size is obtained by running larger sizes over a screen, the smaller sizes falling through the different sized screens. Hard coal smaller than Nut size is lower in price than Nut size and larger therefore coal companies crush their coal to obtain as much Nut size and larg er as they possibly can. The result is that Nut 9 coal is always scarce and we would advise all 9 users of Nut sized coal $ to immediately place their coal orders. The only way in which we can obtain Nut coal at the present time is to buy an equal amount of other sizes. We wish to accom- $ modate our trade and are making this explan ation so that you will see for yourself the necessity of gettine in your orders promptly. NORTH STAR LUMBER CO. W. E. Gleason, Mgr. E. 0. FIELD Furniture •ad Undertaking LICEWSED EMBALMEB IOO A O N I O ffjala ft Third St., •laaareh POPULAR CLASSIFIED WANTS Advertisements under tbishead will be inserted for ONE CENT A WORT, first insertion (ONE HALF CENT A WORD each subsequent insertion, ONLY WHEN PAID CASH IN ADVANCE.) No pub lication for leas than 25c. Cash must accompany out of town orders. Advertisements in these columns having letters or numbers MUST be answered through corres pondence. Cannot guarantee acuracy on Phone ads. FOR RENT—ROOMS. FOR RENT—Large, desirable furn ished room in new modern house. Hot water, bath, heat, phone, etc. Phone 262L. FOR RENT—Several modern rooms for light housekeeping. Apply to E. H. Conkey. FOR RENT—Modern rooms and board at Dunraven Place, 212 Third atreet. FOR RENT—Modern Third street. i: 406 FOR RENT—Large modern furnished room. Phone 474. 9 ##^N#^^#^»#sr#^##^^##^#Nr^#^#^^##^» Save Half S* "J* *S* 3 Alway pay for your want ad in advance. You save practic ally one-half the cost as we pre fer to give you this special rate rather than to spend it in book keeping. 8 Read classified heading care fully. 4 Pay Want Ads in Advance FOR RENT—Two furnished Hooms in strictly modern house electric light, heat, bath and telephone. Phone 560. FOR RENT—Rooms in the Dakota block. Phone 303. ROOMS FOR RENT—Modern room for gentlemen. No. 423 Fourth St. FOR RENT—Two furnished rooms In a strictly modern house. Phone 560 FOR RENT—Modern furnished room. 400 Fourth street. FOR RENT—Private family have large pleasant room in new modern home. All conveniences. Desirable location. Gentlemen preferred. Call No. 14 West Rosser street. BANKRUPT'S PETITION FOR DIS CHARGE. In the District Court of the United States, District of North Dakota. In the matter of Richard Rial, bank rupt.—In Bankruptcy. To the Honorable Charles F. Ami don, Judge of the District Court of the United States for the District of North Dakota: Richard Rial of Bismarck, in the county of Burleigh, and state of North Dakota, in said district, respectfully represents that on the 26th day of August, 1910, last past he was duly adjudged bankrupt under the Acts of Congress relating to bankruptcy that he has duly surrendered all his prop erty and rights of property, and has fully complied with all the require ments of said acts and of the orders of the ?jurt touching his bankruptcy. Wherefore he prays that he may be decreed by the court to have a full discharge from all debts prpvable against his estate under said bankrupt acts, except such debts as are except ed by law from suoh discharge. Dated this 16th day of November, A. D., 1910. R. RIAL, Bankrupt. Order of Notice Thereon. District of North Dakota—ss: On this 23rd day of November, A. D., 1910, on reading the foregoing pe tition, it is, Ordered by the court, that a hear ing be had upon the same on the 23 day of January, A. D.. 1911, be fore said court, at Fargo, in said dis trict, at ten o'clock in the forenoon and that notice thereof be published in The Bismarck Tribune, a news paper printed in said district, and that all known creditors and other persons in interest may appear at the said time and place and show cause, if any they have, why the prayer of said pe titioner should not be granted. And it is further ordered by the court, that tihe clerk* shall send by mail to all known creditors copies of said petition and this order, addressed to them at their places of residence as stated. Witness the Honorable Charles F. Amidon, Judge of the said court, and the seal thereof, at Fargo, in said district, on the 23rd day of November, A. D., 1910. J. A. MONTGOMERY. Clerk. (Seal By E. R. STEELE, Deputy. One Thing Ready. Qerman shoemaker, having made a pair of boots for a gentleman of whose flfw**! integrity he had con siderable doubt, made the following reply to him when he called for the articles: "Der poots ish not -lite done, but der beel Ish made out. WACHTER Dray and Transfer Go. A W O O a I O Drays famished fer all paraeses 0M* STORM! 0. C. WACHTER PIMM •ISMAROK «. P. LOST AND FOUND. LOST—Bunch of keys. Finder please return to Tribune office. FOUND—A bunch of keys. Owner can have same by calling at Trib une and paying for this ad. SHObi REPAIRING. For good shoe repairing, phone 558-L. We will call for and deliver your work. Work guaranteed MISCELLANEOUS. FOR SALE—A six months' scholar ship in the Bismarck Business col lege, worth $50. If taken by Dec. st $30. Address E. C. C, care of Tribune FOR SALE—One 1910 Mitchell tour ing car for sale. Has entire new tires F. A. Callahan, Washburn, N. D.' FOR-SALE—One hundred and fifty tons hay. Henry Polmateer, MsKen zie, N D. FOR~R*ENT~A~bar\n~ Desirable- lo cation. Apply 606 Eighth street. ~ASYOlf read this~ad so wiiflhous ands read your want ad if it is in the Tribune. HISTORICAL. WANTED—You to send us Pioneer Letters, Stories, Diaries, old books of North Dakota and Canada his tory, lists of Black Hills stage driv ers and bush whacKers. Indian rel ics, etc. State Historical Society, Bismarck, N. D. The Markets LIVE STOCK Si. Paul. Cattle.—Receipts, 500 market steady quotatio.is unchanged. Hogs.—Receipts, 3,200 market gen eraly 15c lower. Range, 660 to 685 bulk of sales, 670 to 675. Sheep.—Receipts, 600 market strong. Sheep, 100 to 400 lambs, 300 to 600. Chicago. Cattle.—Receipts, 10,000 market 3teady to 10c up. Beeves, 450 to 735 Texas steers, 420 to 540 west ern steers, 425 to 660 stockers and feeders, 335 to 570 cows and heif ers, 225 to 635 calves, 725 to 925. Hogs.—Receipts, 28,000 market fairly active and steady. Light, 655 to 695 mixed, 665 to 755 heavy, 665 to 710 rough, 665 to 680 good to choice heavy, 680 to 710 pigs, 615 to 685 bulk of sales, 680 to 695. Sheep.—Receipts, 12,000 market strong. Natives, 225 to 410 western, 250 to 410 yearlings, 410 to 510 lambs, native, 425 to 640 western, 425 to 625. MONEY. New York.—Money on call easy, 2 1-4 to 2 1-2 per cent ruling rate, 2 1-2 closing bid, 2 1-4 offered at 2 1-2. Time loans steady, soft and dull 60 days, 4 to 4 1-4 per cent, and 90 days, 4 six months, 4 1-4. GRAIN. Chicago. Close: Wheat: Dec, 90 7-8 to 91 May, 98 July, 93 1-2. Corn.—Dec, 44 1-2 May, 47 1-8 July, 47 7-8. Oats.—Dec, 30 7-8 May, 33 7-8 to 34 July, 33 7-8 to 34. Minneapolis. Close: Wheat—Dec, 101 3-8 May, 105 7-8. Cash: No. 1 hard, 105 1-8 No. 1 nor., 103 3-8 to 104 3-8 No. 2 nor., 102 to 102 7-8 No. 3 wheat, 98 3-8 to 101 3-8. Bran.—»20.00 to $20.50. Flour.—First patents, $4.85 to $5.35 3econd patents, $4.75 to $5.25 first clears, $3.25 to $3.60 second clears, $2.20 to $2.75. Duluth. Close: Wheat.—On track: No. 1 hard, 105 3-8 No. 1 nor., 104 3-8 No. 2 nor., 101 to 102 3-8. To arrive: No. 1 nor., 103 7-8 No. 2 nor., 100 7-8 to 101 7-8 Dec, 103 3-8 asked May, 107 3-4 asked. Durum.—On track, to arrive and in store: No. 1, 87 5-8 No. 2, 85 5-8 Nov., 87 5-8 bid Dec, 87 5-8 bid May, 91 3-8 bid. Flax.—On track, $2.50 to arrive, $2.50 Nov., $2.50 asked Dec, $2.50 May, $2.49. Oats—32. Ingenious Optical Device. An Ingenious optician in Marseilles, France, has invented a cane fitted with lenses and mirrors in such a manner that a user can see over the heads of a crowd In front of him. 66 YEARS' EXPERIENCE TRADE MARKS DcatoNs COPYRIOHTS Ae. Anyone tmdlng sketch and^SertPjJjnnMTan «".« ©o opinion tr»»j*h«UMr .*nrob»bl tlonafra*. Communlca on a a •ttletlyeonflAnj Olgtal Patent taken W I at Mbat a in he nrWnicaB. BESMABCK DAH,Y TRIBUNE Linton, Nov. 25.—Mrs. Charles Car ley, who has for some time been sick at St. Alexius hospital, Bismarck, is improving. Judge Carley has. since his wife's illness, visited her in the hos pital two or three times, and has had an opportunity of becoming ac quainted with the methods pursued there. Like every one else from these parts who has been sick there, or who has sick friends there. Mr Carley has strong words of commendation for the good sisters at the Missouri Slope's pioneer hospital. .limmv McCormick, a well known old time Bismarck printer, was in Lin ton a couple of days this week visit ing friends. Jimmy was employed on the Record thirteen years ago. and was a witness of the lynching up at old RUlspot town, of Cadotte. Holy track and Ireland, three of the five Dickinson, Nov. 25.—Messrs George M. Frye, W. L. Richards and A. Milliard, the railroad committee of the Dickinson Commercial club, are in communication with the Milwaukee railroad officials in an endeavor to get that road to build to Dickinson, and no better committee could have been appointed to look after this work. It is generally believed that it is only a question of time, probably next year or the following until this city will see the Milwaukee trains running into town and from here on to Dunn county. There is every rea son for believing that the road would be a paying one for the company. The Dickinson Laundry company has settled the case that was brought on some time ago by Miss Annie Springer for damages, as a result of an injury received while in the employ of the laundry, working with the mangier. The company paid Miss Springer's rep resentatives the sum of $1,000 and as she was under age Charles Rakke was named as her guardian and the money was deposited in a bank for her benefit. A man who was employed at tihe Lehigh coal mines was brought to the Stein hospital a day or two ago. A car ran over his feet, one toe be ing so badly crushed that it had to be amputated and the other foot was crushed at the ankle. He is getting along nicely. One of the biggest deals for farm lands was resently made whereby J. A Belden sold section 31, about two miles northeast of Dickinson to F. D. Hevener for $16,000 cash, an acer age of $25 an acre. It is one of the best agricultural sections in this vicin- m^**^*m*MMM***^*m***M**^**t***^**»mBmM VISITS IN N. 0.fe. Devils Lake. Nov. 25.—Ira Bender, "the big chief" when it comes to pitching baseball, and the name which he is familiarly known by when on the mound for the Philadelphia Ath letics in the American league, hurled into Devils Lake last Saturday after-1 noon, having completed the grind which placed his team not only the pennant winners of the league, but the world champions. It is seldom that Devils Lake en-! tertains such a distinguished visitor and there are few who realty knew that the "big chief" was in our midst, until one of the old-time diamond fol lowers. William Falger. tipped it offj being a warm friend of Ira's. Mr. Bender is here to visit, his sis ter. Mrs. Charles White, who is lo cated at Fort Totten. NORTH DAKOTA FARM PROFITABLE BUSINESS That North Dakota farms are prov ing attractive and profitable invest ments to the farms of the east and even as far west as Nebraska is evi dent from the number who have pur chased or are thinking of purchasing farms in-this state. The season that recently. came to a close was the most unsuccessful one from the view point of the fanner that North Dakota has ever had and yet in spite of this fact there was a record breaking sale of agricultural lands. The soil of North Dakota demonstrated beyond peradventure of a doubt its real worth and farmers from the eastern states, especially Indiana and Illinois, have purchased farma and are living on the land they bought. Population Is Growing. The population of North Dakota is growing yearly. This is evident from the number of new postoffices which are established throughout the state. Not long ago a notice came to the local office of the establishing of four new offices throughout the state, and most of which are in the new coun ties. The flocking of eastern farmers to| TAKEN TO A HOSPITAL men who murdered the Spicer family. 'The lynching took place about mid night of Saturday—or just after mid night Sunday—Nov. 13 or 14, 1S97. Some six weeks ago young Sam Wore of Emmonsburg got mixed up in a runaway, while he was breaking a team of colts. He was thrown over la bank, falling on his outstretched right arm. At the time he thought [the arm was merely sprained. However the shoulder continued to pain him so much that last Saturday l.e came ,to Linton to consult a doctor. Dr. Wolverton found the shoulder son bad ly dislocated that it was impossible to reduce it by ordinary means. So the young man was taken to Aberdeen Monday, where at St. Luke's hospital. Drs. Murdy and Wolverton finally suc ceeded in getting the dislocated bones into their proper places NEWSOFTHEWEEK FROM STARK COUNTY'S CAPITAL ity and there are 300 acres under cul tivation. Mr. Hevener intends to build a home on the land in the spring, the residence costing about $5,000, and will purchase a gas engine and make a thoroughly model farm of the tract. He has already secured a special kind of alfalfa from the experiment sta tion near this city, which he will plant under the direction of Professor Wal dron. The new pumping station of the Northern Pacific road at the reser voir west of the city a short distance, which was constructed at a cost of about $50,000 in in full operation. The plant is equipped with two fifty horse power motors, which pump river water into the reservoir. A motor is also used to pump the water into the tank in the yards. The Russell-Miller Milling com pany is also supplied with water through the same agency. Itcv. Father Sc.liardt. pastor of St. Joseph's Catholic church, southside. who is traveling in Europe, has been taken very seriously ill, and his con dtion is such that he has asked the biwhop to extend his leave of absence until the coming spring. He was to have been home this month, but his health would not permit the voyage. When George W. Kilmer takes his seat as county treasurer after the first of tihe year there will have to be a new agent for the Northern Pa cific railroad appointed for the city of Dickinson. Just who that ma "ill be is not yet known, but certain it is that he will have to get a good one to come up to Mr. Kilmer's stand ard in that capacity, for he is at all times obliging and courteous and that was one of the reasons that made him a winner at Mie recent election. +f L»j^i#i#i##ifr^f the northwest is explained by the fact that farming operations in the north west are made so much easier by means of traction plows, cultivators, etc This system cannot be used in th east, as the farms are too small, and consequently the hardest share the labor falls to the lot of the farmer himself. Forest Crissey, one fii the best known writers on farm conditions, contributed an article called "Farm ing With Power and Electric Light" to the last issue of the Saturday Even ing Post, in which he describes the conditions surrounding the western farmer and contrasts them with the conditions the eastern farmer is forced to labor in. Region of Horseless Farms. In the article in question Mr. Cris sey speaks of several small towns of this state which have grown from small villages to promising, prosper ous towns. The author speaks of the district surrounding Scranton, N. D., calling it distinctly the region of horseless farming. "Four years ago," he says, "this country was a free cattle range and a plow was an object of curiosity and contempt. Four years ago Scran ton, N. D., was not on i^e map. To day it is a humming town with 1,000 inhabitants and two prosperous banks. The biggest part of this growth is due to horseless farming." "Hettinger, N. D.," I he article con tinues, "is another three-year-old town, having a population of 1,500, with three banks, one bank carrying deposits of more than $225,000." BISMARCK BUSINESS COLLEGE Day and Evening School. Public Stenography Work Done Books posted and Monthly State- ments rendered for business men. Typrewriters and Adding Ma- chines to rent by the hour. All classes of office help fur- nished on short notice. G. E. BEMIS, President. Phone 183. Bismarck, N. D. MASONIC. BISMARCK LODOE, No. 5, A. & A M. Meets first, and third Mou dayb in each month at Masonu hall. A. P. Lenhart, W. M. Loui6 Magin, secretary. TANCRED COMMANDERY. No. 1, T. Meets first and Third Thursday* in each month at Masonic hall. Win. O'Hana. E. M. J. McKenzie PYTHIAN SISTERS. LINCOLN TEMPL4S, No. ». MeeU second and fourth Thursdays each month at K. P. hall. Mrs. Ida Vigness, M. H. Mrs. Nellie Ev ans, M. of R. & C. O. E. S. MSMAiUCK CHAPTER, No 11, meeU lirbt aud third Fridays iu each month at Masonic hall Mrs. Grace French, W. M. Mrs. Gertrude Mil ler, secretary. KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS. ST. ELMO LODGE, No. 4 Meet* each Wednesday evening at K. hall. W. E. Parsons, C. S. John son, K. of R, & S. L. O. O. M. EISMARGK LODGE NO. 14—Loyai Order of Moose. Regular meetings every first and third Monday even ings of each mouth, p. F. Strock, dictator S. E. Register, secretary. Visiting members welcome. M. W. A. BISMARCK CAMP, No. 1164. M. W. A. Meets the second and fourth Tuesdays In each month. E. Peck, V. Ray Nichols, clerk. YEOMEN. A FRATERNAL, LIFE AND ACC1 d*»nt insurance organization. MeeU the fourth Tuesday in each montl in the K. P. halL A. E. Shipp, foreman master of accounts, Elsit McDonald correspondent, Eliza beth Uelk. I. O. O. F. CAPITAL OITY LODGE No. 2 Meets every Thursday evening at Odd Fel lows hall. Fred Seims. N. G. C. A Meisner, V. G. John Yegen, treas urer R. A. Petrle, financial secre tary O. H. Benson, recording sec rotary. M. B. A. M. B, A. Meets second and fourth Wednesday of month at Odd Fel low's hall. Grant Marsh, president A. F. Marquett, seci tary. ST. CLEMENS COURT, 747. CATHOLIC ORDER OF FORREST ers. Meets every second Monday at 8 m., and wver fourth Sun day at 2 p. m. All visiting mem bers invited. Frank Jaszowiak, C. Anton Beer. R. 8. COMMERCIAL CLUB. COMMERCIAL CLUB OF BISMARCK Regular meeting of club member ship the first Tuesday in each month regular meeting of board of directors the first Friday of each month, at Commercial club rooms, Third street. F. L. Conklin, presl dent A. B. Welch, secretary. LABOR UNIONS. UNITED BROTHERHOOD OF CAR penters and Joiners, No. 1118 Meets every Thursday evening at HOMESTEADERS CAPITAL CITY HOMESTEAD, No 300. Meets second and fourth Fri days of the month at 1. O. O. F. hall at 8 p. m. J. T. Boyd, president Olive M. Ad3it, secretary. A. O- U. W. BlSiMARCK LODGE No. 120. Meets the first and third Tuesdays at Baker Hall at. 8 o'clock. M. J. Mc- I ii a Time St a MiniK-upuIis in a a on Sti-tli I ii a Sti r!::i .MfKi-n/it IlinUifcli Ilisinai'i'k Man.laii Maml.t a a a Kuntz's hall All brothers cordi ally invited to meet with us. C. 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. J. W. Pinkney, presi dent Jos. Gribbins, secretary. Kenzie, M. W. Bradley C. Marks, recorder. G. A. R. JAME& B. M'PHERSON POST, Nt. i, Department of North Dakota Grand Army of the Republic. Meet. their rooms in the Armory oi t»»e second aad fourth Thursday» of each month. John W. lllllett, commander A. D. Cordner, adjs tanL REBEKAHS. NICHOLSON LODGE, No. 40. Meet* the first and third Wednesdays ID each month In Odd Fellows hall Careline Fisher, 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 t. O. O. P. hall. Vis'ting members cordially invited D. C. Aamp, commander Erich Srtcksou, record keeper. CANTON COURT BISMARCK, No. 887. Me*ts every fourth Thursday in each mnoth at Odd Fellows hall. John Yegen, C. R. William Moore, 8. I. W. Heely, F. 8. laniest.ivvn Vallc City W'lieatlan.l CH1S1-Itl.ll a to SevtB Railway Time Table NORTHERN PACIFIC. W E S O N 1 3 6 I 1 pm 10 3 5 11 1 0 a 8 1 0 8 3 8 8 4 7 8 5 9 10 0 3 11 2 5 11 4 0 .Lv. a in 01) 11 2 5 111 5 4 0 I'arBU MaplitDi Cusscltni licatlaix! Valle Cit JflllH-Mou'll in I a in 10 301 1 11 00J 4 5 a in 5 5 (i 4 1 0 2 6 4 4 5 5 4 3 5 5 7 0 0 Ar. I.v. 8 3 3 ii 3 12 3 8 1 2 5 1 4 0 1 5 7 2 1 0 2 2 0 2 2 9 2 67 3 1 5 3 2 5 8 3 2 11 33 11 48 11 5S 3 5 Ar.J l.v.l 0 5 0 10 0 0 ii ii a it me a an 'Central" time. l.v. 110 5 8 JllilhUII N Sali-in S ms Aim,ni iiU-nulle llc-lm.n Ku-li.u ilt.m a a to Dickinson IlK'killMHl Uracil in iv (iU-n.livc oo 2 2 5 3 08 3 24 3 37 3 47 4 1 4 4 5 5 2 0 5 3 3 5 5 8 in 0 2 0 0 3 8 5 8 10 3 0 9 4 9 10 3 7 1(1 5 8 11 2 5 Ar.i l.v. in llllllllKs l.a'iiiKMoti I-i\ illusion Billings UUIiiiKs tilrmliv (•li'inljve Hi auk 1 it kinson l)id.insoii fllaiUlom Tax lor Million (llrnurlrn All it .Sllll» I'l M.-imlan a I an lli^ni.oi-k ISurleiKh ii S in Driseoll Steel Me.lin a ill a in 2 ON 2 I S 12 (15 12 1 6 2 1 0 3 2 0 3 3 0 I a in A I.v. 5 3N 4 IS a in 12 2 0 12 4 3 0 a in in 4 28I 3 2 0 Ar. A S O N 4 1 a in I in 1 a l.v. Ar. Lv. 1 65 4 55 5 05 .! 55' 0 25 (i 55110 05. 7 05|10 20 a 1 in 1 15 1 25 Ar. 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"slick 11 4 5 a .' hlcy 9 4 0 a 6 0 0 a 10 0 0 a X. & S 8 5 6 a 15 11 in ::." in 15 ]t ill 35 in 2'l 20 ill 25 in 50 in O a 7 5 5 a Hanl-.inso 4 5 0 a ra Cilcn-iood 12 3 0 a A in a is 7 40 N O O N a Bist. ijx A 4 a Wil on 2 a in W a 2 a in lei 1 a a it 12 a a 11 ni 1 a 10 9 a a S 00 5 0 10 3 5 45 45 a a 25 a 15 a 1*J a 3 5 a 28 a 45 a 50 15 a 5 0 42 3 0 in 2 3 in 15 a Dojjde 10 a 9 a 8 in in a a 1 1 a 1 2 in a in ,i 1 0 a 8 in 7 a 5 a A in a is 1 1 Paste That Is Lasting. The natives of the interior of Ceylon finish the walls and roofs of their houses with a paste of slackened lime, luten, and alum, which glazes and be comes so durable that specimens three centuries old still exist. Light on Ancient Egypt. Enough has been unearthed in Egypt to prove to scientists that a blond race or caste, believed to have been of German or Teutonic osigin. brewed beer in Egypt many thousand year* ago.