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2\u Stemnrrfc Sv«butu. BY M. H. JEWELL t»cry .\!.::iinK, except Munilay. and Weekly I'ublkatiun (Mike: H0 I I SIKI.hT U)K. liKOADWAY tsiaD.isnea vVcikly. Im3 Telephone—liusint (Mine, 32 Kditorial *.nd UK.-I1, Siiti»cr:|.iiun Kates: Pa.lv by tarr.ci &'» I'.l-.SS r.i-ii, MM... *. in-...' ... --»ts a .'Uily l.y ..M.I l* y«ar l',.r....: ..i.Mln, N..:t!i Si.ir Daiiy 11, S. I !.••.'. Ilia.iaKir. An., ii an A-.SI.U.UIOII. .'.-, Ui -I .i'.tl. .-'. N' A »-k, ,.,,, !••. .1 iv in ..ill..-. ..1 the 1 1.1 Na :,:.•: A S ••ik.. Man-.ivriit-. w.feied for publication will be n-tui-n-l il r-"t available fuiiiiiiunications for ihe a iv 'I illume should reach this office .n Wt.liui.lay of laih week to insure pub i.catio.i in tbc currei.t issue. No attention paid to anonymous contribu tions ..let's name must be known to the edit..:. but not ncccoar.iy for publication. Cum s|*.ndents wanted in every city, town asid ...met in the western iart of the state. A'.I papers are continued until an explicit order to discontinue is received, and until all arrearages are paid. Kntercd as second-class matter. KU OK ASSOCIATED PRESS. OiMIOI MEXICO AND PORTUGAL. 11 is noticed thai ihe rebellion in Mexico has it larger effect on stocks in the London and New York ex changes than did the revolution in Portugal. So far as regards London this is surprising, says the St. Louis Clone-Democrat. Portugal's location, and the fact that it was a monarchial government, would naturally give the upheaval over there a large interest for investors on the London bourse, although these considerations would not have much influence on our side of the Atlantic. Moreover, Kngiand had very close social relations with the court at Lisbon, and for many years Portuguese business enterprises had been financed in London more than from all the other money centers of the world taken together. But .Mexico has Three times the pop ulation of Portugal, if the hitter's col onies be excepted It is a far richer country than Portugal. While the United States has furnished fully half of all the foreign capital which is invested in Mexico's enterprises, and controls two-thirds of Mexico's for eign trade, Kngiand, France, Germany and other European countries are ex tending their business relations with, her. To the moneyed men of the world Mexico offers favorable chances for profitable investments. For these reasons the rebellion in Mexico imme diately registered itself on the Stock Exchange of London as it. did on that of New York. Holders of Mexico's government bonds and owners of stock in Mexico's mines, factories, railways and other business enter prises are found in every civilized country. The news from the City of Mexico and from our Kl Paso will arouse more interest in Europe for the next few days than did the tidings from Lisbon and Oporto a month ago. Diaz's picture will become fully as familiar to the readers of the London, Paris, Berlin and Vienna newspapers as Manuel's was. The railway and the telegraph have blotted out moun eilt ranges, have abolished national boundaries and have bridged oceans. Outside of the region within a few hundred miles of each end of the earth's axis there are no longer any unknown spots on the globe. Back in. Santa Anna's time Mexico was al most as much of a hermit nation as Japan was until Matthew Calbraith Perry's advent, or as Tibet was until the British column pet rated to Lhassa six years ago. But in the last third of a century Mexico has put it aelf upon the world's map. In Lon don, Paris, St. Petersburg and every other chancellerie in Europe, as well as in that of Washington, the fortunes of Diaz are watched with very close interest today. The commissioner of internal reve nue in his report shows that prohibi tion does not effect the production of liquor. There was an increase last year of eight million barrels of beer and of eighty million gallons of dis tilled liquors. There were 160,000,000 more cigars made and one billion more cigarettes consumed than in the previous year. There was 4,000,000 pounds more ef smoking tobacco manufactured. Tkere was an increase of nearly twen ty-three millions in the internal reve nue tax, which, added to the corpora tion tax, made an increase of $43,744, S00. The internal revenue collections wfll amount to nearly three hundred millions of dollars for the fiscal year. Why would it not be a good idea for our state house of representatives to' try tne experiment of having the members name the committees through a committee appointed by the house? There are many members of our state legislature who believe in this course for the national house of representatives. 'What is .sauce for ihi- goose is sauce for the gander." Try it out at home and show the world how it ads. Here is the opportunity for the proup'S.sives to put one of th ir doctrines into practice. PREMIUMS FOR CORN GROWING. The iii-w intcrc-M which is being ex hibited in corn production reveals it KI II in many quarters in the west. Ii is easy to account f"f 'he in (i. .I interest wtiich is being taken a this nop. The Tinted Slates pro .p: iiii.e than MI per cent of the world's aggregate corn yield. Corn's birthplace i.i in this country. It flour ished lure long before Columbus sailed w.-st to lind the east. When Captain John Smith and his fellow-col onists at Jamestown were on the point of starvation the Indians furnished them with corn. The red men not only handed out this cereal to Brad ford. Miles Standish and their fellow squaiters in Massachusetts, but they showed them how to grow it. More over, they pointed out Ihe way in which it could be grown in forests when it would be inconvenient or im possible to make clearings. This was by girdling the trees by Ire, killing the foliage, and letting in the sun shine. Thus corn enabled the first of the English-speaking colonist on this continent to maii:l:,.in themselves. The I'nitcd Stales corn crop of 1'JlO breaks all the records. Ii litis passed the :il,0O0,0OO,nn0-bushell mark. It is the country's imperial product of the field. When Hammond of South Car olina taunted his Northern political enemies with his cry that cotton was king neither he nor anybody else fore saw the advances which would be made in corn growing. The value of the country's annual cotton product is now triple what it was in Ham mond's days, but corn represents 70 per cent more cash to the grower than does cotton. The crop of 1910 will aggregate fully $l,!)00,0fi0,000 in money. Moreover, as a consequence of the big corn crop, meats are be coming cheaper, and are likely to re main so for at least another year. Corn is one of the country's largest assets. The Democrats who came to North Dakota from Iowa and went into the He-publican party so as to share in the division of the loaves and fishes are beginning to feel sick when they view the recent Democratic victories. They switched in time miss the band wagon. The St. Louis Globe-Democrat calls it a "tidal wave of stay at home Re publicans" instead of Democratic con verts. A Strict Dramatic Censor. Vienna once possessed the strictest dramatic censor ever known in the person of Franz Hoegelin, who held that post in the Austrian capital at the beginning of the last century. Hoegeliu published a manual for the guidance of censors. "A pair of lovers should never be allowed to appear ou the stage alone. They must always be accompanied by a third person of mature years." Marriages out of one's class were also strictly forbidden by Hoegeliu on the stage, and he quotes an instance of a play which he re fused to pass because the author made the hero, Count Valdemar, marry a gardener's daughter. "Such misalli ances have unfortunately been known to occur in real life, but that is no reason why they should be allowed on the stage," be said. Not the Same. On one occasion when "The Mikado" was being rehearsed Gilbert called out from the middle of the stalls, "There is a gentleman in the left group not holding his fan correctly." The stage manager appeared and explained. "There is one gentleman," he said, "who is absent through illness." "Ah," came the reply from the author in grave, matter of fact tones, "that is not the gentleman I am referring to." —Dundee Advertiser. A Silent Partner. NIbbitt—That woman who just went out is the partner of your joys and sorrows, I suppose? Ruf ton—She's partner to my joys all right, but when it comes to my sorrows she slips over to see her mother. Vary Devoted. "What have you tied that string aronnd your finger for?" "My wife's away, and this is to re mind me that I promised to think of her every day."—Toledo Blade. Chip of the Old Block. Caller (viewing the baby)—Do you think he Is going to resemble father? Mother—I shouldn't be surprised. He keeps me up nights even now.—Boston Transcript Can You Blame Him? "Pa, what does 'skeptical' mean?" "That describes a man's feelings when a woman tells her age."—New York Press. The long look withia ourselves will cure us of a lot of impatience with other folks.—Henry P. Cope.. •'or the new bill opening tonight Mr. Temple has engaged "Ihe Kvengalis," an act that has not only been the feat ure but also the one bitr bit of eveiy bill on which it has played. Smith and Sumner will also be on the boards and will present their original comedy sketch, introducing] a nifty line of singing and dancing. This clever duo was in musical comedy last season wilh The Time, t'lace ai-d Girl, andr.ro considered a valuable adjunct to the vaudeville world. Miss Marie Nelson will sing the il lust rated song, with which the made the hit of her career, at the Orpheutn Theater in Si. Caul, Minn., when she sang the pictorial im-'odies for a period of six months of last season. There will also be the usual picture program of the high standard of quality always presented al the Grand. CEM New York American. -3 A complete new show opens at the Gem theater this evening, and con tinues Friday and Saturday, with a Saturday matinee. The Pepper Twins, refined charac ter dancers and singers, open the bill tonight wilh an act that has been highly praised over the circuit. They are artists in their line and work a number of lightning changes. Sadie Whiting, Ihe soubrette, is al- !so on the program. She has an elabor ate wardrobe and a variety of new musical numbers. There will also be li.Ofm feet of new animated scenes, the kind that has made the Gem such a popular place of amusement. There will be special musical num bers and picture effects by the Gem 'orchestra, and the opening overture of litis evening will be "The Sweetest iGirl in Paris." Remember the early ones get the best seats. Old and Modern Customs. I rubu Sunday in certain places Is called "Fig Sunday" from the custom I of eating tigs on this day. as snap-j I dragons on Christmas eve. plum pud-j ding on Christmas day. oranges and barley sugar on St.' Valentine's eve. I pancakes on Shrove Tuesday, salt cod fist) on A-di Wednesday, frumenty on I "Mothering Sunday" unid-Lenti. cross bun's on Good Friday, gooseberry tart on Whitsunday, goose on Michaelmas day, nuts on Allhallows. and so on.- Leading the Leader. A very small boy was trying to lead a big St. Bernard dog up the road. "Where are you going to take the dog. my little nianV" iuquircd a passer- "I—I'm going to see where—where he wants to go first." was the breath less reply.—Argonaut. Cflhinm «u (Arm MWM riSHMta KNDS 4N0 OPtN WB3. When you visit our store, you will receive oni interest ed attention, whether you come to purchase, or simply to be posted. Filing Cabinets merit the investigation of every progressive business man. They are sold at moderate prices—the same to every body everywhere. he Filing a in A re Looking Fo BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNI CHANGED NAMES ARE INCREASING Courts Disagree as to Man's Right to Alter Cognomen. HISTORY SHOWS RSECECEBTS Dante, Rembrandt, Erasmus and Vol taira Among Famous Who Drop ped Given and Family Appellations. Time Responsible For Such Changes as Snooks For Sevenoaks. .New Yuri men in some number have appeared in local conns recently ask ing the law to change their names. Is there some connection between tills and the alarming encroachments of the suffragettes'/ .Most probably was retaliation led these men to pilfer the exclusively feminine privilege. Tit.' male is not expected in midlife suddenly to begin signing a new nan. to bis checks, putting another name o.j bis shingle or new initials to his pajamas and seal rings. Tin* man who filches this alien pre rogative must feel as if he were marrying—without discomforts. \\'li::t with the court procedure, the legal formalities and pronouncements, Paul Kelly, one of the men instanced, must have felt as if he were being divorced, for Kelly had been Vaccarelli until lie was knighted Kelly as better befitting the pugnacity of a budding pugi.i .. Now he has regained his "niaidci name," with an absolute dec-rev o. separation. One of the judges In these re.-enl cases ruled against a citizen's common law right to try on new names as if they were hats. The other upheld that, r.'gardicss of ci.iU'ts. a man may himself n-.nics if he likes, may •'.. ten. baptize, libel or misspell hinis.'!1.' to his heart's content. The precedeni.- are strong in iiKtry that men hav len.'inie.l as women marry, so:: for social station, others to inherit wca.C. or for the love of it, as Marl Twain. or out of loinpulsory and stern m- es sity, as the alias gentry. Tims Changer of Names. Some namrs will change, given :.T enough, though all the king's men leg islate to the contrary. There are fam ily names that crumple up alter years they just deliquesce. Such are tin English Marclibanks. crumbled from the orotund Marjoribanks, and old Cholmondeley come down to ('hum ley. Squire Sevenoakes that was to day is Mr. Snooks, an awful petering out. It is well that the legal restrictions to renirdying a cognomen are few in The Company likewise manufacture a very a couiflry ft*liere there Is "Bo" regula tion of christenings and where some mighty heathenish Christian names assassinate the happiness of youth. It was in this country the printer lived who called bis firstborn "Imprimis," his second "Finis," but a third came, to be indexed "Appendix." and a fourth ••Addendum." There was noth ing left for ihe fifth but "Eratum." (Consider the nicknames, from "Imp" to "Pat." The law s!nu!d make it 0.,. ... vi titiis to fry again. If y•:• are born in I-'ran-e. Freir-h law forbids jour being designated by any natii i.l'av than ..tie warrant*.1 by piivl u--" by a ln-ro or sain'. The liiiiitaMon is not serious. The sii ply of heroes may give out but not of saints. Tra..!'rs need only recall the Inhabited facades of Krein cathe drals. People of the Latin countries fe«l safest from the stroke of disast-r when well lightning mdded with sain's* na't'es. How does the Por tuguese trim speak of himself Al phonso Henry Napoleon Maria Louis Peter ef Alcantara Charles Humbert, Amai'.eiis Ferdinand Anthony Michael Raphael Gabriel Gonzago Xavier Fran cis Assisi John Augustus Julius Volfondo Ignatius «.f Hraganza, Savoy.' Bourbon. Snxe-Cobtirg and Gothn. Chr.nged Names Make History. Some of the grandest historical names are inventions, or at least modi fications, by their owners. Moliere. founder of modern comedy, invented that word, probably, and has survived in it. Durante Alighieri found himself obli.'-ed to choose from the spellings Al dlgeri. Alaghieri and Aligeri. so he was signed himself Dante. A Dutch painter won fame too great for so bourgeois a name as "Herman's Sou" to bear: he changed it to Kembrandt van llyn or Ui.jn. which is aristocratic and mouth tilling and warrant in his having been born beside one of the hundred mouths of the Khiue. Gcert de l'r.-tet had a son called sini ply "Ceevfs Geert." The boy be'-ame the greatest scholar of the middle ages. dignified himself as "Dosiderius F.ras mus." mennitig the "Doubly Desired," apparently a fling of defiance at tliase who would sneer at his bar sinister. "Arouct" is not a bad name it has a s-.ib:ie suggestion of acerbity, whi It should have gratified the great French satirist who bore if, but he anagrain med il ina.- '.irately into "Voltaire." which ha.- biot'a-d out his born pair-. nyniie. Genius worked out these names fo.' itself their p-eater fitness to cona-.te their owners is proved by posterity's preferring (IVMII to the legal original/ Likewise it is hard to see why any Di'i'.-w•tiler o" Pti-.'ger should not. if desires, dis-ard his label altogether, be a forefather of ,-t family and literally make a name for himself. A Serious Joke. "What has happened to Mr. White, who used to he such a joker?" "Well, he proposed to his present wife as a joke. She accepted biin. and he lias given up making jokes ever since."—Dorfbarbier. Globe-Wernicke Furniture Bismarck Tribune Co. Agents 1UST as a certain brand of beer has made Milwaukee famous, so, perhaps has the name of Globe-Wer nicke made Cincinnati famous for the quality and output of its sectional office furniture. The Globe Wernicke Company is one of the pioneers in the manufacture of sectional bookcases. The convenience, compactness, and rare utility, and the decorative possibility of sectional goods, either in bookcases or filing- cabinets are now too well known to need dis cussion. There is no more complete line manufactured in the world than the Complete Line of Steel Filing Cabinets Which offers all the advantages usually claimed for steel construction. The name of GLOBE-WERNICKE upon a piece of furniture assures the purchaser that it stands in the front rank of quality and honesty of construction. ROLLER BEARING, VERTICAL LETTER FILING CABINETS in Both Upright and Horizontal Sections NO PULL, NO SHOVE, NO JERK-JUST GLIDE BUY THE BEST OFFICE FURNITUR E MADE FROM Bismarck Trib\ine Co. Sismarck, N. D, MB zzsmmssmsmrngm! Ks iiSSWK« GLOBE-WERNICKE whose styles embrace every variety of home, office or library equip ment, for private individuals, corporations, firms and public offices. The variety and beauty of these combinations are so great that it is hardly possible to find a place where the sectional idea would be inappropriate. The Globe-Wernicke Company manufactures its sectional lines in every variety of finish and in all the standard woods obtainable for office furniture construction. ENDS INDIGESTION IN A FEOOMENTS Nothing will remain undigested or sour on vour stomach if you will take a little Diapepsin occasionally. I his powerful digestive and antacid, thougn as harmless and pleasant as candy, will digest and prepare for assimila tion into the blood all the food you can eat. Eat what your stomach craves, with out the slightest fear of Indigestion or that you will be bothered with sour risings, Belching, Gas on Stomach, Nausea, Had Ureal ii, Water Brash or a feeling like you had swallowed a lump of lead, or other disagreeable miseries. Should you be suffering now from any stomach disorder you can get relief within five minutes. If you will get from your pharma cist a r.O-cent case of Pape's Diapepsin you could always go to the table with a hearty appetite, and your meals would taste good, because you would know there would be no Indigestion or sleepless nights or Headache or Stomach misery all the next day and, besides, you would not need laxatives or liver pills to keep your stomach and bowels clean and fresh. Pape's Diapepsin can be obtained from your druggist, and contains more than sufficient to thoroughly cure the worst case of Indigestion or Dyspep sia. There is nothing better for Gas on the Stomach or sour odors from the stomach or to cure a Stomach Headache. You couldn't keep a handier or more useful article in the house. practical Help. "Mister," whined the mendicant with the wooden leg. "can't you help a poor old sailor wot has had his leg bitten off by a shark?" "Dear mel" exclaimed the kind hearted professor. "1 believe I can, my poor man Conic around to the col lege." After hobbling along for ten blocks the professor led the way through an iron gate and up to his study.# "Here you are. my poor man. Now. don't say 1 never gave you anything." The beggar almost toppled over with astonishment. "W-what's that, sir?" "Why. that's my latest book on 'Sharks and Their Ways.' If you have that book with you when you fall over board next time you won't lose the other leg. You'll know just how to dodge them. Good day."—Chicago News. Earliest Theater. What was probably one of the earli est theaters built was the theater of Dionysus, which was begun five centu ries before Christ. The seating capac ity of this remarkable building is said to have been 3U.00O, nearly four times that of our largest amusement palace. The theater of Dionysus was erected when Greek art and literature were in their prime. Here were presented to appreciative spectators the wonderful works of Aeschylus. Sophocles and Euripides. Thursday, December 1, 1910. Professional and Business Directory Andrew Miller W. P. Costello MILLER & COSTELLO Attorneys at Law. City National Bank Building BISMARCK, N. D. ALEX SCHUTT, Dentist. Office, Webb and Cook Block. Phone 250. \+r+++»***r++++*r++*++*^++*r. +++*+•++*++*•++,' J. A. LOGAN. Veterinary Surgeon BISMARCK. N. D. THE BURLEIGH COUNTY AB STRACT CO. Legal Abstracters for Burleigh County. Under Bond of $10,000 CITY NATIONAL BANK BLK. FRANK FEENEY. General Insurance. CITY NATIONAL BANK BLK. MISS PEARL SMITH Reader Elocution and Physical Culture. Studio at Bismarck Business College, Phone 183. •410 Main Street & J. 3 Go to the Florentine Hair $ Dressing Parlors, No. 4 and 5 $ S Tribune Building. Telephone *J No. 234. $ $ $ 3 S 8 3 B. E. JONES, Special Agent. New York Life Insurance Co. Write for particulars concern ing our NEW POLICY. Room 38. CITY NATIONAL BANK Bldg. Bismarck, N. D., DRESSMAKING. Cutting and fitting. Latest I styles. Lowest rates. All work I guaranteed. Residence 524 Broad- I way or Phone 590-R. W. E. RUNEY, LAND INVEST- MENTS. Have you heard of me? Yes? But you don't know me. Call and let's get acquainted. Per haps some time you may want to list your land with me. SLATTERY, GUNN & CO. Wholesale and Retail GROCERIES Dealers in Coal, Wood, Ice and Grain. Corner Third and Broadway BISMARCK* N. D. SAVE YOUR SHOES a O a N S 8 "ley ail come here. Why? Throe expert workmen, do right. No waits. Right prices, Shoes and Harness. CARL JUNKE'S SHOE STORE on Fifth Street. P. E. BYRNE, Official Abstractor of Titles for' Burleigh County. Bismarck, N. D. References— Bismarck Bank, First National Bank, Bismarck, N. D. Wa E ED BARN. a a *«i horses by the day or month. Plenty of feed ca eL, W a St °nd horses! a g*en re S 0 I a rnv ited board a a TOOKER NELSON. "t Street, Block South N. P. Depot.