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Bismarck daily tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, Dakota [N.D.]) 1881-1916, December 02, 1910, Image 5

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Friday, December 2, 1910.
KneesBecame Stiff
Five Years of Severe Rheumatism
The cure of Henry J. Goldstein, 14
Barton Street, Boston, Mass.. is anoth
er victory by Hood's Sarsap.irilla.
This great medicine has succeeded in
many cases where others have utterly
failed. Mr. Goldstein says: "I suf
fered from rheumatism five years, it
kept me from business and caused ex
cruciating pain. My knees would be
come as stiff as steel. I tried many
medicines without relief, then took
Hood's Sarsaparilla, soon felt much
better, and now consider myself en
tlrelv cured. I recommend Hood's."
Get it today in usual liquid form or
chocolated tablets called SarsatabS
Much Interest Being Taken Nationally
in Good Roads Meeting to Be Held
at Indianapolis Next Week.
State Engineer Atkinson, accom
panied by Mrs. Atkinson, left last ev
ening lor several days absence in the
east. On Saturday evening, the 3rd
inst. Mr. Atkinson delivers a lecture
on The Geology and Economic Im
portance of the Coals and Clays of
North Dakota, before the Academy or
Science and Letters at Sioux City,
Iowa. From Sioux City he goes to In
dianapolis, where the seventh annual
convention of the American Road
Builders' association is to be held on
the tith, 7th, Sth and 9th, and to which
he is a delegate.
This meeting will bring together
the leading men of the United States
engaged in practical road building
and street paving. It will be attended
by the state highway commissioners
and engineers road supervisors, con
tractors, street commisioners, city en
gineers, park commissioners, super
intendent of public works, delegates
from good roads organizations. Na
tional Grange and Farmers union, and,
in fact, by those identified with the
good roads movement from every part
of the country.
The enthusiasm with which man
ufacturers of machinery and materials
have embraced the opportunity afford
ed by the Indianapolis convention to
place their products before the users
has already made certain the suc
cess of the exhibition feature of the
convention. The value of these ex
hibits to both the exhibitors and those
attending is beyond question, and the
exhibits this year will exceed those of
other years in interest as well as in
members practically all of the leading
manufacturers of materials and of
equipment are arranging to make ex
hibits and among those to whom space
has already been allotted are the fol
American Asphaltum & Rubber Co.,
American Association of Creoosoted
Wood Paving Manufacturers Ameri
can Paving and Manufacturing Co.
American Sewer Pipe Co. Austin
Western Co., Ltd. Barber Asphalt
Co. Barret Manufacturing Co. Burch
Plow Works Crawfordsville Corrugat
ed Culvert Co. Huber Manufacturing
Co. Lehigh Portland Cement Co.
Municipal Engineering & Contracting
Co. National Paving Brick Manufac
turers Association Robeson Process
Co. Standard Oil Co. The Stark Roll
ing Mill Co. The Texas Co. Warren
Brothers Co. Watson Wagon Co. Yel
low Pipe Manufacturers Association.
The rush is on at the Butler Studio
for Christmas Photos.
The Ruling Passion.
Among the well known figures of
the Paris salons mentioned in "An
Eighteenth Century Marquise" was
Bossut. mathematician and abbe, who
had translated Maria Agnesi's work on
the infinitesimal calculus. "When he
was dying Maupertius was by his bed
side. No one knew whether the agony
was ended. Twelve times twelve?'
asked Maupertius in a distinct voice.
'One hundred and forty-four,' came the
automatic answer as Bossut breathed
his last."
It is the appearances that fill the
scene, and we pause not to ask oi
what realities they are the proxies.
When the actor of Athens moved ail
hearts as he clasped the burial urn
and burst into broken sobs how few
then knew that It held the ashes of
his son!—Bulwer-Ly.tton
A Treatment That Costs Nothing if It
We want you to try three large bot
tles of Rexall "93" Hair Tonic on our
personal guarantee that the trial will
not cost you a penny if it does not give
you absolute satisfaction. That's proof
of our faith in this remedy, and It
should indisputably demonstrate that
we know what we are talking about
when we say that Rexall "93" Hair
Tonic will grow hair on bald heads,
except where baldness has been of
such long duration that the roots of
the hair are entirely dead, the follicles
closed and grown over, and the scalp
is glazed.
Remember, we are basing our state
ments upon what has already been
accomplished by the use of Rexall
"93" Hair Tonic, and we have the
right to assume that what it has done
for thousands of others it will do for
you. In any event you cannot lose
anything by giving it a trial on our
liberal guarantee. Two sizes. 50c. and
$1.00. Remember, you can. obtain Rex
all Remedies in this community only
at oar store—The Rexall Store.
Lanhart Drug Store, Main S
Heads of Higher Educational Institu
tions Will Make Arrangements for
the Legislative Program.
The state normal board of trustees
will meet at Valley City on December
7. The board of trustees is made up
of the boards of managers of the two
normal schools, the governor and the
superintendent of public instruction.
At this meeting they will receive the
reports of the local normal boards
and transact other business.
On the same day it is expected
there will be a meeting attended by
the heads of all the higher educational
institutions of the state with the
presidents of the boards of trustees.
Mutter of interest to all the intitu
tions will be discussed and possibly
a legislative program mapped out.
Afternoon Was Spent in Trying to Se
cure Jurors in Case of State versus
Frank Finlayson.
Harry (Kid) Chin, the negro on trial
in the district court on the charge of
robbery, was found guilty of robbery
in the second degree, by the jurv,
Thursday morning, after it had been
out for several hours. Sentence was
suspended until a later day in tne
The balance of the day was spent
in securing jurors for the case of tha
State versus Frank Finlayson, who is
charged with keeping and maintaining
a common nuisance. Assistant Attor
ney General F. C. Heffron is conduct
ing the prosecution of
This is the first of the blind pig cases
to come up for trial at this term ami
considerable interest is manifested.
Christmas Folder For
Presents at Butler Studio.
to the respective offices for the en
suing term: John Yegen, Noble Grand,
O. H. Benson, Vice Grand E. J.
Shultze. treasurer T. M. Skinner, sec
retary Charles Hansen, trustee. J.
Beynon received the Scarlet Degree
and six new candidates were ballot
ed on. Capital City lodge No. 2 is in a
flourishing condition and the mem
bers are all working and if they keep
up their present gait ihe will double
their membership beore spring. Their
present membership is 137.
Are being secured in Ladies' Suits
and Coats at A. W. Lucas' December
Clearance Sale. Read the ad. in this
Photos for Christmas from $3
%'eXt per dozen at Butler Studio.
Payment by a French Town to Spain
For an Ancient Crime.
Seven hundred years ago some shep
herds of the valley of Roncal, in Na
varre, were murdered by shepherds of
the valley of Bareton. in Beam, the
crime taking place on the high pasture
lands of Arias, in the Pyrenees. It
would have been difficult to bring the
murderers individually to justice, and
the Spaniards were preparing to make
war upon the valley from which the
French murderers had come when the
French villages proposed that peace be
maintained at the price of a yearly tax
or tribute, to endure for all time, and
this proposition was accepted.
The payment of this blood tax—origi
nally three white mares, but later three
cows of a particular breed and color
has been made ever since, the custom
(it is nothing more) having survived
even the great wars in which both
France and Spain have engaged and
the storm of the French revolution.
Yearly the representative men of the
two valleys meet on the frontier at a
certain stone remote from any town
and go through the ceremony of pre
senting and receiving the cattle. The
order of procedure, which is elaborate
and impressive. Is fixed by a document
bearing the date 1375. though the tax
was paid a hundred years prior to that
time. The records of each yearly meet
ing and payment are duly attested and
deposited in the archives of the Ron
calais.—New York Tribune.
Birds of a Feather.
Frederick Levesou-Gower In his
reminiscences relates that when he
visited Moscow iu 18T»t for the corona
tion of Alexander II. "opposite our
house during the procession was
drawn up a regiment called Paulovski.
formed by the Emperor Paul, all the
men having turned up noses and
therefore resembling him. It seems
It was the fashion to compose regi
ments of men all having the same fea
tures. The late emperor had recruits
sent to him and told them off accord
ing to their looks. There is one regi
ment of men all marked with the
dispatch. Everything was toothsome
and was quickly disposed of. The la-
Sings tonight
A The Methodist Churc
Ladies in Charge of Fancy and Domes
tic Work Were Kept Busy Attend
ing to Wants of Public.
The ladies of the Presbyterian Aid
Society held ther annual chicken Pie
Finlayson. supper and fair last evening in the
chapel and :is usual it was a success,
both socially and financially.
In the afternoon the ladies in charge
of the fancy and domestic work ta
bles were kept busy attending to the
wants of the numerous buyers. It
did not take the ladies long to dispose
of the greater part of their wares.
At 5:30 the tables were ready and
their appearance was most pleasing
to eye and appetite. There was a
regiment of waitresses on hand and
with the kitchen brigade about 275
Local Lodge Is In Very Flourishing
The Independt Order of Odd Fellows
had a very successful meeting last
night and the following were elected people were served quickly and with
dies will realize upwards of $350 from, libraries were sent out last month.
all sources. There were nine new farmers stations
established. 22 new library stations
started and 42 inquiries for refer
ences and books from clubs and de
bating societies. Miss Inez Fadden has
been helping out with the extra type
writing for the past few days and
He Told Her She Would Return to
Him, and She Did.
She entered the room hastily.
Jle was awaiting her.
"I was afraid you would be thinking
I had forgotten." she said.
"No," he responded calmly, in the
tone of one who is master of himself.
"An engagement is an engagement
With me."
She was a beautiful girl. A wealth
of chestnut hair rippled below the
wide brim of her bonnet. Her close
fitting tailored gown yielded to every
movement of her supple form.
He was a bit above the average
height, a clean cut, square chinned
chnp, whose every expression bespoke
self reliance. As he looked at her his
glance was deferential, yet uot timid.
"It has been a long while since we
saw each other," he remarked.
"Yes, nearly a year," she replied.
"But do you remember when I left
that time you said I would have to
come back?"
"Yes. You should have :ome sooner
than this."
"Rut I have been so busy—going and
coming, dances, dinners, the theater
and all."
"I know. And you were married
His voice did not tremble as he ask
ed this, yet across her face there flash
ed a quick tinge of humiliation.
«'T_I would rather not speak of
that." she observed, almost coldly.
"That is all over. We—we— It was
to be expected. The truth is we were
not meant for each other. So I—I got
a divorce."
"It was better so, no doubt," he re
sponded gently. "Won't you sit down?"
She took the chair he indicated, and
as he .looked down at her she flashed
him a sudden smile.
"I was afraid of you the last time."
she said merrily.
"But you are not afraid now?"
His voice seemed to give her assur
ance. She smiled again.
"No. Indeed!"
He put his fingers beneath her dim
pled chin and tilted her bonny head
back, then gazed at her earnestly.
Her limpid eyes looked up at him
trustingly. The rose pink of her
cheeks came and went fitfully. The
white of her throat throbbed with
each breath. He bent nearer to her,
still with that fixed gaze. Her lips
were parted.
He raised his head, and she looked
out of the window silently.
There was a pause. At last she
"What are you studying about?
Wtat have you decided?"
"1 think I'll have to fill two of your
teeth," he said quietly. "The rest are
all right You have taken better care
of them than most women do."—Life.
Number of New Clerks and Steno
graphers Secured For the Session—
Interest in Traveling Library Idea.
The state librarian's office is about
the busiest place aroung the capitol
building at the present time. Miss Pet
erson of Pembina has been engaged as
a stenographer for Mr. Johnson, state
legislative reference librarian and I.
A. Acker, who has been employed in
the office during the summer will re
main for the rest of the winter, dur
ing the session at least, assisting Mr.
Johnson in looking up required refer
ences. For the past, couple of weeks
there have been 11 people employed
in the traveling library department in
cleaning up and rearranging the lib
raries and the demands for the books
this year have put. the department he
hind in its work. Twenty-four of the
Miss McPhee is on her annual two
weeks vacation.
Are being secured in Ladies' Suits
and Coats at the A. W. Lucas Decem
ber Clearance Sale. Read the ad. in
this paper.
A carload potatoes on Soo track for
sale in large or small quantities.
A Persistent Yankee.
To Illustrate Yankee persistency a
Wall street magnate told the following
story the other day:
"A new England Yankee who was a
prisoner on pirate ship in the good
old days when pirates roamed the seas
became, because of his Yankee attri
butes, objectionable to his eaptors It
was finally decided to maroon him on
a desert island with but little food
»nd a coflin to remind him of bis In
evitable fate. The island was found.
and the New Englander and the coffin
were left alone on the beach, while the
pirate ship sailed away. For several
days she sailed and then became be
calmed. For three days she lay there
with not a breath of air. On the eveu
ing of the third day a black speck was
noticed on the horizon. It steadily
grew larger and soon was close enough
for the men on the ship to make out
what it was."
The man of millions paused for an
instant and then said, smiling, "It was
the Yankee in his coffin, with half of
the lid in either hand rowing for
home."—Cincinnati Commercial Trib
How to Quit Smoking.
Do not light the first cigar less than
half an hour after breakfast. The more
difficult this delay may be. the more
need there Is for a cure. The remain
der of the day smoke the same ns
usual. It is only the first cigar with
which we are dealing. Keep this up
for a week, then lengthen the interval
to an hour for another week, then
make It one and a half hours, two.
two and a half, and so on. If you
have an "all gone" sensation, a long
ing for something and don't know
what sort of feeling, eat an orange or
apple or almost any kind of fruit, but
don't smoke until the time is up. The
nerves being deprived of their morning
stimulant are crying for nourishment,
which nature is hastening to supply
through Increased appetite to supply
digestion. By the time the first cigar
is entirely eliminated the cure is ef
fected with no serious derangement of
the heart or digestive apparatus. It
now requires only a moderate will
power to make the cure permanent—
St. Louis Post-Dispatch,
Small Amount of Precipitation But
Many Cloudy Days—Great Variation
In Temperature Is Noted.
Bismarck, N. 1).. Dec. 1.
Kditor, Tribune,
Bismarck, N. D.
Dear Sir:
Complying with your request I take!
pleasuie in submitting a summary of1
weather conditions at Bismarck dur
ing NovemlK r, I'JIO. as recorded at
the local office of tlie weather bureau.'
I have also compared tho weather
(luring the month with that which has!
obtained during previous correspond-!
ing months in the past.
The mean temperature for tho!
month was 2t!.t degrees, or 0.6 do-j
gree above the normal. The highest'
temperature was till degrees on thei
Nth the lowest was 1 on the 30th.
The greatest daily range of tempera
lure (difference between the highest I
and lowest temperatures of any day)
was lis degrees on the (ith the least
was 2 derees on the 4th. The warm
est November ever known at Bis
marck since 1S74 was 18H9. when av-:
erage of 3S degrees was recorded the
(oldest was 7 degrees in 1S96. I
The total precipitation for the!
month was 0.14 inch, or 0.55 inch less!
than the normal. This was the driest,
November during the past six years.1
There have been but three drier No
vembers since this station was estab
lished, the dates and amount being as
follows: 1S87, with 0.11 inch 1«»02.
with only a trace, and 1904, with 0.03
[inch. The total for November, 1890,'
was the same as this year. 0.14 inch.':
There was but 0.2 inch of snow. There
were but two days on which 0.01 inch!
or more of precipitation occurred.!
There were (i clear days, S partly
cloudy days, and It! cloudy days. It
will thus be seen that while there,
was but a small amount of precipita
tion, there was more than the usual!
cloudiness. The wind movement was
about the average. 7.119 miles, an av
erage volocity of 9.9 miles.
Very Respectfully,
Section Director.
A carload potatoes on Soo track for
sale in large or small quantities.
There will be an election of oilicers
at the regular meeting of the Eastern
Star Chapter tonight.
Mr. George Jacobson, formerly of
the Fargo News, was in the city over
night on his way to Underwood to!
visit, a sister. He went north on the
Soo this morning.
J. G. Drum of Miles City. Mont.,
spent the past fjw days in the city
and is very much impressed with Bis
marck as to its prvsent prosperity. Mr.
Drum is in the employ of the Inter-]
national Harvester Company of Amer
ica and was formerly cashier of their
local office.
African Savages That Grind Their
Teeth to Sharp Points.
The most terrible species of canni
bals living are the cruel, bloodthirsty
Manyuema of Tanganyika, iu central
Africa. Living to the west of Tan
ganyika, these cannibals, clothed in
primitive fashion with a piece of bark
cloth rudely hammered out from a
neighboring tree, have an appetite for
human flesh which Is well nigh in
They exercise the most fiendish eun
ning in tracking down their quarry,
choosing fat, well covered people in
preference to those who are lean and
bony. Their favorite practice is tc.
waylay their victims at eventide so
that they may have before them a
long night in which to effectually dis
pose of their prey by cutting it up
into strips and drying it over a low
fire in the woods. These dried strips
of human flesh are carefully preserved
for future use, aud on two occasions
these grewsome forest food depot?
were discovered and their owners kill
ed by the Watipa people, who inhabit
east Tanganyika.
Most of these cannibals file tlieii
teeth to sharp points so as to enable
them more easily to tear the flesh
from the bone when they have to eat
their abominable meal in a hurry.—
Wide World Magazine.
An Unreasonable Friend.
Several young artists in Philadelphia
are telling a story on another wielder
of the brush who is a fellow member
in a little club. One of the rules of tho
club is that each member must keep
his finished paintings up to a certain
number. The artist on whom the story
is told 4 noted for his Indolence. He
keeps up to the requirement regarding
the nu'aber. but never exceeds it. But
for his distaste for work the artist
probably would be very comfortably
fixed financially, as he has consider
able talent. As a matter of fact, he
Is usually on the edge of penury, sev
eral days ago. when his exchequer was
unusually low. a friend visited him In
his studio. The friend looked at sev
eral of the paintings, while the artist
lay on a couch, smoking a pipe.
"I like this." the friend finally said,
pointing to one of them. He named a
good price which he was willing to
pay. The artist looked at him mourn
"Aw. don't do that." he said. "If
yon do I'll bnve to paint another."—
Philadelphia Times.
Josh Medders—Don't never marry
too hasty, Bill, like I did!
Bill Swampy—Like yew did! Why,
you courted Sally Perkins fer seven
years before yew man-led her!
Josh Medders—Keerect. Bill! But I
reckon now I wuz too hasty by about
forty years.
Point Worth Considering.
"When a man gets to be ninety,"
says a New York centenarian, "he
may do at be pleases." But can he?
The best known and best liked of Western
apples: and the finest flavored eat:n^ apple j,rrown.
Per Box $2.15
A fine er.tinjr apple, and a nod cooking apple
also---fully up to the name.
Per Box $2.00
The "Clever Clothes Shop"
per pound 3 cents
per pound 5 cents
per pound 5 cents
Phone 209
120 Sixth Street
He—Often when I look up at the
•tars in the firmament I cannot help
thinking how 6mall, how insignificant
am after all.
She—Gracious! Doesn't that thought
ever strike you except when you look
at the stars in the firmament?
Truth In a Few Word*.
It is better for a man to be thrown
on his own resources than upon the
resources of his friends—Exchange.
O I I 6 A 1ftIN
Our store is Open Wednesday and Saturday evenings Closed all
other •Tenings.
Whether for formal
or informal wear—
the correct styles
are sure to be found
at the
Clothes" Shop.
At all times we car-
ry a complete line
of Full Dress and
Tuxedo clothes—and
all accessories. The
cost—very modeer-
The party season
coming on, it be-
hooves you to make
ready—so don't for-
get the place that
caters to your every

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