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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1911.
Children Cry for Fletcher's The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has heen In use for over 30 years, has borne the signature of and has been made under his per sonal supervision since its infancy. Auieuia. N. Y. "Gentlemen: Prior to Feb., 1908, I was located in Kocuester. N. Y., suffering with UHirippe. which developed into Tuberculosis. My physician gave ine one month to live. 1 was having terrible night sweats aud mid-day chills and los ing flesh rapidly, having gone from 155 to 1S5 lbs." 1 coughed and raised contin ually and became so weak that walking few feet exhausted me. On my return home, my regular physician gave me lit tle encouragement. My father, who is a clergyman, heard of ICekman's Altera tive and induced me to take it. The uigbt sweats and chills disappeared, my cough became easier and gradually di minished and in a few days I developed an appetite, the first in months. I am now in perfect health, back to 155 lbs. I feel certain that 1 owe my life to Eek ttinn's Alterative." (Signed* K.- H. COWLES, "Gentlemen: I cannot And words to express my appreciation of what your remedy has done for my son. It changed despair into hope within two weeks af ter he began taking it. and without any doubt in ray mind, it saved his life. "I ivish to add my endorsement to everv word of his testimonial." (Signed) REV. .1. J. «'OWl,ES. Pastor Presbyterian Church. Eckman's Alterative is effective in Bron chitis, Asthma. Hay Fever: Throat find Lung Troubles, and In unbuilding the system. I toes not contain poisons, opiates or habit-forming drugs. Ask for booklet of cured casfs and write to Eckmnu Laboratory. Philadelphia. 1*B.. for more evi dence. For sale by all leading druggists and oowan's Drug Store. Bismarck, N. OLD PAPERS FOR SALE Something you will need when you start housecleaning. A nice big bunch for a nickle. At the Tribune office. Allow no one to deceive you in this. All Counterfeits, Imitations and«»Just-as-good'» are but Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of infants and Children—Experience against Experiment. What is CASTORIA Castorla is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare' goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the. Stomaeh and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. The Children's Panacea—The Mother's Friend. GENUINE A S O I A ALWAYS The Kind You Have Always Bought Clergyman's Son Cured of Tuberculosis Consumption is a fluttering disease and the sufferer is filled with bright hopes of iiii|ii(iveiiieut. Call it by its own dread name—and then—take ISckman's Altera tive, because it is effective in Tuber culosis. No one need doubt about it there is plenty of evidence I'roin live wit nesses. Investigate the following:— In Use For Over 3 0 Years THE CENTAUR COMPART. 77 MURRAY STREET. NEW YORK CITY. Emily sent it -It is just like hers. Itis my most valued wedding gift. &&ROUND OAK CHIEF RANGE STAND S TODA INCOMPARABLE The Round Oak gray cast iron used in top and fire box is the ssrongest, most durable metal ever put in a range. The body is made of Wellsville Polished Steel—the toughest and longest-lived possible to produce- -one sheet making the entire body with bent round corners. The inside made of tough, indestructable boiler iron. The fire box is extra-heavy gray cast iron, sectional front and back. Duplex grate for either coal or wood. Nine gallon reservoir, heats by contact—abundance of hot water—bake and heat water at the same time The nickel work is heavy, rich and smooth. The entire range can be quickly cleaned by simply wiping with a cloth. BISMARCK HARDWARE CO. Phone 82 E3 HOW NATION LAUGH. «*••*. «j »}«3 «j «ji }i ^i All the world laughs, though the nations have different ways of show ing mirth. The Chinese laugh is not as hearty or as expressive as the Eu ropean or American. It is oftener a titter than a genuine burst of merri ment. There is littl-a character or folic in it. As for the Arabian laugh, we hear little of its hilarious ring through the ages of mirth in the old world. Tu« Arab is generally a stolid fellow, who must see good reason fcr a laugh or. be surprised into it. In Persia, a man who laughs is considered effeminate, but free license is given to feminine merriment. Oive reads of the "grave Turk" and the "sober Egyptian," but it is not rceorded that they never have moments of mirth, when the fez bobs or the veil shakes under the pressure of some particular good thing The Italian mirth is languid, but mu sica the German is deliberate, the French spasmodic and uncertain, while the upper class English is guarded and not always genuine, the lower class English is explosive, the Scot tish of all classes is li^arty and the Irish is rollicking. SUCCESS The tb' .fty empl ye is one who is offered stock in the business. Posi tions of trust do not seek extrav agant men. Start a savings account today at the City National bank $1.00 will do It. Governor Burke has a big project which he confidently believes will prove a great industry for North Da kota and h-a is anxious to have it tried out. It is the raising of Persian sheep. The governor says anj invest! gation proves that Persian sheep when crossed with our native breeds do "ell in this country and yield an enormous profit in the production of expensive furs. The plan has been tried in Texas and has proven most successful. "With these sheep in North Dakota," says Governor Burke, every foot of our bad lands could be utilizezd for grazing purposes and the whol-a western portion of the state could be converted into magnificent pasture ground." The governor has received a num ber of communications from Dr. C. C. Young. Dr. Young imported the first aid only herd of Karakul sheep ever brought into the United States. His father, who had been engaged in fur raising in Russia for 25 years, was unable to export any full blood Kara Kul rams from Bokhara, but Dr. Young took up the work in this country in 1893, and finally, with the assistance of Col. Theodora Roosevelt, brought five rams and ten ewes to Texas on December 4. 1908. This flock ha in creased to 54 head, and tests are in progress throughout the country to prova that American breeders not only can compete with Asiatic in raising Persian lamb. Astrackan and Krim mer furs, but can excel foreign rivals. The department of agriculture already has begun the final experiment, and Dr. Young himself is receiving the assistance of the American Breeders' association. In his communication to Governor Burke Dr. Young says: At one tim© Arabi sheep were found in a wild state in the semi-dependent Khanate of Bokhara, Central Asia, but today one seeB them in small numbers in the Kishlacks of the Kisel-Kurn and Kara-Kurn desert, "THAT'S "THE LETTER MAN'S" BEI.L RuM DoxfN /AND SH.E. »*MA-r i5 BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE RAISING OF PERSIAN SHEEP MAY BE CARRIED ON PROFITABLY BY THE FARMERS OF NORTH DAKOTA GovernorBurke Interested in Communication Received from C. C. Young which extends for five hundred miles mon white Russian long wool sheep. Tur- The black Astrachan fur, named after the Russian province Astrachan, is Bakhara, in western north of kestan. Bokarans says that several cen turies ago the small Arabi was do mesticated with great difficulty, and than is the case not until th-a animal became seriously annoyed by hunters did it leave the arid regions of Bokhara. Some Uz beck authorities on Kara-Kul breeds, however, maintain that originally the Arabi did not inhabit Bokhara, but Arabia, and hence the name Arabi. As there is nothing found in the fc and means in *urkish "black lake." There is,a town of Kara-Kule, which', is on the railroad running east from Krasnowotsk, on the eastern shor-a of. the Caspian sea, to Merv, and thence1 to Andishan, not far from Tashkent,! and many graded Arabi broadtails have been brought from there from the interior of Bokhara and the Kisel-| Kurn and Kara-Kurn desert for ex portation to Afghanistan, Persia, Caucasus and of th^ late years Euro pean Russia, and now the name Kara Kul is used entirely to designate the Arabi sheep. That the Arabi is the original broadtail from which all broadtail breeds descend is an indisputable fact and it is a pity than this hardy, fur producing and most lustrous and highly pigmented member of the ovine family ha3 been allowed to become nearly extinct, thanks to the absence in Asia of woven wire fences, which make almost impossible to prevent the animal from becoming contamin ated with other classes of sheep. One need but look at a genuine Arabi lambskin and compare it with one containing even a small par cent of the blood from some other breea to realize what the world is about to lose and why the precious Arabi furs often adorn the heads of th-a rulers of Asia. To see the priceless skins on the walls of the palaces of the shah of Persia and the emirs of Bok hara, Turkestan and Afghanistan, alongside th-a costliest rugs and oil paintings, is a treat that those of us who have been permitted to view them will not soon forget. There are not many that can afford to wear full blood Arabi fur, but millions wear fur that owes its beauty to the Kara-Kul strain it contains. In some cases only a little as twelve and one-half per cent will produce a magnificent fur, as is the case with the gray Krimmer produced by the Tartars of Crimea when crossing half breed Kara-Kul ranis with com- produced in a similar manner, but it takes more of the Kara-Kul blood with the Krimmer, as the color sought must be black. The loose and open curls of the Astrachan lambskin are due to the particular white long wool blood which enters into its formation. W? obtain similar results in this country by crossing a Kara-Kul ram with a black faced Highland ewe WF1EN A MANr MARRIE E E ~ric« AFTER DlNNEK animal history of Arabia about the The Persian lambskin produced in Leicesters and Welsleydales Arabi sheep the real origin of the'Bokhara. Turkestan and Afghanistan In fact, Asia cannot possibly ex name Arabi is much in dispute. In. does not differ from the Astrachan,! pect to compete with us in lustre un- fall "bulletins" will probabliybe'issued the last fifty years the nam? Kara-'except that the curls are tight and less its sheep fur producers will first showing the many advantages derived Kul has been substituted for Arabi, I should be closed, demanding a differ?: breed their native white sheep to from crossing native American sheep with Kara-Kuls. There is no doubt that in a few years our millions spent annually for Kara-Kul furs in Asia will remain among our sheep breeders in the United States. Before men tioning the other advantages gained by crossing our native sheep with the Arabi w9 will first give a descrip tion of the original wild Arabi, known also as the Small Arabi, and here we quote the Russian naturalist, Sinitzin: "Head small and narrow, with curved headline, ears small, feet thin VOv/Lt. Go HQSf*%. OOVOU HEA12? rr MAY BE 5bMETHlMG IMPORTANCE-" Kirschftaum Qothe& AUJMOOL HAWDTUtMCg COPf RiMl 1 fc.fc KIKtCHGAUM SCO" ent kind of white long wooled sheep I from that which is indigenous to As trachan. Persia never did produce( but as Persians have for years bought up the tight curled black skins in Afghanistan and marketed them the trade name of "Persian Iamb" will no doubt continue. Excellent tight curled black skins are produced in Texas by crossing A much of the so-called Persian lamb, states should raise the best commer- Kara-Kul rams with our American Lin- of them. W« have enough full blood coins and Cotswolds, and it is safe bucks to cover five hundred ewes, to predict that the Leicester and and before many years our sheep Welsleydales will give fully as good. breeders will be enabled to buy grad fur if not better. A three-quarter ed Kara-Kul bucks which wili make bred Texas Kara-Kul Shropshire skin it possible for them to raise such recently produced in Texas was priced commercial Kara-Kul furs as Persian at $10 by furriers in Chicago and lamb, Astrachan, Krimmer, Afghani half breed Kara-Kuls, Lincoln and stan, etc. Several prominent breed Cotswold lambskins will bring even' ers have made tests for us, not only more, which is due tojthe difference in Texas but also in the north, an« in lustre between the Shropshire and the results were most convincing and the rilk wool Lincolns, Cotswolds,'• gratifying. ON TH' LEVEL. SvSiE 10 BE ASMAMED "TO LET MV OTIOSITY GET "Hit BfTTECOF ME THE WAV VOO. I Motel McKenzie English long wools and improve them in lustre before crossing them with ,., graded broadtail Arabis, such as the S a E a a I cial Kara-Kul fur in the world, and yet they never produced a skin until very recently. In 1908 we succeeded, thanks to President Roosevelt, in bringing, at a ruinous price, fifteen Kara-Kuls to this country, and today we have 56 At present the department of agri culture is making final te/ls, and this It's a satisfaction to know that American clothes are best=made in the world. And that the clothes which are to-day at the pinnacle in America are to be found at this store. W will be pleased to have you call and look our line of Overcoats over. See what this season affords. Prices $10.00 to $35.00 ROSEN'S CLOTHING SHOP Merchants of Fine Clothing fiss-nrrssaaKss Three E I A NS Who were abroad last summer got two distinct impressionso Londo clothes First, the excellence of English ideas: second, the lack of thorough ness and finish in English tailoring. Main Street and long, closely resembling those of the American mountain sheep triangular, broad tail average weight not over ten pounds, making mani pular coupling unnecessary always horned whitish spot, on the fore (.Continued on page 6) JEWELRY STORE... A Merchant Who Does Not Adver tise Believes it More Protitable to Sell to People Who Know Little About What Things Should Cost! He will do without the patronage of the people who read ads—and who Know Prices and Values—if he can get a small share, through "location" old acquaint ance or other reasons, of the people who are not educated, by advertisements, to know. He knows that as soon as his patrons become ad readers, he loses their trade— they buy bargains, they know values and where to get them, they have the mer chants guarantee, and makers make good because advertised goods have to be genuine and the best and give satisfac tion to get repeated sales. Advertising guarantees quality and is the merchant's written promise of best service. The Merchant's Best Reason For Not Advertising Is Your Best Reason For not Patronizing His Store! I am located first door north of the Grand Pacific Hotel, and am prepared to do all WATCH REPAIRING In the best of workmanship and at reasonable prices. 15 years experience in Germany and 3 years work here PRICES REASONABLE And all work absolutely guaran teed to give satisfaction. Come and see me, get prices, or send in our work by insured mail. I will please you JOHN GASCHK 4th St, Next Q. P. Hotel Bismarck