MELVILLE, N. D., Nov. 10—John
Hun, the elevator man, has just knock
ed the prop from under one of Mel
ville's claimes to notoriety. He dfdPost
it by purchasing an automobile—the
lirst to be owned in Melville township
The car is a classy one, built like a
WESTERN POTATOES !UA|uy .Q
IN GREAT E A N "UlW
io thirteen cents more per bushel than
River Valley at his very door. The
merchant claimed that ftihe Foster
county "potatoes had a superior quality
that was well worth the premium.
While he could1 buy many carloads in
the valley at 47 to 50 cents, lie was
willing and anxious to pay 60 cents
to Mr. Fritz.
Although this county has produced
potatoes this year as large as any re
ported from any section of t'he state,
it is the smaller potato that conwmnds
the best market This is the kind that
Mr. Fritz has raised—a medium sized,
smooth, solid table potato. His yield
was a fraction over 150 bushels
Moving picture and vaudeville the
aters at Minot won out in their effort
to secure a reduced license fee. Now
the bowling alley proprietors are seek
ing a reduction in their licenses.
CARRINGTON, N. D., Nov. 10—Ira
Fritz shipped' a car of Early Ohio po
tatoes this week to a Moorhead deal
er who was willing to pay him ten! BHOOKINGS. S. Ej, Nov. 10-In the
Round Oak Oak Home Twentieth Century
In all sizes and trimmings to suit you
Priced from $5 each to $60.00
Also Monarch, Quick Meal and Garland Ranges
Your choice and style is here
FRENCH & WELCH HDW. CO.
Phone 141 Bismarck, N. D.
HOME BREAD—HOME BREAD
Is the Bread of the Toton
We also have a full line of pastries. Tou can get
anything you want in the way of
PIES, CAKES. COOKIES and DOUGHNUTS
You don't know the best until you try
HUGHES BROTHERS BAKERY
Phone 546 Fifth Street
BEAR. PAW COAL
A Hot Fire From Every Piece. No Waste
Screened Nut Size Lump for Furnace or
Don't buy dirty fuel, with rocks, Slate and low heat
to worry you this winter. Bear Paw is clean, burns
to ashes, is graded pure coal and gives more heat for
its cost than any other.
JOHN YEGAN ™ZT
NEWS OF THE NORTHWEST
MURDER CASE AT
EAST GRAND FORKS
GRAND FORKS, Nov. 10—A dead
body identified as that of Ole Kjor
moe, of Cohasset or Ronneby, Minn.,
was found at the rear of the club
saloon in East Grand Forks, and mur
der is believed to have been done.
mortem examination failed to
reveal the exact cause of death, al
though several scratches and wounds
on the head were found. The con
tents of the stomach are being anal
,. past three seasons the veterinary de-
the state college at Brook
the dealer was required to- pay for has used over five hundred hog*
spuds grown in fihe celebrated Red
th preventiom hog cholera
South Dakota. Dr. E. L. Moore, pro
fessor of veterinary at the state col
lege, is working constantly on serums
for the prevention of diseases of live
stock in the state. The hog cholera
serum which he is now producing and
distributing over the state costs about
42 cents for a full dose to a hog weigh
ing one hundred pounds. Considering
the great value of the work Dr. Moore
is doing the state appropriation of five
thousand dollars is a many fold in
vestment. The veterinary department
expects soon to produce the serum
to ion a larger scale and therefore at
a cheaper rate for the state.
A De Lacey Wood, founder of 32
newspapers in the northwest, includ
ing the publications at Wahpeton,
HSllsboro, and other North Dakota?
points, died at Duluth.
A S E N E S
MARRIED MEN TO
STAY AT HOM
SPOKANE. Wash., Nov. 10.—
Strengthening the family ties and
weakening divorce temptations is the
primary purpose of a nation-wide
movement launched in Spokane by the
formation of a Stay at Home c'.ub for
married men. The national organiza
tion is to be known as the Stay at
Home League of America. E. Potter
Hall, formerly an English clergyman,
now a member of the editorial staff of
the Spokesman-Review, who origin
ated the idea, says the only obligation
of the members will be to stay at
home with their families at least
three nights a week.
SENTINEL BUTTE, N. D„ Nov. 10
—A rather peculiar accident befell
one of I. J. Corliss' teams at his big
coal mine southwest of town. The
team was being used to plow along
the edge of the precipice preparatory
to removing the earth from the vein
of coal (they are doing surface min
ing) when both horses lost their foot
ing and slid over the edge of the
precipice to the bottom of the coal p.'t
25 feet below. The plow was deep in
the ground and this fact probably
saved the team from death or perman.
ent disability, as the plow held and the
harness was stripped from the horses.
This served to break the fall and the
team 'landed below apparently unhurt.
S Rr PAY
FO BLACK HILLS
PIERRE. S. D., Nov. 10—At a meet
ing held at Cherry Creek last spring
an atten^pt was made by some of ths
leading Sioux to perfect an organiza
tion, which had for its purpose tine
securing from the general government
payment for the Black Hills territory
which was opened to settlement in
1876. liie Sioux claim that the right
to go into the Black Hills was never
admitted by the Sioux and that
whites were allowed to go into the
territory under a treaty which was
signed by only a few of the chiefs.
While they have no idea whatever
that the territory will ever be re
stored to them, they are after cash
payhTent. For the furtherance of this
effort a meeting will be held at lower
Brule reservation on the tenth of this
month, at which all the bands of
Sioux are asked to send representa
tives, to further complete the organ
ization for the purpose of pushing
their claims. The government con
tention is that even if the whites were
admitted into the country without
t'he consent of a majority of the Sioux
that defect was cured in the treaty in
18J&t by vAfcich the territory between
the Missouri and the Black Hills was
opened to settlement and in the same
treaty the opening of the Black Hills
section was ratified. But the leaders
among the reds believe they have a
case, and want to make a test of the
claim in the court*.
NEW WHEAT W0DLD_
MEAN MORE MONEY
SPOKANE, Wash., Nov. 10—Scien
tists of prominence are searching the
grain belts of the Pacific slope and
intermountain country to secure a pro
per consort for Queen Bluestem, the
royal wheat of the Inland Empire and
the Northwest. The success of the
quest, will mean millions of dollars an
nually to the farmers of the western
country. The grain is higher in pro
tein than other wheats It makes
more flour because of increased glu
ten values, consequently it sells at
from two to four cents more than
the next best varieties.
Turkey Red wheat has been com
bined with bluestem at the experi
ment station farm in connection witii
the Washington state college at Pull
man, and produced this year 50 bush
els to the acre. The milling qualities
are high, the only drawback being t\ai
the wheat is dark.
Bluestem is not as proline in yield
as Red Russian or of the hybrid
wheats, which produce from 25 to 40
'bushels the acre. Eighteen to 25
busfoels an acre has been made in the
big bend country, west of Spokane,
where, if it can be used as a hybrid,
th production would be increased from
5,000,000 to 6,000,000 bushels annu
PILES CURZ IN TO 14 DAYS
Your druggist will refund money if
PAZO OINTMENT fails to cure any
case of Itching, Blind, Bleeding or
Protruding Piles in 6 to 14 days. 50c.
THE TIME IS HERE
When women have waited' for bigdoctors
bargains in good winter coats can get
them at half price and all big reduc
tions. See our ready-to-wear ad in
this paper. A. W. LUCAS ft CO.
BISMABCK DAILY TWBUNB
0 0 I 1 I I I I 1
Stady will have a band.
Mott wants a village hall.
Carrington has a football team.
Devils Lake has anew athletic club.
A new $25,000 Catholic church may
be erected at Fingal.
Church fairs and bazaars are making
their annual appearance.
Mike Zahn of Chicago has taken
over the Bantry Advocate.
A Cando boy died as the result
of being kicked by a horse.
The married men of Grafton
formed an athletic association.
The Sentinel boast.3 of the
grain elevators at New Leipzig.
will have new street
expects to have a public
Pride yourself on having fancy and
well bred stock.
A reading room for boys may bedriven
opened at Monaigo.
Sentinel Butte postofflce patrons are
slow in paying the'r box rent.
The J. I
lish a new
Case company will estab
branch at Williston.
Grain thieves stole 350 bushels of
wheat from a Minnawaukan farmer.
A number of
into the towns
farmers are moving
and cities for the
A new highway is wanted from Mer
r'court to Monango. and thence to El
Judge Nuchols will deliver the ad-body
dress at the Elks memorial exercises
A coyote chase may be organized to
afford diversion for the residents of
All Knights of Pythias throughout
the state are proud of the new castle
hall at Minot.
New Leipzig may become a division
poin' on the Cannoball line of the
Coy Hafey of Monango, aged 17, se
cured the consent of his parents and
enlisted in the,navy.
With the' approach of cold and
stormy weather do not forget to
blanket the horses.
A Portland man nearly lost his
sight when some unslacked lime
struck him 1n the face.
A Minot youth got a ducking when
he broke through the ice while skat
ng on the Mouse river.
The free delivery service of the
Western Union has been extended at
Minot to cover the entire city.
Editor Nelson of the Cando Herald
refers to a certain class of traveling
as "spawns of satan."
The WSlliston city officials are plan
ning to hire power from the govern
ment plant to light the city and furn-
Mali orders filled to go out Friday night,
and only special on Chrysanthemum
Long whiskers were the fashion
when two barbers at Monango both
took a night off on the same date.
Col. Ben Whitehead of Williston is,
receiving a great amount of favorable,
mention for Democratic national com
There was universal sorrow
throughout the state when the report
of Senator Judson La Moure's illness
its imprint on the seat of the afore-,
said culprit's "unmentionables.'
A M. Young, formerly editor of
the Inland Call at Berg, and the Mc
Kenzie County Journal at Charlson,
has sold his papers to S. Th. Westdal.
Our 'mums are ripening faster than they should we are
going to give our customers the benefit. We quote you
For Safiiorday, Nowomrahoir llfh,
A man well known at Fargo and,
Moorhead has been arrested 105 timesi „.tJ,
that the Fargo police have record of,
for drunkenness, and bag gotten away
with only one fine
A Fargo man escaped from being
run over by a Great Northern train
on the bridge across the Red river by I
HELPFUL HINTS O
A meeting will be held at Eckman any trouble with hair or scalp to know
for the purpose of discussing the or
eanization of a creamery.
The great, big, lone stem kind mammoth
yellow flowers per dozen $2.75 to.
Solid head yellow, great
keepers, per dozen
ish power for the municipalLpumping jumping off into the water, from which
he was later rescued.
National guardsmen throughout the
state are interested in the federal pay
bill for militiamen which comes up at
the next session of congress.
$ characteristic courage, dauntlessly
A would-be burglar at Fargo was
away by a little dog which left,
A Velva man who planted 21 acres
to beans harvested 400 bushels, and
as they are being sold for $3 per bush
el, he realized a neat little sum.
At a special session of the district
court at M-edora. Judge Crawford
passed sentence on three men who
pleaded guilty to blind piggiag.
A farmer boy near Reeder raised
a nice crop of peanuts this past sum
mer, and plane many cheerful wint-er
evenings sitting before the fire and
roasting the same.
8calp and Hair Troubles Generally
Caused by Carelessness.
Dandruff is a contagious disease caus
ed by a microbe which also produces
baldness. Never use a comb or brush
belonging to some one else. No matter
how cleanly the owner may be, these
articles may be infected with microbes,
which will infect your scalp. It is far
easier to catch hair microbes than it is
to get rid of them, and a single stroke
of an infected comb or brush may well
lead to baldness. Never try on any
else's hat. Many a bat-band is
a resting place for microbes.
If you happen to be troubled with
dandruff, itching scalp, falling hair or
baldness, we have a remedy which we
believe will completely relieve these
troubles. We are so sure of this that
we offer it to you with the understand
ing that it will cost you nothing for the
trial if it does not produce the results
we claim. This remedy is called Rex
all "03" Hair Tonic. We honestly be
lieve it to be tbe most scientific rem
edy for scalp and hair troubles, and
we know of nothing else that equals
it for effectiveness, because of the re
sults it has produced in thousands of
Rexall "93" Hair Tonic is devised to
banish dandruff, restore natural color
when its loss has been brought about
by disease, and make the hair natural
ly silky, soft and glossy. It does this
because it stimulates tbe hair follicles,
destroys the germ* matter, and brings
about a free, healthy circulation of
blood, which nourishes the bair roots,
causing them to tighten and grow new
hair. We want everybody who has
that we think that Rexall "03" Hair
Tonic is the best hair tonic and restor
ative in existence, and no one should
scoff at or doubt this statement until
they have put our claims to a fair test,
with the understanding that they pay
us nothing for tbe remedy if it does
not give full and complete satisfaction
in every particular. Two sizes, S
cents and $1.00. Remember, you
can obtain Rexall Remedies only
at our store—The Rexall Store.
Lenhart Drug Co., Bismarck, N. D.
county boosters, with
future wit' faith and deter-
that.their will become one
sections of the entire state
A that bore a "real, live two-cent stamp"
A DeviiIs Lake young man threw
his weekly stipend into the fire acci- ,,_
dentally and all the bills were burned
save one small corner. The remnants
have been foi warded to th-a treasury
and an effort will be made to realize
*he Monango Jour-
surprised when he received
from one of the congressmen
2dit0™al mention con-
cerning the same.
FRIDAY NOVEMBER 10. 1911.
The first, las
TO THE CITIZENS OF BISMARCK.
Commencing on Monday morning,
November 13, 1911, the city scales lo
cated at the Broadway barn, will be
ready for business. They will be open
every day, except Sunday, from 7 a. m.
until 6 p. m. All firms, corporations
or persons selling coal, hay, wood or
other commodities within the city will
be .required to have a city weigh
master's ticket for each load. A pen
alty of from $5 to $20 has been pro
vided by ordinance for all persons who
do not comply with this provision.
J. D. WAKEMAN,
Dearborn—What have yon got that
string tied about your finger for? Wa
bash—Ob, I've been getting married,
and my wife doesn't want me to for**
get it.—Boston Herald.
The Paternal Idea.
Watch the Ads
Miss Roxley—I lost my heart
pa. I accepted
Mr —Huh Yo
your heart. You must have lost your
In beautiful colors at Field's.
Some of the smartest of new ladies
suits at attractive prices. See ad.
A. W. LUCAS CO.
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