Newspaper Page Text
Four A I 'i I I 1 I Sit giwawlt itftutu. BISMARCK TRIBUNE CO. Every Evening, except Sunday, and Weekly. Publication Office: tOO FOURTH STREET, COR. BROADWAY Established 1 1881 1873 Weekly, Oldest in State Telephone—Business office, 32 Editorial and Local, 13. Private exchange, btate party wanted. Subscription Rates: Daily by carrier 50 cents a month Daily by mail P« year Weekly by mai* $1-50 Per year Manuscripts offered for publication will be •eturnei it not available. Communications tor the Weekly Tribune should reach this office on Wednesday of each week to insure pub lication in the current issue. No attention paid to anonymous contribu tions. Writer's name must be known toth editor, but not necessarily for publication. Correspondents wanted in every city, town End precinct in the western part of the state. All papers are continued until an explicit order to discontinue is received, and until all arrearages are FaiJ- Advertisement copy should be in the office 6y 10 o'clock in the morning to insure proper nsertion. Enteifd at the post office at Bismarck. N. 0 as second-class matter under Act of Con gress of March 3, 1879. MEMBEK OF ASSOCIATED PRESS. WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1911 One seal for a penny, you'll take how many? Red's for the glow of the Christ mas cheer White's for the peace of the brand New Year Green's for the brow and not for the bier. Who'll drop a penny instead of a tear To lessen the list in the brand New Year? A square inch of good will for a. cent—a Christmas Seal. No package too big to carry the Christmas Seal, and none too small to be -without one. cause was at a 'halt. For a time it seemed that the high-water mark of the wave of insurrection had been reached, and that the ebb in the tide .would soon set in. STANDING OUT FOR A REPUBLIC, fhat it seems to be almost out of pol Nothig short of a republic will be Itics Speeches from the throne aire accepted by the Chinese rebels, ac- always sedative, not to say somnlf cording .to the (latest statement by erous. their leaders, while the imperial gov ernment appears to be willing to grant every concession except that. More over, the rebels have gained some suc cesses recently which 'have given them renewed confidence. Their cap ture of Nanking, the ancient capital of southern China, and the capital mow of one of its most important prov inces, after several weeks of fighting, was a victory of large consequence. During the weeks in whidh the Man- The democrats are trying to stir up cbus he'dd out in that city the rebel But .the area of the rebellion Is again broadening. The declaration of independence which has been made by Urge, tihe capital of tihe vast re gion comprised in Mongolia, is a stag gering blow to the imperiailista. Urga is one of the largest of Chinese cities. 'The disaffection in Mongolia, which A motto for the season might be Mf until recently was believed to be loyal! you can't shop early, shop as early as to the imperial authorities, has struck you can." Manchuria is ex- terror in Pekin. pected to break away from the Smpe rial authordbies also. are charged (with responsibility for the disaffection in Manchuria, but the serilous ifaot wftnich Pekln faces is that that region,1 Une homo of the dynasty which has ruled China for several centuries, is joining the greater part of the reat of China in Ihostffity to the Maochu (house, Under these conditions the estab lishment of a republic does not seem so quixotic an idea as it dlid in the beginning. If "the rebels agree upon a republic when the time comes tor creating a government to take the pace of that whidii seems to be doomed, the republican experiment will be tried. Thousands of the young er Chinese were educated in the United States. A large majority of them are on the rebel side in this fight. Naturally tjaeir influence would be exerted in favor of a republic. With them is Wu Ting Fang, who was minister to the United States for many years, and Who is better known on each slide of the Atlantic than is any other Chinaman of tine present day. Apparently the most formidable enemy of the republic now is not the imperial government but the lack of cash among the rebels, which may paralyze their efforts eventually amid bring daaos. That condition, ilf it should come, would be more likely to bring some sort of a respotism than it would a government of the people. Fargo Blade: The idea that a cor poration should be jumped on, be cause it is a corporation, is a mis itake—a bad mistake. Every city needs corporations, needs their push, their enterprise, their money to build up local institutions. It is high time to jump on the corporation when it is shown to be working against develop ment of the community lin which it is situated Be fair with capital. Mr. Clark's explanation that his re marks about seeing the American flag floating clear through to the arctic circle were patriotic rather than po litical can exert no influence in .Ca nadian affairs, although they may help spme on tbiis side of tiiie boundary line A creation called "the whisky sand wich" has been discovered in Atlantic City. It is certain that a lot of things (happen in New Jersey of which Wood row Wilson cannot possibly approve. Canada has been so quiet recently A .4-foot alligator has been found in one of the small rivers of Oklahoma. Unless the dhanmel improvers wake up the whales may get busy. Persia appeals to the United States for aid. But the question naturally /arises why 7,000,000 Persians cannot do something for themselves. a war cloud. None of tihe wars in recent years worked1 any harm to the republican party. The Los Angeles returns, with the woman vote included, are a severe disappointment to the wild-eyed type of radicals Perhaps there are some who op posed to capital punishment for any thing except confession. Buy Red Cross Seals and aid in the The Japanese warfare on tuberculosis It Is Never Too Hot Nor Too Col a THERM O Pints $1.50 to $3.00 Quarts $5.75 Carrying Cases (wicker) $3.50 Sole Leather, (2 qt.) $6.50 Imitation leather (2 qt.) $2.50 Carafes $6.00 +00i0m0+m*W0iii Capitol Run Secretary Thomas Hall, of the rail road commission went to Driscoll this afternoon in some matterg per taining to grain elevators at that point. R. F. Flint, the state dairy commis sioner, who has been attending creamery meetings in the western part of the state, has gone to St. Paul to assist with the North Dakota ex hibit at the Northwestern Land Products show which opened there yesterday. Private Secretary Byrne of the governor's office has a document be fore him that will be carefully pre^ served. It is the annual jail report of Sheriff Moody, who was shot ana killed down in Richland county the other clay. The report is a volumi nous one and is complete in detail. It was filed just a day or two before Moody's accidental death. The secretary oT state has just issued notary commissions to Chas. Waechter of Glen Ullin, Veronica Sheehy of Carrington, Thos. W. Ne ville of Grand Forks, DeWitt Moore of Graften, Eugene Fretz Jr. of Grand Forks, Iorwerth C. Davis of Bismarck and W. J. Bickert of Washburn. Two more corporations have ap plied for charters from the secretary of state. They are Nohie Bros., of Buford, who have formed an organ ization for the purpose of buying and selling live stock and dealing in real estate. This company has a capital stock of $100,000, its principle office will be at Buford, and the directors are A. F. Nohle of Buford, George W. Nohle, of Alexander, and O. J. Mork en, of Fuford. The other corpora tion is the Gardner Co-operative com pany which will deal with live stock, merchandise and machinery. This company is located at Gardner, Cass county, has $10,000 capital stock, and the officers are, Clark Moore, presi dent Neil McKay vice president John Dynes, secretary Henry Lar son, treasurer, all of Gardner. Miss Marion McKenzie of the state treasurer's office left yesterday for her home at Forman to attend the marriage of her sister. Miss Helen, which occurs tomorrow. The library commission is making an effort to secure some copies df the first issue of the North Dakota maga zine published in 1906. The commis sion is anxious to secure these copies so it will have Colonel Lounsberry's history of North Dakota complete. Adjutant General W. C. Trueman is expected to return this, afternoon from a visit to hie Aome vat Crafton. The Federal Union Surety company of Minneapolis, which was temporar ily stopped last August by the Insur ance department from (operating in this state tasibeen Reentry reinstat ed. The suspension of this company in this state wag followed by a perma nent suspension by the federal gov ernment, though the trouble this company had with the government was of a different nature than that had. in North Dakota. The company has been recently reorganized and is now considered to be on a sound financial business. Insurance Commissioner W. C. Tay lor has returned from a trip through the eastern part of the state, and while on this trip he made an exami nation of the Implement Dealers In surance company at Grand Forks, of which Senator George A. Duls is president. Mrs. A. B. Robinson df Mott, was a visitor at the capitol Tuesday studying methods and supplies need ed in starting the "Inez Hutchinson" library which that enterprising town is organizing. A room will be pro vided in the new bank building, gen erous donations of bojks: have al ready been made and an up to date library and reading room will aoon be opened. Among those of North Dakota who registered at the rooms of the his torical society yesterday were the Misses C. M. Taylor, R. Tufte and Helen Rolfe of Wflliston, W. S. Wright of Lisbon, and Rev. Fr. Simp fle of Mandan. CHRISTMAS CARDS. And Folders at The Candy Shop. aDld K£U| 4I8UA&CK DAILY TBIBOM* SOME THINGS FOR (Continued from page 3) less risky in the event of loss or of tlaeft but Coupon bonds usually obtain from 1 per cent ,*a 2 per cent more value in the open 'market besides The principal of a coupon bond may be registered in t2*e owner's name. Practically all coupon bonds may be exchanged tor registered bonds bond, except by an officer of the is-1 suing company, lessens its value from, ,member that 5 to 10 per cent, Investing your principal safely is indemnity with a security whioh cannot be read- iily marketed therefore vantages over one ttoat is not listed besides ^.g A listed bond is a ready collateral in making loans whereas An unlisted security is not always accepted by banks. Remember a broad market for a bond will permit of it beitag disposed of at any time without unneccessary sacrifice. Pour per cent is the recognized ideal standard of income the world) over The raiting of bonds can be deter mined by their income yield thus, A railiroad bond tjhat returns appre ciably less than 4 per cent is an ultra conservative investment and A railroad bond that nets about 4 per cent is a very conservative in vestment but A railroad bead may yield 41-2 per cent and be classed as a conservative investment and A railiroad bond may yield net re turns of 5 per cent and be a fair in vestment but A railroad boftd yielding 51-2 per cent would be a semi-speculative in vestment and A railroad bond returning 6 per cent would be considered a specula tive investment. Remember that the further one gets •away from 4 per cent the greater the proportionate risk. The best class of Industrial bends yield from 4 1-2 per cent to 5 per cent. It Is recognized that the element of chance enters into a'Jl mortal projects but *v Having an eye to safety is one 'doing to a large tocome is another tor A the first essentlaa but greater the income during the It is equally important to depos^ your securities where Are cannot corpus to be reinvested fflhus stroy and thieves cannot enter. I 6 a \*nyY^Kf%* Lieut. *Rot KJrtland. Formerly Stationed at Fort Lincoln, One of Army Ztpiators Conducting Important Experiments While at Winter Quarters Photos by American Press Association. Captuln Charles De Fores: Chandler, Lieutenants Boy C. Kirtland. Henry H. Arnold and Thomas De Witt Mill ing of the army aviation school are at the winter quarters at Augusta. Ga., where a number of important experiments will be conducted this winter. These will include cross country flights of fifty miles or more, night flights aided by powerful searchlights, delivery of the United States mail, dropping of bombs weighing at least twenty-five pounds, taking photographs of the earth from high altitudes, drawing sketches of the country at altitudes of more than 509 feet, sending messages by visional and wireless instruments, volplaning from an altitude of 3.000 feet or. more and climbing at least 3.000 feet UV three minutes. land to the enhancement of capital is still another nevertheless It is proper to select a bond em bodying the features of small risk, liberal income and prospects for ad vance. If a bond affords greater returns an "4 v& "opportunities" are Custodians of trust funds are rightly limited to very (conservative invest ments but The individual investor is account- ibjjjnseif. a onfly ito but All bonds in the premier class, re- (. Only modern issues provide for in-! of tlaeir fixed rate, sell on terchangeaWlity between coupon and,- abjOUt a 4 per registered. it is better to purchase a 4 per cent Ink writing of any kind on a coupon me basis but a par an ito p^y a a bearing a high rate re oca^ when it matures is redeemed mly at 8 3 value and that a ^nd at Hiie expense of A a a 6 If a registered bend is lost, a bond ,a 4 per cent basis, costs $1,163.50, of aamount companmiustrbe per cent bond, selling fo twice ^greas brings but $1,000 at me- the of principal fur- ,tuirlt, nished before obtaining a duplicate: Amortization is practiced by sav- ings institutions but To replace a lost coupon bond re- individual investors make no pro quires a bond of indemnity for double on for steadily vanishing premd ttoe amoiunt of both principal and coupons. Good mortgages on city real estate It is a bad proposition to be tied up 4 U2 cml A gooA interest but railiroad boold is more deatr- a timt a a A bond that is listed on a represent-: to its raarketabfflflty and Its ative exchange possesses market ad- estate mortgage, ,a collateral, A ^vA and mortgage on real estate UBU by a aiLy held by an individual or. institution! whereas A railroad mortgage is held in trust and the accompanying bond is split up into numerous parts. Bonds are issued in denominations a $1O00 each ^erefore The market offers as good opportu nities for the small investor as for the large one. Sixty-nine per cent of ail railroad earnings in the United States is de rived from freight, while Twenty-three per cent at all rail road earnings in the United State* is derived from passengers and Eight per cent of all railroad earn-. Ings In tine United States is derived from miscellaneous sources. About two-thirds of the gross earn ings of railroads are consumed in their operation, leaving one-third for fixed charges, dividends on stock and for betterments and Improvements. The railroads of the United States employ about 1,500.000 persons, at a cost of about $1,000,000,000, equal to 35.7 per cent of gross. To own a majority of the capital stock of ail railroads employes would only have to acquire 28 shares each. WARNING! All persons are warned not to cut or remove any wood from Sec. 17, south df town, under penalty of ar rest. A. C. Hinckley. The Tribune has a convincing way of producing results that make "Went Ai." users come again. Hate you tried it? HISTORICAL SOCIETY HAS FINEJMECTION ONE OF BEST ASSORTMENTS OF FIREARMS IN THE STATE IS LOANED. Valuable Collection is Now on Exhi bition in State Museum, and is Loaned By O. M. Anderson of Up ham. The State Historical Society has the loan of the best collection of fire arms in the state. These fire arms were collected by O. M. Anderson of Upham. Nearly twenty years ago he became interested in old relics of all kinds and especially old guns. In this collection there are the old pis tols used by our revolutionary fath ers in their duels and in their fight ing. Many of them have the flints still in the lock and could be used today. He has a number of pepper boxes as the revolver was called. These are unique as one step be tween the old one barrelled affair to the modern chambered revolver. Then there are many of the old one, two and four chambered revolvers used in the early days of the percussion caps. And many of the real cow boy guns that have been used in the early days in the state. In the rifle line this collection has everything from the flint lock single barrel to th rampart gun, which looks more like a rifle of Goliath' than the weap on of a white man. Besides his collection of guns he has powder horns, powder flasks, shot pouches and old bullet moulds.' The collection of,old swords and daggers and bayonets is very good, especially some of the old swords he got from some of the Spanislh-Amer loan soldiers. Mr. Anderson is also very much interested' in archeology and has found in the state and sent in this collection some very good stone hammers, flints, scrapers, and pieces of pottery. The collection is a very good one and the society has displayed it as well as possible under the limited space it has for the state museum. A REQUEST. Those .intending to attend the luncheon at the McCabe Methodist church tomorrow evening .at 6 o'clock at the brotherhood meeting are re quested- to notify Dr. "A. Lincoln Shuts as soon as possible so that plates may be prepared for the pro per number. 35c per plate. See notice and program in another column. Come: early and attend all the meetings and get full benefits of the discussions as far as possible. MEXICAN STENCIL WORK. Mrs Sweeney, who has the agency «or Mexican StencH Work, will be at Lucas' until Christmas with a fuN line of goods and paints and will be pleased to meet all Interested in work. •',*: '••.'!" MnM WC»tv WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER Terrible Suffer Eczema All Over Baby's "When my baby was four. mij old his face broke out with and at sixteen months of age, hands and arms were in a state. The eczema spread body. We had to put .ma over his face and tie'upjl Finally we gave him rHood'* rilla and in a few months he was] tirely cured. Today he is a healthy boy." Mrs. Inez Lewis, Baring, Maine. Hood's Sarsaparilla cures blood dis eases and builds up the system. Set it today in usual liquid form or ttiocolated tablets called Sarsataos. RAISES GOOD STOCK. JAMESTOWN, Dec. 13.—Pe ter Kachel of Fried is a firm believer in good stock and espe dally good horses. He is not afraid that the time is very close at hand, at any rate, when the «8» horse will be entirely superceded by the power plow and auto mobile. He raises good horses $ and "finds a ready sale for them annually. In 1910 he sold at the farm .something like $1,200 worth and last summer disposed df $1000 worth and he knows all about every animal he raises *l* and can guarantee it. He did not raise any corn this year but intends to raise some next sea son. ONE WAY OUT A Resident of Bismarck Shows the Way. Only one way to cure a bad back. Liniment land pLsters may reMeve it They won't cure it. Backache means- sick kidneys. Dean's Kidney Pills are for bad kid neys. Bismanck people back them up. Read a case of it: Mrs. Henry Steimmeta, 117 Second St., Bismarck, N. Dak., says: "Three years ago I used one or two boxes of Dclan's Kiikmey Pills, procured from the Lenbart Drug Co., and they cured me of a severe, dull ache through the smtaM of my back, together with lame ness and soreness in my loins. This cure was effected after other reme dlies had failed ito help ine In the least. During tihe time that /has since passed, I have not beeto troubled by back ache and my kidneys have done their work properly." 1 For sale by* all dealers. Price 50 cents. FVwterMliiburn Co., New York, sole agents for the United! States. Remember tihe name—Dean's—and take no other. Report of the Condition of THE BISMARCK BANK, at fiisnrarck^ N. D., in the state of North Dakota, at the close of business December 5, RESOURCES. Loans and discounts $260,449.74 Overdrafts, secured and unse cured 526.37 Warrants, stocks, tax certifi cates, claims, etc 15,795.74 Banking house, furniture and fixtures 636.07 Other real estate 15,486.74 from other Other banks ....'.. $83,454.90 Checks and other cash items 457.75 Cash 11,805.0* Total .„. Total .":.. I„ .LIABILITIES. Capital stock paid*-in Surplus fund Undivided profits, less ex penses and taxes paid Individual deposits subject to check. .$115,080.57 Time certificates of deposit 202,523.38 Due to other banks 13,291.41 Total Total \. 13, itii. 95,717.2* $388,612.85 $ 50,000.00 6,000.00 1,717.49 3S0.895.3S $388,613.85 of Bur- State of North Dakota, county leigh.—ss. I. ,G-.H. Russ, Jr., cashier of thl above named bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true, to the best of my knowledge and belief. G. H. RUSS, JR., Subscribed and sworn to before this 12th day of December, 1911. Vi XT .. E. M. THOMPSON, Notary Public, Burleigh Co., N? D. My commission expires March 3, 1917. Correct. Attest: I. P. BAKER, E. S. NEAL. Directors. NOTICE OF REAL E8TATE MORT GAGE FORECLOSURE 8ALE BY ADVERTISEMENT" Notice is hereby given that, that certain mortgage, executed and livered by Peter Boog and Catherint Boos, his wife, mortgagors to the nor-Torgeaen Lumber company, Winnor-Torgersen Lumber Co.), corporation, mortgagee, dated the day of April, A. D., 1908, and filed record in the office of the register deeds of the county of Burleigh state of North Dakota, on the 11th day of April, A. D., 1908, at 10 o'clock a.m., and recorded in Book 30, of Mortgage Deeds, on page 100, will before* by a sale of the premises in sue mortgage and hereinafter describe at the front door of the court house the city of Bismarck, in the county Burleigh and State of North Dakot at the hour of two o'clock p.m. on tt 21st day of December, A. D., to satisfy the amount due upon sue mortgage on the day of sale. The premises described' In sue mortgage and which will be sold satisfy the same ere described follows, towlt: The southeast quarter (SEK) section twenty-two (22) In townsl one hundred forty-four (144) north range seventy-six (76) west of 5th principal meridianv situated in county of Burleigh and state' of NOT Dakota. There will be due on such mortga at the date of sale the sum of two" dred twenty-eight and 2-100 doll (1228.02) Dated November 1st, 1911. Winnor-Torgersen Lumber Co., Corporation, mortgagee. GEO. THOM, JR., Attorney for Mortgagee, Denboff, N. D.