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HH::, few m- Began with Itching. Spread Fast. Fingers Fairly Bled. Cried Night and Day. Tried Cuticura Soap and Ointmentand Was Entirely Cured. "Eight years ago I got eczema all over my hands. My fingers fairly bled and it itched until it almost drove me frantic. hopeaslhadgonesolong. Therewasamarked change the second day, and so on until I was entirely cured. The Cuticura Soap we have always kept in our home, and we decided after that lesson that it is a cheap soap in price and the very best in quality. My hus bandwill usenoothersoap in bis shavingmug. I have always used Cuticura Soap and no other for my baby, and he has never had a sore of any kind. He does not even chafe as most babies do. I feel that it is all owing to Cuticura Soap for he is fine and healthy, and when five months old won a prize in a baby contest. It makes my heart ache to go into so many homes and see a sweet faced baby with the whole top of its head a solid mass of scurf, caused by the use of poor soap. I always recommend Cuticura, and nine timesout of ten the next time I see the mother rshe says 'Oh! I am so glad you told me of Cuticura.'" (Signed) Mrs. G. A. Selby, Eedondo Beach, Cal., Jan. 15,1911. Cuticura Soap and Ointment are for sale throughout the world, but to those who have suffered much, lost hope and are with out faith in any treatment, a liberal sample of each together with 32-p. booklet on the care and treatment of the skin and scalp will be mailed free, on application. Address Pot ter Drus & Chem. Corp., Dept. 21A, Boston. HYDE WAS CONVICTED ON A FRAUD PIERRE REAL E TATE DEALER FOUND GUILTY IN SIOUX FALLS COURT. Was Known in Bismarck Where He Still Owns Several Lots—Said to Have Used Mails to Defraud. C. L. Hydle, who was recently con victed at Sioux Falls. S. D., of the charge of using the United States mail! to defraud, owns some property P=»:' "in rfis city which he acquired during %ite early territorial days. During the early days of the Dakotas when. Bis marck bad its first boom Mr. Hyde purchased some of the lots located' on Sixth street and Avenue A and at Sec ond street and Ave.me A, and 'he still has the lota. Only once in many years has Mr. Hyde 'been, in Bismarck and that was four years ago. He spent a few days here at that time and met a number of the local business men. Hds personal ity won talm many supporters and his generally ability as a hustler has made him a factor to he reckoned1 with In the city of Pierre, S. D. Largely through his efforts he has diverted the growth of the South Da kota city from some of the natural ways toward the hills and in the di rection of his own lands. It was claimed he made false representations concerning his lands at Pierre and this was the charge 'brought against him. WANTED WARRANT FOR ARREST. A woman refusing to give her name appeared in the county attorney's of fice, this morning and stated she "wanted hian to take immediate action for the suppression of a blind pig which sbe said was operating in her district in Morton county. She was much disappointed and felt that the work was being slighted because the local officials had no jurisdiction in the case. She was referred to the attorney general's office and went her way. Whether she was more successful in that place In securing the proper pa pers to close up the alleged pig, could not he learned at the time of going W press. ill Save You Money Ask Any One You Meet They'll tell you this Store is the place to trade when it comes to selling goods right. ins: In Vour Shoe Repairing My shoemaker is an expert at his trade. If you want a real good job try him and hell always do your work. Yooll Find It Pays te GO SEE fe-1: '•..K. V'yrff 1 The eruption began with itching under the skin. It spread fast from between thefingersaround the nails and all over the whole hands. I got a pair of rubber gloves in order to wash dishes. Then it spread all over the left side of my chest. A tine doctor treated the trouble two weeks, but did me no good. I cried eight and day. Then I decided to try Cuticura Soap and Ojnt ment, but without much ****#»»###»#»##*###»»»*»»»r#»»»»*^ City News BANKER FROM RICHARDTON. John J. DeFranc, assistant cashier in the Richardton State tank, arrived here Monday for a short visit with friends in this place. BERVAN IN BISMARCK. A.lltak Bervan of Sentinel Butte, who recently made complaint against Wilson D. Kell, on a statutory charge, is spending a few days in the city vis iting his wife, who is one of the local hosptals. RETURNED TO THEIR HOMES. Isaac Huselloen of Butte, N. D. Henry Jonas of Fredonia, and Eugene Meier of Kulm, were discharged from one of the hospitals yesterday and returned to their homes today. VISITED SON. Judge G. W. Newton returned to the city Monday evening from Man dam, where he spent Christmas as the guest of his son J. H. Newton, and family. SINGER IN MANDAN. Mr. E. Bissonette of this city, who assisted at the midnight mass in Mian dan, Sunday night, returned home yesterday. He reports the service as most impressive and one of the finest ever participated in. DID FINE BUSINESS. Mr. Field, proprietor of the Fieid Furniture Store, reports his holiday sales for this month to he much heav ier than for December of last year, notwithstanding the light crop, and is very optomistic as to the future. He reports salea in all departments better than for 'the corresponding month a year ago, and attributes his success to his well stocked attractive furniture and regular use of printers ink in the old reliable. NOW DOING BUSINESS. The P. J. Laundry is now opened and doing business' in the old Home Hotel on Broadway, corner Fifth street. They were delayed by late shipments of machinery, which has just been installed, and are now run ning nicely with a feature of hand work. HEAD CUT OPEN. An altercation occurred in a pool hall last night when A dam Carter and Joe Davis, both colored, came to (blows. Carter received a bad cut over the eye which required' several stitches to repair. ATTEND NAVAL ACADEMY. Ed Smith of Olympia, Wash., who has been visiting his uncle here, Ed Smith, will leave Saturday for An napolis to attend the naval school. He will accompany Carl Hanson east on his trip to Washington, who is pre paring to enter the navy. RETURNED TO DEVILS LAKE Albert Brandt, son of F. L. Brandt, secretary of the hoard of control, re turned today to Devils Lake, after spending Christmas here with his parents. VISITING SISTER. Miss Helen Wolfe of Marshall, Minn., is the guest of her sister, Mrs. C. H. Olson, for a few days. TO TAYLOR."" Attorney F. C. McCurdy will leave tomorrow for Taylor, where he has some legal matters to look after. He will probably be gone about two 'ays. GREAT INTEREST IN APLEY CASE JAMESTOWN, N D., Dec. 26.— Emmet F. Appley, defendant in the case of State vs. Appley, against whom the jury returned a verdict of guilty, is in the county jail here, awaiting sentence, which will be passed upon him Thursday, Decem ber 28th, by Judge Coffey, the pre siding judge in the trial of' the case. It has been learned that only two of the jurors held out for acquittal, after the first twenty four hours, and after that time only one man of the twelve remained unconvinced of de fendant's guilt. The jury were out about seventy hours, and hundreds of citizens visited the court room daily to learn if a decision had been reached. Greater interest was manifested in the trial of the accused than was ever before exhibited in a criminal action in this county. The State was represented by States Attorney Mc Kenna, ot Logan county, assisted by George Thorp of Jamestown, and the defendant's attorney was ex-Judge Lauder of Wahpeton. Mr. McKenna's opening: address Jo the jury for the state was one of the most brilliant and masterly ever-^ieard in Stutsman county. John Knauf, of counsel for the de fense announces that the case will be appealed to the Supreme Court, and the court granted a stay of nine ty days for an appeal to be perfected. SEVENTY YEARS OLD. ROLLA, Dec. 26.—John H. Hart of Mylo was up on business. He has reached his seventieth birthday and looks strong and rugged enough to live twenty years more, and his many friends throughout Rolette county hope that he will. CASTOR IA hrlUutoulCUMm. lliIMYNlmllnjslNtift the of JACK JOHNSON MAY MEET FLYNN SALT LAKE CITY, Dec. 26 Jack curley, fChicago, manager of Jim Flynn, the Pueblo heavyweight announced today he would guarantee JacK Johnson twenty thousand dol lars as bis share of the purse, win, lose or draw, for a finish light with Flynn for the heavyweight champion ship of the world. He said he would select Nevada as the battle ground. Curley expects to leave for Chicago to confer with Johnson after the FlynnCaponi bout scheduled for to morrow night. MBICiRlfJ IN FIELDS (Continued from cage 1.) supply its own needs of potash salts, but even possibly export to foreign markets. A few difficulties of an engineering character are still to be overcome but they are not of a seri ous nature. A new industry will be established and if the by-products are wisely used many millions per annum should toe added to the wealth of this country. "The department experts have cov ered a wide range in their investiga tion. Some of the desert basins were examined brines and the mother liquors from salt wells were tested and experiments have been carried on with the object of extracting potash from silicate rocks and minerals, such as alunite. which contain it. The work is still under way and potash in limited amounts undoubtedly will be derived from some of these sources. Up to the present none of them, give promise of satisfying the country's "But in the giant Kelps of the Pa cific coast a satisfactory source of potash has been found. The kelp groves along less than one-fourth of the coast line have ibeen mapped and yet these should yield from two to three times as much .potash as the present Importations. These sea weeds are able to extract, by selective ab sorption, the potash salts from the sea water and on drying these salts are very largely exuded on the sur face. The dried1 plants contain from 25 to 35 per cent of their weight of potassium! chloride and the latter can very readily be extracted. The kelps also contain: iodine and many other by-products can he obtained from them. It is possible that these by products will more than pay the man ufacturing expenses, leaving' the po tassium chloride free from cost. The Japanese have already shown consid erable ingenuity in working up these byproducts. Not only do they use some of the waste material for cattle food but the Japanese themselves use it as a staple article of diet. Glue, shellac, paper and other useful prod uicts can also be made. "Some of the Pacific groves are five miles long and two miles wide, and the growth in these groves is exceed ingly dence. The two principal species that would be available as nereocys tis luet keana in the north and jnacro cystis pyrifera in the south. Both these plants reach a length of 1W feet or more and grow in strong tideways or where they are exposed to the fall force of the open sea. All of the groves are within the three^nlle lindt and should be easily harvested. ,Tae heaviest groves are south of Point^ J3ur but large ones extend as far north as Seattle. If properly harvested and protected these groves will yield an annual harvest indefinitely it is even possible that in the case of macrocys tis two such harvests may be obtained. On a conservative basis upwards of a million tons of potassium chloride worth nearly $40,000,000 should be ob tained each year. No estimate can be given at the present time of the value of the by-products." I S WIL A (Continued from nag* 1.) Shao Yi to his dispatches to Premier Yuan Shi Yai, pointing out the ac ceptance of the. idea of the republic as the only means of securing a peaceful solution of China's troubles, the revolutionaries are demanding vigorously the immediate election of a president of the republic and are asking that the government of China be proceeded with without any furth er notice being taken of Paking, A conference held yesterday be tween Dr. Sun Yat Sen, the proposed president and Wu Ting Fang, the chief revolutionary delegates to the peace conference, resulted In a com plete agreement between the leaders and the revolutionaries, now showing a more united front than ever. Among the revolutionary troops con centrated in and near Pukow to the number of nearly fifteen thousand, there is great agitation about the breach of armistice by the imperial troops. The revolutionaries profess themselves ready to advance against the imperial army -\\hich is reported to be marching south under the com mand of General Chang Hsun. OVERALL WILL QU IT. BV Associated Press.) YOUNGSrrOWiN, O, Dec. 26.—Or vail Overall, the former Chicago "Cub" pitcher, who came here today to hare his pitching arm treated by "Bone setter" Reese, announced he is through wirjh major league (ball. Over all says he will confine himself to the mining business, with occasional ind3 pendent 'ball. 4 A TO LATH TOO CLASSIFY. LOST—Three-months-old brindle and white hall pop. Return to Chief McDonald. .„ ,•*-* ItsinarA Sribuw The Weather PUBLISHED BY AUTHORITY OF THE SECRETARY OF AGRICULTURE. Willis L. Moore, Chief of United States Weather Bureau. Bismarck, North Dakota, Tuesday, December 26, 1911. All observations taken at 8 a. (75th meridian time). Bismarck .. Boise Des Moines Devils Lake Helena Miles City Moorhead .. Pierre Qu' AppeHe Rapid City St. Paul Williston .. Winnipeg .. E —8 NB S N'E SE W SW SE N W W E NW N 4 0 Clear 4 .02 Cldy 8 .26 Snow 10 0 Clear 8 .06 Clear 10 0 Snow 4 0 Clear 4 0 Clear 10 0 Cldy 4 0 Snow 6 .04 Snow 4 0 Cldy 4 0 Clear .. 22 ...22 .—8 .. 16 .'.. 4 ..—8 .—8 —14 .. 4 .. 10 .—12 .—20 A—Stations. B—Lowest terperature last night C—Direction of wind. D—Velocity of wind. E—Precipitation in last 24 hours. F—State of weather. Weather Forecast: For North Dakota: Generally fair tonight and Wednesday continued cold. For Bismarck and Vicinity: Gener ally fair tonight and Wednesday con tinued cold. Weather Conditions. The storm center is over Missouri this morning and has resulted in scat tered snows throughout the Mississip pi and Mdssouri valleys. This condi tion is followed by higher pressure and low temperature and the indica tions are for generally fair weather tonight and Wedensday, with contin ued cold. ORRIS W. ROBERTS, Official in Charge The Markets MINNEAPOLIS CLOSE. Wheat. 1 Hard, on track, 1.051-4 1 iNorthera, on track, 1.04 34. Arrive, 1.04 3-4. 2 Northern, 1.021-4 to 1023-4. Arrive, 1W21-4 N 1.02 3-4. 3 Wheat, 1.001-4 to 1.003-4. Durum, 97 1-2. 2 Durum, 94. Corn. 3 O, 58 1-2 to 591-2. 4 Corn, 54 to 56. Oats 3 W O, 43 1-2 to 44 1-2. Arrive, 43. 3 W O, 43 1-2 to 44 1-2. 3 O, 41 to 42. Barley. Barley, 72, 1.18. Rys. Rye, 871-2 to 88. Flax. Flax, 2.071-2. Arrive, 2.07 1-2. Z, 1.021-4 K. 1.051-8 to 1-4. N. 1.06 to 1.061-8. DULUTH CLOSE. Wheat. December, 1.011-4. May, 1'.04 W. July, 1.06. 1 Hard, on track, 1.031-4. 1 Northern, on track, 1.021-4. Arrive, 1.021-4. 2 Northern, on track, 99 3-4. Arrive, 99 3-4. 1 Durum, spot, 1.00 arrive, 981-2. 2 Durum, spot, 96 arrive, 94 1-2. Oats. Oats, arrive, 43 5-8, Rye. Rye, on track, 86 to 88. Barley. Barley, on track, 64 to 1.18. Corn 3 C, 58 1-8. Flax Flax, 2101-2 arrive, 2.09 1-2. December, 2:081-2. January, 2.071-2. May, 2.071-4. BETTE CHIL LABO UWS CContinued from nag? 1.) in coal mines, glass factories, cotton mills, cigar and cigarette factories, oyster and shrimp canneries, and in the sweat shops of many large cit ies. Particular attention is called to the fact that although there are over thirteen thousand licensed tenement workshops in New York City alone, and that these licenses cover but a friction of the houses in which home work is actually done by children, there is at present no law to ade quately combat this evil. Last year the committee announced that child labor in the night messen ger service had been abolished in but two states. Through the con tinued activity of the committee nine other states have been added to the list this year, and the morals and health of these children thus safe guarded. But in a majority of states it is still possible for young boys to be subjected to all the moral hazard Involved in this service, and vigorous measures are demanded to correct the abuse. In issuing this call to the churches, the National Child Labor committee makes three facts clear: First, that it is not asking the churches to contribute funds to its work on that date. Funds are need ed and will be gladly accepted, but the chief desire of the committee Is to have the facta brought to public attention The committee offers it self as the agent of the churches in IF Bismarck's Only Exclusive Shoe Store II arousing a healthy protest against the abuse of child labor, and through its wide co-operation undertakes to do what isolated organizations could not do. Second, the date mentioned is only suggestive. The committee will ap preciate a public address on that date or some other more convenient date, or a brief discussion of the sub ject in Sabbath school, mid-week meeting, Young People's meeting, or in any manner most appropriate to local customs. In churches observ ing a Saturday Sabbath, January 27th is suggested. Third the committee offers to 3end without charge up-to-date information covering the general subject of chhu labor, or any specific phase clergy men may wish to discuss. A post card or letter asking for pamphlets or bulletins to assist In preparation for the service, addressed to Owen R. Lovejoy General Secretary, Na tional Child Labor Committee, 105 East 22nd Street, New York City, will meet with prompt response. 'GOTCH AT KANSAS CITY. (By AuociatMl Presa.) KANSAS CITY Dec. 26.—Prank Gotch, champion wrestler of the world, arrived here today to com plete training for his match with Alec Munro, champion of Great Britain, here tomorrow night. Neither Gotch nor Munro was ever defeated in a championship bout .** REYES SURRENDERS. WASHINGTON,, Dec. 2€.— American Consul Marrett at Nue vo Laredo, and Consul General 8 Hannia at Monterey, Mexico, to day confirmed to the state de .partment the surreder of Gen. Berardo Reyes near Linares. Fresh Dairy Butter Mostly in pound prints. Per pound. 35c A few five pound jars. Per pound ... Opea! Us*l8:00 McCONKEY'S "Wfewe Yea Dsflsr Farthest" PIM209 120 Stan St. Boa you would read carefully the Selz guarantee of satis faction we would not have to do much talking to sell shoes to you. It guarantees what you want--satisfaction. The mak er and ourselves are behind the shoes. Every pair of shoes bearing the name "Selz" bears this satisfaction guarantee. You want that—and nothing else—one way to be sure of getting it is to be sure of getting Selz Shoes. You get styles that are making good in all the great style centers you'll like their looks. You get shoes built on fit-your-feet shape, fitted intel ligently, your feet will experience real foot comfort in Selz shoes. We'll let you be the judge of the wear—you can judge our confidence by the guaranteethat goes on the shoes. For the sake of your feet and your pocketbook you'd better step into a pair of Selz shoes, RYANS" SELZ ROYAL BLUE SHOE STORE FROM LAMOURE. H. R. S. Dirsam of LaMoure is the guest of Commissioner of Insurance, W». C. Taylor for a few days. He ar rived here Sunday. TUESDAY, DECEMBER 1911. Our Guarantee never cheapened by the frauds so common in dice ir.oki.lf. such ai pahtcd in nersoles. pieced counters and composition heels We could not guarantee pm.r shoes. To the wearer A this shoe. Look at the sole, you will find i!ie name Stlion it.ihat name guarantees these sho:» to give entire lata. faction Hyou don't fed the name Stli Mi the sole, ii »ni a Selz shoe and you don't the guarantee Hemembcr. your dealer te Au'hCTxed to see that vou get nbcclute satisfaction from wry pair of shoes bearing :nemark Selz shoes can be guar anteed because they are honestly made of good lewd er throughout, trey are SELZ Guarantee the "Watch-Dog" Your Shoe Service Grand Pacific Hotel Building TO MEDBERRY STATION. Mrs. M. J. Paulson, who has been undergoing treatment in one of the local hospitals, left for her home at Medberry yesterday. N a J. P. LAUNDRY We iron Shirts, Collars and women's fine garments by hand. No burns or smudges We are very careful to do only the finest work, and will call for and deliver promptly. Phone 378 Home Hotel BIdg. 5th St. PETER SOO, Prop, ALSO HAVE SOME ROOMS FOR RENT An Innovation in Oil Heaters The Perfection Smokeless Oil Heater, with its drums enameled in turquoise, is an ornament to any loom, whether in the country or city home. No home is quite complete without a Perfection OO Heatei. It is a necessty in the mil and spring, when it too warm to start the regular heating apparatus, and too cool to be without heat In the midst of winter it is often convenient as an auxiliary heater, as there are always some cold comers in a house. The enameled heater always pretests a ssce appearance, as the manvlwa not tamkhcr bam ol It not an "enamel post," bat it is the ssane at me ensmcl of your cooking The Perfection is me no* reliable tad pMcaafind. An the wick hian enosah to sM.