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WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 17, 1912.
KIDNEY REMEDY THAT ACTS LIKE MAGIC I have been a terrble sufferer for a number of years with -Jey and liv er trouble, also nervous prostration and health generally poor, constitu tion entirely run down until life be came a burden. I tried physicians and every available remedy but found no relief. Was induced to give Dr. Kumer's Swamp-Root a trial, which acted like magic, and am happy to say that I beiieve I am entirely cured and now as good a man as ever. I believed it my duty to make this public statement that I may help others who may be suffering from the same trouble. Swamp-Root is with out question the greatest remedy in the world. Anyone in doubt of this statement or the authenticity can ad-the dress me as below. Yours very truly, M. H. McCuY, Van Wert, Ohio. State of Ohio, Van Wert county—ss. The foregoing statement sworn to before me and subscribed in my pres ence this 18th day of July, 1909 byis the said M. H. McCoy. A C. GILPIN, Notary Public. Letter to Binghamton, N^ Y. Dr. Kilmer & Co., Prove What Swamp-Root Will Do For You. Send to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Bing hamton, N. Y., for a sample bottle. It will convince you. You will also receive a booklet of valuable informa tion, telling all about the kidneys and bladder. When writing, be sure and mention the Bismarck Daily Tri bune. Regular fifty-cent and one-dol la size bottles for sale at all drug stores. far sto m^0^^ *&*0^w&> ^^j**************** +**fe I Amusements ORPHEUM Tonight wil be the final appearance of the classy bill that has been mak ing a big hit for the first half of the week. With the two good vaudeville acts and a program of pictures that are sure to please all the popular Main street play house should be crowded again tonight. I S A BOY. Born to Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Ander son, at their residence. 406 Fifth street, an eight-pound boy. All con cerned are doing well. FATHER RESCUES CHILDREN. Near Tragedy at Kenmare When Farm Home Is Destroyed. KENMARE, N. D., Jan. 17.—Awak ened by flames which had attained such proportions that their lives were endangered, Mr. and Mrs. James Was tergard, Sr., residing near Kenmare, escaped from their burning home af ter they had sustained very serious burns. Driven into the cold, the temperature being 25 degrees below zero, with only scanty clothing, the couple suffered severely from ex pbsure before they were able to And a ace of refuge in their barn. vheir three children were rescued after hard work on the part of the father, who is himself crippled, hav ing only en© arm. CLEVER BURGLARY. Lidgerwood Shop Entered and Secured by Smooth Operator. LIDGERWOOD, N. D., Jan. 17.—Jamestown Clever work was done by a burglar who entered the Jahoda & Ercink meat market and stole $100 from the safe, effecting the theft by working his way into the shop through the rear door, and departing again with everything left in such condition that the robbery was not discovered for several hours. The rear door had ibeen opened by some instrument which operated the key, already left in the door on the inside. The safe was easily opened, as the lock has just been turned off 'a few notches. In extracting the cash box a file had been used. The po lice are unable to fix the guilt. WEDNESDAY NIGHT SPECIAL. Big lot of boys' shoes, broken sizes, worth $2 and $2.50, going at $1.25 a pair. BERGESON'S. PROPOSALS FOR BIDS FOR SALE OF SEED GRAIN BONDS. Sealed proposals will be received at the office of county auditor of Adams county. North Dakota, In the court house in the village of Hettinger in said county and state up to the hour of 10 o'clock a. m., February 1st, 1912, for the sale of Adams county seed grain bonds in pur suance to chapter 210 of the session laws of the state of North Dakota for the year 1909, entitled an act authorizing counties to issue bonds or warrants to procure seed grain for needy farmers re siding therein. Said bonds will be in denominations of Five Hundred Dollars ($500) due in two years from date of Issue and wiir bear interest at the rate of not to exceed 7 per cent per annum. The board of county commisioners have authorized bonds to be issued to the amount of Thirty-Five Thousand Dol lars ($35,000) but only so much of said bond issue will be sold as shall be neces sary to provide funds for the seed grain applications acted upon and allowed at, and prior to the date of the sale of said bonds. There will be at least Twenty five thousand Dollars ($25,000) of the said bonds issued sold. Each bid to be accompanied by a certified check of One Thousand Dollars* ($1,000) made payable to the chairman of the board of county commissioners as a guarantee to fur nish the cash for the bonds sold. The board of county commissioners re serves the right tor reject any or all bids Dated at Hettinger, North Dakota, this 10th dav of January. 1912. WALTER F. KELLET, (Seal.) Countv Auditor Adams County, N. D. WOULD CLEAR DP IDENTITY MYSTERY D. E. MORKEN OF WAHPETON IS SPENDING A FEW DAYS IN THE CITY. Thinks Moody's Slayer May Be Iden tified as Former Inmate of Some Penal Institution. D. E. Morken, who worked for fif teen years to secure the release of one Joseph Till from the penitentiary, where he was serving a. sentence for murder that another man had com mitted, is here today. He was suc cessful in securing the final acquittal of the man from, the penitentiary and: produced evidence enough to show man was, innocent. Mr. Morken is now working on theyear identification of the man who shot Sheriff Moody of Richland county. He has written a number of the officials of the penal institutions of the states east and south but as yet has not been entirely successful in finding the place from which he hailed. The work being carried on systematically and it is the belief of many that the mys tery will soon be solved. FARMERS MAKE MONEY DY RAISING HOGS PIGS ARE RAISED AND FATTENED PY FEEDING THEM NA'i.*/E CORN. Sterling Farmer Tells Tribune of His Success in Thi8 Branch of Diversi fied Farming. When North Dakota farmers gener ally commence to raise hogs and to raise the corn with which to feed and fatten them they will make mon ey. This is but another evidence of the success which attends diversified farming methods. Here is a letter the editor of the Tribune received from a Burleigh county farmer telling of his success in a venture of this na ture: Sterling, N. D., January 15, VdU. Editor of Bismarck Tribune, Dear Sir: I saw In the Tribune where some Jamestown man raised some hogs on Dakota corn, which he thought was good. I have v,,-v' beat I raised seven, which when sever months old, dressed 207 pounds apiece. I sold four of them at ten cents per pound and they were all raised on Dakota corn and milk. I have raised corn for the last seven years. Very Respectfully. THERON ELLISON. ATHLETICS TAKE CLOSE GAME FROM BISMARCK NEXT GAME WILL BE AGAINST VALLEY CITY NEXT MON DAY EVENING. Bismarck Team Is Light, but Fast, and Is Rounding Out Its Team Work to Perfection. From the opening toss-up until the final call of time the game betwen the Jamestown Athletics and the Bis marck basketball teams last evening in the armory was one of tremendous enthusiasm and the spetcators could barely be restrained from leaving their seats and getting into the arena to cheer every fast and accurate play by either team. $100made The first half was wholly for the boys and when time was called the score stood: Athletics, 17 Bismarck, 9. The second half of the game was more closely contested by the Bis marck team. Finer and better play ing marked both teams in this latter half and the score when the call of time was made stood for the second half: Athletics, 12 Bismarck, 9. The final for the game being: Athletics, 29 Bismarck,-i7. At the conclusion of the game the floor was put in order for dancing and over one hundred availed themselves of the pleasure. Music was furnished by O'Connor's orchestra and all had an enjoyable time. TRAIN KILLED HORSES. .AwD FORKS, jan. 17.—The Neche train No. 137 and John Servey and his son figured in a bad mixup near Ardoch which resulted in one of the horses of the Servey team be ing killed and the other injured so badly that it was necessary to shoot it. When near the crossing a mile this side of Ardoch the horses became frieghtened at the approach of the train and bolted, throwing Mr. Ser vey to the ground. The son made an effort to stop the team but in some way headed the horses across the track with the result that they were struck by the engine. Fortunately the boy escaped injury. MELD OFFICES IN SOUTH DAKOTA GOODRICH, Jan. 17.—D. D. Wipf. ex-secretary of state of South Dakota, was a visitor at the home of J. B. Ash 1 on Wednesday of last week. Mr. Wipf and Mr Ashley were brother of ficers of Hutchinson county, S. D., for eight years. Mr. Wipf is now presi dent of the First National bank of Parkston. TEN-ROUND BOUT. CHICAGO. Jan. 17— Spike Kel ley and Jack Palmer yesterday were matched to ffebt ten rounds at Toronto, Canada February 5. SEAT SALE FOR SEVEN DAYS OPENS MONDAY COMEDY IS ONE OF THE MOST SENSATIONAL HITS OF RE CENT YEARS. Company Goes from Here Through to Minneapolis Where it Plays at the Metropolitan Theater. Messrs. Wagenhals & Kemper will present their New York Astor Thea ter Company at the Bijou Friday, January 26, in the comedy "Seven Days," by Mary Roberts Rinehart and Avery Hopwood which comes from a third year on Broadway. It is well to have authoriative indorsement of a play, and "Seven Days" has it in abundance. It is offered by its third in New York, the record for any play in this country it lies in its six months Chicago, its four months Boston and Philadelphia, in its unan imous praise by the press, and above all in the popular favor that has made it the biggest success in this country. Said the New York Tribune ty funny, it is all fun. The world of "Seven Days": "It is screaming loves laughter. At "Seven Days" it can laugh till it is weary." There it is—thats the reason for the enor mous popularity of this comedy— laughter, loud laughter, roars of it. every fraction of a second. Anl it is laughter of which nobody will be ashamed. "Seven Days" is as clean as 'it is amusing. It makes everybody laugh every minute. One proof of its superiority is its power to entertain more thoroughly a second or a third time than the first. It is an endless source of constant laughter. "Seven Days" is an American comedy, by American authors. Its action takes place in New York and its persons are representatives of the smart set and that other that lives by smart ness, and there are complications in numerable in the week in which all are shut up in the same house by a quarantine. here ts fun all the time, in love, divorce, misapprehen sion, pretense, starvation, vaccina' tion and it goes fro mdrawing room to basement and roof and it lasts through the funniest seven days im aginable. Keep the night open for "Seven Days" and lay in a stock of laughter that will last many times seven days. The seat sale will open Monday at Knowles and Haney's. The company which will play at Bismarck will work right through to the Twin Cities, where it has engage ments at the Metropolitan theater. It is the one big road company, and it, together with the company which produces "Polly of the Curcus" at the Bijou on February 12, the the two largest and best companies to appear in Bismarck for many years. Irregular Pulses. A pulsus paradoxus is a pulse that stops for a moment when you are tak ing a deep breath. It is nothing very dreadful, though It occasionally wor ries people to find their pulse has stop ped. A doctor who has been studying the pulse of various people has something interesting to say on the subject. "Peo ple get alarmed if their pulse is not regular," he says, "and yet plenty of healthy people have really extraordi nary pulses. A dot and carry OUP pulse is possessed by many people. The pulses of athletes and others who take violent exercise for a short time go up at a tremendous rate. A run ner the doctor experimented upon had a normal pulse beat of 76 to the min ute. At the end of a hundred yards race his pulse was going along at 180. At the end of a hurdle race It rose to 204.—London Answers. Two Views of the Same Question. A noted bishop In order to point a lesson in humility sometimes tells a story of a young clergyman whose first appointment was to be an out of the way and poor parish. On his first Sunday In this new sta tion the young man as be looked over his wretchedly clad and Ignorant con gregation could not help saying to himself, with a groan: "Dear me, what a dreadful thing it would be if I should bare to stay here any great length of time!" At the end of the sermon a deacon made a prayer. To the young man's horror one part of the prayer was a benevolent hope that "this ignorant, inexperienced, barren pastor that had lately come to the parish might im prove and grow learned and fruitful in good works, so that he would come to merit being kept, on there for awhile." Where Books Were Pawned. In primitive days books had a recog nized and settled value. We know how they were exchanged for a horse or half a dozen sheep, but few people know the extent to which books were pawned in the middle ages. Oxford at one time had twenty giant chests full of these valuable pledges, and the proc ess when stock was taken had to be conducted with care. The book fairs served to alter things, and presently as Smlthfield market grew it set up a subservient industry on its outskirts, where the butchers sold skins and the parchment dealers bought And this bookish street on the edge of Smith field nnder the shadow of St. Paul's bore the pious name of Paternoster row.—Pall Mall Gazette. Why She Left Them et Hem*. "Have you any references?' asked the lady of the bouse. "Tea, ma'am. A lot of 'em." "Then why didn't you bring them with you?" "They're just like my photographs, ma'am. None of 'em does me Justice." —Detroit Free Press. BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE y»»»«»»»Frrrr^rrrr-rrcff»« City News HAVE WHIST PARTY. Miss Bertha Luyben and Mayme Lee will entertain a number of friends this evening at a progressive whist party OVER FROM MANDAN. B. W. Shaw, former partner of Judge Nuchols of Mandan, is spending the afternoon here looking after legal ousiness. WENT TO THE CITIES. P. K. Eastman, a prominent mer chant at Wilton, was in Bismarck last night en route to Minneapolis. OVER FROM MANDAN. Dr. M. Kranz, of Mandan, wai among the distinguished visitors in Bismarck yesterday afternoon. ATTORNEY TO MANDAN. Attorney Davies of the adjustment company, spent some time iu Mandan Tuesday, looking after some legal matters. CASS SHERIFF HERE. Sheriff H. R. Doyle of Cass county spent a little time in this city last evening between trains and left for his home at a late hour HAVE GONE HOME. The Harevy Herald says that Attor ney J. O. Hauchett has returned home with his wife and daughter from Bis marck, that the family are all well and glad to get home again. FIRE PREVENTION RALLY. There will be afire prevention rally at the Commercial club rooms Friday evening at 8 o'clock, when a number of able speakers will deliver ad dresses upon the topic in question. TO FARGO. Late yesterday, Henry C. Tatley left for Fargo to take in the Grain Growers' convention and also to be present at the session of the demo cratic gatherin** HERE FROM DICKINSON. Percy F. Goodwin, piano player ann director of the orchestra of the Uni que theater at Dickinson, visited friends in Bismarck yesterday. He formerly played in one of the capital city theaters. DANCE CALLED OFF. The dance to he given by the Com mercial club on Friday night, January 19, has been called off. Other social affairs coming on the same evening, the executive committee of the club decided to withdraw from the field. WENT TO RUGBY. Mrs. C. H. Crockard of New Eng land, who has been visiting in Bis marck several days with her husband the well known publisher of the New England Post, who is in Bismarck on business, has gone to Rugby for a visit with relatives. COUNTY TREASURER HERE. A. S. Reitan, county treasurer of McLean county, has been in this city on business for the last two or three days and while here has been domi ciled at the. Grand Pacific hotel. On conclusion of his business he re turned home by way of the North Soo, this morning. VISITING MRS. BURKE. Mrs. Tobias D. Casey of Dickinson was an arrival at the state capital Tuesday. Mr. Casey acompained her here and proceeded to Fargo to attend the democratic love feast. Mrs. Casey remained at Bismarck, where she will be the guest of Mrs. John Burke for several days. ENTERTAINING SISTER. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas McGowan have been entertaining the Jatter's sister and husband, Mr. and Mrs. John Lau of Mankato, Minn, for a few days. Tomorrow Mr. and Mrs. Lau will leave for Salem, Ore., where they will visit another sister for a few days, and then to Los Angeles, Cal., for the rest of the winter. HERE FROM BRAODOCK. Cbas. Drake, proprietor of the pool hall at Braddock. renewed acquaint ances in Bismarck last night. Drake is an aerial artist of some quality and did most of the high work when the Hotel McKenzie was in course of construction. It was a common thing to see him to go to the top of the big building, stand on the end of a lathee and hook guy wires to the stars. TRAIN SERVICE IMPROVING. The train service is becoming once more regular and the coast trains de spite the heavy handicaps of varying climates and many changes in weath er, are running close to schedule ones luore. Nearly all trains through Bis marck were running on time and the trainmen state that little difficulty is now experienced in keeping up to the schedule. BASKETBALL THE 22ND. Valley City will send a basketball team to this city next Monday night and try for honors with the local five in the armory. The Valley City boys are a husky bunch and when they get in te arena a merry us will be mad-e to sweep all obstacles fom between themselves aDd the baskets. The Bismarck boys are beginning to show in the points and will contest the visitors at every point until the final curtain or time closes the game. MET IN CLUB ROOMS. The executive committee of the Commercial club mat in the club rooms Monday evening and took up some matters that were carried over from the last meeting. Also some very interesting matters for the fu ture of the club was taken up and a definite platofrm for the advancement of the city decided upon. Secretary Young said "You can• promise the people a very bright fu ture in the things outlined for the city of Bismarck." when speaking of the work of the club I No Rubber Bands To Rot No Strings To Break I INDICT KNEAD ONmm OREA (By Associated Press.) FORT WOKTH, Tex.. Jan. 17.—J. B. Snead was today indicted on a charge of murdering A. G. Boyce, Sr. and his trial was set for January 29. ,n local hotel lobby Saturday. MIDTBO WANTS PLACE ON INSURGENT TICKET FAKUO, Jan. 17.—Herman Midtbo evidently does not want to be over- looked by the progressives in their arrangement of a state ticket, andjth has addressed the following letter to the officers in charge of the progres- S1^Txf^Uie'xT MINOT, N Jan. 17.-To the, members of the Progressive Republi- can league and others asembled speeches a day, blessed with an abundance of humor and patience, you may rest assured that he will seek the nomination for gov ernor or congressman of the third district. With you he could win for governor on his proposed pri mary election and corrupt practice law alone, and in his last campaign each vote cast for him cost him about one-fourth of one cent. Consider him. His life explains the proposition fully. But a trial will convince you. And the sooner yau take him into your fold the better you'll feel and the more you'll save. At Minot he is popularly known as the Senator, and most of you know of him. Win- not lend the hand and send him that endorsement right now? Very respectfully yours, Herman N. Midtbo. MEET AT CLEVELAND. CHICAGO, Jan. 17.—Willie Ritchie has been matched to Paul Kohler at Cleveland next Monday night in a 12-round bout. The Smead Bandless Filing Envelope Adjustable and Expansive The Bismarck Tribune sells and strongly recommends this envelope because we consider it the best made and therefore worthy to be sold under the mark of Tribune Quality. We can truthfully say that this document filing envelope eliminates all of the objectionable features of the old and new filing envelopes now on the market. Keeping in mind economy for all users of filing envelopes, no great amount of waste space is occasioned and no time lost in opening and closing. Made of the toughest and best quality of Jute Manila, with perfect writing surface, they will last as long as the envelope holds together. The price or cost of this en velope is not to be compared with that of others, when you take into consideration the following points: Its superb wearing quality, which is ten times as great as that of other envelopes, the saving of twenty-five per cent of file space the convenience of removing and returning papers to file and above all, keeping a perfect equipoise, thereby deriving pleasure and satis faction by the use of this filing envelope. BISMARCK TRIBUNE CO. State Agents (By Associated Press.) DES MOINES, Jan. 17.—Senator! Albert B. Cummins, shortly will an nounce himself as a candidate for! "the republican presidential nomina a in to a repo rt among his fr end re to a a to W a 8 I to Snead, whose wife eloped with A. G. Boyce, Jr. to Winnipeg last Novem- WASHINGTON, Jan. 17.—Senator beiv shot and killed the father in a Cummins todjay absolutely declined to discuss the report that he is about to announce himself as a candidate for the republican nomination for president. "I've nothing to do with reports," he said. BRAKEMAN BADLY FROZEN. FARGO, N. D.. Jan. 17.—Harry C. Hulbert, a Northern Pacific brake man, and son of Edward W. Hulbert, id a in to na(J off switch, when he a a Hft a a 0 a W a to a to me r. .v I miles away and was brought here last a a to be comp&ny ^o ita at Brain rd a us condi Hon. A G. Hansen, president, Fargo,! N. D. Gentlemen:—You wouldn't MERCHANT TO HOSPITAL. thinK of throwing away your appetite The fore part of the week G. M. simply because you forget to feed it, Mandigo was taken to the Bismarck would you? hospital, where he will undergo a Then why throw overboard a young'course of treatment. The nature of man who has gallantly fought alone his trouble could not be ascertained who can win with you as well as you, this afternoon. can satisfy your appetite? If you will carefully examine hisj WENT TO IOWA, record you will find that it is atypical I Max Hendrick, cashier of the Farm one of the struggles of many of our' ers State bank at Bentley, accompa prominent ™«n and that in all his! "led by his wife, visited at the cap campaigns he has in a remarkable de-l itol today. He has been having trouble gree exhibited the actual conditions I with his eyes lately and he and Mrs. of the 999 out of every 1,000 voters I Hendrick will visit relatives in Iowa in this state, in a contest for an im- f°r a time, portant position and should not this large percentage of the voters be re membered? Being good for five i8 reported ti on WANTS INFORMATION. Sheriff Barnes today is seek «8 ing information concerning Joe .uartin, who was frozen to death near Valley City the other day. Sheriff Barnes reeceived a message today from Sheriff Stenshoel of Valley City saying that Martin has relatives living in Bismarck, and if that is a fact Mr. Barnes would appreciate it if he is notified at once. Proving His Own Medicine. "That man Biffers was ueatly pun ched the other day." "How was that 2." "Why. when he gets mad he always kicks something, nnd when he got mad the other day he kicked the re volviuir door and nearly knocked his head off."—Cleveland Plain Dealer. Hard Lines. "In financial trouble? What is it?" "Oh. I promised to pay Brown $10 today, and I've jrt it. and h- knows I've got it. ar?d he knows I know he knows I've got ir!"-Pui No Or Five Tapes To Tie No I Annoyance Vexation I MAY SETTLE BIG MI-TRUST CASE OUT OF COURT (By Associated Press.) WASHINGTON, Jap 17.—Efforts to bring about a settlement without con test of another big anti-trust suit brought by the government were be gun at the department of justice to day Charl-38 F. Choate, general coun sel for the United Shoe Machinery company, held a conference with At torney General Wickersham regarding the government's cases against the corporation under the Sherman law. In case a plan of disintegration is agreed upon, the government will not determine its suit and it was agreed a decree would be entered. NORTON NOT A FARGO, Jan. 17.—Among the prom inent progressive republicans in the city was Secretary of State P. D. Nor ton. In a conversation with the Cour ier-News last night he said that he would not be a candidate for reelec tion to his present office, btu had, aft er consultation with leading progres sives in the Third congressional dis trict, decided to become a candidate for congress in the western district. Prof. J. H. Sheppard, of. the A. C, who will choose the subject of "corn" for his address at the state dairy men's convention at Mandan, Febru ary 15 and 16.