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SATURDAY FEBRUAV 3, 1912.
ECZEIA CAME POINCARE WELL Watery Festers Dried in ScabSa Would Dig and Scratch Her Face. Used Cuticura Soap and Oint ment and Was Cured. "When my little girl was about eight months old, she was taken with a very irritating breaking out, which came on her face, neck and back. When she first came down with it, it came in little watery like festers under her eyes, and on her chin, then after a few days it would dry down scaly, white scabs. In the daytime she was quite worrysome and would dig and scratch her fuce nearly all the time. I consulted our physician and found bhe was suffering from eczema, which he said came from her teeth- ing. I used the ointment he gave me and without any relief at all. Then I wrote for a book on Cuticura, and pur chased &ome Cuticura Soap and Oint ment nt the drugstore. I did as I found directions in the Cuticura Booklet, and when she was one year old, she was entirely cured. Now she is three years and four months, and she has never been troubled with eczema since she was cured by the Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Ointment." (Signed) Mrs. Freeman Craver, 311 Lewis St., Syra cuse, N. Y., May 6, 1911. Cuticura Soap and Ointment are sold throughout the world, but to those who have tried the usual remedies and found them wanting, and who have lost faith in everything, a liberal sample of each, with 32-p. book on the skin, will be sent post-free, on application to Potter Drug Chem. Corp. Dept. 2A. Boston, Mass. NO REASON FOR IT When Bismarck Citizen* Show the Way. There can tie no Just reason why any reader of this will continue to suffer the tortures of an aching back, the annoyance of urinary disorders, the dangers of serious kidney Ills when relief is so near, at (hand and the most positive proof given that these ills can be cured. Read what a Bismarck citizen flays: J. R. Williams 212 South Sixth St., Bismarck, N. Dak. says: '1 know that Doan's Kidney PiUs are a re liable kidney medicine. For six weeks or more, I had a constant, dull ache in the small of my back and if I exerted myself, sharp twinges seized me, making it almost impossi ble for me to move. I was tired and languid and was annoyed by too fre quent passages of the kidney secre tions. A friend who had been cured of a similar complaint by Doan's Kid ney PiHs, advised me to try them and I did so, getting my supply from the Lenhart Drug Co. Gratifying re lief followed their use and by the time I had used four boxes, every symptom of my trouble had disap peared." For sale by all dealers. Price 50 centsV Foster-Afilburn Co.. Buffalo, New York, so'e agents for the Unit ed States. Remember the name—Doan's—and take no other. mwwwwmmw IIIII URINARY OISCHARQES RELIEVED nr CAPS' _Ef. 24KHMS Each Cap sule bears WIDY) the name49*^/j Beware ofcmnlerfeit$ ALL DRUGGISTS fc———*t—«MUa»MiitM«Mt«Mf I I Our Reputation For doing the best laundry work in the city doesn't make us lean back and rest on our former efforts, We strive daily to improve our plant improve methods to satisfy re people, to reach those who do not know the Quali ty of our work. Give Us a Trial This Week Start by calling Phone 54 FRENCH CAPITAL French Army Captain Hakes Sensational Escape From German Fort Curious Battle Was Recently Fought in Suburbs of Tripolitan Town By Associated Press. PARIS, Feb. 3.—Raymond Poincare, the new prime minister, is one of the most interesting figures in the French Republic. In him are combined all that one understands by French cul ture, dignity and charm of manner, added to a reputation of stern in tegrity that is nation-wide. This is the third time that the French Academy has supplied the Third Republic 'ith a prime minis ter. The first was the Duke of Brog lie in 1&73, and the second was M. de Freycinet in 1890. Poincare comes to power with ripe ideas on the subject of government. He once expressed the triple wish, which may be taken as the key to his attitude, that deputies would legislate without attempting to gov ern, that ministers would govern on their own responsibility, and that justice should know no politics. He is a consistent opponent of socialism, but he expressed himself grateful to socialists for the opportunities they afford for studying their theories and discussing them calmly and ell's-' passionately. His versatility is to a considerable degree a matter of) family influence, for his father, uncle: elder brother and cousin have all been distinguished in science and* literature and, as was- said by Lav isse when Poincare was introduced, into tfhe Academy, they might be said to constitute a little family uni versity ell by themselves. Poincare has denounced anti-patriotism in the present state of Europe as a most ghastly deception and places love of country above all other considera tions. In his private and domestic life, the new premier is anything but a recluse. He bag a fine house near the famous Bois de Boulogne, -where '-o entertains lately, but his family, his friends, his books and his work of art occupy the greatest place in his affection and ibis attention. He doe" not miss many first might per formances at the theatre. He is fond of racing and may occasionally be seen at Longchamp and Auteuil. He is also a lover of animals and his) companions wh.ie at work and study are a handsome collie dog and ai pure-bred Persian cat. A lawyer by profession, Poincare is equally at home in art, literature and philosophy. a A curious battle, not drawn on the programme of the opposing generals, was fought recently in the historic suburbs Ain-iZara, one of the last! tewns to be captured by the Italians in the Tripoli war. At midnight a furious howling was heard coming from a score of dogs attached to the Italian army who had last been seen turning about the outposts. An al larm was at once given and all the soldiers seized their rifles and pre pared themselves for a night attack from the Turks and Arabs. It was not a man attack this time, however, but a surprise visit from about fif teen dogs attached to the Turkish forces Soldiers leaned upon mus. kets and watched one of the fiercest engagements of the campaign. The dogs fought with something of the savagery formerly seen among the canines of Constantinople, and when the soldiers flnall" cleared the field of action live dogs were found dead and a number mortally wounded. The recent sensational escape of Captain Lux of the French army from a German fortress has brought into lively discussion the question of spying. A leading French monthly has invited leading members of the French Academy and of the Frenca Institute to give their opinion. The majority consider that the employ ment of spies is dangerous, demora lizing and useless. Jules Claretie declared that Germany on principle buys all spying information offered to her, but that Napoleon always re fused to confer any decoration on a spy, whatever risks he might Iiave incurred. Baron D'Estournelles de Constant answered that while he considered espionage unworthy of any civilized nation, he still thought that it was puerile to attempt to suppress it un der a system of armed peace. He thought however, that the question might be referred to Hague confer ence. Professor Perrier recently an nounced to the Academy of medicine the successful result of a long se ries of studies pursued by Dr. Dupuy into the causes of backward and gen erally feeble children, who do not grow, cannot learn and, later become life's failure if nothing worse. Dr. Dupuy having first established that the principal cause of this state of physical and moral inferiority was an insufficient secretion of certain in ternal glands, sought and found a simple and effective remedy by mak ing a serum from the same glands taken from animals and administer ing it to the patients in graduated doses. The results of experiments lasting over three years were most gratify ing. Not only -was the physical growth increasd, but the mentality of the children developed in a highly satisfactory manner. These internal glands, whose functions, until a few years ago, were unknown, are be lieved to -be of vital importance in the maintenance of the general health, and Dr. Dupuy is of the opinion uliat their irregular action1 is a considerable factor in causing many non-microbic diseases such as arteriosclerosis and epilepsy. As matter of fact, the use of the doctor's gland preparation has given good results in connection i\vith several of these maladies. BANKERS GET TOGETHER. New District Association Is Organ ized at Grand Forks. GRAND FORKS. Feb. 3.—The or ganization of the Grand Forks Dis trict Bankers asso "ation, comprising the five northern counties of North Dakota, was effected in Grand Forks this afternoon at a meeting attended) by nearly seventy-five. By-laws sim ilar to those adopted by other group associations in North Dakota, as well as in Minnesota, were adopted and the following officers elected: President, H. N. Johnson vice president. C. C. Gowran, Grand Forks secretary and treasurer, C. W. Ross, Grand Forks executive council: H. A. Halvorson, iMilton C. H. Simpson, McVille V. E. Bemjs, Inkster M. H. Sprague, Grafton A. McDonald, Walhalla. The methods of operation of such associations were explained by Wesley C. McDow ell, president of the state associa t'on. and by C. A. Dodge of James town. NOTICE OF SALE UNDER FORE CLOSURE OF MORTGAGE. Default having been made in the conditions of the hereinafter described mortgage, which default consists in the failure to pay the two (2) interest coupon notes for $135.00 each on the 1st day of November in aach of the years 1910 and 1911, respectively, and the principal note of $1500 due on the 1st day of November, 1911, which said mortgage was given to secure and also in the failure to pay the taxes levied or assessed against the premises covered by the said mortgage (and hereinafter described) for the years 1909 and 1M0 and WHEREAS, pursuant to the terms and provisions of the said mortgage, and the Statute in such case made and provided, the undersigned IOWA LAND COMPANY, LIMITED, (a Cor poration) the owner and holder of said mortgage, hereinafter described, did pay the unpaid and delinquent taxes 'on said mortgaged premises as follows: On 24th December, 1910, taxes for the year 1909, amounting to that day with penalty and interest, to $32.60 and on the 23rd December, 1911, taxes for the year 1910, amount ing on that day with penalty and in terest to $3275 and WHEREAS, by reason of said de fault above recited, the undersigned IOWA LAND COMPANY, LIMITED, (a Corporation), Mortgagee, has elected, and does hereby elect, to de clare the entire sum secured by said mortgage, under the terms thereof, due and payable and WHEREAS, the Power of Sale con tained in said mortgage having be* come operative, and no action or pro ceeding having been instituted at law or otherwise, to recover the debt se cured by said mortgage, or any part thereof: NOW, THEREFORE Notice is hereby given that that certain mort gage exectued and delivered by PHIL* IPP WAHL and MARGARETHA WAHL, his wife, Mortgagors, to the IOWA LAND COMPANY, LIMITED, (a Corporation), Mortgagee, dated, the sixteenth day of October, A. D. 1906, and filed for record in the office of the Register of Deeds of the County of Burleigh and State of North Dakota, on the 13th day of December, A. D. 1906, at 10 o'clock A. M. and recorded in Book 37 of Mortgages, on pages 152 and 153. will be foreclosed by a sale of the premises in such mortgage, and hereinafter described, at the front door of the Court House in the City of Bismarck, in the County of Bur leigh and State of North Dakota, at the hour of ten o'clock In the fore noon, on Tuesday the 12th day of March, A. D. 1912, to satisfy the* amount due upon such mortgage on the day of sale. The premises described in such mortgage, and which will be sold to satisfy the same, are situated in the County of Burleigh, State of Xorth Dakota, and are described as follows, to-wit: The Southeast Quarter (SE1-4) of Section Twenty (20) in Township One Hundred and Forty Four (144) North, of Range Seventy Seven (77) west of the Fifth Principal Meridian, and con taining, according to the U. S. Govern ment Survey, One Hundred and Sixty (160) acres, more or less. There will be due on said mortgage at the date of sale the sum of One Thousand Nine Hundred Thirty-Four Dollars and Forty-Nine cents ($1,934.40), including the taxes, here inbefore referred to, frr the years 1909 and 1010 on said mortgaged premises, which were paid by the un dersigned Mortgagee, and interest on said tax disbursements in accordance with the terms of the mortgage. And in addition thereto the Statutory at torney's fee as provided by lav, and the costs and disbursements of this foreclosure sale. Dated at St. Paul, Minnesota, this Wth day of January, A. D. 1912. THE IOWA LAM) COMPANY, LIMITED, Mortgagee. WILLIAM A. O'DONNELL, Attorney for the Mortgagee. Residence and Post Office address, Napoleon. North Dakota. BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUN2 AMERICAN HAD EXCITIN TIE DUMTTLE Consulate at Tabriz Was Target for Russian Artillery New British Battleship Will Be Known as the "Secret Ship" By Associated Press. LONDON, Feb. 3.—The American Consul at Tabriz, Mr. Gordon Pad dock, had a decidedly exciting time during the recent fighting between Russians and Persians there, accord ing to a letter from an old resident! wihich has just reached London. The America Consulate in just in the shadows of the old citadel, popu larly called the "Ark." The Ark was one of the principal targets for the Russian artillery fire, and it was shelled hotly for several days. Many shells burst over tne consulate build ings and around Mr. Paddock's house, but fortunately no one was injured, and the principal damage was the! destruction of the flagstaff iromi which the fjtars and stripes were flying. During ten years in the consular service Mr. Paddock has been a spectator of many interesting events in far parts of the world. He was stationed some years at Seoul, in Korea, and there witnessed the naval battle when the Russian cruisers "Variag" and Korietz" were sunk) by the Japanese at the begining of! the Russo-Japanese war. He saw the debarkation of the Japanese forces was afterward at Harbin in, the times when it was unsafe for a white man to venture into the streets after dark, and in Mukden witnessed the most stirring days of the "recon struction" of Manchuria. This letter which came by the first mail to leave Tabriz after the night- ing, contains interesting news of the" situation there. "A good many bodies of Russian soldiers wer© mutilated by the Per sian Fedais," says the wrighter, "but there is no evidence, so far as I can discover, that there were any cases of torture, although the Russians in sist that there were. A good many non-combatants were killed and woun ded—how many is unknown—as might be expected in street- fighting in a walled town like this. Some were killed in the Russian attacks on the houses occupied by the Fedais, near the Russian camp, but there was no such thing as a massacre of innocent women and children by the Russians. In fact, they took women and children as refugees into their camp during the fighting. "Russian soldiers have done some looting and robbing, and they do not seem to be under perfect discipline. But since the arrival of the com manding general that has been pretty well suppressed, except that the Russian authorities have destroyed a good many houses of leaders of the Nationalist party in other words, of the recognized government before this affair. The worst feature of the matter from a non-political" viewpoint seems to be 4Iie hanging on the first instant of some of the prominent, constitutionalists here, and the method of doing it wa9 not too civi lized. The execution of Sigat-ul Islam, a noted personage, and of ZiahuMJliman, late Chief Justice^ has caused much comment. Tihe new battleship, the keel of which was recently laid at Ports mouth dock yard, the first of the five armored ships of the 1911-»1912 pro gram, will be known as the "secret ship." It i& generally known that she is to be the largest battleship built for the British navy, that she is to have an anti-torpedo battery of fcixi-inch instead of fourHnch guns as in older ships, and that there is to be a great improvement in the compartments to prevent sinking in case she is torpedoed. Beyond this, however, the admiralty are introduc ing changes which are to remain a seer? for he time being at least. Usually the laying of the first keel plate is attended w'th some ceremony .and naval attaches and others are in vtted. On this occasion, however, only the dock yard officials, Miss Evelyn Moore, daughter of Admiral Sir Arthur Moore, who performed the ceremony, and a few ladies were present. iNewspaper men and photog raphers were rigorously excluded. The ship is to be completed in two years bu it is quite likely that she will be ready before that time. Immediately her first plate was laid workmen commenced putting other plates in position, so that before the afternoon had passed the vessel commenced to take shape. In fact, a great deal of the material was ready before the actual work of construction com menced. iDr. Fletcher, the dietic expert, who 'has been stopping in Copenhagen, has finished a course of living on potatoes and margarine, which lasted 58 days. The object was to prove* that a man can live comfortably and' do a reasonable amount of work on a diet of potaoes plus a small amount of nitrogen or protein. One thousand live hundred drachms of potatoes per day and 230 drachms of protein con- stitued the entire nourishment which Dr. Fletcher took. The American minister to Den mark. Dr. M. F. Egan, has been ob serving experiments in the labora tory of Dr. Hindhedes on the results of various vegetable diets. The tests made by Dr Hinhedes were similar to ones made at Yale. Dr. Ega.i pro poses to send a report of his observa tions to his government. Magazine Review Operatic Sportsmanship. The American of today admires tho man who puts the game before th» stakes. The true financial sportsman (not the stock-gambler, be it under stood) has outclassed the scheming millionaire in the race for -personal ity. The American is a "forty-niner" still, at heart, and Mr. Hammerstein has given him the greatest public exhibition of financial sportsmanship which he has seen in many a day. In a world of financial mystery and intrigue, his bold ventures have stood forth like oases upon a desert. It is small wonder that Oscar Ham merstein is hailed as a man of the time. He performs a service for the people. He fulfills the old American requirement of success. Beyond this, he provides in generous measure that which is peremptorily demanded oy the new age—personality.—From "Oscar Hammerstein," by Arthur Farwell, in the American review of, Reviews for February. The Most Remarkable Prison in the World. When the authorities of Oraham county Arizona, decided to look about for a place in which to confine crimi nals, .they found a natural depression in the side of a hill. This was en larged into what might be called an! artificial cave, divided into four com partments. The cave was excavated parallel to the side of the mountain in which it was made, and daylight admitted by holes blown out of the wall with- explosives, the windows being guarded by a network of heavy steel bars. The entrance to the de pression was also closed in the same manner, and a vestibule or -porch of masonry built out from it to provide quarters for the sheriff and his as-1 slstants. This vestibule is also di-' vided into compartments, which are| connected by gates of 'steel bars.i The only way of entering the prison is through the vestibule of masonry, and in order to escape the inmates would have to cut three sets of bars which are an inch in thickness, as the windows are so high up above the rock forming the floor of the cells that they could not reach them. It is necessary, however, to have a very The Kaiser Writes Article. bruises. Believe me. "A mule is a mule." a Magazine The German Emperor, had he beem born a commoner and' chosen news paper worK as a profession, would, without doubt, have become' one of the most famous Journalists of the day. He has written a great deal, which has never seen the light, but which will doubtless be published in the future. Recently the (Emperor assisted in te preparation of an arti cle entitled, "How the Kaiser Works,"! for the Strand Magazine, the proof sheets of which he read and correct ed himself. The article will appear in the April Strand. The Emperor's grandmother, Queen Victoria, wrote several articles for this magaine. The Sportsman's Favorite. In the Uplands of Venezuela—the second of an able series of papers on jaguar hunting in South America —is the leading article in the Febru ary Sports Afield, now before us. The Wreck of the American Eagle—a stir ring tale of ocean adventure Mal lard Shoting with Uncle Ball Face to Face with a Lion The Sheriff of Apache Three Days with the Squire (a capitally told story of English sport). Goose Shooting on Barnegat Bay, a Panther at Clo.se Range, and Deer and Lion Hunting in Montana are some of the other good things in a very interesting number. The Gentle Mule. E. G. W. Ferguson speaks feeling ly of the mule's innate mulishness in the February Outing. Of the" best" mule, he says: I once knew a man who had a "good'' mule, a saddle mule he bad!|| her six years and used to brag of her good nature. A friend of his, who doubted the existence of so unheard- 'm of-beast, as a good-natured mule, was thoughtless enough to say so. The owner of the mule offered to prove her good nature and the friend was heartless enough to dare him. They went to the stable. "Now," said my acquaintance, "I'm going to walk right up to that 'mule never say a word, grab her tail and twist it I guess that ought to satis fy you, eh "It sure will if she don't kick," the audience replied from a safe dist ance. "Don't worry, she won't kick I know that mule," my friend rejoined. "After that I will crawl under her belly, just to show you what a pet she is." He walked up, seized his pet by the tail, and gave it a vigorous twist. The doctor summed up the net re sults of the experiment—three broken ribs, a dislocated wrist, several lacer ations of the scalp and various minor "Take no chances," was the reply 'do both."—February Lippincott's. ROYAL Making Sure Of It. Crown had just received a telcsiain saying: "Your mother-in-law is dead. Shall kVe our.v cremate her?" A Deep Thinker. Th/rd Association of Kind in North Dakota at Mouse River Park. I MOHAXiL,, N. D„ Feb. 3.—North Dakota's third Chautauqua will be 8 secure place, as the criminals in this tZ E Jfi 2%*%? part of the country are of a most desperate class, and the inmates fre quently include murderers and high waymen. The mountain which has thus been turned into a prison is composed of solid quartz rock, and the excavation was made principally by t"he use of explosives. The jail is located in the town of Clifton, the county seat.—From the February Wide World Magazine. BAKIN POWDER Absolutely Pure The only Baking Powder made fromRoyal CrapeCreamofTartar The new teacher was somewhat tin-1 certain as to the nationality of her! latest charges. She was not kept Ions in doubt, however. "Yoke," she \vrotc on the board, then asked in her most! musical tones, as she looked gracious ly round the class. "Can any little boy or girl tell me the meaning of that word A small boy raised his hand. "Ay know," he said hoarsely, "it—it ess when you say somet'ing funny."— February Woman's Home Companion. "Tiger says Weriheimer in "Meat,'* George Allan England's story in the February Red Book Magazine. "Tiger-meat. Pfui. I haf known of a much bigger hunt—man." And with that, this amazing German proceeds to tell the tale of a world-wide man hunt, such as has seldom been de scribed. PLOWING IN MONTANA. NO ALUM, NO LIME PH08PHATE gentle roader. Of Men of Middle Eastern Section State at Work on Farms. MILES CITY, Mont, Feb. 3.-JMid dle eastern Montana farmers have began spring breaking, the earliest in the history of the state. Because of the early season and unusual amouat of moisture in the ground, every indication suggests the most successful crop season Montana has* known. WILL HAVE CHAUTAUQUA. 5!! !\Sttl have not been decided definitely. The association maintaining the Chautauqua will comprise business men of Mohall, Toiley, Lansford, ThrM Sherwood and Kenmare. The Mouse river park, near here, will be the site selected. Already negotiations have progressed to such a point that finan cial features are practically entirely cared for. One of rhe principal objects of the Chautauqua will be to boost tHe Mouse river district. S A E Atlantic One a half Blocksfrom Depot 116 Fifth Street Best of Good Things to Eat Chinese Dishes of all Kinds Special Dishes to Order C. S. TUCK, Proprietor For a Standard Grade 5c Cigar Call For Girt Dakota Star 5c Cigars at any retail store in Bismarck BISMARCK GROCERY COMPANY, Distributors Bismarck, North Dakota BRYAN & SONS Livery,Feedand Sale Stable Draying, Transfer, Hack. Coal, Wood, Hay, Corn Fodder All first class rigs, good robes, foot warmers, etc. Careful and competent drivers. Call around and see us. You will find our prices right. Your comfort is our success Call Phone 277or Soo Hotel for Carriage or Hacks 8th Street, Between Broadway and Thayer Phone 277 NEED A RIQ Then let us Supply You. Phone 105 Gentle horses.and good rigs with personal at tention to our customers' wants WHITE ASH LIGNITE (COAL Per Ton Delivered in your bin Quality Guaranteed CLOOTEN'S LIVERY Old Wachter Barn Phone 105 51* MainSt