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SIGH! WITH ECZEMA
Completely Covered. Bandaged from Head to Foot. Dared Not Wash Him. Used CuticuraSoap and Oint ment 4 Weeks and He Was Cured. "A few day9 after birth we noticed an in flamed spot on our baby's hip which soon be gan spreading until baby was completely cov ered even in his eyes, ears and scalp. lor eight weeks he was bandaged from head to foot. He could not have a stitch of cloth ing on. Our regular physician pronounced it chronic eczema. He is a very able physician and ranks with the best in this locality, neverthe less, the disease began spreading until baby was completely covered. He was losing tlesn so rapidly that we became alarmed and de cided to try Cuticura Soap and Ointment. "Not until I commenced using Cuticura Boap and Ointment could we tell what he looked like, as we dared not wash him, and I had been putting one application alter another on him. On removing the scale from his head the hair came off, and left him entirely bald, but since we have been using Cuticura Soap and Ointment he has as much hair as ever. Four weeks after we began to use the Cuticura Soap and Ointment he was entirely cured. I don't believe anyone could have eczema worse than our baby. "Before we used the Cuticura Remedies we could hardly look at him. he was such a pitiful sight. He would fuss until I would treat him, they seemed to relieve himso much. Cuticura Soap and Ointment stand by them selves and the result they quickly andI surely bring is their own recommendation. (Signed) Mrs. T. B. Rosser.Mill Hall. Pa.. Feb. 20, '11. Cuticura Soap and Ointment sold through out the world. Send to Potter Drug & Ctiem. Corp Dept. 29A, Boston, for a liberal sample of each, rost-f ree, with 32-p. book on theskia. HANLEY HERE. Among the distinguished visitors in the capital city yesterday, afternoon was Hon. James Hanley of Morton county. Mr. Hanley was speaker of the house during the last session of the legislature, and returned home from the Chicago convention a few days prior to the primaries. He was a candidate for the republican nomi nation for state senator in the thirti eth district in Mortdh county and suc ceeded in landing the nomination with more votes than secured by both his opponents. Louie Connelly and Schalleran. He was very much in terested in the election returns from over the state and was proud of the handsome majority given Hanna for governor in Morton county. FACTS ANDjIGTION Experiences of Bismarck Citizens are Easily Proven to be Facts. The most superficial investigation -—. ..^uu auu compare evidence from Bismarck people with testimony of strangers living so far away you cannot investigate the facts of the case. Many more citizens of Bis marck will endorse Doan's Kidney Pills. Mrs. C. H. Casper, 302 S. Ninth St., Bismarck, N. Dak., says: "For a long time I was troubled by kidney com plaint, and about a year ago my con dition became worse. There were sharp pains in my back and a weak ness extending from my hips down ward. I was tired and depressed most of the time and had trouble trouble from the kidney secretions. The great benefit I received from the use of one box of Doan's Kidney Pills, procured from the Lenhart Drug Co.. convinced me of their merits and I was led to continue taking them until cured." For sale by all dealers. Price 50 cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, New York, sole agents for the Unit ed States. Remember the name—Doan's—and take "o other. The Square Deal Grocery We have moved to our new quarters 210 6th Street Open for business. We would be please to share a part of your patronage. A full line of groceries Fruits and Vegetables* John Dawson & Son 205 Fifth St. Phone 198 Mandan Dept. Baby Dies In Bismarck Hospital. The infant son of Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Zinghiam died at a Bismarck hos pital late Thursday, while on the op erating table. The family are new comers to this city, Mr. Zingham be ing employed in the Boston Cash store. They came from Minnesota, but the infant remains were interred in a Bismarck cemetery. Local friends extend their sympathy. Church Aaids Will Serve Lunches. A meeting of the ladie's aids of the various churches was held yesterday afternoon, at which the Hdies decid ed to serve lunch at the Chautauqua grounds each evening of the week. One church will have charge oi\e evening, another the next, and so on. Only nominal prices will be charged and the money will go for the benefit of the churches. This will be a very much appreciated arrangement, as it will save many trips to the city for those who are not camping on the grounds. In spite of the extreme heat yester day, a large representation of the Commercial Club turned otft to the cleaning bee, and the grounds now oresent a very different aspect. Light poles, fencing, etc.. will all be arrang ed for in a very few days, when all will be in readiness for the week's good time. The following have made arrangements to camp upon the grounds during the entire week: Mr. and Mrs. L. N. Cary and family. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Lanterman and family. Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Ripley. Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Thurston. Mr. and Mrs. E. K. and Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Bitzing. Misses Estrop, Dooley, Ricker and Littlehales. Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Heegaard. Mr. and Mrs. L. F. Lymann Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Peterson and Earl Peterson. Mr. and Mrs. John Ereth and family. Mr. and Mrs. E. Miller. Mr. and Mrs. Barlow Skeels. Scott Conyne, Walter Tostevin, Charles Heater and Anson Bartlett. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. McHugh. Misses Mary Stark, Beth and Lizzie Draper. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Simpson and family. Civic League tent. Mr. and Mrs. William Mackin and family. Dr. and Mrs. E. Mackey. Mandan Hospital rest, and Red Cross tent. Surveying Heart to Locate Dam. State Engineer T. R. Atkinson has been spending the week in the city, with several assistants, surveying the course of the Heart river from a point near the round house in the east end of the yards, west. The state board of control ordered the survey for the purpose of forming a site for a Re orm School park, as was formerly weeK, and it is believed construction will be commenced In a month. Wbr has progressed as far as the Russel Miller pla'rit, it was found that the Heart falls five feet in that distance, somewhat less than a mile. An en tirely suitable site was not found, but in case there are no better sites above the mill, there are several places' where a dam could bunt. The struc ture will be of steel and concrete, with gates to lower in flood season. The expense cannot be estimated un til a report as to the location and other conditions is made by Mr. At kinson, but whatever the cost, it will be divided among those most bene fitted, as the understanding now pre vails. WILL START DANCES. Series of Shirt Waist Dancing Parties To Be Given Every Saturday Night. An innovation is promised during I the summer months for lover3 of the terpsichorean art. Starting tonight evening there will be a series or danc es given at the armory by members of Company "A" and O'Connor's Capi tal City orchestra. Summer evennig dances have not been common in Bis marck and this series will undoubted ly prove attractive to all. The summer evening dances will be in the nature of shirt waist par ties, the men removing their coats to keep cool, and be as comfortable as possible, while all have a good time. Music will commence at nine o'clock sharp and will continue until twelve. Three hours of fun every Saturday evening from now oh until fall. Dancing will continue from 9 till 12 o'clock and tickets will be 50 cents. I W W I W W W W W W W W I +*+++~+'+++++++*+**++O++**0+++++O+, D. T. OWENS Real Estate and Farm Loans Far Lands and Loans Anywhere in the Missouri Slope Tribune Building BISMARCK. NORTH DAKOTA Branch Offices: Balfour, Dogder Flasher and Elgin, N. D. URINARY] DISCHARGES] RELIEVED IN CAPSULES 24 HOURS Mint Each Cap sui« a (MIDYJ: the nameaB-\._V) Beware of counterfeit* ALL DRUGGISTS The areas of the crops below speci fied which will probably be harvested this year in each of the countries named, expressed in acres are as fol lows Wheat—Hungary (including Croatia and Slavonia), 9,404.000 Italy, 11,738, 000 Canada, 9,926,000 Japan 1,248, 000 Algeria, 3,372,000 Tunis, 1,263,000 Rye—Belgium 642,000 Denmark. 682,000 France, 2,»98.000 Hungary, (including Croatia and Slavonia, 2, 949,000. Barley—France 1,809,000 Hungary (including Croatia and Slavonia), 2, 804,000 Canada, 1.429.000 Japan, 3, 123,000 Algeria, 3,159,000 Tunis 1, 102.000. Oats—France 9.896.000 Hungary, (including Croatia and Slavonia), 2, 724,000 Canada, 9.486,000 Algeria, 506,000. The estimated production of the crops below specified iu, each of the countries named, expressed in bushels is as follows: templating a pension plan to provide for aged and sick employes. No part of the $200,000 donated to the em ployes is to be used in endowing the pension fund. It has often been stated during re cent years that the art of letter-writ ing has become one or the lost arts. It is undoubtedly true that the art of writing letters as it was practiced fifty or a hundred years ago, has al most died out from neglect, especially in this country, but there are still a few men left who may be considered past masters of the art. One of these men is Col. Roosevelt, another !is May or Gaynor of New York. Like the former President .Mayor Gaynor does not trust his correspondence to a sec retary. He writes his own letters and every one of them reflects the strong individuality of the writer. Some time ago the foreman of May or Gaynor's country estate, a well edu cated German, was refused natural ization because he did not know how many members composed the National House of Representatives. When the man appeared before another judge the other day to apply for citizenship papers, he submitted to the judge a letter by Mayor Gaynor which was quite characteristic. The Mayor, in recommending his foreman said of him among other things: "He is able to hold his tongue in all the languages without the least difficulty, which is more than can be said of most of us in St. James." In explaining the absurd reason for which the foreman had been refused naturalization, Mf. Gaynor remarked, "I could not help but sympathize with him, as I did not know the number of Representatives in Congress myself." The secretary of the International Hotel Workers' Union was indignant because the police haJ arrested about one hundred of the striking waiters who started a riot in front of the Wal dorf-Astoria, while the dinner to the officers of the German squadron was in progress. He sent a complaint to Mayor Gaynor and the latter told him in his reply that "the action of the rioters showed them to be mean, low men." The secretary of the union sent another letter of complaint, to which he received the following de lightfully direct reply: "If you have any specific complaint to make, I shall receive it and enter into it. Otherwise you will be ?o good as to let me alone. My judgment is that you aren't a lead er but a misieader." Even more terse and to the point was the answer whifth Mayor Gaynor sent to a politician in Tennessee, who claims to be "in charge" of the Ten nessee delegation to the Baltimore convention, ind who appealed to May or Gaynor for funds, suggesting that such a contrijition would help the THE WHEAT SITUATION ABROAD Washington. O. C. June S4. A cablegram, dated June 22, 1912, from the Internatioaal Institute of Agriculture, iioR^ Italy, has been re ceived by the United States Depart ment of Agriculture, giving the follow in. information: Wheat—Spain, 117.374,000 British Special to TIi«? Tribune. NEW YORK, June 29.—Although thirty-three new postal banks were opened in New York the other day, this fact does not seem to worry the other banks not connect directly with the government. The National City Bank, which recently celebrated the centennial of its foundation is doing fairly well with deposits of more than $207,000,000 and the officials of the bank did not show the least concern or apprehension when at the postal substation at 60 Wall Street, across the street from the National City Bank, a postal savings bank was open ed the other morning. The total de posits received at the new postal bank on the first' day of its existence amounted to a total of $9. The clerk in charge of the bank contributed $2 of the deposits. NEWS TOPICS FROM OLD NEW YORK The employes of the National City Bank fared fairly well at the centen nial celebration of the bank. James Stillman, now chairman of the board of directors, but for many years presi dent of the bank, cabled a gift of $100,000 for a fund to be used for the bank's employes. The directors ap propriated another $100,000 rom the suiplus of the bank. With the money a & W S held by the Treasurer of the City Bank Club, and only the income is to be used. The club is composed of the 450 employes of the bank and none of the officers is eligible for membership. In addition to this generous gift to These everlasting strikes are be the employes the directors are con-1 coming quite a nuisance in this city. Mayor's interests should his name I *be JAQUES MFG. Co., Chicago, India, 366,371,000 Japan, 24,453,000. Rye—Spain, 27,%0,O0O. Barley—Spain $3,481,000 Japan, 95, 587,000 Tunis, 6,146,000. Oats—Spain,"25,105,000." The estimated area planted to corn this year in each of the countries named, expressed in acres, is as fol lows: Spain 1,147,000 France 732,000-J Hungary (including Croatia and Sla vonia), 7,188,000 Italy 4,066.000. The estimated area planted to rice this year in Japan is 7,317,000 acres. The condition of the crops below specified, in each of the countries nam ed, comparing with an average condi tion, is as follows: Wheat—Belgium, 108 Hungary (in cluding Croatia and Slavonia), 105 Roumania, 133 Canada, 101. Rye—^Belgium 107 Denmark, 90 Hungary (including Croatia and Sla vonia), 102. IVarley—Hungary (including Croatia and Slavonia), 100 Japan, 113. Oats—Belgium, 105 Denmark, 100 Hungary (including Croatia and Sla vonia), 100 Roumania, 120 Canada, 98. Corijr-Spain 100 Hungary (includ ing Croatia and Slavonia), 110 Rou mania, 120. Cotton--Egypt, 100. come before the convention. The Mayor's reply was as follows: "¥ou will not be in charge Tong. Your moral perceptions are too inconspicuous." Judge Fawcett of the County Court in Brooklyn has no love for the con temptible criminals who for some sin ister reasons set fire to tenements and other buildings, thus endanger ing the lives of many persons. The other day he sentenced a convicted incendiary to the maximum penalty prescribed by law for such offense and, in pronouncing the sentence ex pressed regret that the law was so lenient and prevented him from im posing a more severe punishment. It caused considerable stir in the Bowery di\trict when it was learned that the headquarters of the Sullivan "clan" had been removed from the Occidental Hotel, Broome Street and the Bowery, to the St. Denis Hotel on Broadway. Although this does not mean that Tim Sullivan, the chieftain of the clan, had decided to sever his intimate connections with the Bowery, th» desertion of the Occidental Hotel by Sullivan and his clan will be a severe blow to the Fowery. Ever since Tim Sullivan came into political vuv UMU.II,„,I»I "UI 'nimseit and nis principal followers. The St. Denis Hotel occupied a prominent place in civil war days in this city and was the headquarters of the Southerners here. Nearly everybody seems to have some "grouch", especially the workers organized in unions. Even if they have no real cause of complaint their leaders manage to scrape up one just for the sake of making things interest ing. In many cases, perhaps in the majority of them, these strike agitat ors merely stfr up dissatisfaction and trouble because they know from ex perience that there is good fishing in muddy water. The waiter strike is still unsettled and now the news comes that the Funeral and Hearse Drivers' Union is about to go on a strike. The leaders are only waiting for an opportune moment to call out the men and to cause the greatest dis comfort and annoyance possible by tying up all funerals. Fourth warders voted in a tent. at Devils Lake Baking Helps Learn to Regulate the Heat of Your Oven By Mrs. Janet McKenzie Hill, Editor of the Boston Cooking School Magazine There is just one way to make your cakes rise high and keep an even surface. Have your oven moderate at first, until the cake is fully rizen then increase the heat, so as to brown it over quickly. Extreme heat stiffens the dough. If you stiffen the outside of the cake before the rising is complete, you stop the rising process. Then the leavening gas, forming inside, will bulge up the center, where the dough is still soft, and spoil the shape of the cake. 8 8 NOTE—Biscuits or other pastries made from stiff dough, that are cut into shapes for the oven, bake in a hot oven. This is because the cut surfaces of the dough do not sear over, but rather leave the pores open, allowing the leavening gas to escape and the heat to penetrate readily. Small ovens cool quickly therefore they should be made several degrees hotter than a larger oven, and the less the door is opened the better. Do not attempt to bake bread and pastry together. Bread re quires prolonged, moderate baking pastry the reverse. Have a strong underheat for baking powder preparations, especially pastry. These are only a few of the many baking helps found in the Cook's took^ a copy of which may be secured oy sending the colored certificate taken from a 25-cent can of Baking Pow- Magazine Review \t mt tft# tt Ft tf rr crrcert rrrT^r^ What Can Publicity Accomplish? Light is one of the strongest pre ventatives of crime. Increasing the illumination will do more to reform a street than doubling the force of po licemen. A light hung in front of a safe is better protection than a watch man, for all the passers-by are trans formed into watchmen. So it is the obscurity with which the transactions of our great corporations are covered that allows those ads of which the Citizen justly complains. Aroused and informed Public Opin ion is a force which is almost irresist ible. As a witness before the State Committee aptly said, "No one except a fool disregards public opinion." It forced Elizabeth to revoke the chart ers of many monopolies she had grant ed, it brought on the Civil War, it forced the United States into the war with Spain, it forced the settlement of the recent textile strike in New England. There are hundreds, even thousands, of such cases in history. Where the great mass of people has had no di rect voice in the government, wise rulers have always made concessions to public feeling. The influence of this force is shown in our every day life. Many men lead decent lives from nj other higher motive than the desire for the approbation of their fellows. Other thousands austain from open evil fr«m fear of public censure alone. This has always been true of individ uals and now the corporation has fal len into line. It also seeks to gain approbation and to avoid blame, and is showing a new deference to the opinion of its patrons. Instances could be multiplied from the daily papers. A few years ago the Long Island Railroad wished to raise its rates. It bought columns of the newspapers to explain the financ ial reasons which made such action necessary. The same course was tak en by the management of the Hudson River tubes, when the fare from New Jersey to New York was increased a few "months ago. Twenty years ago similar corporations would never have dreamed of paying for advertising space to placate the public. Now near ly every great corporation has a pub licity agent to spread all that is fav orable, and to offer a plausible explan ation of occurrences which might cause unfavorable comment.—From "Big Business and the Citizen,—II," by Holland Thompson in the American Review of Reviews for July. AGENTS WANTED. AGENTS NOW MAKE $10 TO *at) DAILY selling new book, "The Po litical Battle of 1912" platforms of all parties national issues discussed by great leaders lives and pictures of all candidates 350 pages 100 il lustrations price only $1 best terms to agents, general agents and crew managers freight paid credit given also book on "Titanic Disaster," told etc. an outfits free postpaid. Inter national Bible House, Department B, Perry Building, Philadelphia. CHICHESTER S PILLS 1 E THE VIAMOND BKAND. A A Ladleal ABkyonpVma t'M-flifKi.ter's Diamond I'llia in llfd ami Uold boxes, sealej with Blue „.„„„„. *i\3 n*fr. Piif of oop fif »ri!»i-l-t. .-Icfi'rttll.CIg V.5«» 1» A I'U.i.ri. f...- «3 Panama Pacific Int'l Exp'n San Fran Cisco 1915 '-'•"If' Do Yon Really Own the Land You .Think You Own? Do You Really Own the Land You Think You Own? Puget Sound E? Nort Pacific Coast (Numerous Important Conventions and Events for which low fares are made.) ^:#?J?$M t'laiSS «v,'t It's COO There! Two Minut Title Talks Ho. 13 •c IF II If Columbus had heeded the wild de mands of his sailors to turn back, America might still be an undiscovered country. If Grouchy had been on time, Napoleon would probably have won the battle of Waterloo and completely changed the map of Europe. If the ill-fated Titanic had taken a course a few miles south, that awful sacrifice of life and property might have been averted. That simple word "if" plays an Import ant part in the affairs of humanity. Our own every day affairs are full of If you had insisted upon one of our ab stracts before ylng you surely would have avoided many troublesome "ifs." Our abstracts tell the whole story of the title, and point out to you "ifs" if any there be, that may cause you trouble in the future. The accuracy of our abstracts is guaran teed by a surety bond of 910,000.00. We have one of the best equipped ab stract plants in the state—and the only one in the county. The Byrne Abstract Office Bismarck Bank Building Bismarck, N. D. NEW YOR Restaurant Is now open for the public COME AND SEE US Everything nice to eat and strictly first-class. Will serve lunches, Chop Suey and Noodles in both Chinese and American style. Phone 224 Open Day and Night Second Door West of Bismarck Bank, on Main St. Height 3Yz inches. No oil or grease, no glass nor wick. Clean. Simple, Safe. Guaranteed satisfactory. Can be worn in cap or fastened to prow of canoe, leaving both hands free. Picks out submerged rocks, snags, landing places. Protects you from motor boats. Price $1.00 French & Welch Hardware Co. *J You drink in the soft, fresh breezes off the salty sea and the balmy air: deliriously warm during the daytime and delightfully crisp at night. You visit the many enjoyable places around the shores of Puget Sound and at the Pacific Beaches both north and south of the majestic Columbia. You are inspired by the majestic heights of the Cascades and Olympics—the "American Alps," with Mounts Rainier-Tacoma, Adams, Hood and Baker, snow-capped and glistening. You see the beautiful, progressive cities of Portland, Astoria, Tacoma, Seattle, Olympia, Everett, Bellingham, Victoria, Vancouver, Spokane and a score of others too numerous to mention. A memorable vacation where climate, scenery and diversions are unrivalled. 4 Why not go this summer? The fares are low and a hundred hotels are holding open house for you at very reasonable rates. Visit Yellowstone Park America's Only Geyserland Via this, the only line to the official entrance: Gardiner Gateway, reached daily by through sleeping cars. Let me give you illustrated folder "Summer Trips to North Pacific Coast" (containing list of hotels and rates) and particulars of low fares and service. Ask for Yellowstone Park folder. Address: Northern Pacific Ry Romtt oftht Gnat Kg Ukti Potato" Do You RMtty Own the Load You Thin You Ow»r Mifs." If you I ave bought a piece of land with, out an abstract, and later find fatal flaws in the title, you will be up against a real live "if." Do You Really^ Own the Land You Thin You OwnP Baldwin Cam Lamp For Canoeing Angling a The Lamp weigh* but 5 oz. when charged for three hours light. Puget Sound—"The Mediterranean of'America"