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Bismarck daily tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, Dakota [N.D.]) 1881-1916, June 01, 1901, Image 2

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®Ite §igma**lt Ctibutit*
Published every afternoon, except Sun­
day, at Bismarck, Nprth Dakota, Is. deliv­
ered by carrier to all parts of the city at
GO cents per month, or $C per year. The
dally sent to any address In the United
States and Canada, postage prepaid, $ii
per year $3 for six months $1.00 tor
three months.
Published every Friday: eight pages,
containing a summary of the news of the
week—local and foreign—particular atten­
tion being paid to state news. Sent to
any address, postage paid, for $1.00 for
One year 50 cents for six mouths 25 cents
for three months.
The Bismarck Tribune Is the oldest,
newspaper In the state—established Jane
U, 1S73. It has a wide circulation, and Is
desirable advertising medium. Being
published at the capital of the state it
tuakes a feature of state news, of a semi­
official character, and Is therefore particu­
larly interesting to all who desire to keep
tle run of state affairs—political, social
and business.
These are commencement times for
the various state institutions. The
Tribune acknowledges invitations from
the state agricultural college faculty
and that of -tliO Valley City normal
school. Both institutions will grad­
uate clashes Of young men and women
who area crfedit to the state and will
be better equipped by their education
for the battle of life.
.There is a good deal of interest at
Washington in the statement of Judge
ArthuSf H. Noyes off the Nome district,
In response to the charges that were
submitted to him by the attorney gen­
eral. The president is said to insist
that Noyes must show that the charges
are not well founded, else there will
be an investigation to ascertain ex­
actly the condition of judicial affairs
at Nome.
It is likely thai quite a number of
northwestern people will take advan­
tage of the Soo's special excursion
offer and viBit Newfoundland and
Labrador, this summer. The trip
will be one off pleasure and instruction,
covering a period of forty-seven days
from St. Paul and costing but $375,
including all hotel and necessary-traiVj
eling expenses. The excursion leaves
St. Paul on the 25th! Inst. The Soo
also announces other excursions to
Mackinac and other "cool" regions, on
extremely advantageous terms. Gen­
eral Passenger Agent Callaway, Min
neapoMs, will send illustrated booklets
giving detailed fnformatioia to those
•who apply for them.
^Washington correspondence Journal1:
Three montluf ago
dog team started
across the frozen fkr northwesfccarry
ing to Judge Arthur H. Noyes,'at Cs®e
Nome, a coammmheation fro«n ti&feat
toraey general erf the U5
requeuing that Noyes
make a written defense fyt himself
against the changes brough^jast winter
•with so much. energy. The communi­
cation contained a detailed statement
of the charges. If Judge Noyes has1
sent his reply by dog team it may
Washington very shortly^ but
If he is Waiting for the first boat sev­
eral weeks will elaipse before he can be
heard from. As soon qs his defense
has been received it is the intent df
President McKinley to act prompter.
What the president will do wJH'depend
entirely upon wh^t Noyes may havfe to
say. There is a growing belief that
the president is not inclined to regard
the situation with the same leniency
which he showed last winter.- While
In San Francisco he met a number of
reputable men who are Against Noyefe
and' who gaye long and circumstantial
reports to. him, attempting to show
that Noyes is not a proper person to
continue on the Alaskan bench- While
the president may not have became
prejudicial through these reports, it is
certain that he now. has a clear under
standing of the anti-Noyes situation,
something he did not have before.
Hr is understood to believe that mai
terp at Nome are in a- very bad condi­
tion and that something must bedofle.
Whether-this "something" will take
form, pf dismissal for Noyes or off re­
moval to another district cannot be
said at present. It is suggested here
that- .Noyes oould do no better thing
for Monelf than to hrftrg out his de­
fense in person and submit it in Wash­
ington, The president is said to In­
sist that Noyes must show a clean bill
o' health or submit to fata
Danger, Disease and death follow
neglect of the Bowels, Use DeWitt's
Wttle Early Risers to regulate them
and you will addyears to your life and
life to yo^.-yeara. Easy t» take,
neyejr gripe. "^iiBeainteley & Finney,
^-Excursion rates. to St. Paul and Min
w&apoUs account of Modern Wood­
men meeting June lO-m Tickets are
sold June ioth, im and 12t%,
returning nntli 0W* 17th. Ample
WfmratiaTif&m made to care for all,
attnttsttye progrimB Bave
'8^ JJm -egmt
PasMcmw ftm any
If b,e came back, I wonder Vould he
The voices* whispering of the long
If he came back, I bonder would he
The beauties, buried now, that used to
If he came back, back from the dust
and dead,
I wonder 'would he seek the broken
And follow on, o'er sod and o'er the
Until it led him back to youth, and
If he came back, I wonder would he
My dreams? Or would the roses in
my hair
Be but dull, voiceless flowers of
Speechless and silent mute nor
The secrets once they told? Or would.
they glow "»\.1:
With the sweet memories off long ago,
Where every petal quivered with the
Arid grandeur of a rapture passionate?
If he came back, I ponder Would hie
The rapture of the hop^s, that used to
From but ithe tinted twilight, as we.
Beneath the boughs, in the thiek,
leafy woodt
Thrilled with the song whose silent
None heard, in all its ecstasy, but we?
Would he now hear that whispered
song and low
If he came back, who went so long
Where ends the song that is yet half
In the still mound, where the green
turf upflung?
Dies all the music, or but hid in air
Trembling, yet mute, In that vast
The threads now parted, who shall
mend again,
Wejd bro&en links, restore the chain?
And then
When they come back who hav6 been*
gone so long,
I wonder will ttiqy know the old
sweet song?
the list recently filed in the local
land office by the. department of the
interior, showB that a large dumber of
Indians halve taken laAd in severalty.
There are several hundreds of names
on the list, the Indian name and the
English equivalent being given In
each case. There is a strong element
of the'humorous in Indian nomencla­
ture. "Bear" seams to be an espe­
cial popular name -with the red men.
Among the names on the li?t are bears
of all kinds. There is "Bear in the
Water," "Betfr on the Flat, ""Bear in
the Woods,". and bears of all kinds,
colors, shapes, sizes and, conditions.
Names of other animals are also popu­
lar, there being "Weasfel," "Mink*
"Wolff" and there Is even a •"Skunk:
There are citified Indians also, 'for
there is "Flat No. V' "Flat No. 2," and
"Flat No. 3." Onejtadian'jis evidently
a humorist, fbr his name' Is "Eli Per­
kins," and there is amother one nameld
"Russell Harrison."
Tickets foqr the Dicktnson tourna-.
ment and street fair, all* points be­
tween Bismarck and Glendive will be
on sale June 10 and 11 and will be
good for return until and Including the
15th. The rate ot one tspa for -the
round trip makes the cost
Hood's Sarsaparitla
sfee aaxd strength.
-v r-H A*
.! 1
from these variops points follows
Biamarck ?8.45
New Saleim
Glen Ullta
Sentinel Batte
Belfleld ......
ri Ml.
Iffi" t'*
*'}&$&&&* rt'-ii•*
Calf'at Seartfsley & Finney'tf "drug
store and get a free sample of Cham­
berlain's Stomach and Liver tablets.
They aa*e an elegant ^hysiCi,, They
al«io tmpfive thjs appetite, ntitmigllam
the digestion And, regulate the
and bowels. iThey are easy to take
and pleasant In effect.
RIchhoIt's is headquarters'for
Amite, dandy and good tW|
'of all kinds.
of the
vhat causes inflammation
mucous membrane.
It is therefore impossible *to teori
the disease by local applications.,
It is positively dangerous to neglect
it, because it always affects tl\e stom
ach and deranges the general health,
and is likely to develop into consump­
tion i'
Man have been radically and permanentl
cured by Hood's Sarsaparilla. It cleanses the
blood and has a peculiar alterative and toolo
effect. B. LonKi California Junction, Iowa,
•toTites: "I had catarrh three years, lost jny
appetite and could not sleep: My head pained
me and I felt bad all over. I took Hood's
Sarsaparilla and now have a good appetite,
sleep well, and have so symptoms of catarrh.'?
Promises to cure and keeps the prom­
ise. It is better not to put off treat*
meat—buy Hood's today.
Sergeant Haniey and the Thrill­
ing Ride He Made on a
Mule in 1876.
HEN some American mules in
South Africa stampeddl
British field guns and put the English­
men in rather a bad plight in the face
of the enemy people said that it was
the American mules' way of showing
sympathy with the Boer cause. The
thing was spoken of a^d written about
everywhere as being the first instance
where the mule, though his back al­
ways has had to bear much obloquy,
ever came within ah ace of being re­
sponsible for the defeat 'of an army.
People who wrote and talked about the
aifair evidently had never heard of
bow a Missouri mule came near being
the cause of the wiping out of Reno's
battalion on the Little Big Horn con­
temporaneously with the annihilation
of Caster and his band a few miles .be­
yond. An ugly, vicious, branded Mis­
souri mule did tils level best, on that
awful day to aid the Indians in exter­
minating the whites, and what's more,
If it hadn't been for an Irish sergeant,
Richard J. Haniey, recently retired,
the Missouri miule would have suc­
It was in the red month of June,
1?76, when Reno's column after separ­
ating frota Custer struck the river of
the Little Big Horn. The gallant
major, whose valor in war was much
greater, as subsequent events proved,
than bis discretion In love, tfas at­
tacked by a tremendous force of In­
dians. Perhaps everybody knows the
story of the awful fight that followed,
and of the charge that a part of the
gallant white band made, turning the
tide of defeat, though losing "Benny
Hodgson" and' a dozen other brave
souls. After the charge across the
open, the army-of the reds and the at­
tenuated line of the whites were par­
allel and face to face.. There was
perhaps enough courage in the troopers
/of the Seventh and of the other out
fit^along the bank of that Montana
rivar to make up far the ten to one
number of the reds, but the case was
looking bad at best, when an army
mule started oitt not only to make
wOtse but hopeless
oyer-and Sbove "much ammunition
Reno's- outfit. As a sailor would tiay^
"They fiad been fiying light." and with
ttift exception ^f what the men had in
their belts the bulk of the bullet sup
ply w^s on the back of an ornery Mis­
souri^ mule, chosen for the job of
carrying It: because of his prodigious
A *,
The long-eared ammunition bearer
was with the pack train to' the right
and rear of the squadron whi«% -rtraa
lying1 facing the enemy along the .edge
of the wood. A Sioux bullet went
.oven* the head 6t the skirmishers and
with a tor-reaching- trajectory tore an
ounce of flesh ouit of the pack: mule's'
Instantly snapped its tether,
bro&e like a setrcf foiirs f«*m right
reiurj and' clearing the obstacles of IttT
rightfui lords and masters to the front,
made straight on a wild gallop for the
heart of the outlying masses of the In­
dians. When within about 100 yards
of thk plaice' for which It wrb headed'
the mule struck 4 bit of hunch grass
which was to Its liking, and it then and
£fa«ai Cataarrlji quioily yields to tree*
zrtmt £lx's,CMflm Balai, which ia agree­
ably Atomatio. It is received throtwh the
nosteiMf, oleuuies and heal* the whole sag.
m& wb&h
velocity of
it dlffiuefF itimii. D^raggisti
•ell the BGo. fliz® Trierf etie by xnai^ lO
cent*. Test it and you are suM to oontiiiae
To s^wmmodats those who ano -partial
to the
into the nasal pajwagen for
mtomiwA trou­
atomizers in applying Uquida
the proprietor* prepare OemBaJ^iii
upraying tube is 76 cents, 3Drnggi»t6 by
mail* The* liquid ffirm erohodfei
there started to grazed On itB ack
in the amimunltion cases lay that which
meant the safety of Reso's forces. To
reach the animal any man of the com
m^L must cross an open plain swept
by a thousand rifles. 'A^There a
moments: of consultation among the
officers, and a desperate plan for^ttie
recapture of the mule was being dis­
cussed* when one of ^the' soldiers saw
far oveir to the right, just above the
grass, th6 slowly moving head of a
white man who was crawling tcuward
the stampeded .amimal, The word
was pqssed along the line, and volley
after volley from the -whites kept the
attention of the enemy directed away
from the mule and from t^iat solitary
soldier who was. worming his way
tcftvard It. Discovery for him meant
capture and death. On he went, while
between shots the eyes of btsf every
comrade sought himr He was- within
twenty-five yards of the nrule..^„ Theiit
he stood straight up, dashed forward*
vaulted onto the creature's back and
digging deep the spurs he started the
animal back on a gallop as %ild as
that by which it had fled. There was
a yell from the reels. A hundred rlflefe
were emptied at the flying beast and Its
dauntlesti rider. Sergeant Richard J.
Haniey, who was astride that gigantic
Missouri mule as it went through that
hailstorm, got never a wound, though
his chances of escaping unhurt were
only One in a thousand. The mule
was saved, but, as a trooper put it
afterward, "ithe. critter brought back
as much lead in its hide as it did in its
=. .*.
Perhaps Richard J. Haniey, ser­
geant, retired, is the only man on
record who wears a m^dal of honor for
riding a mule, though that operation
ir peaceful times is not always devoid
of danger.
Mr. lind Mrs. Jacob Ssw^tsser of Ster­
ling "were in £he city yesterday and
with them was a tinge of romance.
Mr. Sweitzer is a Tanchman who lives
near Sterling, has a nice band of sheep
and a comfortable home. Mrs. Sweitr
zer was a recent irrlval froin the hills
of far off Switzerland, whence she'
came to become Jacob's bride. They
knew each other »when they were chil­
dren, and when Jacob wrote back that
he was anxious for her to come and
share his home she came. She air-?
rived directly from Switzerland a day
or so ago and the couple were married
at once. Yesterday afternoon they
went to Sterling, after: ^pending the
day in'the city. MTS. Sweitz-ar is, a
bright and attractive looking little'1
woman, and Jacob looks happy as. the
typical bridegroom. v'It
The following data, cov,erlng a period
of twenty-six yearSj have heen com­
piled from the weather bureau records
at Bismarck* D.» for the month of
June: ,,M
JSjfean or normal temperature de
-grees the warmest fhohth ^s' that, of
1884,' with an average of 69 degrees
the coldest month was ttiat of 18T7»:
With an average of 59 degrees the
hl^heet temperature wa§ 98 decrees on
the 30th, 1883 the lowest temperature
There wasn'ti degrees on the Cth/g$8.
munition with PRECIPITATION.
Avei^ge'for the month, 3.59 incl^es^
average number of days witli .01' of an
Inch or mjre, 18 the greatest monthly
precipitation was 8. finches in 1890
the least monthly pre&pitatioh was
0.85 inches in 1887 the* greatest
amount of precipitation recorded is"
any 24 consecutive hours was 5.40
Inc^eson 12th and 13th, 1879.
OLO%)S A^ weathbr|pI
Averkge nujnber of clear' dky^%?
15 ig^dy .tteys^
the wln4
The prevailing winds^arfthie^ir'^bc^'
th east and southeast
was 56 miles from
the east on the lCfcJ*, 1892,
Director Weather BureaiiiCI
KA. =. ,^2?
Mr. Jamei3 Browri'ttf Putsmouth,
oyer 9j,years of ag^ suffered for years
with a bad sow on his face. Physi­
cians could not help him, DeWifct's
Witeh Hazel Salve pured him ptinma
nentty: Beardsley & Finn^y.
The 'Northwn Pacific- B£ will sell
Excursion tickets io Fargo for the fire
festival to "be h^id at F^rgo June 5, 6
and For patficnlars rail on ticket
held cour
Rocicford and pleased everybody, so
Hare you b«en. to Rlchholt's tog the
ice w&am yet, fetter go tonight.,
ir. DaVld T. Day, of the United
States Geological Surwey, gives Jn the
Review of Reviews for June! \well
inforimed and judicial estlmafe*«t|J the
new petroleum discoveries ,injl
California ^6d '^Isewher&^tl)!!?. 'Diy
writes hopefully 'bf the valiie of the
Tfexas product, and points out the im:
portance of,the oil finds in Califofni^
as a source of fuel-supply for the Pa­
cific Coasti^i
Aj the Engineering Magazine for
Jung, Mr. E. Phillips gives a CQimBfre
hensive review at the steps Britain
must take to check her waning su­
premacy in iron and steel making.
His proposed measures are radical, but
they are for the most part economic
and physical rather than legislative,
dtaft at the present stage of impending
reorganization a searching study by so
well-informed an authority is- of the
utmort •intenfest^,S!5v'i,--'»-i-, TV
In .his discussion.^ in the Jtine
Forum, of "The Place of the Senate in
Our Government," Str., Henry Litch­
field West examines how. far the his­
tory- of the senate confirms George
Washington's description of it as the
saucer into which' the hot tea of the
house of representatives was poured
to cool. Many interesting facts con­
cerning the personnel of the senate
and its methods of procedure may also
be found in this article.
In almost every walk of life there
have been great women. Bu£ has
there ever been
1 women
woman who" has
reached "the very highest pinnacle in
any fieTdJ. In the June Cosmopolitan
Ella Wheeler Wilcox answers this
question in the negative and declared
that even in the essentially .feminine
vocations of cooking, dressmaking and
millinery men excel women. "Women,"
says Mrs. Wilcox, "have not the con­
centration which gives a' clear per­
spective. They lack system and pa­
tience and are distracted by details of
turned aside by vanity.'-
"The Warners" Is the title of a-story
by Gertrude Potter-Daniels,: sister of
Margaret Potter, author of "Uncanon
Ized" and "A Social Lfan," ^-Mrs. Dan­
iels is daughter of Mr. Orrin W. potter,
steel magnate of Chicago,' and the fact
that her father is one of the chief
stockholders in the billion dollar steel
trust,. #hOse miethods are attacked In:
the story, and the radical andv sensa­
tional manner In which she makes her
characters, act, renders the story one
sure to= attract widespread attention.
As may be inferred from the fore­
going*, the story is an American OHe of
today, telling the life tale^pf Cyrus
Warner, a' hoy of the streets,'wKO,
after spending his youth inceaseless
t^il and struggle against acute poverty,
finally gains a' factory" position. The
regular pay is not large, but it enables
him to -rent a room In -a tenement
"where J^ the first time in his'life Ixe
experiences any of the comforts of life.'
At the factory, he meets a socialist,
Kit-by .by name^ man of good educa­
tion, but bf such bad disposition'that
and ready
to keep
the acquaintance «f ».• charming ^rl,
Betty Martin, with whom he promptly
falls in. loitfe. Klrby helps Gyrus to
«ain? an education, but loser no oppor
ttftiity of^I&fiij^jlieiJig him.againfifr^^.
italiats, anti, it is iflto ^Irby'p mouth
thaler. Daniels puts words to expre^j
heE^stro^r socialistic ^entimente.
By unceafliD®, effort Cyrus jrisejjf
hife position, oaves money enough io.
purchase on the' iristallment plan^ a
flmall piece of property Inyg srnalf
itoNvni so and' Betty, inaity and go
to live on it and are ideally happy.
By good'-matfagement each paytoeat i^
met until they own their home and,
liave -something put aside as well..
They-'have'^one child, little Betty, land»:
thjeir happiness is supreme. On-their
property- is an oil well, and on little
Betty's tenth birthday Anthony J. Fel
Iowa, a capitalist, arrives in the towii
in hi^. privats car to look over the oij
industry While there Fellows asks
CynuB'tO Bell hjs -well, naming the orig­
inal price, his son Teddy amuses him
selfVith the child Betty, who has ac-*:
companied her father on his visit to 1
the' car. -Cyrus indignantly refuses
the o^fer, and Fellows puts down the
pjlce of oil until such small dealers as
Cyrus are driven out of the market.*
All this time Teddy has been writing
violent love letters to little Betty. The
Warners are finally driven back to the
city" for a living, and taking up the
Sburden of life in a tenement house
Cyrus begins search for work- in a
great city. Betty, too vain to work
and disgusted with poverty, spends her
time with Teddy, unknown to her
mother. Teddy is fascinated by her
beauty, and being unscrupulous, deter­
mines to encompass her downfall.
his friendship with
Klrby, who has married a woman en­
tirely in sympathy, and who assists
hini in conducting a newspaper preach-:
ing anarchy. There is a strike, and
Kirby figures conspicuously in urging
thei men to violence and bloodshed. He
preached nothing but blood and bombs
and while Warner's friendship re­
mains unabated he refuses to Imbibe
all of Kirby's teachings. In a ter­
rible riot. Kirby and his wife and boy
head a mob of infuriated strikers, and
I a bomb intended for the officers of the
law falls short of the mark and kills
Mrs. Kirby and her boy. Kirby flees
to the Warners for refuge, but is taken,
tried, convicted and sentenced to a
term of years in the penitentiary.
Meanwhile things go from bad to
vrtjtse with the Warners, but the devo­
tion of the father and mother never
flags. Betty, however, does no^ seem
to be made of the same stuff, and she
falls entirely under the influence of
Teddy. It would not be fair to the
reader to follow the plot in detail, but
sufficients say, Mrs. Daniels has writ­
ten a story which is certain to create
a sensation, and one that certainly
does, not fail to entertain, even though
the reader finds it impossible to syrm
pathize with many of radical sent!-,
meats expressed.
Palling hair Is caused by dandruff,
whlcih ifl a germ disease. The germ
in burrowing in to the root of the hair
wnere it deetroys.tihe vitality of the
hair, causing the hair to flail out, digs
up the cuticle in little scales, called
dandruff or scurf. You can't strip the
falling hair without curing the dand­
ruff, and you can't cure the dandruff
without killing the dandruff gernL
"Destroy the cause you remove the
effect." NewbroV Herpicide Is the
only hair preparation that Mils the
dandruff germ. Herpicide Is afck a.
delightful hair dressifig,
W. J,/
banjks in North Dakota, April 24, has
been made public... It shows that
Since 'February 5, when there were 31
bapks In the state, total resources fell
,f^pi f8,829,706 to $8,705489 loans
discounts increased from
testfion fo thSlft«e I
fev«lopm«it of hidden 4Uum wmot whW»
ll»ow« that dbtedmd of
ft* vwb and kngorrhMi arc bUthtfngllvL la
t. Attain^ l»
tl# I
057" to $5,416,355, and cash reserve de
creased from $474,720 to $416,154, of
which gold holdings felt from
327^ to $168,852. Individual deposits!
decreased from $5,598,312 to $5,332,85f, I
and pie average reserve held fi oin'
2£?.6P to- 22.67 per cent. j'i
,V- -. -lS

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