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It is commouly inherited. Few are entirely free from it. Pale, weak, puny .children are afflicted with it in nine cases out of ten, and many adults suffer from it. Common indications are bunches in the neck, abscesses, cutaneous erup- I tions, inflamed eyelids, sore ears, rickets, catarrh, wasting, and general debility. Hood's Sarsaparilla and Pills Eradicate it, positively and absolute ly, This statement is based on the thousands of permanent cures these medicines have wrought. My daughter had scrofula, with eleven sores on her neck and about her ears. Hood's Sarsaparilla was highly recommended and she took it and was cured. She is now in good health." MRS. J. H. JONES, Parker City, Ind. Hood's Sarsaparilla promises to cure and keeps the promise. By M. H. JEWELL. THE DAILY TRIBUNE. Published every afternoon, except Sun day. at Bismarck, North Dakota, fs deliv ered by carrier to all parts of the city at 50 cents per month, or $6 per year. The dally sent to any address in the United States and Canada, postage prepaid, $6 per year $3- for six months $1.50 for three months. THE WEEKLY TRIBUNE. 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 months 25 cents for three months. The Bismarck Tribune is .the oldest newspaper In the state—established June 11, 1873. It has a wide circulation and is desirable advertising medium. Being published at the capital of the state It makes a feature of state news, of a semi official character, and is therefore particu larly Interesting to all who desire to keep the run of state affairs—political, social and business. Candidates for office are sometimes elected by stickers, but as a rule the voters prefer to know before election morning who the candidates are. In a campaign like the city contest in Bis marck this sparing, however, where no party lines were drawn and where there was no regular organization of political forces, sticker candidates were not under such a disadvantage as they would have been had there been well equipped organizations in the field. The result of the election in Bismarck was a signal and decisive victory for good government and a continua tion of tli9 present administration. A notable feature of Monday's contest was the further decline of Pattersonism in Bismarck. Dissatisfied with a city administration that through motives of revenge he favored last year, he sought to weaken it by accomplishing the defeat of the various aldermanic candidates for re-election. But the result is far from his liking. The mere suspicion of Patterson influence behind the anti-administration candi dates in the various wards, coupled with the blind pig influence, was suf ficient to defeat them by overwhelming majorities. While some of those can didates may have been absolutely in dependent of Patterson influence the voters desired to run no risk. Even in the Fourth ward—a subdivision en tirely to his liking and control—sutf ficent personal and independent anti Patterson sentiment assei*ted itself to keep that gentleman with all his im mediate emergency friends so busy they hadn't time (to help the anti-adminis tration forces in other wards. Of .course the election of Mr. Patterson himself to the council was a foregone conclusion but to have turned down the administration in the other wards -would, in the opinion of the large ma jority of voters of this city, have been disastrous in the extreme and given the city—which now enjoys such an enviable reputation—a black eye. Bis marck has taken a large step forward during the past few years—morally, politically and commercially—and we have no desire to return to the old methods and conditions. The press of a state is a potent fac tor in its development. Possibly no single influence is so greatly felt in the development and advancement of a new sitate as that of the press. Of the press of North Dakota this is par iticularly true. Not a weekly paper •in the state but is assisting with the work of upbuilding the state and bringing it to the attention of the •world. Little seed which is sown in the columns of some apparently un noticed paper springs to flower and does great good. At the present time I the press of the state is giving liber "ally of its space and time to the pro ject of a display at the St. Louis ex position. It is calling the attention of the people to the value of such a dis play, publishing matter from the state department of, agriculture, issuing (alls for meetings and lending otherwise in valuable aid. For this it receives no immediate return^ add benefits only the community may benefit. This is public spirit. The man who gives a dollar to public enterprise, expecting a ^return off two in cash within a few days, is not be counted public spirited. The man who gives as lib erally as his means will permit, expect- ing no return except as he may benefit by the upbuilding of the community or the country is the public spirited man. No class of men are freer hearted or more willing to give than the news papermen—the country newspapermen particularly. The newspaper which lends its space to a public enterprise without return gives of its store as greatly as the merchant who gives goods from his shelves or the capitalist who writes his check. The space of a newspaper is its stock in trade. It is the source of income of the country printer. If he gives it, he gives of his income. The success of many an enterprise is due to the liberal adver tising 'given gratuitously by the press. The result of the city election in Bismarck is significant in that it is demonstrated that the people indorse the Tribune and the city administra tion that opposes blind pigs. It also illustrates that one man—an independ ent sticke- candidate—cuts but little figure in a campaign. The Necessity and benefits of organization are api parent. There was no 'partisanship in the Bismarck city election this spring but a heap of principle. SWEET DOWNS JOHNSON MAYOR JOHNSON DOWNED IN THE CITY ELECTION AT FARGO AND W. D. SWEET IS THE NEXT MAY OR—DINNIE ELECTED AT GRAND FORKS. The Fargo city election appears to have been a case of "too much John son" for the voters. The entire John son ticket was defeated by majorities of 46 for W. D. Sweet up for the other candidates. The result of the election may have been more of a surprise to people outside of Fargo than to those in the city, who had their fingers nearer to the public pJuse. At any rate, Mayor Johnson, who has held down the chief executive position of the city for many years goes out, and Sweet is mayor. At Grand Forks there was another sur prise and Mayor Dinne was re-elected by a majority of 118. Dinnie was the administration candidate and appears to have held his own against the field. THE TOP NOTCH DICKEY COUNTY CATTLE BRING THE HIGHEST PRICE EVER PAID FOR NORTH DAKOTA CATTLE. Oakes Republican: E. S. Van Horne x-eturned Wednesday from Chicago, where he went with a shipment of cat tle for L. J. Nichols. There were thirty-two head in the bunch, twenty nine of which sold on the market for $6.00 per hundred pounds, three of them being heifers. Chicago commission men say this is the highest price ever paid for a bunch of North Dakota cattle in the history of that market. The cattle have been fed at the Nichols farm all winter on ground red millet seed and were in prime condition. This is an argument for North Da kota feeding cattle. We can grow this red millet seed here any year, and 8t produces an .abundant crop. The Marshall-McCartney Co., is feeding a couple of carloads in the same way and will soon have them ready for mar ket. A'LL GETTING BUSY. There is great activity this spring in the organization of corporations for the purpose of ranching cattle and sheep. Some of the companies recently organized to operate in this locality are the Owens Cattle company, with $25,000 capital, the Missouri Slope Land & Investment .company, with $25,000 capital, the Missouri Slope Land & Investment company, with $100,000 capital, the Rainy Buttes Land & Cat tle company, with $50,000 capital, the Cannon Ball Live Stock company, with $75,000 capital, the Richard's Cattle company, with $100,000 capita!. The above companies all havo headquarters in Dickinson. .STATE NEWS Wishek has another paper, the "News." Many farmers have begun seeding in the valley and seeding will be gen eral the latter part of the week. The Braddock 'Republican publishes a list of new settlers locating in that vicinity—substantial farmers who have taken land. J. A. Delaney, a pioneer citizen of Grafton and the first agent for the original townsite company, die.i of Bright's disease. vv The White Earth Record -wants business institutions established but draws the line on a slaughter house in the center of town. iv The Grand Forks H^raltf of Sunday publishes an interesting history of the establishment of Catholic missions at Standing 'Rock and Cannon Ball f|f§ The Forum says Attorney Bangs of Grand Forks in his argument before the supreme court, made mince meat of the testimony given against the Mandan attorney. •mm-- W' Western Career of the Marquis De Mores Recalled by Coming Trial of His Murderers. Immense Enterprises Built up in the West for a Time With His Lavish Expenditures. There is considerable interest in the western par,t of North Dakota in the report that the trial of two of the al leged murderers of the Marquis de Mores will begin at Tunis, Africa, May 20. The career of de Mores in the west was meteoric and tinged with all the elements of romance. A young French man of high family and dashing im pulses, he caime to the west in the early eighties and built an immense beef slaughtering plant at Medora, a little town in the heart of the famous Bad Lands, which he made famous for a time. His expenditures in the west for buildings, beef, stores, ranch supplies and all the appurtenances of his im mense plans, reached close to a mil lion. He built refrigerators along the line of the Northern Pacific from Hel ena to Chicago and engaged in fierce competiti with eastern beef packers. On the bank of the Little Missouri river he built a fine residence, where he lived part of the year with his wife, a daughter of Von Hoffman, a wealthy New York banker. From this resi dence he outfitted for his numerous hunting expeditions. Hundreds of men were in his employ, cowboys, butchers, slaughter house men, and his plentiful dollars were lavishly expended in his schemes to revolutionize the beef pack ing industry. Thousands of his beef steers roamed the prairies and hills of the Bad Lands, and for several years he was easily the most conspicuous figure In the then new west. He over shadowed even the splendid person ality of Theodore Roosevelt, who was then a Bad Lands ranchman, with hi implusive recklessness, immeii schemes1 and lavish expenditure of money. Those were troublesome times in the cattle region of the west, ?tnd de Mores did not escape them. There were bad men with reputations to sustain through the wild country, and some of them threatened de Mores, declaring that he must leave the country. The fiery Frenchman was not easily af frighted, and had he been better known possibly the death of one man would have been avoided. At any rate, out of the threats and counter threats that were passed, there grew a shooting affray on the banks of the Little Missouri river. De Mores and a party of friends were crossing the river, and two plainsmen were rounding a bluff on the opposite side of the Lit tle Missouri. Shots were exchanged between the two parties, and one of the opposite firing party was killed. De Mores was arrested and tried at Bis marck for the killing, but was acquit ted. His western life was full of excite ment and adventure. He throve on the wild life of the west, but his beef packing indusry proved a failure, and the immense plant was shut down,- his cattle disposed of, his fine residence shut up, and the west knew de Mores no more, except by report of his ad ventures elsewhere. He went to China, and was there interested^, in French railway concessions. Return ing to France he plunged ardently into politics and several duels resulted, In each of which he came off victorious. France, however, despite the field of politics, proved too tame for him, and he plunged again with all the fervor of his disposition into an African vent ure, which cost him his life. Setting off from Tunis, through the wild and desert country, he took with him alone BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE: TUESDAY, APRIL 8, 1902 Real Estate and Abstracts of Title References: Bismarck Bank, Bismarck, North Dakota. American National Bank, Helena, Montana. 's J. W. Raymond, President N. W. National Bank, Minneapolis, Minn.' as escort a band of Touaregs,.a wild and savage tribe of desert followers, with whom, for some reason, he had struck, up a remarkable friendship. Against the protest of gome of his friends, he dismissed his safer escort, and plunged into the .desert with the Touaregs. A few days and they at tacked him from behind, killing him treacherously, but not until after he had made a brave stand and struck down a number of them in the hand to-hand battle against odds. His cam els were stripped of their valuables and the body "was robbed of everything worth taking by the treacherous na tives. His body was afterward re covered and taken back to France, where it was interred at the family home at Cannes. *. His widow, since his death, has been endeavoring to obtain the punishment of his murderers. It was declared they were well known and could have been apprehended at any time, had the French government chose to take steps for their punishment. But it was claimed that the French government was not active, for the reason that de Mores, in the political field of France, had come to know too much. It was rumored that he knew too much of the Dreyfus affair, and for that or some other reason little effort was made by the government to reach and punish his murderers. Largely through the ef forts off his wife and family, investiga tions were set on foot in Africa which resulted in the arrest of the murderers of the marquis and their forthcoming trial will determine whether his death is to be avenged. Gypsine, regular price 50 per pack, going this week at 35 cents per pack, at Faunce's Corner. Wall paper, reg ular patterns and good combinations, 4 cents per roll. Call and see me. THE WEATHER. Maximum temperature today 63. Mimmum temperature today 35. Forecast for 24 hours for North Dakota ending tomorrow night at 8 o'clock: Partly cloudy tonight and Wednesday possibly threatening tonight. Bowbells is to have another eleva tor. 4* Atheneum Tuesday ft April 8 A Positive Hit! tl Greatest Success The Hour .Carefully Chosen Cast, Headed by the sweet singer, Chas. A. Gardner See the Great Riot Scene in the Millionaire's Drawing Boom. Prices: 25,50,75c and $1.00. Seats on sale at P. E. BYRNE, J, Official Abstracter of Titles ,-i For Burleigh County, North Dakota. UNDER BONDS OF $5,000. Abstracts prepared, titles examined and defective titles perfected. Real JEstate business transacted.^ 1 General Tinning. Dakota Invest ments. Paints, Oils, Varnish. Have you a home—Does it need Painting. This is the time ta be thinking about it. We are the agents for the celebrated Minnesota Linseed Oil Paints, which have stood the test of the northwest for the past 22 years. Possibly your buggy needs painting with a little or our carriage paint—all colors-—you can make it look new. Our Stains for all kinds of work are unexcelled. You can call for color cards or samples of work done by our line of paints. 11 Hardware, Harness, Saddles, Tinware, Plumbing apd I GRAMBS BROS. FOR SALE SELECTED LANDS. PERFECT TITLE BURLEIGH COUNTY. Description. Southeast quarter Southeast quarter South half, northwest quarter and west half, north east quarter Northeast quarter All of Northeast quarter Southwest quarter East half ,.. Northwest quarter North half-and southwest quarter All of West half, southeast quarter Northwest quarter South half Northeast quarter Southwest quarter. West half... WeBt half, southeast quarter Northeast quarter Southeast quarter West half....... Northwest quarter All of .: Southeast quarter Northeast quarter Southwest quaiter.i Northeast quarter I/4ft ftftft To. ST. PAUL MINNEAPOLIS N CHINA ALASKA KLOIuaiifa I 8. FwjQ. P. A. ®T. PJLVL. -*-v Sec. Twp. Range. Aqres. A DULUTH AND POINTS EAST&SOUTH To M- botte SPOKANE* '&• SEATTLE '/ACOMA PORTLAND CALIFORNIA JAPAN Hum grove, seven room house 36x16, barn for 12 hBad &I 1 ^at®r- Price Per Acre. 140 140 160 160 189 139 139 13S 138 139 139 140 143 143 143 140 140 138 13$ 140 138 139 142 142 140 139 139 140 140 TERMS OF SALE: One-fourth cash and the balance of purchase money, secured by a mortgage, payae in ten annual payments with interest at 5 per cent per .annum. Purchasers paying one-half of purchase money in cash can have balance re main on mortgage for a term of years at 4 per cent interest per annum. Dea di rect with owner save commissions. FRANK B. ALLEN, ALLEN & COCHRANE .6 00 00 560 160 640 160 160 320 160 580 640 480 160 320 160 160 320 80 160 160 320 160 640 160 160 •160 160 8 00 6 00 7 25 10 00 8 00 8 50 S50 6 50 10 00 8 00 800 10 00 600 6 00 8 00 7 00 800 600 7 50 7 50 6Q0 600 6 00 600 600 Webb Building," Bismarck, N Dak. ...REAL ESTATE...^ Bismarck, North Dakota: ^E S of fine *4^^^ farming and ranch lands near Glejiullin, Sims, New Salem and Sweet Briar in Morton Co N. D. also 20,000 acres of fine selected lands in Burleigh County and near Bismarck. Wilton, Menoken, McKenzie, and Sterling, Prices from $5 to $10 per acre. Terms to suit the purchaser. Lands an Morton Co. one fifth cash de ferred payment six per cent. Cor respondence solicited. Experienced men to show lands. VESTIBULED TRAINS. DINING CARS. JimeCard--Bismarck. West Bound. N£ "paiMc Eipress:::: S: No. 12. wAi-i— No. 4. Atlantic Express... 8 :40 p! m' .. Way Freight., No. 55, weBt bound. «_• Get Permit at Ticket Office for Cg-5fl PULLMAN FIRSt-CLASS AID of cattle, wind mill, hog house, granary and imnrnif!? sheds for 150 head Ranch of 1440 acres J^0 S fr5m Kwck^ Tnt° hay land, water the year round. Buildings worth^?™? £roken. plenty of shelter, wind mill, tanks and haying macSneTv county. M.50 per acre. macnineiy. Tfce beet ranch in Emmons Deeded homestead on Little Beaver Oreftlr fiK *i- Ipor further particulars address tPI BEN CORBIN TOURIST 8L8BPI1I6 CAES Rare Bargains A. fine ffitid of 800 &cr6s, on fr©0 dolivspv man vnnfai pasture and agriculture land, 17 miles from BiSarck^rto and church, and 3 miles from Soo extension house under cultivation, 550 acres of hay andlSwIaSf wck' °76r 240 acre» to«* Wu°rt,h t3'000' bar"8 aoeda. hay Glencoe, North Dakota.