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By M. H. JEWELL.
THE DAILY TRIBUNE. Published every afternoon, except Sun day .it Bismarck. North Dakota, is deliv ered by carrier to all parts of the city at 50 cents per month, or $6 per year. The dailv 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 inv address, postage paid, for S1.00 for one year: 50 cents for six months 25 cents for three month's. The Bismarck Tribune Is the oldest newspaper lu the state—established 11 1S73. It lias a wide circulation ana is a '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, soctal nnd business. The primaries to elect delegates to the republican county convention will be held on WednesSay next and it is hoped that the republicans in the coun try, as well as in the city will turn out in such numbers as to insure thoroughly representative delegations from the various precincts. The coun try, which is always so reliably repub lican, is entitled to good repesentation on the ticket and the aim of the dele gates from the city should and doubt less will be to so harmonize that the convention will leave as few sore spots as possible. Of course there must be individual disappointments al ways, but where everything is open and fair, such disappointments do not endanger the success of the ticket. The Great Northern -advertising de partment has commenced a new form of campaign in behalf of diversified farm pursuits in North Dakota. Un der the direction of the general im migration department every new set tler in North Dakota has been provid ed with a bulletin urging him to give only a portion of his labor to growing wheat and, on the other hand, to buy cows, sheep, chickens, etc.. at once. The bulletin tells what to do when these have been acquired. Here is a bit of wisdom from the Wahpeton' Globe: 'Whenever a candi uSte for a nomination is defeated by another candidate, the defeated man at once becomes a great advocate of primary election "reform.'' A book Tall of "reform" laws won't compel a man's neighbors to select him for of fice when they prefer another. But you can't make a defeated candidate believe he was not jobbed.'' While the track laying'on the Soo may reach Bismarck the first part of next month, it is understood that the company is not figuring on putting on their tariff sheets and regular train schedules before thg 10th to 15th. The present plan contemplates a train, with sleeping cars attached, leaving Bis marck about 1 o'clock p. m., arriving fn the Twin Cities at 0 or 7 o'clock the next morning. Last week's Wahpeton Globe evi dences the fact that Fred Falley is at work again. The Globe, when it con tains anything, is filled with good stuff, because Fred is too lazy to write slush. The KensaT Journal says the next legal holiday is Labor Day, September 1st. The Journal is mistaken. Labor Day is not a legal holiday in North Da kota. NO NEW DEVELOPMENTS Grand Forks Herald: There have been no new developments in the Mc Cormick tragedy up to date and it doubtful if there will be any till the official report is made by the Minnea polis specialists, who are now chemic ally analyzing the contents of the stomachs of the two victims of the tragedy, as well as portions of the liver and lungs of each, and the con tents of the jug of beer which were taken to Minneapolis the first of the week by Prof. Babcock. of the state university. It has not been definitely determined -where the beer was se cured. and the officials as yet refuse to make public the result of their investi gations. if any there be, regarding where the poison was secured and who purchased it. Judge Hassell has issu- AFTERWORKORL is PONDTS EXTRACT Soothes Tired Muscles Removes Soreness and Stiffness* Don't take the weak, watery Witch Hazel preparation*, represented to be "the same a#" POND'S EXTRACT, •which easily sour and generally con tain wood alcohol," deadly poison. Waltham Watches. "From North to South, from East to West." 'The Perfected American Watch/' an illustrated book of interesting information about watches, tuill be sent free upon request. American Waltham Watch ed letters of administration to C. P. Trepanier, for both estates, Mrs. Mc Cormick's estate amounting to but lit tte, embracing nothing practically but a few shares of building and loan stock. Bonds were given by the ad ministrator amounting to $21,000, as administrator of his estate, that being considered a sufficient amount to cov er- the personal property and the in come from the real estate for one year. SHAM BATTLE. FOURTH OF JULY• CELEBRATED AT SHERIDAiN, WYO.. WITH RE PRODUCTION OF CUSTER MAS SACRE. A g« Fisher sends the Tribune a copy of a Denver paper, with the fol lowing dispatch from Sheridan, Wyo., showing how the Fourth of July was celebrated at that place: The wildest sight and equally as wild noises which have been seen and heard in the west since that fearful day twenty-six years ago when the Chey enne, Crow and Sioux Indians attack ed and completely wiped out of exist ence General Custer and 260 men of the Seventh cavalry, took place here today, yhen many of the same Indians, reinforced by every warrior on the Crow and Cheyenne reservation, re produced that famous massacre in a sham battle, Custer and his men being represented by Major Saunders and 260 United States soldiers from Fort Mc Kenzie. All the old leaders were represented, Custer by Saunders Gall, the leading Indian in the field, by Spotted Horse Rain-in-the-Face by Iron Thunder, and old Sitting Bull, high chief of the Sioux nations, by Medicine Crow. Every Indian on the reservation has been" camped around Sheridan for the past three weeks, making ready for the sham, and for two weeks daily re hearsals were held under the super vision of O. P. Hanna, formerly a scout Connected with Custer's command and familiar with all the details of the bat tle. Probably 250 of these Indians tcok part in the real fight, and each of these repeated in today's battle, as near as possible, The part he took in •the massacre. They also did every thing possible to instruct the other In dians, as well as to teach the soldiers their parts. The smaller details of the battle have never been brought out so clearly before. Every white man connected with the massacre was killed and the Indians have always refused to talk or have told untruthful stories of the affair. Therefore,, the work of the braves was watched closely, and, when sifted down, the story told today in action, may some day appear as the most authentic history of that battle. It has always been said that all of Custer's men were killed, although in Sitting Bull's camp in after years, the story was told that a half-breed scout managed to escape. Some of the Crows, their tongues at last loosened on the subject by the excitement of the past two weeks of rehearsing, confirm ed that report, and say that a half breed Crow, who was scouting for Custer, was 'among those who entered the ravine in which the massacre oc curred. Custer expected to find 1,000 Pawnees instead he was attacked by •,000 Sioux, Crows and Cheyenne war riors as well armed as his own men. When this scout saw the Crows, and before the other Indians rounded the bill iij view, he guesseed that the three tribes had consolidated against the troops and knowing the band to be doomed, retreated before the real bat tle begun. He never returned to the .whites, and the Indians say he went westward after the battle. Today the Indians fought like de mons, and woe unto the soldiers had they been supplied with ball cartrid ges. The red men were excited be yond description. The Crow reserva tion, until a few years ago when the Burlington built its Pacific line in the territory, was so inaccessible that few visitors and tourists came that way. They are, therefore, probably the least used to civilized ways of any of the northwestern Indians, and are held in subjugation more by the fear than the Tove of the whites. In the excitement of the sham battle, they would prob ably have forgotten, this fear. NOTICE. The Rebehsahs will give a dime so cial Wednesday, July 16, from 7 o'clock ULtil 11. Every body invited. Mr. W. H. Avery, piano tuner, is at the Northweat. Orders left will receive prompt attention. L- £iis,1$L,xf*rSi'IJ, i/ItJ Company0 Waltham, Mass. A VERMONT LADY'S Desperata Fight for Life. Mrs. Nathan Beal Says Paine's Celery Compound Saved Me from the Insane Hospi tal as Well as Cured I*ly Rheumatism, There never was a remedy so highly recommended as Paine's Celery Com pound. There never was a remedy in such universal demand. It is popular and prized in tens of thousands of homes, because it makes sick people well. Paine's Celery Compound has saved thousands" from nervous prostration and collapse it has effected wonderful cures in kidney and liver complaints its victories over rheumatism and neu ralgia have commanded the attention and admiration of our best physicians. It has cured disease when everything else has failed. Mrs. Nathan Beals, a well known lady of Gall up's Mills, Vt., writes as follows: "For ten months before I commenced taking Paine's Celery Compound, I could not put my foot on the first round of my chair, only five inches from the floor. I had nearly lost the use of my left side, and I could not lift a pound weight with the left hand without danger of dropping it. Many times I would lift something at the table, only to drop it. I had a pressure in the top of my head and a pain a't the base of the brain, which would leave me so nervous that I used to tell my husband I would surely go crazy. I could not keep still at night, and Sundays were just awful to me. I found my whole system prostrated, and it took a long time to build up my poor, wornout nerves. I think that Paine's Celery Compound saved me from the insane hospital, as well as cured my rheumatism.'' DISSOLUTION OF PARTNERSHIP. Notice is hereby given, that the part nership lately subsisting between Ed wanT S. Allen In the presence of John F. Fort. R. H. Treacy. IF A MAN LIE TO YOU. And say some other salve, ointment, lotion, oil or alleged healer is as good as Bucklen's Arnica Salve, tell him thirty years of marvelous cures of Piles, Burns, Boils, Corns, Felons, Ul cers, Cuts, Scalds, Bruises and Skin eruptions prove it's the best and cheapest. 25c at P. C. Remington's drug store. NOTICE—OF PROPOSED AMEND MENT TO 'CONSTITUTION. Notice is hereby given to all mem bers of the Florence Crittenton circle cf Bismarck, that at our next regular meeting, on Tuesday, July 15th, I, or some one in my place, will move an amendment to our constitution to in crease our board of directors of seven women to the number of twelve by the election of five men, who shall be eligi ble to vote and hold office on the boattl. BISMARCK DAILY TBIBUNE: SATURDAY, JULY 12, 1902. and William F. Coch rane, under the firm name of Allen & Cochrane, was dissolved on the 1st day of July, A. D. 1002, by mutual consent. Dated at Bismarck, N. D., July 1, 1D02. EDWARD S. ALLEN. WILLIAM F. COCHRANE. LINDA W. SLAUGHTER, Rec. Sec. Pro Tem. July 12, 1002. A GREAT RAILWAY. The Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway owns and operates all equip ment on its 6,600 miles of road, includ ing Sleeping Cars, Parlor Cars and Dining Cars, maintaining an excel lence of service unequaled on any rail way in the world. Its Daylight Express (making direct connections at St. Paul and Minnea polis with morning trains from the North and West) leaves Minneapolis 7:50 a. m. and St. Paul 8:30 a. m., dally, reaching Milwaukee 7:00 p. m. and Chicago 9:25 p. m. same day. This train is electric lighted, carries new Coaches of latest type. Observation Quffet Parlor Car, and Dining Car serving supper. Its No. 2 (connecting at St. Paul and Minneapolis with the last transcontl- lli ii sSL nental trains from the coast) leaves Minneapolis 5:25 p. m., and St. Paul 6: op p. m., daily, reaching Chicago 7:00 o'clock next morning, at which point direct connections are made with all trains for the East and South. This train is electric lighted, carries mod ern Coaches, first class Standard Sleep ing Cars, and Dining Car serving sup per. Its PIONEER LIMITED—the Fa mou Train of the World—leaves Min neapolis 8:00 p. m. and St. Paul 8.35 p. m., daily, reaching Milwaukee 7:00 and Chicago 9:00 next morning. This train is brilliantly lighted by electric ity, inside and out, and carries Com partment Sleeping Cars, Standard Sleeping Cars, Buffet Library, Smok ing Car, Free Reclining Chair Car, modern Coaches, and Dining Car serv ing breakfast a la carte. The equip ment composing the Pioneer is the costliest and handsomest in the world. In purchasing your tickets to the East or South, request your home tick et agent to route you via the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Ry. from St. Paul. For folders, maps, and lowest rates to all points, write to W. B. DIXON, Northwestern Passenger Agent, St Paul. Minn. (First Publication June 21, 1902.) CONTEST NOTICE. Department of the Interior, United States Land Office, Bismarck, N. D., June 20, 1902. A sufficient contest affi david having been filed in this office by Jenetrte Mueller, contestant, against Homestead Entry No. 8662, made July 1, 1896, for the northeast quar ter of section 8, in township 138, north of range 77, west 5th P. M., by George Pierce Wadley, contestee, in •which it is alleged that George Pierce Wadley has abandoned the above de scribed land and has never established a residence on said land and never in any manner improved said land and has been absent from said land for more than six months, and that said absence from said land was not caused by his employment in the army, navy, or marine corps of the United States as a private soldier, officer, seaman, or marine, during the war with Spain, or during any other war in which the United States may be engaged. And said parties are hereby notified to appear, respond and offer evidence touching said allegations at 10 o'clock a. m. on July 28, 1902, before the register and receiver at the United States land office in Bismarck, N. D. The said contestant having, in a proper affidavit, filed June 20, 1902, set forth facts which show that after due diligence personal service of this notice cannot be made, it is hereby ordered and directed that such notice be given by due and proper publication In the Bis marck Tribune for a period of thirty dlays by publishing the same for six consecutive weeks, once each week, a due and proper publication. JOHN &ATTERLUND, -J Receiver. W. F. COCHRANE, Attorney for Contestant, (First Publication June 21, 1902.) CONTEST NOTICE. Department of the Interior, United States Land Office, Bismarck, N. D., June 20, 1902. A sufficient contest affl davld having been filed in thl»( office by Jay H. Fosdick, contestant, against Homestead Entry No. 12570, made April 10,1900, for the northwest quar ter of section 22, in township 139, north of range 75, west 5th P. M., by Hot Weather is an Uncertainly. But there is one thing certain That you can find wearing apparel for all kinds of weather ..AT.. The BOSTON Summer Underwear in an endless variety of colors and prices & from 25c to.. A beautiful line of Fancy Hosiery from 12%c to Just received Up-to-Date and Nobby Line of Neckwear. The best line of Trunks and Valises? ever shown in Bismarck. t\ f\ Leather Dress Suit Cases only We invite inspection of merchandise and comparison of prices. R. L. BEST & CO., BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA. Perry J. King, contestee, in which it is alleged that Perry J. King has abandoned said tract of land and has been absent therefrom for more, than six months. That said claimant has not established a resi dence on said land and has made no improvements thereon. And that said alleged absence from said land was not due to his service and employ-v ment in the army, navy, or marine corps of the United States as a private soldier, officd^, seaman, or marine, during .the war with Spain, or during any other war in which the United States may be engaged. And said parties are hereby notified to appear, respond and offer evidence touching said allegations at 10 o'clock a. m. on July 28, 1902, before the register and receiver at the United States land office in Bismarck, N. D. The said contestant having, in a proper affidavit, filed June 20, 1902, set forth facte which show that after due diligence personal service of this notice cannot be made, it is hereby ordered and directed that such notice be given by due and proper publication in the Bis marck Tribune for a period of thirty diays by publishing the same for six consecutive weeks, once each week, a due and proper publication. JOHN SATTERLUND, Receiver. W. F. COCHRANE. Attorney for Contestant. First publication June 7,1902. Summons.^ OTATE OF NORTH DAKOTA, County of Bur leigb, in District Court, Sixth Judicial District. John Adams, plaintiff, vs. Northern Pacific Railroad Company, George P. Flannery. James W.Raymond, D. Wilcox/Barnabee D.Wilcox, John P. Johnson, Peter P. Johnson, Martha J. Thompson, Percival S. Dudley, and all other persons unknown claiming any estate or inter est in, or lien or incumbrance upon the prop erty described in the complaint, and their un known heirs, defendants. The State of North Dakota to the above named defendants: You are hereby summoned to answer the complaint in this action and to serve a copy of your answer upon the subscriber within thirty days after the service of this summons upon you, exclusive of the day of service and in case.of your failure to appear or answer judgment will be taken against you by default for the relief demanded in the com plaint, which will be filed in the office of the clerk of the district court at Bismarck, N. D. Dated June 3,1902. A. T. PATTERSON, Plaintiff's Attorney, Bismarck, N, D. First publication June 7,1902. Summons. CTATE OF NORTH DAKOTA. County of *7, Burleigh. In District Court, Sixth Judicial District. John Adams, plaintiff, vs. C. C. Regal and all other persons unknown claiming any estate or interest in, or lien or incumbrance upon the property described in the complaint, and their unknown heirs, defendants. The State of North Dakota to the above named defendants: You are hereby summoned to answer the com plaint in this action and to serve a copy of your answer upon the subscriber within thirty days after the service' of this summons upon you .exclusive of the day of service and in case °f your fanure to appearor answer judgment WW taken against you by default for the relief demanded in the complaint. Dated June 8,1902. A.T.PATTERSON, Plaintiff's Attorney, Bismarck, N, D. To the above named defendants: You will please take notice that the com plaint in the above entitled action was filed in the office of the clerk of said district court at Bismarck, N. D., June 7,1902. ,, A. X. PATTERSON. ." Plaintiff's Attorney, Bismarck, N. D. DAKOTA SHORTHAND AND OFFICE TRAINING SCHOOL offers tho best of facilities for becoming a Bookkeeper, Stenographer, Cashier, Clerk or Successful Business Man, Endorsed by tho Governor, Mayor, Bankers' Union and Fargo Commercial Club as the best Business and Shorthand College iu the N. West. POSITIONS SECURED FOR GRADUATES. Summer School now In Session—students may enter any day—fall term opens First publication, July 11,1902. Notice of Mortgage Sale. "NTOTICE is hereby given that that certain XV mortgage executed by Orlando F.Davis and Bowena E. Davis, his wife, mortgagors to the Missouri Valley Land Mortgage Company, mortgagee, dated the 18th day of October, 1888, mortgagee, aacea tne istn day of October, 1888, and filed for record in the office of the register of deeds of the county of Burleigh and terri tory of Dakota, now state of North Dakota, on the 22nd day of October, 1888, at 10 o'clock a* m. and recorded in Book 36 of Mortgages on page 64, will be foreclosed by a sale of the premises B"a," TJ. JSept. 2nd. For further Information addre** F, LEIANP WATKINS, pm.t Box 26J. Psrfo.N. D. J* A In such mortgage and hereinafter described, at the front door of the court house in the county of Burleigh and state of North Dakota, at the hour of 10 o'clock a. m. on the 25th day of August, 1902, to satisfy the amount due upon such mortgage on the day of sale. The prem ises described in such mortgage, and which will be sold to satisfy the same, are described as follows: The southwest quarter (sw$4) of section twenty-eight (28), in township one hundred and thirty-nine (139) north, range seventy-five (75) west of the Fifth Principal Meridian, There will be due on such mortgage at the date of sale the sum of $567.94. VALLEY LAND MORTGAGE COMPANY, Mortgagee. Dated July 11,1902. First publication June 16,1902. NOTICE TO piDDERS. OBALED PROPOSALS for doing the public ir Printing and binding for the State of North Dakotamaccordance with law, for the years 1903 and 1904, will be received by the Commis sioners of Public Printing ufttil the 4th day of August, 1902. at 2 o'clock p. m. Each proposal shall state the class of wo A being bid for and the rate per cent below the maximum rates sev erally prescribed in section 41 of the Revised Codes of 1899 at which the bidder will perform the work and furnish the stock and supplies required. Each proposal shall be addressed to the Secretary of State, Bismarck, North Dakota, and marked "Proposals for Public Printing," and shall be accompanied by a bond executed due form by the bidder or bidderB, with at least two good and sufficient sureties, satisfac tory to the Commissioners, in the penal sum of four thousand dollars ($4,000) conditional upon tne faithful performance, in accordance with law, of such class of state printing as may be adjudged to said bidder. No bid unaccompa nied by such bond will be considered, and the Commissioners will reject any and all bids made by other than regularly established print ing and publishing houses, and the Commis j8 res6rve the right to reject any and all bids if deemed for the best interests of the state. All printing and binding is to be done only by printing and publishing houses in this »w have been equipped and qual ified for doing the work bid for, for a period n?iv.s than one year next preceding the date of this notice4. E. F. PORTER, A. N. CARLBLOM, D.H.. MCMILLAN, •_ Commissioners of Printing. Bismarck, N. D„ June 16,1902. 2,000 ACRES Fine Farm and Ranch Lands FOR SALE. 1600 Acres choice farm land in Morton county. 2600 Acres choice farm and ranch land in Burleigh county. These are all choice first selected lands and are for sale at fair basis of value. WALLACE THE HARNESS MAN Cor. Main and Fourth Streets. Wholesale and Retail ...GROCERS... Dealers in Coal, Wood, Ice and Grain. Corner third and Broadway BISMARCK, D. ENKYffpYAL PILL8 *p,..HED and Ctald met»U!o &WL1 J?"1 biM Take ae ©tW.mSSSlSSJHUboxes.-TtltiM4