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Bismarck daily tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, Dakota [N.D.]) 1881-1916, October 27, 1902, Image 5

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ONE CPNT A WORD COLUMN
/|IRL WANTED—In family of three. Mrs.
R. L. Beet.
-CM7BNISHED BOOlli TO BENT. Inquire
Tribune office.
G0??,
HEEDING PONY tor sale cheap.
L. Woods, Fifth street.
"TXTANTED—A girl at once for general house
work. Mrs. Strauss, Second street.
"TXTANTED—Good, reliable, intelligent boy in
Tribune pressrooms to feed job and cylin­
der presses'and do general work about press-
"N/fOIiEB BARBER COLLEGE, Minneapolis,
Minn., wants men to" learn barber trade.
The advantages are abundance of practice.
teachers, tools given, board included
licensed
and little expense. Special inducements to
-distant applicants. Always demand for .bar­
bers. Write today.
ISSCR WITH C. D. EDM-HEW YORK LIFE
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
STENOGRAPHIC SCHOOL.
November 1,1902,1 will open in Bismarck a
school for teaching practical shorthand,
ia.i i—i.iof s— All wishing m
inquire at Wood-
typewriting and bookkeeping,
enaction in these branches
m'ansee residence. MISS
P. E. BYRNE
G.NAGLE.
Official Abstracter of Titles
FOR BURLEIGH COUNTY
Abstracts guaranteed by bond of $5,000.
Telephone 96 THIBD ST„ BISMARCK, N. D.
A. T. PATTEBSON
N
ATTOBNBY AT LAW
Money to Lppn
FIRST NAT'II BANK BLOCK
C. D. EDIOK
INSURANCE "«I
And Security Bonds.
Phone 15. FlBST NAT» ANK Bb)0
Don't Err
In Judgment
When you are going to buy a Heat­
ing Stove, call and examine our
line of :.
Radiant Home
With Hot Blast Fire Pot.
Stewart
With Double Lignite Grate.
Jewell
In Three Styles.
We buy our stoves in carload lots,
thereby giving our customers benefit
of the freight.
Stoves delivered in Wilton and
Washburn free.
Up-to-date Hardware Dealers.
GRAMBS BROS.,
Telephony 82.
BISMARCK, N. D.
ATHENEUM
TUESDAY,
OCTOBER
dMiesT.GallQWgy
S UNCtt NAT. IN 'AHOBt* Alt
AMERICA'S QBEATEST HOME PLAY
JAMES A. HERNE'S
BEAUTIFUL COMEDV-DBAMA 5
Presented under direction«f
With New Scenery
-$ and Mechanical Novelties
r^W'j
1
1
a plax guaranteed
Mnsreat
PRICES: Reserved Seats, jfct.90: faI
mission lower floor, 75c Admission
gallery, 50c.
The Bismarck Tribune oarrlMa fifll
line of legal blanks, all kinds or con*
veyandng blanks, deodB, contracts,
land blanks, plats and plat books tA
net? catalogue, jfist Issued^ will be sent
on application.
ifiiiiiiiiifw
S $
I
THE WEATHER
Maximum temperature today, 39.
Minimum temperature today, 30.
Forecast for 24 hours for North Dakota
ending tomorrow night at 8 o'clock:
Fair tonight and Tueseday cooler
eastern portion tonight warmer Tuesday
H. G. Voss of Mandan came over on
the afternoon trains
Oscar H. Will went to Minneapolis
on the afternoon train today.
The People's 'Meat Market will be
open for business November 1.
1
1
J. S. Green of Mandan is among the
visitors in the city this afternoon.
Burglars got $56 from the Great
Northern ticket office at Devils. Lake.
M. M. Cook lias returned from Chi­
cago where he went with a shipment
of caittle.
R. J. Turner 'went west on the noon
train to look into political matters in
Stark county.
Dr. F. B. Strauss of Glenullin spent
Sunday in the city, going to Mandan
noon train today.
A report comes from St. Paul of the
arrival of an heir at the home of Dr.
and Mrs. Archibald. V1
M«s. F. Conklin returned today
from the east where she has been vis­
iting for several weeks.
Mr. and Mm Chas. Crum' and Miss
Snydeir of McKenzie are among the
guests in thfe city today.
Thie ladies aid of the M. E. church
will hold a fotfd sale in the Baker
balding 'Sato'day, Nov. 1.
Captain Schofleld was a guest in the
city Saturday, looking over the work
being done at Fort Lincoln,
One of the twin children of Mr. and
Mrs. I. W. Healy, the boy, diied this
morning, three weeks of age.
Carlos Boynton of the Hackney
Boynton Land company, was among
the"guests in the city Sunday..
Brakemian Peteraon of the Soo line
between Oakes and Bismarck, was mar­
ried at Oakes to Miss Rose Smith.
The Little Outcast Company spent
Sunday the city, going to Mandan
this afternoon to play there tonight.
Messrs. McKenzie and Field are un­
loading their shipment of furniture to­
day, and will soon be ready for bus
iness.
T. D. Hughes, traveling freight agent
of Khe Northern 'Pacific for this iterri
tory, has gone to Brainerd for an op­
eration for aipiendic4tis.
Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Merrick came up
from Napoleon Saturday night Mis.
Merrick remains for several days to
visit with friends in the city.
Mrs. Governor White has 'gone to
Indianapolis where she was called by
the illness of her mother, Mrs. Hadley,
who has been in failing health for some
time.
Sheldon Enterprise: Miss Ger­
trude Gilbert, a yioung lady of Bis
maTCk, N. D., has been employ^ to
teach the Hutchnson school at Owego,
and opened the fall term last Monday.
There was a little excitexnent in a
down town land office yesterday 'after­
noon—a broken window, and some
blood—all of which has been wiped
away again. No fatalities.
Col. Oopeland's lecture on "Snobs
and Snobbery" at the Atheneoim on
Monday evening at 8:30. General ad­
mission, 50 cents. No reserved seats,
Doors open 8 o'clock. First come
first served.
A Oatholiic fair at Glenullin was
ended lasit* week, after several days, in
which $1,800 iwias oleareid for the
chumch. The new church there wais
dedicated Oct. 21-Bishop Shamley,
Fathers Clemens, Simons, Louis and
Adollph and Dean Collins were present
during the fair.
•Master AJrthua* Burgum, the 7 year
old son of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Burgum
of Arthur, N. D. won the prize-^a pair
of school shoes offered In the artists'
contest tor the best drawing by the1
Hamilton Brown Shoe Qo. Jilrs. ^i»*
gum was formerly Mrs. Jessamine
Slaughter qf Bismaix^k.
J. -B. Oook & Co., the jewelers, are
having a haudscnnie gold medal made
to be given to the high school pupil
having the .beet scholarship record-at
the close of the present school year.
The medal will be handsomely designed
and appropriately engraine^ for the
purpose for which It te intended.
v.
Mf .mOBTY TBARfiV TOBTPUBB.^
To be relieved from a torturing di­
sease after forty years' torture xnight
well cau^e the gratitude of anyone.
That Js what DeWltfe Witch Hazel
Salve did tor C. Haney, Geneta O.
He says: "DeWitt's Witch Hazel
Salve cured me of piles after I had
Buf­
fered forty years." Oures oute, bums,
wounds, skill diseases. Beware of
counterfeits. El G. Pattereon & Co.
5,^,/''- NOT ONE
But 'choice of three lifhmigh tourist
cars to California is Offered by the
dliieago Great Western Railway! Ask
any Great Western agent about theim.
«'T
-1 BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE: MONDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1902.
INDIAN AFFAIJtS.
AGEINT BINGEJNHBIMER. REPORTS
ON THE PROGRESS OF INDIANS
AT STANDING ROCK.
Washington, Oct 27.—^The annual
•report of the Indian agents in North
Dakota for the last fiscal year have been
received by the commissioner of Indian
affairs. 'Major Bingenbeimer, at
Standing Rook, in his report says that
a census of Indians there-on the date
of the report shows' a total of 3,504.
There are nine schools on the reser­
vation. The school plant is in fair
condition, buit is in need of-many re­
pairs. There is a great need for em­
ployes quarters. A steadily inicreas
ing interest is manifested by the In­
dians of the. agency in the education
of .their children and few object to
placing tfhelr children ini the reserva­
tion schools. The Indians are avail­
ing .themselves of the use of the hos­
pital to a greater degree than hereto­
fore.
Major B1
ngenheimer says that un­
der the new system established by the
Indian office of employing .the Indians
at $1.25 a day in lieu of rations ex­
tensive repairs have been made to roads
and bridges. The total expenditure
for wages and teams Was $3,985. The
Indians spent the most of .this for sub­
sistence. Major Bingenheimer says
it is his intention to strike from the
ration rolls every able bodied Indian
wtith their families from the ages of 18
to 40. These will number 397 heads
of families and 379 women and chil­
dren dependent upon them, of a .total
of 1,276, leaving 2,288 to whom rations
must be issued.
Work was secured for fifty-eight In­
dians on the railway west of Mandan
at $1,40 d&y each- "Some remained
only a few days, while eight or.niime
remained thirty days. Work c%ild
have been secured for 150 men, but
they would not go. The agent says
he believes if full rations were issued
five or six years and the Indians en­
couraged to pursue stock raising, they
would be self supporting from the in­
dustry alone in thlat time. The In
lians now own 14,820 head of cattle
and 10.031 horses. The agent also
says he- beiieves the Indians will see
the advantage accruing from leasing
a portion of the reservation, notwith­
standing the outside agitation against
it. ..
NATURAL ANXIETY,
Mothers regard approaching winter
w|th uneasiness, children take cold so
easily. No disease costs more little
lives than croup. It's attack is so
sudden that the sufferer is often beyond
human aid before the doctor arrives.
Such cases yield readily to One Minuite
Cough Curie. Liquifies the mucus,'al­
lays inflammation, removes danger.
Absolutely safe. Acts immediately.
Cures coughs, colds, grip, bronchitis, all
throat and lung troubles, F. S. Mc
Mahon, Hampton, Ga.: "A bad cold
rendered me voiceless jtfet before an
oratorical contest I intended to with­
draw but took One Minute Cough Cure.
It restored my voice in time, to win the
medal." E.. G. Patterson & Co.
HALLOWEEN SOCIAL.
A Halloween Social will be held Fri­
day night at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
A- M. Thompson at Mckenzie, pro­
ceeds to go toward purchasing a new
organ for the McKenzie church.
'V':-.' MENU.
Sandwiches Doughnuts
Pumpkin Pie Cookies
Pickles Apples Coffee
All for 25 cents.
Everybody cordially invited to~at
tend. Music, games, etc., and a good
time promised alL
IF THE BABY IS CUTTING TEETH,
Be sure and use that old and well-tried
remedy, Mrs. WinsloWs Soothing
Syrup, f6r children teething. It sootnes
the child, softens the gums, allays all
pain, cures wind colic and is the best
remedy for "diarrhoea. Twenty-five
cents a bottle.
LOWEST qOLONIST RATES.
The Chicago Great Western Railway
On. the first and third Tuesdays of No­
vember and December will sell one­
way second class colonist tickets to
the west, southwest and south at low­
est rates yet offered. For further par
ttoularo inquire of any Gi$at Western
agent, or J. P. Elmer, G. P. A., Chi­
cago, 111. I ?,.i:
,f'.TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY
Take Laxative Bromo-Quiniae Tablets. This
tore on box, 25c
SUNSHINE Rotraas TO OALIFOR-
5
NTA—NO SUNDAY" TRAVEL
.. The Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul
Raljway has resumed its famous Sun
shine Route through Pullman tourist
•car eef-vtce^ St. Ba^l and Minneapolis
to Lpe Angeles and San Francisco.
Leaves Twin ctties 'every Tuesday
mbraiin«, due Los Angeles 8 a. ni. anid
Sftua Frajocisco 6 j*. m. following Sat­
urday. The very best service and at­
tention. ipttq v«i tijjpsKjjiggi» ,4'"'
Fcff fulI parUculkl® Stoite W. B.
Dixon, N. W P. Ah C., M. *ftt, J& Ry.,
Patol. MindG
-tWi*. *.
OF IK.
N. Stevens Returns From Cape
Nome Last Night After Ab­
sence of Two Years.
Had a Stormy Passage Down on the
Centennial—Will Remain in
the States This Winter.
Judge R. N. Stevens is greeting old
friends in the city today having arrived
last night from Seattle, having come
down on the steamer Centennial from
Nome. Judge Stevens will probably
spend the winter in the city. The
passage down from Nome was ex­
tremely rough, the Centennial passing
through several severe storms. Mr.
Stevens has been at Nome for over
two years, having gone there early in
the summer of 1900.
Mr. Stevens says tttat William T.
Perkins was still a.t Nome when he left
but expected to come out on a later
boat. Mrs. F. A. Briggs and Mrs.
Pope, her daughter, were still at Fort
Davis. Mrs. Briggs spoke of coming
out this fall, but it had not yet been de­
cided wliebheir she would return to the
states or remain in Nome this winter.
Mrs. Briggs and Mrs. Pope were the
only two women in Font Davis, which
is four miles from Nome.
The Centennial on which Mr. Stev­
ens came out had just completed her
fourth and last voyage of the season.
She brought down 360 jpassengers and
$275,000 of placed* gold.
This was the worst trip of the year.
On the return, in Bering sea for fhie
days she fought a storm which Would
have sent a less seaworthy vessel to
the bottom. Though she rodie it out
in splendid sjiage, those unaccustomed
to the deep, especially the steerage pas­
sengers, when the gales were the fierc­
est and the seas rolling highest feared
the staunch old craft would go down.
The storm set in October 11. lasting
for three full days. After her arrival
in Dutch harbor it set in again and
blew for two days. During the sec­
ond storm the old ship Louis Walsh,
Which has 'been at anchor in Dutch
harbor for nearly two ytears, was
drivlfe. on a sand beach, where she will
probaibly pass the winter. This was
on October 14. The vessel was not
materially damaged-
The Centennial began her voyage at
Teller City, the metropolis of the
Kougarok country, October 16, sailed
the 8th from Nome, .made Dutch har­
bor October 33, and left, the latter port
for Seattle on the 15th. The voyage
from Nome to Dutch harbor is usually
made in three days, but the storms so
retarded her progress that she was
five.
Mr. Stevens say6 that one day dur­
ing the storm the vessel burned 10
tons of coal and only made 36 miles
during the twenty-four hours, so severe
was the stonm.
Mr. Stevens remarks the many im­
provements that have been made in
Bismarck, during the time lie has been
at Nome, notably the new hotel and
depot, new walks, improved general
condition of the city, additional rail­
road and other business additions.
TEACHERS' EXAMINATIONS.
The next regular teachers' examina­
tion will be held at the court house in
Bismarck, Oct 31, beginning at 9:15
a. m.
FANNIE DUNN,
Supt. of Schools.
Children's
Child's
Ladies' Welts, regular price $3.50 to' $4.00,
Corner (lain!
S-1
&UI and Mli
Fourth stmts
-, T? vJ
Turns, 2.50 to 3.25,
McKays,
Misses' Shbes,
•5-A
4i
KOADS FOB, THE POST.
JOHN H. NICKEL GETS THE CON­
TRACT FOR BUILDING ROADS
AT FORT LINCOLN.
John H. Nickel has been awarded
the contract for building roads about
the post at Fort Lincoln. The con­
tract as awarded is for the building of
a mile of thirty foot graveled road, a
mile of twenty foot graveled road a.nd
a mile of natural surface road. The
expenditure under the contract will be
something like $6,000. Mr. Nickel
has also been awarded a contract for
building a (platform on the railroad
side of the quartermaster's subsistence
storehouse. Mr. Nickel is a St. Paul
contractor.
THE WORST FORM.
Multitudes are singing the praises of
Kodol, the new discovery which is mak­
ing so many sick people well and weak
people strong by digesting what they
eat by cleansing and sweetening the
stomach and by transforming their
food into the kind of pure, rich,- red
blood thart makes you feel good all
over. Mrs. Cranflll. of Troy, I. T.,
writes: For a number of years I was
troubled with indigestion and dyspep­
sia which grew into the worst form.
Finally I was induced to use Kodol and
after using four bottles I am entirely
cured. I heartily recommend Kodol
to all sufferers from indigestion' and
dyspepsia. Take a. dose after meals.
It digests what you eat. E. G. Patter­
son & Co.
KISSED AND MADE UP.
Another chapter has been reached
in the Clopton divorce case, which oc­
cupied the attention of the courts in
•this district for some time. A divorce
was granted Mr. Clopton by the dis­
trict court, and on appeal to the su­
preme court, the decision of the lower
court Was affirmed. News comes
from Neiw York that the parties to the
suit have made up and are living to­
gether again. In view of the bitter
ness of the fight in the courts, and the
serious charges and counter charges
that were made, it is a wonder to ev
tnybody who has known anything of
the case that they should again have
decided to sink their differences.
brants mat Foretell Weather.
Look out for rain if the stalks of
clover stand upright if the flower of
the convolvulus closes if the flow­
ers of the sorrel and of the. African
marigold close if the flower of the
pitcher-plant turns upside down, or
if the flower of the cinquefoil ex­
pands. Fine weather is preceded by
the opening of the flowers of the sor­
rel, or the closing of the cinquefoil,
and the standing erect of the flower
of the pitcher-plant.
?n
Deathbed Repentance.
A negro awaiting execution in the
Baltimore jail has earnestly petitioned
to be allowed to marry the lady of
his choice in the. interval. He doesn't
wish to go to eternity with E. Ben
Andrews pointing the finger of scorn
at him as a bachelor.
TEN ROUTES TO THE SOUTH.
Via the papular Monon Route. Four
trains daily via Cincinnati and two via
Louisville (with stop over at French
Lick Springs and Mammoth Cave.)
Through tickets to all southern resorts
and low excursion rates for home seek­
ers. Send for illustrated booklet. L.
E. Sessions, general agent passenger
department 541 Andrus building, Min­
neapolis, Frank I. Reed, G. P. A., Chi­
cago.
-0ut Sale of Broken Lines of Shoes
These are not Out-of-Style Shoes,
But Up-to-date in every way.
The reason we make these prices is this They are br^en lines,
Which we have discontinued handling, and in order to get
at once to give us shelf room, we quote you these very low prices
3.50 to 4.00,
1.50 to 2.50,
1.25 to 2.50,
1.00 to 2.00,
75c to 1.25,
'*r&m
80ME TRAITS OF THE COW.
Humanv
Bovine Family Hac Many
Characteristics.
"Cows have their likes and their
dislikes," said the milkmaid to the
summer boarder who was curious to
see every part of the farm.
'For instance, a cow admires a
horse and will stand and watch one
for a long time. She is sort of timid
about him, but she admires him just
the same. She has a contempt for a
mule, and seems to be amused by
his antics. 'Hogs she tolerates, that's
all. And sheep she hates. She will
not eat grass where sheep have been.
She hates dogs, too, but will tolerate
the shepherd dog, because she knows
she simply has to, ana that the shepf
herd dog will not bite her.
"Cattle go wild at being let into a
fresh pasture," added the milkmaid.
It seems to go to their heads. Each
is afraid that the other has got a bet­
ter feeding place than herself, and.
tries to drive her neighbor away."
"Then there is a good deal of
human nature in the cow, after all,"
mused the summer boarder, who had
studied a year or two at a university,
and was given to philosophical re­
flections.
"Well, I should smile," answered
the milkmaid. "A single cpw with a
calf will, boss a whole herd of steers,"
and, swinging her pail over her arm,
she went down to the milking p.ens.
New York Tribune.
Asbestos Towels a Novelty.
Asbestos towels are among the curi­
osities of the day. When dirty it is
only necessary to throw them into a
red-hot fire, and after a few minutes
draw them out fresh and clean.
BIDS FOR ENGROSSING AND
ENROLLING.
In compliance with Chapter 83 of the
Session Laws of 1JK)1, I will receive sealed
bids for the engrossing and enrolling of all
bills passed by each house of the fiinhth
(Legislative Assembly. Said bids will be
received up to 2 o'clock of Tuesday, Dec.
2, at which time fhey will be opened by the
board and the contract awarded. They
must be sealed, marked "Bids for Engross­
ing and Enrolling," and directed to the Sec­
retary of State. Each bid must be accom­
panied by a certified check In the'sum of
$250, to be security that the successful bid­
der shall enter into a contract and give a
good and sufficient bond for the perform­
ance of the work. They must comply with
the provisions of Chapter 83, Session Laws
of 1001.
The engrossing to be done on typewriter,
and the enrolling with pen and ink.
Said bids must state the price per folio
at which the bidder will do the work.
The successful bidder will be required
to furnish all paper and material for doing
such work, tne quality and size of pnper to
conform with sample now on file with Sec­
retary of State.
No bid will be considered from a person
not a bona fide resident of the state.
E. P. PORTER.
Secretary of State.
With cash Wheat a premium over Decem­
ber, bears instead of bolls are paying carry­
ing charges. Exports from this country are
averaging 5,000.000 bu. weekly, or fully equal
to last year, largest on record. Stocks of
Wheat everywhere at a minimum and not
increasing. Threshing returns of Spring
Wheat a big disappointment, and receipts
at primary markets about half as large as
one year ago. Crop this year under 600,000,
000 bu. last year 750,000,000 bu. Such a com­
bination warrants a price for December
Wheat above 80c. We believe it will pell
there. Purchases made now. and margined
5c per bu., should result in big profits.
Write for our market letters.
Your orders in futures and consignments
of cash grain solicited.
COMMISSION COMPANY
GRAIN AND STOCK BROKERS,
General Offices, 502-3-4-5-6 Bank of
Commerce Bldg.,
MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
CITY OFFICE:
28 & 29, First National Bank Bld'g
BISHARCK,
F. L. KING, Manager. ,»
N. B.—If yon have an open trade or account
with us you can operate it in any of our 75
offices.
2.00
I.OO
BISMARCK
North Dakota
W^*ssm:
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