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^-r^''^^^':'*-- •ft* S^".: •jrv* INJUNCTIONS ARE SERVED AT MARMATH SHERIFF OF BILLINGS COUNTY 8ERVE8 INJUNCTIONS ON RE SORTS AT MARMARTH. Medora, N. D.,-March 26.—Sheriff Will and Attorney Koehane have served Injunctions on the saloons of Tom Bowe, M. J. Reiley and Devlne & Jernlger of Marmarth, this coun ty. ANNUAL MEETING AT VALLET CITY NEXT MEETING OF TH E FEDER ATED WOMEN'S CLUBS WILL BE HELD AT VALLEY CITY. Fargo, N. D., March 26.—At a meet ing of the executive committee and officers of the Federated Women's clubs of North Dakota, held at Fargo, it was decided to hold the next state convention at Valley City next fall. October 5, 6, and 7. An excellent program is now being arranged for the affair, which will be of vital in terest to every woman in the state. The first day.of the convention at Valley City will ibe devoted to a busi ness session and in the evening Mrs. N. C. Young of Fargo, president of the state organization, will deliver the annual address. The second day will be given,over to a historical pro gram and papers will be read on Fort Ransom, Fort Abercrombie and Saka kawea. In the evening there will be a public reception. Federation matters will occupy the attention on the third dayand Judge Lindsay of Denver will probably be secured to make a speech. Nine new clubs have been received by the federation. They are Hills boro, Mandan, Deering, Lansford, El lendale and two from both Valley City and Minot. VALUABLE HORSES KILLED The horses killed toy a passenger train near Spiritwood, and which be longed to Crerar Crelghton were most ly young and valuable animals. One team of four-year-olds is said to have been worth $400. The horses were strung out in a line on the track and as the train struck them seven of the animals were killed, all having their hind legs broken. The momen tum of the train was such that not one of the horses on the track were saved. B. LITTLE, President. F. D. KENDBICK, Vic* Prw,t. H. M. WEISEB. AMitUnt Caihter. 8 E O S I O FIRST NATIONAL BANK I S A N O Established In IS7S Capital and Surplus $125,000.00 ITSAOOLD WXSLDXjtt BUT^ATME^K15 AND SECURE OEOROE F. SWIFT of Swift Co., tbe biff packer* in Chicago, who today do basinets of $1,000 a minute, first banked snoat^ frow his wagos to bay one •tesr. Bank your money with us. WcSwill pay yW uitcrtst on your deposits and compound UM interest overy six months. WILL VOTE O N COMMISSION PLAN CITIZENS OF VALLEY CITY WILL CIRCULATE PETITION FOR TH E COMMISSION PLAN OF GOVERN- MENT. Valley City, N. D., March 26.—At a meeting of the' executive committee of the Valley City Government by Commission club, it was decided to circulate petitions asking the city council to call an election to vote on the adoption of the commission plan of government. The committee has made an extensive canvass of the city and are of the belief that a great majority of the citizens favor such a change. ADVISES FARMERS TO BEWARE OF TEXAS LAND MAN WHO HAS LOOKED IN TO TH E TEXAS PROPOSITION IS NOT ENTHUSIASTIC. Jamestown, N. D., March 26.-r-Cb.as. Best. of Minneapolis, formerly of Jamestown, was en route to Burleigh county on land business today. He states that at present the great rush of west bound travel is for Oregon and Washington, where all the rail road companies have been specially active in advertising their resources the past winter. A great demand is found for fruit lands, and an immense new acreage of fruit of all kinds is going in. Even as far east as the Bitter Root Valley, in Montana, the fruit growing Industry is spreading, there are five thousand new ten-acre fruit tracts projected. Fruit ought to be very cheap in the near future. Mr. Best says that the Texas land proposition is "something fierce," and that there is very little to be made there by a northern farmer in fam ing. Tbe country is so hot and drybusiness in tbe summer time that the draw backs are much greater than many parts of the country less steadily boomed. "In fact," says Mr. Best, there is no cheap land for farming purposes, growing native fff&ss and capable of raising food products that have a year arqgnd market value that equals North Dakota. Texas Is a nice, warm place to spend a month or two in the winter, and has at tractions in that respect for some of our northern farmers but that is about all- USB TRIBUNE WANT COLUMNS. J. L. BELL. Cashier. ASK FOR A DUTY ON JUTE FLAX FIBRE MANUFACTURERS THINK DUTY ON JUTE WOULD HELP E8TABLISH FAC- TORIES. Grand Forks, N.'D.,,Marai 26.—In a letter to the* Commercial, club the McGuire-Atwood company of Minne apolis, urges that pressure be brought to bear on North Dakota's represen tatives in congress to secure a duty on jute which is now coming in free of duty. The southern states have asked a duty of 1% cents on hemp, sisal and tow and an increased duty on Russian hemp and tow of 2 cents. It is pointed oat that in 1908 Min nesota and the Dakotas raised £,580, 000 tons of flax straw, and of this amount it is estimated North Dakota raised 1,377,000. A loss of $2,500, 000. could be figured on this product, as it was practically all burned. A duty would be a great benefit to the farmers. Merchants and all oth er business interests would he bene fited. It would cause the erection of many factories in the state, the let ter concludes. BUYS FOR $35 SAYS WORTH $50 DEAL IN EMMONS COUNTY LAND NEAR HAZELTON SHOWS GOOD PRICES. Hazelton, N. D., March 26.—A deal of large dimensions was put through here by which A. E. Klabunde be came the owner of the W. M. Mat thews farm and town property. The farm embraces 880 acres and is near ly all under the plow. The town property consisted of the fine resi dence in the south end of town, a number of residence lots and the lot on Main street between Geo. Zirbes' and the Hazelton Pharm acy. The transfer came as a surprise to the people here, for while it was k'nown for some time that Mr. Mat thews contemplated selling out, the deal was made in such short order that it caused any amount of won der as to who the purchaser was, while it is not known what the pur chase price for all the property was, it is said that the land sold for about $35 per acre, and the entire consid eration was in the neighborhood of $35,000, and that it was a cash deal. By this Mr. Klabunde becomes one of the largest resident farmers and land owners in the county, and will have something over 1,500 acres in crop this year. He is well satisfied with bis latest acquisition, and says it is only a question of a short time when the land will be worth $50 per acre. OLD TIMER WATCHE8 SIGNS W. M. Thompkins of Jamestown, says that when the sun "crossed the, line," the wind was southeast and southwest,,on the 19th, 20th and 21st inst. This Indicates that there will be a warm, wet spring. Had the winds been in the northwest when the sun crossed the line the spring accord ing to Mr. Thompkin's weather prog nostication, would be cold and stormy and? unfavorable for farm work. He says he has watched this sign for twenty-seven yeears and he predicts a favorable planting season with plenty of rain this year. RUNNING STREAMS DO NOT PURIFY 8TATE BACTERIOLOGIST GIVES RESULT OF SOME INTEREST ING EXPERIMENTS WIT TY- PHOID GERMS. Grand Forks, N. D. March 26.—In an address here on "Sewage Dispos al," Dr. Ruediger, state bacteriologist, referred briefly to a mistaken im pression which appears to be shared by many that typhoid fever Is often due to decaying vegetation, filth' and similar causes or from the presence of stagnant water in the vicinity. He traced the impression to a theory ad vanced years ago that typhoid was due to miasmatic influences of the fermentation of tilth. The speaker averred, however, that typhoid germs do not originate spontaneously, but are always the direct descendants of other typhoid germs. The same is true, he affirmed of chotera and oth er germs. They are taken Into the system ganeraily through water pol- BI8MARCK DAILY TRIBUNE, SATURDAY MORNING, MARCH 27, 1909. luted by excretions from typhoid fe ver patients 'somewhere. They may, in frequent instances enter milk or water through the handling of the sanie by persons whose hands are polluted. The speaker gave the result of some interesting experiments he and Dr. Pratt made in ascertaining the condition of Red Lake river water to determine how Ions the typhoid germs would live under conditions such, for instance, as those discharged into the sower at Crookston. Dr. Ruediger Stated that the impression that run ning streams purify themselves is largely a mistaken idea. Sunlight acts on the water to some extent as a purification agent and there is some purification by sedimentation, but the clearing of the water in appearance is"generally due to diffusion, through a large amount of water. The experi ments conducted by Dr. Ruediger in the Red Lake river demonstrates that particularly when the water is cover edftoy ice in the winter there is very little purification in the water between Clwkston and Grand ZTorks. His ex periments demonstrate that the water invtjie river just above Crookston con tains many times less typhoid germs than is the case below that city. The mere drinking of contaminated water does not necessarily result in typhoid fever, but the germs thus taken into the system must be transplanted in such a manner, or rather under con ditions which will result in their multiplying in the system. The speak er gave some interesting accounts of typhoid epidemics in various jilaces. the cause of which had been traced unquestionably to polluted water. HAY LAND IN DEMAND. Bllendale, X. D., March 26.—O. J. Olson of the state land department, conducted the leasing of school lands here. The bidding for the lands was sprited and -shows that hay land in the thickly populated sections of the county is getting scarce. It all brought good prices, ranging from the lowest price for which it could be rented, $15 per quarter, up to $130.committee, Adam Zimmermann rented the north west quarter of 36 in T.'orth Porte* township for $130 and John Almquist rented the southwest quarter of the same section for $115. NORTH DAKOTANS IN THE SOUTH NOjfiTH DAKOTA PEOPLE ENJOY LIFE IN TH E SUNNY SOUTH WITH MINT JULEPS AT 82 IN THE SHADE. Col. Robinson sends a postal from Hammond, La., where he has a hand some cottage. He says the weather on March 22 was fine—the thermom eter at 82 in the shade—"A mint ju lep at 4 p. m." J. 3. Jackman sends a card from Texas, showing a pienfrc scene on the banks of Tres-Palacious river— in which he is a participant. Both of which make more welcome the advent of spring. Duffy's H*ttttenly absohttdy HERE IS RELIEF FOR WOMEN. ,'.:T"* *'"K MXUMBERANDJOHNSON GET GOOD PUCES NORTH DAKOTA SENATORS WELL PLACED ON COMMITTEES IN THE 8ENATE. 8ENAT0R McCUMBER'S PLACE ON FINANCE COMMITTEE 18 TH E BE8T PROMOTION. Washington, D. C, March 26.—Sen ator McCumber has made good his pledge to have Senator Johnson put on some choice committees—the berths he has set his heart on and those on which he will be most use ful to the state. Moreover, in land ing a place on the finance committee Senator McCumber has accomplished a master stroke. Incidentally the senatorial end of the North Dakota delegation is sold until its stock is rated far above par. Senator McCumber succeeds form er Senator Hansbrough on the finance committee, while Senator Johnson follows him on agriculture, public lands, and industrial expositions. When the senior senator set about getting his colleague on the agricul ture and public lands committees he knew he had cut out a difficult task. Besides being one of the big commit tees of the senate, the agricultural committee was much sought after this year by the western senators. Senator Gamble of South Dakota as pired to it, as did Senator Heyburft of Idaho. To carry out his plans to land Sen ator Johnson in a good position and himself on the finance committee, Senator M'cCumber retired from one committee and waived the right to go on another. He dropped out of I he committee on public buildings and grounds on which he was ranking member after Senator Warren of Wy oming, and passed up the budget a new committee created to supervise all appropriation bills and pare them down in cases where extravagance is shown. As chairman of the pensions committee he was en- If yoa have pains in the back, Urinary, Bladder or Kidney trouble and want a certain, pleasant herb relief from Women's ills, try Mother Gray's «•AUSTRALIAN-LEAF." It is a safe, reliable regulator, and relieves all Female Weaknesses, including inflammation and ulceration*. Mother Gray's Australian-Leaf is soldby Druggists or sent -by mall for 50 cts. Sample sent FREE. Address, The Mother Gray Co., LeBoy, N.T. Gun and Bicycle Repairing Locksmith and Key Maker H. C. Smith SI6 Main St. BISMARCK Gri pan Chroni Bronchiti Cured Puret If you wish to keep young, strong and vigorous and have on your cheeks the glow of perfect heakk, take Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey, regularly, according to directions. It tones and strengthens the heart K*KMI and purifies the entire system. It is recognired at a family.medicine everywhere. It invaluable for overworked men, deBcate women and sickly children. It sttrogthera andsustains the system:» promoter of health and knr^ty niakei tbe cJd young aiid keeps the youngstrong. CAUTnm-Wkea ssfc jail'irsiglsl. grre fas cats, is issjfjBta* WUB) ttSSMMl .** snojelakeVaat ^Mi^Bi^^S^M^^^^^^iSMMii THREE titled to become an ex-oftTcio member of the budget committee. But Senator McCumber biggest achievement is in getting himself on the finance committee. This commit* tee will have the last say on tha, tar iff bill. On this committee the senior sena tor will rank with those solons who have all to do with framing the na tion's monetary systems. It is r.he most powerful and influential of the senate's working committees. The chairmanship of the agricul tural committee, lost to North Dakota with'the retirement of Senator Hans brough, goes to Senator Dolliver of Iowa, who jumps over the head of the ranking member, Senator War ren of Wyoming, into the headship. Senator Bradley of Kentucky suc ceeds Senator Hansbrough on the senate committee on the district of Columbia. Best Healer in the World. Rev. F. Starbird of East Raymond, Maine, says: "I have used Bucklen'g Arnica Salve for several years, on my old army wound and other obstinate sores, and find it the best healer in the world. I use it, too, with great success in ray veterinary business." Price 25c at Beardsley & Finney's drug store. IFYOUVE NEVER WORN SUCKER vouVeyet toteamtrie bodiry comfortftgives in the wettestweather MADE FOB HARSVSEBVIC E AMD GUARANTEED WATERPROOF 3 2 2 ATAUflOQOSTOPCS CATALOG race TOOM a •0STDH.ua*. The Stork Folding Bed The latest thing out for the baby A I O N Call and see it at I E S Furniture Store IL IOO Main S Third St., Bismarck Mr. and Mrs. Christian Geisler, of 3434 A Street, PhOadelphia, Pa*, have just celebrated their gol den wedding. Mr. Geisler has been cured of chronic bronchitis. Mrs. Geisler of grip and indigestion by Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey. Mr. Geisler, like thousands of others who have been cured by Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey, is glad to tell of it, so that others who are sick may know of this great median©. Mr. Geisler writes: "I had very bad case of chronic bronchitis. After trying other remedies was cured by Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey. My wife had grip and indigestion and is being rapidly re stored to health by Duffy'* Pure Malt Whiskey. W can see a dafly improve ment in her. W have been married over fifty years. I tend you this testi monial with pleasure at I wish others to be benefited by Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey as we have been. I heartuy endorse it as a tonic-stimulant.'* Every testimonial is guaranteed gen uine and is published in good faith with full Malt Whiskey :^W ••••.£ i.