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Bismarck tribune. (Bismarck, D.T. [N.D.]) 1878-1884, October 29, 1880, Image 1

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—Sleigliing in Canada.
—Sitting Bull will surrender next
—Pools are selling in Chicago lO.to 8
in favor of Garfield.
—Over 50,000 immigrants came to this
country dnring last month.
—Only 80,000 voters registered in Chi­
and 8407 in St. Paul.
—The Fargo Times talks of establish­
a democratic daily at Fargo.
—St. Louis is to be re-censused by Prof.
C. M. Woodward, of Washington University.
—The first church society (Presbyter
Ian) was organized in Miles City, M. T., last
—W. D. O'Toole is running in opposi­
tion t® James II. Garlock for repre»entatire for
'Ouster comity, Montana.
—An exchange remarks that English
has lost the vice-presideucy but saved $99,000 of
the $100,000 promised for the campaign.
—Secretary Schurz makes the state­
ment ofhis belief that the Northern Pacific
when completed will not only be of incalculable
benefit to the government bnt a road with an im­
mense revenue.
—Judge Ilalet refuses to allow Agent
..Berry to be turned over to the state authorities.
It is understood that state warrants will be is­
sued and in the event of Berry's dicharge by the
U. S. courts he will be arrested again.
—Wm. Rowland, who has been in charge
ol'thc Oheyenne camp at Fort Iveogh, left this
morning with a number of Cheyenne scouts for
the purpose of bringing in Sitting Bull and his
warriors. A brother of Spotted Eagle arrived
atKeogh during the week with a number of hos
tiles and surrendered to Gen. Miles, and re­
ported that more of Sitting Bull's braves were
coming in. Mr. liowland will return in two
weeks.—Miles City Journal.
Army Intelligence.
Capt O'Brien, 17th Infantry, returned
.from the east last night.
Posttrader II. F. Douglass and wife, of
Fort Yates, are at the Sheridan.
Capt. Geo. L. Browning, 7th Infantry,
Fort Stevenson, was in the city this week.
Posttrader Harmon, ot Fort Lincoln,,,
paid the metropolis a visit yesterday.
Lieut. W. J. Reed, of Fort Snelling,
who visited the extension, went, east Tuesday.
Lieut. Wm. P. Rogers, 17th Infantry,
•.came up from Fort Yates Sunday on his way
Lieut. F. W. Mansfield, 11th Infantry,
Fort Custer, has been granted one month's
Lieut James H. G. Wilcox, 7th Caval­
ry. Fort Lincoln, looked around the metropolis
Monday la*t.
Lieut. Wm. English, of Fort Lincoln,
visited his many frieiuts in Bismarck this wec-k,
Ditto Capt. Chance.
Maj. Walker, of the Canadian Mounted
Police, came down ou the Helena. Ho accom­
panies Airs. Capt. Clark to Ottawa.
Mrs. Capt. Badger came up from Fort
Yates Sunday on her way to join her husband,
•Capt. Wm. Badger, 6th Infantry, on White Riv­
er, Colorado.
Capt. R. H. Mason, surveyor-general of
Montana territory, was a passenger on last even­
ing's train. He has been attending the conven­
tion of surveyors at Salt Lake City.
Harry Hudson, commissary seigeant of
Major Merrill's command, who has a four
months' furlough, with permission to go be­
yond the sea, went east Monday morning
Mrs. Capt. Clark, wife of the late Capt.
Clark, adjutant on Col. McLeod's staff, was a
passenger on the Helena. The captain passed
through this city last spring en route to the
Northwest territory where sickness overtook
him and conquered.
The following is the detail of army of­
ficers, department of Dakota, appointed to at­
test the delivery of anruity goods to the Indians
at the different agencies in accordance with in­
structions from the secretary of war issued at
the request of the secretary of the Interior:
"Cupt. Edward Moale, 3d Infantry, Fort Bel­
knap agency, M. T-, Capt. Geo. K. Sanderson,
11th Infantry, Crow agency, M. T. Capt. Geo.
L. Browning.7th Infantry, Fort Berthold agen
ey, D. T. Capt. Chas. F. Robe, 25th Infantry,
Lower Brule, and Crow Creek agencies, I). T.
Capt. Myles Moylan, 7th Cavalry, Pine Ridge
agency, T., 1st Lieut. Daniel II. Floyd, 18th
Infantry. Black Feet agency, M. T., 2d Lieut.
Geo. Le It. Brown,
11th Infantry, Cheyenne Riv­
er agency, D. T. 2d Lieut. A. J, Russell, 7th
Cavalry, Rosebud agency, D. T.. 2d Lieut. E.
Edgar W.Howe, 2d Infantry," Standing Rock
agency, D. T.
(Jlmlieiiging Voters.
Elsewhere the qualifications of voters
are given. If any person offering to vote
sh^ll be challenged as unqualified the
board of judges shall declare to the per­
son so challenged the qualifications of an
elector. If the challenge is not with­
drawn one of the judges shall tender the
following oath:
Yon do solemnly swear (or affirm, as the case
may be) that you are twenty-one years of age
that you are a citizen of the United States («r
that you have declared your intensions to be
-ccnae a citizen conformably to the laws of the
United States, and of t'jis Territory, on the sub­
ject of naturalization, and have taken an oath to
support the Constitution of the United States,)
that you have resided in this territory ninety
days, and in this county twenty days, and in
.this precinct five days next preceding this elec­
tion that you have not voted at this election.
If this oath is not taken the vote olFered
must be rejected, and if it is taken lalsely
the person "swearing in his vote," shall
be deemed guilty of a willful and corrupt
perjury and sha.ll suffer the penalty pro­
vided by law for this crime.
The Politician.
When the politician pranceth about
(thee with- his face wreatlied-iii smiles
inid promises thee great things if thou
will follow his lead, trust him not, but go
straightway and heal thyself with thy
countrymen to- voting the straight repub-'
iican ticket.
1* --. v.
The Chinese Letter Matter—Doyle,
the Forger, Jailed—Mrs. Lincoln
Returns—The Nationals Won't
Fuse—Great Flood.
NEW YORK, Oct. 29.—Forger Phillips'
examination was continued yesterday.
Hart, the publisher of Truth, after refus­
ing to produce the original letter, and be­
ing fined for contempt, decided to pro
duce it. Col. LocKwell, a personal friend
of Garfield, was sworn. He had thous­
ands of letters from Garfield. He testi­
fied to the genuineness of some letters
from Garfield to Jewell. At this point
Hart was given three hours to produce
the original letter, when it was produced.
The envelope was not along, but on be­
ing promised protection from other suits,
agreed to bring it to-morrow. The testi­
mony of experts on the fac simile resem­
blance of the letter to Phelps' and Gar­
field's handwriting, indicate that it re­
sembles Phelps'. more than Garfield's.
Gen. Garfield is to be subpoenaed.
CHICAGO, Oct. 29.—Doyle, the forger,
has been committed to jail in default of
$20,000 bail.
NEW YORK, Oct. 29.—Mrs. Lincoln,
wife of the ex-President, deceased, ar­
rived from Europe yesterday.
INDIANAPOLIS, Oct. 29.—The talk of
fusion between the democrats and nation­
als in Indiana continues, but the latter
deny any such bargain. Neal Dow an­
nounces that he will vote for Garfield.
NEW YOKIC, Oct. 29.—There was a
great storm in English and Irish Cork
and in Ireland, Wednesday and Thurs­
day. Fifty families in the suburbs of
Dublin were rendered homeless by the
floods. Several mills have stopped, and
there is considerable loss of property and
reported loss of life.
NEW YORK, Oct. 29.—The meeting of
business men on Wall street, yesterday,
was the greatest demonstration known
yet. It was composed entirely of busi­
ness men who closed their stores and of­
fices to take part. Wall street was one
mass of struggling men from end to end,
all bent upon securing an advantageous
position. Col. Ingersoll addressed the
meeting eloquently.
WASHINGTON, Oct., 29.—The democrats
are alarmed at the status of affairs in Vir­
ginia. While they do not claim any tear
of the loss of the state to Hancock, yet
they are doubtful on some hitherto cer­
tain congressmen.
.MILWAUKEE, Oct. 29.—The Milwaukee
Sentinel charges Sawyer and Sanger of a
bargain the first to support the latter for
congress in exchange for the latter's in­
fluence in the coming senatorial fight.
ST. PAUL, Minn., Oct. 29—Secretary
Jewell addresses a letter to the republi­
cans of the first district, ot Minnesota, urg­
ing upon them the necessity of electiag a
republican to congress.
NEW YORK, Oct. 29,—Lieut. Schwalka
and companion had a reception at Chick
ory Hall last night. Justice Daly, presi­
dent of the Geographical Society, pre­
sided. Schwalka read a brief account of
his explorations.
MENTOR, O., Oct. 29.—Two hundred
Portege county people called ou Garfield
and were received with the usual good
The 9Iarble Theatre.
The Billy Marble troupe has been play­
ing to crowded houses during the entire
week. Marble and Twomley are just im­
mense in everything they undertake and
the are supported by an excellent com­
pany. Last night they gave us "Old Hon­
esty," the great workingman's drama, fol­
lowed by a most ludicrous farce tnat put
the entire house in the best of humor for
to-night's "Rip Van Winkle." On Sat­
urday night Marble will appear in two of
his greatest comic characters, "Major
Wellington DeBoots" and "Solon Shin­
gle." They will also play on Mondaj*,
Tuesday and Wednpsda}' evenings of next
week. Before leaving Bismarck they wi
produce Mark Twain's "Millions In It,"
and the grand spectacular Drama of the
"Two Orphans." These" plays are now iu
rehearsal. None who live to enjoy life
and have souls worth saving for future
happiness ought to miss these, the great
treats of the season. Reserved seats for
sale at Hollembaek's.
Colored Tickets.
There may be black, blue, yellow or
green tickets in the field, or 'tickets with
marked backs. Don't vote them. Every
man has a right to vote one square ballot
and the right to have that ballot counted
as he cast it. The law gives him the
right to cast a secret ballot. No man lias
alight to know for whom that vote was
cast. Those who attempt the use of col­
ored or marked ballots may be safely
styled frauds who do not deserve a free
man's vote. Don't vote for a man who
cannot trust you to vote as yeu plq^se.
-vnsesaota-^ .^Mrim^nCwan
The £cho of Twenty Years ago Comes
back to Mr. and Mrs. Justus Brags*
Twenty years ago Justus Bragg and
Carrie Williams were married at Water
vleit, Berrien County, Michigan. They
have prospered during most of these years
and a family of interesting children has
grown up around them. On Monday
evening wastheir 20th anniversary—their
China wedding. Their house was thrown
open and an interesting company gath­
ered. Among those present THE TRI­
BUNE reporter noticed ex-mayor McLean,
James M. Marshall, Chas. M. Cushman,
John Davidson, wife and daughters, Mrs.
Robert Macnider and Miss Mary Falco­
ner, Capt. Josiah Chance, John A. Stoyell
and wife, Geo. P. Flannery and wife,
Henry Blakelcy, J. M. Carnahan, Miss
Clara Lilly Geo. M. Bird, wife and daugh­
ter, Wm. A. Hollembaekand wife, Henry
G. Hollembaek, O. S. Goff and wife, Dr.
Bigelow, J. K. Wetherby, R. B. Thurston,
A. D. Pratt and wife, Rev. Mr. Stevens
and wife, Rev. Mr. Miller and wife, F. J.
Call and wife, A. T. Sherwood and wife,
Mrs. Col. Brown and Frank P. Brown, P.
M. Eckford and wife. Dr. Bentley and
daughters, Dan Eisenberg and \vife Capt.
Dan Maratta, Capt. J. C. Barr, John
Whalen and wife, Dr. H. R. Porter and
wife, and Miss Nellie Joslin, Col. C. A.
Lonnsberry and wife, W. B. Bell and wife,
and Mrs. Clausen and daughter and sev­
eral whose names are not recalled.
The presents were largely from John
Whalen's crockery house and were just
splendid and show the esteem felt for this
excellent family. Among them THE
TRIBNNE noted an elegant hand painted
china set of fifty-two pieces with the com­
pliments of Capt. D. W. Maratta, Capt. J.
C. Barr, J. M. Carnahan and Henry
Blakely. An elegant white and moss
rose china tea set of 55 pieces, with the
compliments of Mr. and Mrs. I)an Eisen­
berg a beautiful white china set of 54
pieces, from John A. McLean, Dr. R.
Porter and J. H. Marshall a cream china
set with beautiful brown figure from Mr.
and Mrs. Bentley, Mr. and Mrs. Louns
berry, Dr. A. T. Bigelow and J. K. Wetli
brby: also a moss rose moustache cup.
The moss rose china bedroom set was
from Walter Bragg. An elegant Dalton
jug and two handsomely hand decorated
china canteens and a Majolica vase were
presented by Wm. A. Hollembaek, and a
pair of very fine French vases by Henry
G. Hollembaeli. Capt. Grant Marsh pre­
sented a marble and bronze lfcuid decora­
ted lamp, and F. J. Call and wife one of
the same. The library hanging lamp
was from Mi. and Mrs. J. W. Raymond,
also a plain white china fruit stand. Geo.
P. Flannery presented .his compliments
with a set of colored wine glasses, and
John Whalen a china soup toureen. ladle
and platter. John A. Stoyell presented
his compliments in the form of a dozen
goblets, and Mrj. J. G. Miller in the form
of china cup and saucer, Geo. M. Bird
a cake stand, and Mrs. A. D. Pratt a cake
stand and pair of celery glasses Mrs. C.
W. Thompson a beautiful glass pilcher
Mr. and Mrs. Preston a very handsome
fruit disk, and Mrs. Florence Thompson
a rosebud cup and saucer Mrs. James
McFarJand a beautifully decorated Ma­
jolica jug Mrs. O. S. Gofl presented a
dozen champagne glasses, and Mrs. John
Davidson a pair of sheaf of wheat Majol­
ica jugs Miss Lou Preston a beautiful
set of table mats, and Miss A. E Curtis
remembered the happy pair in like man­
ner Col. E. M. Brown's compliments
were in the form of two very nice pure
white china cups and saucers. Chas. M.
Cushman presented a fruit tea set of five
pieces, and Mrs. W. B. Bell and
Mrs. and Miss Clausen presented
a lovely set of antique vases Mrs. Seims
a glass cake stand and set of truit dishes
Miss Minnie Davidson, a pair of frosted
glass bread plates and fruit dishes Miss
Belle Bird a ehina stand for tea or coffee
pot and set of salt cellars Mrs. S. H. Em
erson and Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Plants,each
a beautiful hand decorated cracule glass
jug Mr. and Mrs. Eckford, also a lovely
pj'le green crackle glass jug. But one of
the most highly esteemed presents was a
cliina hand decorated fruit basket from
the hand of Mrs. J. W. Lee, of Rush City,
Minn., the only person in the west pres­
ent at the wedding of Mr. and Mrs. Bragg
twenty years ago. Another beauliful
present came from Clara Lilley, R. B.
Thurston and Wm. C. Snodgrass, a doz­
en hand decorated fruit or desert plates
in Russia case. From Mrs. A. W. Cam­
eron and» Miss Maggie Cameron, there
was a very nice pink and gilt toilet set,
and from Mrs- Robert Macn
ider and Mary
Falconer two very handsome large pin*
and gilt vases, anil from A. T. Sherwood,
a white china, gilt and blue wreath, gen
tleman's toilet set. Mr. B:\ig* pre­
sented the madame with a marble top
dressing case and commode, and Miss
Beth presented a lovely satin picture
frame. The refreshments were prepared
—the cake by Mrs. Bragg assisted by Mrs.
Call the coffee and salads by Robert
Smith, and they were served by Frank
Washington, the Fourth street caterer, as­
sisted by Capt. Raymond's boy, George
Brown, Dr, Holleuibeak's "Rabbit" and
the porter from the North Pacific Parlor
Car. California fruit was also supplied
in abundance.'
This is the first gathering of this sort
ever had in Bismarck. May it not le the
It makes no difference what the attrac­
tions are elsewhere manager Whitney
continues to give an entertainment at the
opera house of more than ordinary merit.
The new star Miss Daisy Kernel!, is an
actress of rare accomplishments and has
made a great hit. That fascinating and
graceful serio-comic vocalist and dramat­
ic artiste Miss Amy Santley, will reap­
pear next week after a two weeks vacation.
Miss Wade and Miss Wells continue to
please as they always will and Maude
LeMoine brings out loud applause as a
livijg statuette. Messrs.. Willis, Carroll
and Davenport are as "phnnny" as ever,
and tb(f\:'ork ip ouly half out.
During the
Drift Wood Picked up
Capt. Maratta's large photographs of
the Montana are immense.
"Winnie, the trader on the Helena, has
sold over $14,000 worth of goods this
The Eclipse left the Coal Banks on the
23d for this point. T. C. Power is a -pas­
If there is a man on the river who un­
derstands his business it is Capt. Seims,
of the Gen. Terry.
The river above C®w Island is better
than ever before at this season, showing
the value of the improvements made thus
The four steamboats at the landing paid
out about $15,000 to their employees, one
half of which will be expended in Bis­
The Batchelor arrived Sunday night
from Buford, and reloaded with" freight
for Leighton& Jordan, leaving for Buford
Wednesday night.
The Butte passed Carroll on the 21st.
She will leave Cow Island on the 26th and
bringdown Maguire's engineer party
from Dauphin Rapids.
There are 1,500 barrels of flour on the
road bound for up river points, but as the
Terry is the last boat up, overland trans­
portation will have to be lesorted to.
The Helena arrived from Coal Banks
yesterday at 3 o'clock, gaining three hours
on the Rosebud in the down trip—nine
days run. The Helena loads for Sioux
City to-day.
The Gen Terry and the Rosebud left
Buford ad daybreak on the 25th. The
Terry arrived at 10 o'clock Wednesday
night and the Rosebud at 11 o'clock yes­
The Helena has made eight trips up
the river this season and one to Standing
Roci. It is claimed that this is more
than any other boat has ever made in a
single season.
loTlie Coulson boats will winter at Yanlc
.on where the compai.y have good docks,
ismarck should have half a dozen boats
this winter, but her citizens have allowed
he docks to go to ruin.
The Gen. Meade arrived from Ft. Ber­
thold at 9 o'clock yesterday morning.
She takes on a load of government ireight
for Standing Rock agency and goes
through to Sioux City.
The Gen. Terry arrived from Poplar
Creek Wednesday night. She is now
loading for Buford and will probably be
the last boat up this season, cleaning up
all the government and private freight.
There was quite a large fleet at the
levee this morning, the last of the season.
In the space of 800 feet were the Helena,
Rosebud, Gen. Terry, Gen. Meade, and
transfer Union. Farther down the river
was the North Pacific Transfer.
The Rosebud arrived yesterday with 140
mechanics from Assinaboine, and ii num
ber ofdischarged soldiers and cabin pas­
sengers. She is now loading for below
and will leave to-morrow tor Pierre with
the, Northwestcan Stage Company's outfit.
This winds up her business for the season.
She lias done a very successful season's
work and will winter at Yankton.
UDEJii O {J It
Kcntarks of Eminent Democrats on
licaring JFrorn Indiana.
English:—Everything has gone toll—1.
Dennis Hannifin:—The game is up
pass in your checks. If Hancock is beat­
en I'll never vote again.
John P. Dunn Its no use. The office
holders and capitalists are with the re­
Wilber F. Story:—No matter about
majorities. Indiana never reverses its
October verdict.
Chas. Dana:—Don't bet your money on
Hancock. Virginia even is doubttul.
New York Herald-.—The democrats are
losing votes at both ends of their effort to
flu both waj's (on the tariff question.)
Will Surrender to Gen. Utiles
Without .Bloodshed.
The Miles expedition which, was to
have taken place on the 20th has been
postponed indefinitely. The following
special dispatch to THE TRIBUNE ex­
plains the cause of the postponment:
WOLF POINT, M. T., Oct. i0. —News ha* just
reached mo to tlie effect that Sitting Bull and all
the hostile* have bueu persuaded by (-reu. Miles,
through hi* eminissary, Everett, or us he is bet­
ter known, ••WaiiLoglali,'1' to come over to Fort
Keosjh and surreuUer. This will end the autici-S
puicd campaign. Ttte hostile* who are at pres­
ent with the ianktoaais will also be compelled
to surrender at oace. ISUTAU
ttuicide by Drowning.
Engine No. 18, Sol. Johnson, engineer,
and Geo. McCormick, fireman, attached
to Fiuley's freight train west, .was
stove up generally by running off the
track into Apple Creek. It was slot ming
and the engiueer did not see the flag set
by the workmen repairing th« bridge un
lil ion late. Tue train was checked suf­
ficiently, however, to save everything but
the engine which balanced over into the
creelc. No one was hurt, the engineer
and fireman both jumping before the en­
gine look its suicidal leap. Everything
was in good repair again Thursday and
the engine sent to Bismarck for repairs.
The Stage Company.
The Rosebud is now taking on the
stage company's baggage for Fort Pierre.
The office formerly occupied by the com­
pany is now owned by Alex McKenzie
and has been leased to Mr. Webster for a
restaurant. Capl. Win? Harmon pur­
chased the building used as a boarding
house and will refit it tor a residence,
and occupv it himself. Tri-weekly coach­
es will be run hereafter. Mr._ Blakely
will remain here for a short time, after
which he will go to Pierre. The loss of
the stage company men has made no per
ceptabTe change in the business of the
city as their places are being tilled by
gctqal, permanent settlers,
arnnWMW i. •.'•! .*«.i. 11. JIM vaaiiwjt^iBSi^r^jwitSS5SS«
WHITE RIVEK AG-SNCY, Col., Oct. 10.—
The regiment is again scattered. On the
30th of June last, at Snake River, Wyom
ing Territory, the regiment paraded for
muster, every company being present for
the first time in many years some one
said at the time, not since Gettysburg.
We had thought of having the entire reg­
iment together this winter, but on the
2Gtli of last month Col. Huston, with
companies D, F, and H, marched out
of camp bound for Forts Lyon and Gar­
land. As the rear of the column was
passing out of sight, entering the "Big
Canon," Col. Moore remarked, "It will
be a long time before we are all together
again."4 We all actually hated to see
them go, and yet there are many who
would gladly have acted as substitutes.
We are just UOAV having our Indian
summer. It commenced yesterday. It
rained as it only can rain when it is in
earnest in this demoralized section of
country. Tnis game was running as a
soit of "go as you please" when we re­
tired, and this morning our astonished
eyes beheld, when taking the first peep
out o'door, the adjacent high hills and
surrounding country covered with a
mantle of the pure virgin aiticle—beau­
tiful snow, and the game still going on.
Around the camp the mantle soon lost its
purity, and mud was predominant. Some
huge icicles were interesting objects of
contemplation to a few benighted Dako
tians, who were wondering how much of
this thing there would be before winter
fairly commenced. This, as I said be­
fore, is the commencement of our Indian
summer (by authority of the oldest in­
The remains of Indian Agent Meeker
have been forwarded to his relatives at
Gieeley, Colorado. At the same time
the body of Lowry, the scout, was taken
to the railroad. His brother came here
from California for the remains and will
take them to the eastern home for chris­
tian burial. Residents of the country
say that if Lowry's advice had been tak­
en, the Milk Creek disaster had never
occurred, but I suppose that -many will
think of this that Hindsight is better than
We have nine barrack buildings stand­
ing in their adobe grandeur, without
doors, windows or roofs, the material for
these essentials to habitable adobes hav­
ing not yet arrived. The money for their
purchase was hot available until a late
date, and hence the delay. Meanwhile
the cold nights and snow' storms, which
are available and are furnished without
any requisitions, have developed the la­
tent talent of the boys in keeping them­
selves warm. Passing around and
through the camps, one notices spring­
ing out of the ground, seemingly, all
sorts of hollow 'contrivances, manufac­
tured in maujr instance from discarded
fruit cans. These are the chimneys to
underground shacks, in which' the lads
bid defiance, around a roaring fire, to the
frost king.
Chris Gilson, on his last visit, was ac­
companied by an old friend of THE TRI­
BUNE'S one who for many years in Da­
kota resided near the stations of the 6th,
and whom every Dakotain is always
eager to welcome—the same quiet, unob­
trusive gentleman—we are right glad
that Yellowstone Kelly, the famous scout,
is here and is to remain duiing the wid
ter. Many in Bismarck will remember
Chris Gilson's son Jimmy. He is now
quite a noted scout, accompanying his
father on all of his trips, and last winter,
account of his youth, easily slipped
into some tight places and picked up in­
formation among the Indian camps that
pater-familias could not himself have
Col. Moore is now in command of the
camp. Gen. Hazen is not expected until
next month.
Lieut. Ingalls is occupying the Adju­
tant's chair at headquarters, Adjutant
Thompson being temporarily absent en
route to meet his wife, who will spend
the Winter here.
Mrs. Dr. LeCompte has been here some
time, enjoying:witli the Doctor the camp­
ing out on White River and an occasion­
al campaign against the trout,, which, as
I have before" said in your columns,
abound in the river and afford excellent
sport to those who are fond of angling.
Capt. Baker, having resigned the idea
of a leave, is now utilizing his experience
at the Bad Lands cantonment in erecting
a log house for comfortless winter.
Capt. Badger and" other officers are
likewise busily engaged in aichitecture.
You of course know That the 6th are some
on the build.
Geo. llazen is domiciled at the trader's
establishment, and is at home to his
friends at all times. Latch string on the
Let me ask you to draw it a little mild
when you are writing up Burleigh coun­
ty and adjacent sections. Make those
cabbages a little smaller and the rest of
the vegetables aud cereals a little less
voluminous. You see our stock is very
small, aind ere winter is over we may be
restric'ed in our vegetable diet—tantalus
you know—draw it mild.
One of our most talented musicians in
the regimental band, who was in days of
yore a gay gallant among the fair natives
at Bufoid, happened to be slightly—yes,
slightly, a short time since,, at an evening
serenade—closing his eyes to get his bear­
ings, lie opened them, not on his music,
but on the prominent white "picadilly"
of the band master. Raising his cornet
to his lips, he commenced playing that
collar in his best style. The .result can
be better lina&iued than describqd.
^'T 1^11
Indian Summer in Colorado—Indian
Agent Meeker's Remains—Chris
Gilson, the Scout, and Son-
E. H. Bly returned from the east Tues­
Mrs. Geo. Clendennin was a passenger
on the Rosebud.
Col. Wm. Thompson returned home on
last, night's train.
E. A. Brunsnan and lady arrived front
the east Saturday.
Mrs. E. P. Wells is with her ht^sband
visiting the extension.
Fred Whittier returned from his St.
Paul visit Tuesday night.
Warn, of Warn ton, is in the city, warn­
ing everyone to rote lor Warn.
Monday's train brought Dr. Rogers
fr»m a brief visit at Minneapolis.
W. B. Shaw. Indian trader at Berthold,.
came down Sunday and proceeded tast Tuesday
Mrs. R. H. Cleudenin, of Montaua^
came down on the Rosebud, leaving for the east,
this morning.
Post trader Moore, of the cantonment^
Little Missouri, came in Tuesday on a flying
business trip.
Tom Kurtz and Lightning Davis, of
the extension, came in to get a square meal at
the Sheridon, Sunday.
E. P. Wells and A. Dickey, formerly of
the Alert, Jamestown, came up last night. They
will visit the Bad Lands.
Lieut. Grimes returned last night from
his Braiuerd trip after masts for the cables of
Forts Bennett and Yates.
Supt. D. K. Taylor and E. Faloran, ot.
the Missouri division, are in the city this week,
accompanied by their families.
Capt. Joseph Leighton, of St. Paul, is.
in th« city this week looking after the interest*
of the steamer Batchelor.
W. P. McLay, a superintendent of one=
of the bonanza farms, visited the city last week
He will invest in a Montana ranche.
Dr. Bentley, of Bismarck, was elected
Deputy Grand Master by the Grand Lodge I. CK.
O. V.. which convened at Sioux Falls, i«cently-
W. C. Gooding, of Fort Lincoln, who
was marrieg Sunday last to Miss Mary Shryock,
left Monday morning on a wedding tour to Mas­
M. Sheehan, Fargo's popular reaper
and Mower man, (McCormick's agent) visited:
Bismarck this week. Next year the city will bo
full of machine men.
Miss Nellie G'omeford, who has been.
spending the summer with her sister at Has­
tings, Minn., returned by last night's train'
much improved by her vacation.
Ilarry Hollembaek was with Messrs
Kanny and Greene at the Bad Lands last Satur­
day. Tin. party collectively killed one doer. but.
each individually ought to have the credit.
S. L. Dnscoll, the caltle icing, who owns-.
a large range near Deadwood, was in the city
this week looking alter his heavy shipments of
cattle. lie will send at least 2000 head to tia
Chicago market.
Mi ss Nellie Brightman, the editoress,
who went up to Benton last summer to takfc
charge of the literary department of the Benton.
Record, came down on the Helena, bound for
old Boston. The people of the frontier city were
not educated up to that peint where scintila
tions from a woman's pen driveth the mind of
man to distraction.
Democratic Points.
The democrats have made some points
on the supporters of the independent tick­
et aud begin to believe they have a com­
walk away on their local ticket.
Until two days ago they were badly firigli
tened but they are getting over that.
Since this is so let the republicans brace
up, and sustaining every man on their
ticket marcii on to victory. Let them bo
true, and if defeat does come let the old
flas still fly. Let the party organization
be perfected at least so that we can go in­
to the next campaign with a united front.
Dakota is a republican territory, it will
soon be a republican state, The next con­
gress and the next president will he re
republican and in order to b3 entitled
even to decent respect wo ought to liayo
in this locality a well organized republi­
can party. Then let every republican b(j
firm. Let. every republican vote be polled
Mr. Pettigrew for Mr. Wallace ajvi
Mr. Wells and the entire republican ticket.
John Whalen wishes THE TRIBI:.VK to say that
hi* IK not candidate fc«r olflec and therefore i.c-
cliaes the nomiuatiim for Justice of the I'eacc.
Editor Bismarck Tribune:
I'leaee state that I do not accept the nomina­
tion lor coroner tendered me hy the Republican
County Convention. II. R- I'ORTSK.
Editor Tribune:
Please pay that I am not a candidate for repre­
sentative as announced in the Sun, last week,
and implied in TIUBUNE editorials.
., «v
NO 23-
Geo. P. Flannery is at Fargo.
The Marble Combination is at the Mer­
D. M. Kelliher is in the city election
John A. McLean went to Jamestown1
W. H. Stimpson returned from the east
A Wortl ol Warning.
Tarry not in the refreshment saloons.
Look not at the bottoms of the wine
glasses, but worK while it is to-day, for
soon the eve cmeth when no man
vote. Labor to convince all good and
true men that it is best to vole the straight
republican ticket.
*x 1 ..
Katbinv but TW'
Behold how great a burden a little tax
becometh. and labor to redoice it by. vat*
ing the straig-njt repu)»licAa
pi "If
A,*! *1

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