CITY fiND VICINITY.
From Tlnirsilitj's Dally.
Alfred Diokey in in St. Piml.
g, F,. Urown at LuMonre, is Capital
Win. Fletcher left last evening for a
Mrs. Bnrdick and daugbtor loft lust
evening for lMinuoflotn.
Jlrf. D«n Connelly iind daughter Ethel
spent Xuuib in Furwo.
Tho WooiJmnn aro making (ho Cupit.al
lioti-l their hoadquurters.
John Auiler6on, of Farijo, spent Xmas
night and yesterday in the city.
Warden Bouchor of the penitentiary,
was gueE,t th0 liOBpital yoaterdny.
'ihe Misbob Mabol Archibald and Bee-
Winslow are visiting io Fargo today.
M. Conklin left for Minneapolis
Jast evening, intending to return Sun
Police Magistrate Bigelovv was pre
flented yesterday with a fine revolving
Twenty degrees below zero last night
and bright and crisp to day, warming up
dining the day.
I'residing Elder Jynn is in Fargo to
day intending a mooting of the board of
the Methodist college, located at Wahpe-
Attorney Camp is in Bismarck today
arguing a motion before the state su
preme court, in that renowned steam
A Christmas nartv was given at Yps?i
lanri at the Spanieling residence. The
conviviality closed with an oyster sup
per and dancing.
1'nrgo Forum: Mr. and Mrs. J. 11.
Trotter and family, Mr. and Mrs. Charlie
Brown and family and Matt Walsh, as
sisted ic masticating a twenty-four
ponnd turkey at Paul Martin's Christ
E. D. Strong expects to spend several
weeks in New England this winter visit
ing relatives, and Mrs. Chaee may take a
needed health trip to Florida. While in
the east Mr. and Mrs. Strong expect to
meet Mr. and Mrs. Beals.
Postmaster Wallin, of Washburn, Mc
Lean county, was east, bound last even
ing to Chicago, where he goes to consu
mate the exchange of 5,000 acres of land
for merchandise, etc. Another passen
ger, also, was Dr. Smyth, of Bismarck,
enroute to St. Paul.
liev. F.-M. Wood, of Fargo, the Pres
byterian missionary for North Dakota
«nd a member of the board of the Pres
byterian college, looated here, is in the
city today on business. It is stated that
the church society are contemplating a
transfer of the college property.
It is stated that State Auditor Porter's
tifforts to organize a bank at LaMoure is
meeting witb good success and that a
number of leading citizens in LaMoure
county and this part of the state will
take stock. Some of the stock may be
subscribed in Jamestown. A LaMoure
county man will probably be president,
and Mr. Porter may be elected cashier.
The Rookingham (Virginia) Register
ma that I. C. Wade, of Broadway, (they
call lam "Col.") has become the pur
chaser of Yost's Weekly at Staunton, Va.,
for $4,000. The name of the paper will be
changed to the Virginia Enterprise. Mr.
Yost will continue as editor but Mr.
Wade will be the business manager. The
Broadway Enterprise will continue to be
published by Mr. Wade as heretofore.
E. M. Sanford: Had a letter from
"Ernie" the other day. He is now in
Chicago with his bride, nnd is expectiug
a good situation with the Times. He
was married to a St Paul girl Thanks
giving eve, the wedding being witnessed
by a few newspaper friends only. The
huly is the niece of one of tho old resi
dents of the city. The campaign paper
published in Minneapolis was abandoned
after the election.
Today the High School council and
educators convention occurs at Hills
boro, Traill county. The east bound
passenger train last evening bore east
quite a number of county superinten
dents and teachers, to attend the con
tention, among whom were noticed the
following: Miss Manie Portner, super
intendent of Kidder county: W. F.
Lorin, superintendent of Morton county
W. T. Perkins, superintendent of Bur
leigh county Miss Kate Needham, su
perintendent of Wells county Mr. and
Mrs. W. H. B. Eisenhutn, from Bis
marck and O. C. Schmidt, superinten
dent of Jamestown's city schools. Mr.
Schmidt will take an active part in the
high school council and will lead in the
discussion of one of the topics.
From Friday's Dally.
A Fly In the Ointment.
O they have crushed your daughter's lieart,
O, mother dear, the tears they start
For me all Joy In life has ceased*
For n»e there's wormwood at the feast,
My Sunday bloomers are not creased-
—From "A Song of the New Woman."
P.M. Mattson, of NewBockford/isa
Capital hotel gaeat today.
Iwo Sticks, the South Dakota Indian
cowboy murderer, wan hung today.
U. E. Fleming UDd Muster Meclmuio
Pheliin, of Fargo, were in the city last
1\ Exstrom left thi^ morning for Litch
lield, Minn., tn spend New Yoars with
A fter spending the holidays in the city,
Miss Ida Hoed returned to Valley City
Manager Blackvvell, of ihe (lull River
Iiiver Lumber Co., made tho city a (lying
II. Mahnken and I t. Gardner, of Fargo,
aod J. E. Lyman, of Pingree, were Glad
stone gueets last night.
The Misses (Jurey, of Bismarck, who
have been visiting the asylum for a few
days past, returned this morning.
L. P. Wells left this evening for Min
neapolis to spend Sunday with Mrs.
Wells. Mrs. Wells is improving steadily.
District court convenes next week.
Ihe calendar is short and the prospects
now aro for a short and uneventful term.
Gov. Shortridge was presented with a
fine watch by the employes of the
capitol. He also received a handsome
Knights Templar charm from Adjutant
Mrs. Straabe, who lives in the north
end of Leeds township, Benson county,
and who has lately been displaying signs
of insanity, was adjudged insane by the
insanity commission Friday, and re
moved to the asylum here by Sheriff
Geo. McGregor, who is the state grand
master, is in Casselton today, where he
installed the otlicers of the lodge of A. F.
& A. M. He was invited sometime ago,
but this is the first opportunity which he
has had to ref-pond. Manager Austin of
tho roiler flour mills acoompanied him.
Martin Carr, a one-legged man, was
found by Oiliuer Tritchler on Notyhern
Pacific avenue, in Far^o, yesterday af
ternoon, running around in the cold
without a shoe .on. He acted in a very
peculiar manner and couldn't give a
rational account of how he came to be in
that condition—so he was gathered in
and locked up. The insanity board ad
judged him insane and sent him to the
asylum. Carr is just out of the peniten
tiary at Bismarck for burning the city
jail at Minot, where he was confined.
Yesterday's Minneapolis Journal con
tained a two column article on the
women's clubs and organizations of
Jamestown, one of a series of articles
which the correspondents of that enter
prising journal have been preparing
concerning the women of the northwest.
This article is exceedingly interesting
and complimentary to the ladies of this
city and sets forth their organized activi
ties. The ladies are energetic, progress
ive and their work along philanthropic
and fraternal lines has counted for much.
To those who have given the subject no
thought it will be somewhat in the na
ture of a surprise to know just what the
women of Jamestown are doing and have
accomplished along these lines of work.
The last of the visiting Woodmen left
the city this morning after enjoying an
exceedingly pleasant banquet at the
Capital hotel last evening. The propri
etors of that popular hostelry set up an
excellent spread in the best of style, and
when the feasting was begun, the hosts
were complimented by the onslaughts
made upon the tempting viands. The
speeches at the banquet were short,
crisp and to the point and everything
passed of very smoothly. The address
off welcome was delivered by T. F.
Branch and responded to by C. L. Ward
of Ellendale. 11. A. Bill acted as toast
master. Phil S. Randell of Ellendale,
state counsel of the order, spoke
of the state camp, while E. M.
Whitman of LaMoure, made the
subject of his remarks, "The Music
of the Camp." Attorney A. H. McLain of
Cando, sentry of the state camp and a
delegate to the Head Camp, left no room
for doubt in the minds of any, if such
there were, as to what they were there
for. Interspersed in the evening's enter
tainment were musical selections by T.
II. Goyet and Adam Neutzel, the latter
performing upon a zither. Several of
the delegates who resided east of James
town took advantage of the evening
train and did not remain over to the
From Saturday's Daily.
The wild winds whistled o'er the sea,
The wild winds whistled shrill and free,
Yes, the wild winds whistled merrily—
Hut they didn't whistle "Sweet. Marie."
Mrs. S. E. Ellsworth is a Capital hotel
Snow squalls today and the thermom
eter 10 above zero.
Mrs. W. B. MoLain, of Mahdan is
visiting in the oity.
Editor Maltby, of the Sargent County
Teller, was in the city yesterday.
Mrs. Willis Smith is coafined to her
room at the Gladstone by an attaok of
Sheriff Pelhatn of Richland county,
brought John Gustavson to the asylum
as. B. MoCall, reporter for the Brad
street Mercantile agency, is doing the
city today and will Sunday in James
The coal dealers now wink the other
eye—when uot too busy. Thia weather
is what they have boon looking for all
Dr. DePny yesterday removed a tumor
from the knee of August Evens, of Coop
erstown, in this city for special treat
Operator Frank W. Meyers of Nelson
ville, Ohio, who has been at Missoula,
Mont., was looking up friends in the
Snow fell ut Edgeley, Carrington nnd
Cooperstown and points intermediate
this morning, but otherwise throughout
the state there was no storm.
County Superintendent Miss Kate
Noedliam, of Wells county, came in this
morning from flillsbaro, where she at
tended the state educational association.
Theo. Wanner of Pingree, who is
fascinated witb the game of cinch wants
to know if it is allowable in playing tho
game to lead anything but trump on the
first round. Fox says leiid anything.
The three indictments against Charles
Ackley, two iu the famous Barrett case
and one for embezzlement from the Build
ing and Loan association, at Ellendale,
have been quashed on the grouud of ir
regularity in the drawing of the jury.
Judge Corliss and the other members
of the supreme court are considering the
petition for a rehearing, tiled by the rail
road attorneys in the gross earnings tax
cases. The companies ask for a chance
to amend their complaint so as to set up
new ground on which to attack the tax.
Argus: As James Gleason, his sister,
Mrs. Moore, and Misa Mary Buckley,
were returning home from the social at
Bishop Shanley's Thursday night about
11:30 the buggy iu which they were rid
ing was run into by a hack. The buggy
was badly broken and the occupants
thrown out and bruised, but luckily rot
John Clark, witb a crew of men, has
gone to Valley City to put up ice for the
Northern Pacific. About 17 car loads
can be stored in this city, 100 at Fargo
and about 10 at Bismarck. At one time
it was thought to secure a supply from
Detroit, Minn., but the long haul was
against ttiat point.
The personal injury suit of Geo. A.
Bennett against the Northern Pacific
Railroad comoany, which was decided
in favor of the plaintiff and damages
awarded by a jury at the last term of the
district court in this city, has been re
versed by tho supreme court. The judg
ment is reversed because of an error in
charging the jury that liability of de
fendant depended solely upon freedom
of plaintiff from contributory negligence
the defendant's negligence not being
established by the evidence as a matter
of law. The suit has been tried three
times in the district, and three times in
the state supreme.court, and is now sent
back for its fourth appearance before
Supt. C. C. Smith returned this morn
ing from Hillsboro, where be attended
the high school council. The meetings,
he states, were of much interest and well
attended. W. E. Hoover, of Larimore,
was elected president and Mr. Schmidt,
vice president. J. D. Campbell, of Park
River, was elected secretary. The general
association elected Jos. Kennedy, a mem
ber of the state university at Grand
Forks, president, and an executive board
consisting of County Superintendents
Stockwell, of Grafton W. T. Perkins, of
Bismarck, and W. E. Hoover, of Lari
more. The next meetisg will be held at
Grand Forks a year hence. A committee,
consisting of Superintendents Wood, De
vine and Fancher, was elected to draft a
free text book bill to be presented at the
coming session of the legislature. An
expression of the satisfactory results ob
tained in counties where uniformity of
text books has been maintained, strongly
warrants the advisability of such a
liaker Gets It.
Bismarck correspondent Fargo Argus:
I understand Miss Bates has appointed
W. C. Baker, of the Grand Forks Herald,
deputy superintendent of public instruc
tion. Mr. Baker will have charge of ttie
office work and the general business
features of her ofllce, while she will look
after the purely educational, doing the
field and institute work. F. W. Cathro
will help organize the work of the office,
and remain during the legislative ses
sion. Miss Maggie Davidson, as hereto
fore announced, will be the stenographer.
There was much to recommend Hon. J.
M. Devine for the position, but his ap
pointment, Miss Bates felt, would give
color to the story put afloat by probably
a well meaning friend during the cam
paign that she gained her nomination
for the ofllce through a deal made witb
Devine whereby he was not only to be
come her deputy but her husband also,
in return for his withdrawal in her favor
at the convention. The story not only
put Devine in a position where he could
say nothing in advocacy of Miss Bates
during the oampaign, but also made it
impossible for her to use to the beet ad
vantage bis splendid abilities as an edu
cator. I am aware that the young man
who wrote the article does not see any
impropriety in it, atid yet the effect has
been to injure both.
A wild cat was killed near Napoleon
Henry Strand, of Ellendale, was killed
by the falling of a bucket while digging
Concerning the Pope's Posi
tion on Secret Societies
and the Church.
Bishops of America Consider
ing the Question. --Their
Democrats in Congress not
Able to Assume Legis
Washington-, Dec. 20th.—Associated
press dispatches fiom lioine says: It is
not true that the status of secret so
cieties, Son&of Temperance, Odd Fellows
and Knights of Pythias, have been set
tled for members of the Catholic church
in the United States. There is the be.st
of authority for saying that the decree
condemning these societies and a form
for promulgation of the decree has been
sent out by a congregation of Roman
theologians, andj have been, by order of
the pope, ^submitted to the bishops of
America, from whom tt pope wishes to
hear before his final decision. The
bishops of the various states of Amerca are
now consulting together and writing to
Rome their opinions. The submission
of the decree to American prelates was
Another dispatch from Washington
gives further particulars as follows: The
method of executing the Catholic church
edict against membership in the Knights
*of Pythias,JOdd Fellows and other soci
eties, is now receiving the careful con
sideration of church authorities. Mgr.
Satolli has transmitted the decision to
the heads of all dioceses throughout the
country, and it remains for them to con
vey it to parish priests and for the latter
to give it practical application, as to time
and execution,feach having considerable
latitude,as to how he shall act. No time
is set within which the heads of the dio
cese may act, Some, already, have noti
fied their parish priests to read the pro
hibition to the congregations yesterday
at announcements preceding the masses.
Other bishops have not required public
announcement to the congregations as
communications from Rome and from
Satoli do not direct the formal publica
tion and they make it effective largely
through the confessional. It therefore
may take some time for the papal decree
to become fully effective and to reach
those persons who continue their mem
bership in secret societies after the order
of the church becomes known.
DEPENDING OX| REPUBLICANS.
Cleveland .Being Deserted by Demo
Washington, Dec. 28, 1894.—Mr.
Cleveland has more confidence in
the coming republican congress than in
the existingjdemocratic congress, or else
he is pretenditg that he has, in order to
induce the democrats in congress to pass
the Carlisle currency bill or some other
bill along the same lines. It is certain
that a hiutjalmost as strong as an official
notification has been given prominent
democrats in congress, direct from Mr.
Cleveland, that unless this congress
passes some]! financial bill, of a nature
satisfactory to the administration, an
extra session of the new republican con
gress will be called soon after the fourth
of next March, for the express purpose of
dealing with financial matters. The hint
has not, however, had the effect intended.
Democrats say that as a matter of party
policy, the democrats in congress cannot
do better than to shift the responsibility
of financial legislation to the next con
gress, in the hope that the republicans
may make some mistake that will give
the democrats a chance to elect the next
president, something they acknowledge
themselves to be without at this time.
Republicans' smile at this condition of
affairs and point to the fact that no con
gress controlled by republicans has ever
attempted to shirk any of its responsi
bilities. Republican congresses have
made mistakes, but they were mistakes
caused by action, and never by fear of ac
tion. Republicans have been approached
and asked to name what amendments to
the currency bill would be necessary to
secure their support for the bill. None
have been named, however, as nothing
could induce republicans to support tho
There seems to be a plot amoug a few
members of his own party to try to make
ex-speaker Reed believe that he will en
danger his presidential chances by ac
cepting the speakership of the next house
Minto's Destructive Tire.
Minto, N. D., Dec. 30.—The most de
structive lire for years broke out at 5
o'clock Saturday morning and was not
controlled until S o'clock. It started in
Currier's meat market, and before the
department arrived the building was a
total loss. The fire spread to the east
and west, consuming McKay's drug
store, Cairncroes hardware, Copp's
dressmaking, Moore's bakery and three
saloons run by Smith, Currie and Kling
er. The building of Miss Otlicier, milli
ner, was razed, to obeok the progress of
the tire. None insured bnt Cairncross.
$3,000 Moore, $250, and O'Keefe, owner
of the Cairncross building, 93,000. Loss,
$20,000. No prospects of rebuilding.
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder
Most Perfect Made.
AddrcNH nil ('Di'rfMjtoiideiirtj lu I
WJSaT SIl'KKIoK, wis.
I.. II. JMH1K.
PAIGE & HORTON,
DULUTH SUPERIOR MINNEAPOLIS
Make a Specialty of Selling Wheat Direct to Mills by Sample-Consljjn.
monts Solicited and Correspondence Invited-Careful Attention
fflven to the Handling: of Flax. Barley, Rye and Oats.
://NJKKK,iFNr-KM--N..r»iw.-stern NmMuimI [Sank, West Superior, "Wis. First National Ban*
iissHton Hirst National Hank. Mayvilie, N, i,.: Stole Couuty'jlauk ilojiu,N. J" JaJne®
I.Her .Natimml l! tnk. N. U.
13 CliaiuVier of Cominerrr,
During present month farmers are advised to bill their
Wheat to West Superior, their other grain to Ouluth.
INSURANCE, REAL ESTATE, FINAL PROOFS, HOUSES FOR RENT
If you have a farm or lot to sell, list with me my lists are largely distributed
in tha east, where they will do most good. Farms to hell in all localities, and at
all prices and terms. Correspoudocce solicited.
Loans aod Collections. Taxes paid for non-residents.
Steamship and R. R. Tickets. Grain and Stock Farms Managed
W. 15. S. TRIMBLE, Jamestown, X.
Gull River Lumber Co
LUMBER, GOAL, WOOD, ETC.
Office and Yards—North Side, West End Front St.
Lumber, Coal Wood, Brick,
Lime, Cement, Piaster and
ivj- ,st sri'i i(ion, jhjluth,
O. W. IfOKTON.
I loom 131 Chamber ol' Commem-,
General Builders' Supplies.
Office Cor. tli Ave. and Fronts
RUSSELL, MILLER MILLING COMPANY, Proprietors,
FLOUR AND FEED
THE CELEBRATED BRANDS-.
Belle of Jamestown. A Pat'nt Golden Northwest
WESTERN WHITE BRONZE CO.,
DES MOIXES, IOWA,
UE-OPEXED APKIL 1st, 1S94.
ENTIRELY NEW, ELECTRIC LIGHTED,
COMPLETELY REFITTED THROUGHOUT,
ALL NEW FURNITURE, of the best quality.
SANITARY PLUMBING STEAM HEAT
T)o Yon Read?
IP SO YOU SHOULD SUBSCRIBE FOR
AND GET ALL THE LATEST NEWS OP THE DAY.
The undersigned has been
duly appointed tlieir agent
and will be glad to make
known the superior merits of
this metal for its purpose.
Call and examine specimens,
room 10 Doolittle Block.
B. S. RUSSELL.
G. W. iNGRAHAM & SON, Prop^.
xml | txt