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,ir P1^ :i§lk S\? l-V V* 1 -V &i£L TOeJfemowkSribma. BY M. H. JEWELL. THE DAILY TRIBUNE. rubdshed every morning, except Monday, ai Bismarck, Dakota, is delivered by cMrter to all parte of the city at twenty-five cents per wee*, •rfl per month. SUBSCRIPTION BATES* Jnemonth,postage paid... ~JS Three months, postage paid jrJJ Six months, postage paid,. ... ,5'S ^^'ffltSfSiiHr-''., every Friday, sent, postage paid, to any adarej lor *2.00: six months, 91.25. The WEEKLY TRIBUNE has a large ana rap Idly increasing circulation throughout thei coun try. and is a desirable sheet through which to reach the farmers and residents of the small ""•""•WSS™! The DAILY TBIBUNBcirculates in every town within one hundred miles of Bismarck reached by a daily mail, and is by far the best advertising medium this part of the Northwest. The general eastern agent of the TRIBUNE IS F. Richardson, with headquarters at Room hr,. Tribune Building, New Yorit For President— JAMES G. BLAINE, OF MAINE. For Vice-President— JOHN A. LOGAN, OF ILLINOIS. GOMMISSIONEB MOKBNZIE, who has in charge Dakota's interests at the great exposition at New Orleans next winter, issues another circular, in which his scheme for raising the necessary-funds to make the exposition a success is more clearly stated. After consultation with several prominent men of the territory it became evident that it would be im possible to raise sufficient money, by private subscription, and Mr. McKenzie ventured to suggest that the various county boards issue warrants in his favor as commissioner, payable May 1, 1885. These bonds will be held until after the legislature meets, and as each county and district will have contributed to the fund, tbe various members of the legislature will be instructed to vote for bill making a sufficient appropriation to cover the expense of the exposition, in which event the warrants will be re turned to the various boards for cancel lation. In this way the counties simply give the commissioner letters of credit on which he can realize funds to carry on the work to success. In reference to fViia, the Fargo Argus of the 14th says: Hoc. Alexander McKenzie has been ap pointed United States commissioner for Dakota at the New Orleans exposition. Dakota can Tnflirn one of the best exhibits to be secured anywhere, and it will be a rare chance to ad vertise this country. While in nearly every othsr western state or territory tbe local gov ernment has aided immigration by employing agents and sending oat publications, every expense for Dakota has thus far been borne either by individuals or corporations. The time has now come when it seems proper that the expense of these efforts should be borne by the citizens at larg? of the territory. The leg islature will not convene until next winter and if the exhibit is made the labor of preparing it must be donefnow. This plan is proposed: The board of connty commissioners may an thorize the issuance of a warrant, that warrant to be given Mr. McKenzie PB collateral for the loan he may need to cover the expenses of the exhibit, such warrant not to be called for by him unless he secures similar ones from a ma jority of the counties paying the heaviest taxeB. When the legislature meets, an act then be passed appropriating the necessary amount tn the warrant then returned to the counties making snoh advances. This plan will ensure the bearing of the burden by all portions if the territory, in accordance with the assessable property, and if tbe warrants are called for by tbe commissioners, enough counties will be in terested in tbe passage of the refunding bill to make it a certainty of becoming a law. In other words, what is desired is that the various conntias ehall lend iheir good name to the commissioners, aid thus be interested in having the territory at large be responsible for the expenditure. It seems to b? a desirable means by which to advertise Dakota, and the commissioners can very soon determine how the people feel on the subject. IF THERE is anything that will tend to cement the Irish-American vote to Blaine, it is the attitude of the English press towards Mr. Cleveland. The Irish will look with great distrust upon a man endorsed so highly by British subjects as Gov. Cleveland. The cablegrams show that all the leading London journals received the nomination with marked cordiality. The Times published over three columns from Chicago the day fol lowing the convention, giving the plat form almost verbatim. The Times eulo gizes Mr. Cleveland and declares his rec ord honorable. The Daily News and the Standard agree that the result at Chicago is sat isfactoiy, the former saying that the democrats, having broken with their long and mischievous tradition, have put themselves in har nony with the reform ing spirit of the time. It believes Mr. Blaine's defeat would give satisfaction to the world on account of his "jingoism," and concludes that Mr. Cleveland will in all probability be elected in November for reasons greatly to- the credit of the American public, because he more worth ily represents the probity, good sense and studied moderation of the American people. The Daily Telegraph points out that the "Blaine organs" in America are turn ing English oriticism on their favorite to .party use. It remarks that this is a stale and|should The Pall -Mall Gazette, after predict ing Mr. Cleveland's election, observes $Mltbat the attempt to curry favor with the by printing as republican cam- the result this fall on of "Great bare- paign documents every expr English opinion' adverse to to American Jingo" have been faced as to provoke the Amei says they do not want to ha dent sent to Washington who brought dynamite to Lonrop. a presi the men The English journals almost without exception criticise Mr. Blaise, and why? Because he is ian America*? a 'positive man and will protect Am/rican industry and American citizens,,iio matter from what country they had. It is natural, therefore, that the foifeign element in this country should ie for Blaine and wAl show that it re quires something mote than the Bimple heading "democratic ticket" to catch the intelligent son of tKe Emerald Isle. A FARGO correspondent of the Pioneer Press, having stated that it was gener ally understood that Gov. Pierce would take up his residence at and recognize Bismarck as the capital of Dakota, and that it was not known whether Yankton would antagonize the new governor on this account, the Press and Dakotaian says: "Governor Pierce, can come to Dakota with the full assurance that so long as he is governor, pure and simple, the people will work in hearty accord with him and no antagonistic elements will arise to vex and annoy him. Whether he may take up his residence in Pembina county or in Custer county, in Wallette county or in Union county, it will make no difference with his official or personal standing so long as he fol lows law and conscience in exercising the high prerogative of his position. He in herits from his predecessor the crowning iniquity of an administration just clos ing. He must meet it and treat it from the standpoint of right and justice and with the greatest good to he greatest number ever in view. The task is not a difficult one. All that is required of him is to scand by the right and oppose the wrong and in making the discrimination conscience and a just judgment will be a successful guide." THE June number of Descriptive America contains the following valuable article on the governors of Dakota, since theorganizatian of the territory: "Willi »m Jayne, 1861-63 Newton Edmunds, 1863 66 Andrew J. Faulk, 1866-69 John A. Burbank, 1869 74 John L. Pennington, 1874-78 William A. Howard, 1878-80. N. G. Ordway was appointed in 1880, and his term expired May 22,1884, but he held on till the appointment of Gilbert A. Pierce, of Illinois, June 27,1884. Of the ex-governors all survive except Hon. William H. Howard, whose memory is held in the most sincere regard and highest esteem of any citizen the terri tory has ever had. He was great in ability, wise by the best experience, and lofty in character as he was firm in action. He went to Dakota to end a life of use fulness, in forming a great community upon the best basis, and to this he gave the most disinterested service in every relation. Ex-Governor Edmunds re mains a citizen of Yankton, a successful banker and business man, and esteemed in all the councils of the people. He has served in several positions under the United States, and particularly has been trusted by the government and Indians in negotiating important treaties. Ex Governors Faulk and Pennington re main in Yankton in successful business. Among the secretaries of the territory, Hon. S. L. Spink, who died in 1880 General Edward S. McCook, who was assassinated in September, 1873 and Hon. George H. Hand, who longest held that place and remains a citizen of the territory, were held in high esteem for their services and character as is the present incumbent, Hon. James H. Teller. The chief justices have been Philemon Bliss, now in Missouri Asa Bartletf", now in Kansas George W. French, now in Maine Peter C. Shannon, now resi dent in Dakota, and General A. J. Edg erton, the present incumbent, who was late United States senator from the State of Minnesota. A BUN is being made on the banks of Indianapolis, caused principally by the failure of Fletcher & Sharpe, the oldest financial institution in the city. The cause of these failures throughout the country may be attribted to the placing of too much value upon all kinds of stocks. Heretofore the banks of New York have made heavy loans on securi ties of this nature, but since the panic in the stock market these banks have been calling in these loans and placing the money in their vaults to use in case of emergency. II. a short time an easier feeling wUl prevail and the money will again seek the channels of circulation. In the meantime the weaker institutions will be pressed to the utmost limit to meet their demands. AFTER be worn out political trick, but presumes that. it may secure Irish votes, notably in New York, where Mr. Cleveland has done himself undying honor by assisting to break the Hiber nian «rinflr." visiting the Yellowstone Na tional Park region and acquainting him self with every feature, General Passen ger Agent C. S. Fee, of the Northern Pacific, issues a special announcement to the members of the National Educational association, now holding a session in Madison, Wisconsin, giving the reasons why they should visit that region via the Northern Pacific road. The circular says: "It is the only railroad that runs solid trains from St. Paul to the gateway of the park. It is the only line west of the Missouri river or St.: Paul running TTTF, »~BISMARCK iWEEKLYt^IRIBUNE. dieting cars of any kind, and by patron izing this line you avoi| all the discom forts of eating hastily prepared meals at way stations at irregular hours. Ele gantly equipped dining cars are run dur ing each day in connection with all through trains on the great transconti nental liiie. It is the only litoe to the National Park passing through St. Paul and Minneapolis the park region of Minnesota the bonanza wheat farms of Dakota Bismarck, Dakota's capital Pyr amid park the world renowned Yellow stone valley, and the beautiful valley of the Upper Yellowstone (lying between the gateway of the mountains of Living ston and Cinnabar), terminating at the park's boundary, within seven miles of the new hotel at Mammoth Hot Springs. Mr. F. H. Lord, special passenger agent, will accompany the teachers' ex cursion over the line and to all points of interest in the park." THE glad tidings from Lieut. Greeley will be of special interest to TRIBUNE readers this morning. He was well known in Bismarck, being for some time prior to taking his departure for the Arctic regions, acting officer in charge of the U. S. signal service, this city. He is a gentleman well liked by all, and the joy over his safe return after a two years and a half voyage in the interest of science will only be equalled by the feeling of regret that Lieut. Kislingbury and his other comrades, all so well known in iis locality, could not also haye been spared. As will be seen by the apportionment made by the territorial committee, North Dakota will have 138 delegates and South Dakota 248. Doubtless this is as fair a division as could be made under the circumstances. The basis of representation could only be made upon the vote for congressional delegate in 1882. The heavy immigration to the Devil's Lake region and the Missouri slope since that time would change the figures materially, but in making the apportionment the committee worked upon the only tangible material at hand. THE St. Louis Post undertook to bolt the nomination of Blaine and Logan but has finally placed the standard bearers at the top of its columns, and advises all true republicans to stand solid for the nominees. The post has a large number of German readers, ^ind it is said they were so dissatisfied with the course pur sued by the Post that thousands of them stopped taking the paper. The Post stared ruin in the face for a few weeks, but finally comes out and admits it was on the wrong track. IK this issue appears the call for the republican territorial convention. The time fixed is one that will certainly be acceptable to the farmers as well as busi ness men of the territory, and the town selected is also proper. Lawrence county, with her thirteen delegates, has hereto fore traveled a long distance to take part in territorial conventions and is certainly entitled to the right at this time to name the place of meeting. A PLEASANT trip eastward is via. the Lake Superior steamers from Duluth. The Northwest Transportation company is now winning elegant steamers in con nection with the Northern Pacific, and tourist travel from the east as well as the west is increasing over this route. The scenery on Lake Superior is unsur passed in the world, while the climate at this season of tlie year is delightful. THE steamship Wallula is on the way to Sarnia from Duluth with the largest cargo of flour that was ever loaded in any lake port, if not the largest load of flour ever loaded in any vessel, having on board 18,900 barrels of flour on a draft of thirteen feet eight inches and fourteen feet. A BRISK foreign demand for wheat has sprung up and the'outlook for good prices this fall correspondingly im proves. In view of the enormous yield about to be harvested it is also encour aging to note a decrease of over 6,000,000 bushels in the visible supply as compared wifti last year. GEOBGE WILLIAM CUBTIS at the Chi cago convention "I came into this convention a free man, and by the grace of God will go out a free man. The presence of every republican here is a guaranty that he will loyally ABIDE BY THE RESULT." ON Sunday, June 22d, the Bismarck TRIBUNE said: "Grover Cleveland, of New York, will certainly be the nominee of the democratic convention July 8th." In the language of Col. Brown, "a modest endorsement." THE harvest on the Missouri slope is now under full headway. The machines are now at work on the barley, and next week will see them busy with wheat and oats. Never did crops of all kinds look better than now. MONDAY, a night as well as day force will be put on the capitol building by contractor Thompson and the building will be completed ready for the legisla ture and territorial officers in fifteen days.. ... THE old ticket on the half shell— ^leveland and Hendricks. task BfEWS «OHHEsm THE publication of B. G. Dun & Co. predicts a year of general prosperity and good production. As A farm jou nal the Northwestern Farmer, of Fargo, is hard to beat. It is certainly a credit to Dakota. EITHEB Governor Cleveland or Colonel Lounsberry may feel complimented, for it is said that there Is a very striking resemblance between them. THE principal block in Billings was destroyed by fire and over $30,000 worth of property destroyed. The wholesale liquor house of Louis Fenske, well known in Bismarck, was among the bnrned. UPON receipt of seventy-five cents, Mr. L. Samuelj of Portland, Oregon, will send to any address a beautiful "Souvenir Album of the Pacific North west," containing thirty-five photographs of the wonderful scenery of that region. A BOURBON exchange says: "Henry Watterson would paint England red as minister to London." Henry may be an artist in this red paint business, but we regret to say that we can't turn him loose in England for at least four years, per haps not then. NONE of the Minnesota base ball clubs have shown any great amount of ability this season.—Little Falls Trans cript. This is a serious disappointment, but then you may find a fit candidate for congress or brains enough to run the state intlie ranks of the lacrosse club. WHAT the country needs is a brilliant peace and reform policy which shall re duce the expenses of the government and give every man a chance to make an honest living.—Truth. And one hundred thousand of your democratic friends a chance to make a dishonest living, eh? WHAT a campaign we should have had if the republicans had nominated Chester A. Arthur, as they ought to have done!— N. Y. Truth. Oh, you democratic son of a-sea-cook! Yes, it might have been a much more satisfactory campaign to you, but the republicans wanted to win again and nominated Blaine. IF anybody will show us where the independent "movement," is moving, we will esteem it a great favor.—Brainerd Tribune. With slow and measured tread it moves mournfully on to the river whose surname is Salt, with George Wil liam Curtis and Henry Ward Beecher in charge of the commissary department. JAMES E. STEWABT,who died last week in the Cincinnati work house, was the author of "Jennie, the Flower of Kil dare," and was sentenced to the work house for passing bogus checks at the Ingersoll lecture. According to Bob, there is a chance for this fellow here after, notwithstanding his cussedness on earth. IT is a little late, perhaps, but we de sire to assure the Watertown News that we do not consider it a crime to be a comparatively new man in the territory. Press and Dakotaian. No indeed. The truth of this statement is brought forci bly to mind when we reflect that the Press and Dakotaian has been in the territory over ten years. FOR some reason the telegraph failed to report Wednesday night the finding of the jury at Grand Forks in the trial of Lair for the murder of the Ward boys. A verdict of "not guilty" was brought in at 11 o'clock, which created great surprise. The jury claim that they acquitted on the ground that he was a reporter of the Inter-Ocean and went to see the fun and ge*. items, not intending to participate could not satisfy themselves that Lair fired the fatal shot did not believe that he went there for the same purpose as others. A change of venue is talked of for the other cases. A telegram last night states that the cases were all dismissed yesterday and the counsel and judge, returned to their homes. The reason of this, the court says, is the inability to procure an impar tial jury in Grand Forks. The prisoners on being discharged announced their in tention of returning to Devil's Lake. Holbrook, one of the jurors, has been ar rested for perjury and is under bonds. The people feel outraged and the result is looked upon as a satire upon justice. JUST THE TH1\«. Fills the Bill to a Joc. and as Things Get Hot Politically Everybody n, Will Want it. The special edition of the B. & O. Bed Book, devoted to the history of the republican party and its antecedents, is an almost indispensable publication to those at all interested in the develop ment of the campaign of the year. Great care is manifested in the compila tion of data, and while everything is stated in the most concise manner, the information is so clear and explicit as to be readily comprehended. The chap ter devoted to the origin of the party and its national outcome from the dismem berment of prior parties, is of exceeding interest, as is also the points showing party policy as expressed through con gressional action. The condensed pro ceedings of the national conventions of the various parties, from the earliest period of the country's history to the present, is of no ordinary value, and it is a thing never before attempted in such isSt# form of publication. Indeed, it would be difficult to tell of all the information gathered together and shown so intelli gently in the little book.- Those who desire so invaluable a text book for handy reference, as matters grow interesting, will not delay long in enclosing a two-cent stamp with their address to O. K. Lord, Baltimore, this being, the only requisite to secure a copy. In addition to the data having direct bearing upon the One party, there is a vast amount of information given as regards both parties, and with the ,Bed Book at hand no one need be at loss for an authority to settle -almost anf ques tion as to political history which may come up. In common with all the B. & O. publications, it is a model of perfect typography, the make-up and type used generally being far above the average of political text books. A Startling Discovery. Mr. Wm. Johnson, of Huron, Dak., writes that his wife had been troubled with acute broiichits for many years, ami that all remedies tried gave no permanent relief, until he procured a bottle of Dr. King's New Discovery for consumption, coughs and colds, which had a magical- effect, ana produced a permanent cure. It is guaran teed to cure all diseases of throat, lungs, or bron chial tubes. Trial bottles free at Peterson & Veeder's drug store. Large size. $1.00. Well Rewarded. A liberal reward will be paid to any party who will produce a case of liver, kidney or stomach complaint that Electric Bitters will not speedily cure. Bring them along, it will cost you nothing for the medicine if it foils to cure, and you will be well rewarded for your trouble besides. AH blood diseases, biliousness, jaundice, constipa tion and general debility are quickly cured. Sat isfaction guaranteed or money refunded. Price only fifty cents per bottle. For sale by Peterson &veeder. Bueklen's Arnica Salve. The best salve in the Id for cuts, bruises sores ulcers, salt rhenm, fever sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns, and all skin eruptions, and positively cures piles or no pay required. It is guaranteed to give perfect satis faction, or money refunded. Price 26 cents per box. For sale by Peterson & Veeder. A Sure Care for Piles. The first symptoms of Piles is an intense itching at night after getting warm. This un pleasant sensation is immediately relieved by an application of Dr. Bosanko's Pile Remedy. Piles all its forms, Itch, Salt Rheum and Ringworm can be permanantiy cured by the use of this great remedy. Price 50 cents. Manu factured by the Dr. Bosanko Medicine Co., Pique, O. So'd by Frank Frisby. Want of Faith. If Frank Frisby, the druggist, does not sue ceed it is not for the want of taith. He has such faith in Dr. Bosanko's Cough and Lung Syrup as a remedy for Coughs, «.olds. Consumption and Lung affections, that he will give a bottle free to each and every one who is in need of a medicine of this kind. A CAB D.—To all who are suffering from errors and indiscretions of youth, nervous weakness, early decay, loss of manhood, etc I will send a recipe that will cure you, Kree of Charge. This great remedy was discovered by a missionary in South America. Send self ad dressed envelope to REV. JOSEPH T. INMAN, Station D, New Yorit. 5-79d&w TEST YOUR BAMS POWDER TO-DAY! Brandt advertised as absolutely pure THE TEST: Place a can top down oil a hot store until heated, then remove the cover and smell. A chemist will not be quired to detect the presence of ammonia. DOES NOT CONTAIN AMMONIA. ITS HEAIiTHFTLSESS HA8 NEVER For Light, Healthy Bread, The Best Dry Hop Yeast in the World. FOR 8ALE BY GROCERS* CHICACO. 8T. LOUIS. AGENTS WANTED for Life and Times of FREDERICK DOUGLASS, been8thrllled byh?8 etoque^\reaw^Mngr f^thfcsbook. Price $2 50. J- R. Casselberry,34& 36 Madison St.,Chicago. Wide-Awake Agents Wanted Everywhere for NOTED WOMEN by James Parton, the greatest blosrrapher of the age. An elegant volume of 650 patfea. 24 full-page illustrations. Price oniy $8.60. Describes 80 character*. A book foreverjr woman. J. R. (Jasselberry. 34 & 38 Madison St., Chicago *. /First Publication July 18,188&%| SHERIFFS SALS. TERRITORY OF DAKOTA,: COOT of Burleigh, District Court Tbird Jud Dis'rict. Orlando H. Beal, Plaintiff," VS. George C. Wainwright, Defendant. By virtue of a judgment of foreclosure and, sale made in tlie .above entitled actlon on tlie appou.— ...... and Main streets, Bismarck, in said county, on the 2nd day of August, 1884. at 2 o'clock p. m, of of said defencant dl to be sold and ttierein that day, the property of said defenctat di rected Dy said ludgment to be sold and therein described as follows: One Redbird sulkyrake, one Milburn lumber wagon, one_ Walter A. Wood mowing machine, one dark brown mare ten years old, set of double harness and one. spring toothed harrow. ERY ALEXANDEB MCKENZIE, By L. N. GBIFFIN, R-V Sheriff. Deputy. f. Dated July 17,1884. 7-9 ,-v Haight & Little. Att'ys for plaintiff. EGAL BLANKS. LEGAL BLANKS, LEGAL BLANKS. LEGAL BLANKS. LEGAL BLANKS. LEGAL BLANKS. LEGAL BLANKS. LEGAL BLANKS- THE FAMOUS 'RED LINE' LEGAL BLANKS CAN ONLY BE OBTAINED AT THE TRIBUNE OFFICE. W ELLER WELLER. WELLER. WELLER WELLER. Wetler is the name of anew town in the center of McLean couuty. It is but necessary to look at the map to see that there is a future for this town. It will enjoy the trade from the Mouse river region and in time supply a densely popu lated farming 1 region. As tnis town has just been platted,lots purchased before May 1 are bound to double and quadruple in value. For information address JOHN A.. McLEAN, EDGERS, BEEN QUESTIONED. In a million homes for a quarter of a century It has stood the consumers' reliable test, THE TEST OF THE 0YEH. PRICE BAKING POWDER CO., MAKERS OF Dr. Price's Special Flawing Extracts, Theatron(nt,BO*t delklom and naturalfliror kaowa,lad Dr. Price's Lupulin Yeast Gems Bismarck Dakota. gINDING. A T.T. KINDS OF JOURNALS AND PERI ODICALS BOUND IN NEAT STYLE FOR YOUR LIBRARY AT THE TRIBUNE BIND LEDGERS LEDGERS, LEDGERS, JOURNALS, JOURNALS JOURNALS, CASH BOOKS, CASH BOOKS, CASH BOOKS., Before purchasing call and see tbe work done at the TRIBUNE BINDERY. TOWNSHIP —AND-^- —OF— Compiled from Records in the Government Land Office and showing all the IMPORTANT TOWNS, Locating COAL MINES, BISMARCK PROPERTY, Address, JOHN W. FISHEK, .. No. 194 Front street, New York City. Or, WE M, PYE, Sr., Bismarck, D. T. Projected Railroads, Etc., Etc. PB1CE, SOe. Address THE TRIBUNE, Bismarck REAL ESTATE!! For Bargains in Lots or Acre -V*" 1 #11"