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CITY AND COUNTY.
Thursday. George Nichols returned to Fargo last night. J. G. Quinlivan returned today from a trip to Fargo and St. Paul. Mrs. Briggs has sold her horse and carriage to A. G. Clark of Steele. Ben Corbin, the boss and only wolf hunter, is in the city from Glencoe. The band will piny a few out-door se lections tonight, if the weather is fine. Senator Cronan bought a carload of cattle for the packing company from John Yegen. The state board of auditors has been busy at the capitol looking over bids for state depositories. Miss Sehna Peterson, one of the recent graduates from the public school, is teaching at Boyd. Secretary of Agriculture Wilson passed through the city on the noon train today en route to the Park. (Jood rains are reported in the eastern part of the state, but the clouds dried out before coming west. State Treasurer Driscoll has issued the semi-annual statement of receipts and expenditures of the state treasurer's office. The new brick barn at the pen is done —and it's a beauty—one of the most convenient structures of the kind in the state. The Epworth League of the M. E. church will give a lawn social Thursday, July 20. Watch for further announce ments. Mrs. Humphreys, wife of Engineer Humphreys of the fort, was taken sud denly ill last evening but is reported better today. Experiments with the clay about Dickinson have been made by eastern firms and it has been discovered that it makes very good pottery. Sheriff Follis of Billings county was a westbound passenger today, returning from Jamestown, where he had been with a patient for the asylum. The laying of the sewer pipe on Fourth street is progressing well. The pipe are being laid to the depth of the old wooden sewer, which is being taken up. The concrete walk being laid about the Lamborn hospital is a big improve ment and adds to the appearance and convenience of that excellent institution. Bishop Edsall will arrive in the city at noon tomorrow and there will be confir mation services at the church tomorrow night. Four persons are to be con firmed. A Fargo man suggests that the state pay the expenses of the return trip of the volunteers, leaving the several cities their money to expend for the reception of the soldiers. Bishop Edsall will meet the committee of the Episcopal church at the effice of General Hughes tomorrow afternoon at 5 o'clock. All members of the commit tee are requested to be present. Postoflice Inspector. Thiele is adver tising for bids for suitable quarters for the postoflice at Jamestown. The gov ernment wants to rent building, fixtures, vault, etc., for a term of five years. It is possible some of the Dickinson pressed brick will be used in new build ings to be erected in Bismarck in the near future, and the contractors for the military past may use some of them. County Superintendent Edick is send ing out circulars to teachers, advising them of the summer school for Burleigh county to begin July 17. Prof. Moore and Miss Hulett wili be the instructors. J. L. Moody, the Northern Pacific line man, has a crew of twentv-cight men at work line repairing. The" Sykeston and Cooperstown extensions are to be wired. Men for the work are hard to get, al though wages are SIJO and board. M. L. Parker of Jamestown has re turned from Fort Yates, where he has been on business connected with the tradership. The difficulty over the pur chase of goods between the old and new managements has been adjusted. The divorce case of Cook vs. Cook was heard by Judge Winchester yesterday. The parties are New York people, and the wife opposes the divorce. Messrs. Barrett and Stambough of Fargo were the attorneys. The case was continued today. The X. P. through trains are compos ed of 12 and 14 cars, heavily loaded west bound. It is almost impossible for them to make the time in bad weather. The increase in business is heavy. One day's sale at the city ticket office last week in £t. Paul is said to have been 816,000. The excavations for the two buildings at the site of the military post have been completed. Small tool sheds have been erected on the ground, and lumber and budding materials are being hanled there. A tubular well has been dug on The Thorn Comes Forth With Point Forward The thorn point of disease is an ache or pain. Bat the blood is the feeder of the whole body. Purify it with Hood's Sarsaparitta. Kidneys, liver and stomach will at once respond No thorn in this point. Blood Poisoning—The surgeon said when he took out the brass shell received in wound at San Juan Hill two weeks before, that it would have poisoned me it It bad not been for my pure blood. I told him It was Hood's Sarsaparllla that made It pare." GCOROE P. COOPER, CO. G, 25th U. 8. Inf.. Washington Barracks, Washington, D. C. Rheumatism Myself and a friend both suSered from severe attacks of rheu matism. Hood's Sarsaparllla cored both. We would not be without it." WH. H. LESTCB, 65 Leonard St., Fall Blver, Mass. Never Disappoint- good's Pills cms UTT1U« the nonirriutlnjr and IT cathartic with Hood'* Sarsaparllla.' the ground. Some first-class work is i-eing douc in shaping st"'ie for the foundations, rue .ougli bu..ideio being squared off a- with a die. Adju'ant General Miller: I notice that l- .'d E. Smith, formerly sergeant major of the North Dakota regiment and afterward appointed to a second lieuten ancy. has been selected by General Otis as one of the first lieutenants of the volunteer regiment btin„' o/gaaized at Manila. Smith is a first-class man and an excellent soldier. His selection by Otis shows that his merit has been recog nized. The Chicago Record contains one of William E. Curtis' thrilling naratives of the west, an incident of the Black Hills campaign of 1S71, and the fidelity of the Indian Bloody Knife at a critical mo ment in leading the U. S. troops to a place where they could find water, after a long abstinence. Charley Reynolds, Fort Berthold, Standing Rock, and vari ous familiar places and incidents are al luded to. E. S. Allen tells the Forum in Fargo: I had a letter from Mr. McKenzie yes terday. He is in New York. After leaving St. Paul, Alex went to Louisville and traveled south for 400 miles by horse and wagon over the mountains in Ken tucky, Tennessee and North Carolina, and from there up the coast to New York. After leaving Lookout Mountain and getting into the high altitudes, his cough left him in one night, which had been troubling him since leaving St. Paul. The supreme court has handed down a decision in the case of Margaret Trost against the city of Casselton, being an action brought to recover damages al leged to have been received in the win ter of '97 by the lady falling on a side walk that was covered with snow. The case \vas tried in the district court and a verdict in favor of the plaintiff was given allowing her SS60. The city of Casselton took an appeal to the supreme court and the decision of the lower court was reversed. Pollock & Scott appeared for the appellant and Benton, Lovell & Bradley for the respondent. Friday. Elliott Barnes returned today from a trip east. R. N. Stevens returned today from a trip to New Rockford. Dr. Wendt of Kulm has disappeared, leaving a wife and two children. Haying has begun on the bottoms south of the city. The crop will be a fair one. Sheriff Collins of Grand Forks is in the city with two prisoners for the peni tentiary. Die Wacht am Missouri, the new Ger man newspaper at Mandan, has made its initial appearance. Secretary of Agriculture Wilson in spected the crops of the state—at fifty miles an hour on the N. P. Dr. Smyth returned today from a tr'p to Fargo, where he has been on business connected with the state medical board. The Northern Pacific gives a rate of one fare for the round trip for those who attend the stock growers meeting at Fargo. F. G. Grambs withdrew his bid for the iron work on the twine plant. He was the successful bidder, but made a mistake in his bid. The drive to the site of the new mili tary post is becoming a popular one— and every visitor is impressed with the beauty of the site. The enforcement league made a raid at Grand Forks, and discovered four gambling houses, a lot of paraphernalia and arrested six men. Twelve recruits have been so far se cured from North Dakota for service in the Philippines. The men have been sent to San Francisco. A prisoner named Rand, formerly postmaster at Rand, Stark county, has been released from the pen. He was sent up for four years ago. The appointment of Miss Hilda Sat terlund as a clerk in the surveyor gen eral's office has been confirmed, and she is now a permanent employe of ihe office. Fifteen of the nineteen who took the state medical examination at Grand Forks were successful in passing. Among the number was Dr. Quain of this citj\ Sheriff Wagness of Ramsey county brought in a prisoner for the pen to day, William Carter, a circus follower sentenced to a year and eight months for theft. Dr. and Mrs. DePuy of Jamestown entertained several members of the Wakefield Opera company after the show, Mr. Taylor, the tenor of the com pany, was a schoolmate of Dr. DePuy. The band gave an open air concert last night and rendered some very good selections. Among them was a baritone solo, "Fascination" of Barnhouse, which was very creditably rendered by Mr. Ben Belk. Adjutant general Corbin says the North Dakota boys have not started home. There has been such a violent storm at Manila that no transports could be loaded and no ships have been able to leave the harbor. Bishop Edsall came in from the east today and will hold confirmation services at the church tonight. The bishop will also meet with the church committee and discuss some matters of business regarding the local church. One of the workmen on the new Wash burn grade was in the city yesterday with a split nose. He was driving a wheel scraper, and the handle flew up and struck him on the nose, splitting the fleshy part of it as neatly as though cut with a knife. Dr. Ballard sewed up the injured proboscis. With regard to the application for the pardon of William Lowe, recently denied by Governor Fancher, a May ville corre spondent of the Fargo Forum states that there is general and bitter opposition to any such thing as a pardon for Lowe. The history of the crime and a summary of the evidence is given in the communi cation. Minneapolis Journal: Taylor Crum, the ex-North Dakota lawyer, has again been refused admission to the bar of this state. He was refused some time ago by the examining board, after which he made application to the supreme court, which sustains the action of the board, on the ground that he was not an attor 8 BISMARCK WEEKLY TRIBUNE: FRIDAY, JULY 21, 1899 ney of five years' standing in the North Dakof.i courts, having Men disbarred there in 1838. R. D. Hoskins and Brooks wheeled out to Burnt creek this morning, start ing at 4 a. m., and brought home two fine specimens of the sardine family. IJosk says the mosquitoes are much more numerous and larger than the fish. Hon. John Yegen sold a carload of cattle to the Fargo Packing company. There were 22 head of cat.tle in the car and they netted him a little over 851 a head, the total sale amounting to a little over SI,200, which shows what the grass on the Missouri slope is worth in the way of beef-making. The cattle were a little ahead of the market and sold for a good price. Northern Pacific employes at work in the gravel pit at Sanborn made a grue some find. At quite a depth a child's coffin was unearthed. The skeleton re mained and one of the strange things about the find was the fact that the occupant had been lying on its face, as shown by the position of the bones. How it become imbedded at such a depth in a gravel pit is a mystery not easily explained. ,rnm ii Clin" Saturday. States Attorney Allen returned today from the east. Pat McGrath of Sterling was among the Tribune callers today. Bishop Edsall has let the contract for a S7,000 residence in Fargo. George Watson captured both medals at the gun club shoot last night. The Mandan Pioneer savs the return of President Mellen and party "is anxi ously awaited." 1\ J. Tully, commander G. A. R. post, Bismarck, is suffering from rheumatism and confined to his home. A warrant for §1,250 has been sent to the Mandan Fair association, being half the bi-ennial appropriation. Editor Warren of the LaMoure Chron icle- has been selected as private secre tary to Congressman Spalding. J. K. Hapstonstallof Linton was found dead jn a pasture at that place. The in dications ar£ that he died of heart dis ease. Owing to the C. E. lawn fete to be given on Friday, July 21, the Epworth League will postpone their social until Tuesday, July 25. A citizen of Mandan has been pros pecting for gold, and a mining company has been organized with a capital of S100,000—to be subscribed. Mr. P. R. Elgin, chief clerk to Major Robertson, who is in charge of the work of construction of the new military post, is in the city. Mr. Elgin was in Cuba with Major Robertson, and was trans ferred from there. Chief of Police McHugh: Somebody swiped my scythe, and if he doesn't bring it back I'll give him the butt end of a shillelah to go with it. The scythe belongs to the city, and I lend it to vari ous persons to cut weeds. If it isn't brought back, there'll be no more weeds cut. There is a rank growth of weeds on vacant lots and along some side streets. Weeds afford Hies and bugs a convenient breeding ground and they also frequently contain disease germs. Now is the .time to cut weeds. The city authoritiesdesire that all property owners act on this sug gestion. Confirmation services were held by Bishop Edsall at the Episcopal church last night. The services were well at tended, there being a large congregation present, and the services were as usual, beautiful and impressive. Four were confirmed, Mrs. John White and daugh ter, Mrs. H. L. Reade and Mrs. F. E. Moorliouse. Belle Olson, who is employed by Wil liam Laist, suffered a serious accident northeast of the city hist evening. She was out driving with Mrs. Laist, and on a bit of bad road, the buggy came near overturning and she jumped out, break ing her thigh. She was brought to the city and Dr. Smyth set the broken limb, The lawn fete and ice cream evening that the Presbyterian Y. P. S. C. E. had planned to hold this week and postponed because of the courteous recognition to the Methodist fete and ice cream social in the court house grounds last Tues day, will be held on the lawn of the Presbyterian parsonage, Friday, July 21. Lights and music with refreshments will ACTS GENTLY ON THE KIDNEYS, LIVER AND BOWELS CLEANSES THE SYSTEM OVERCOMES. ,TS PERMANENTLY Eff ECTS evr Twe 6CHUINE- MAN'F'D ©y (AUIVRNIA|TG,SYRVP(S i8a uu met to» ru HIM. And is it not due to nervous exhaustion? Things always look so much brighter when we are in good health. How can you have courage when suffer ing with headache, nervous prostration and great physical weakness? Would you not Jike to be rid of this depression of spirits? How? By removing the cause. By taking It gives activity to all parts that carry away useless and poisonous materials from your body. It removes the cause of your suffering, because it re. moves all impurities from your blood. Send for our book on Nervousness. To keep in good health you must have perfect action of the bowels. Ayer's Pills cure con* stipation and biliousness. WW?* (oour Ooefon. Perhaps you would like to consult tome eminent physicians aliout year condition. Tlien write us freely all the Bive rtlculars In yonr case. You will re a prompt reply, without cost. Address, DR. J. C. AVER, Lowell. Macs, combine to make an attractive and en joyable evening. All friends of the church are invited to come and to bring friends: Fargo held a public meeting to discuss the return of the soldier boys from this state from the Philippines. Committees were appointed, one to look after the re ception to the boys and the other to Cor resond with other cities of the state which have companies in the regiment and secure co-operation, looking to the presence of a proper reception committee to meet the boys at Frisco and look after them as far as possible. Judge Winchester has granted a di vorce to J. A. Cook, formerly of Elkhart, Ind., from his wife, the grounds being desertion. The case has attracted some attention on account of Mrs. Cook fight ing the issuance of a decree. The young daughter sided with the. father in the action and the young son took the part of the mother. Mr. Cook was repre sented by Barnett & Reese, and Mrs. Cook by W. S. Stambaugh of Fargo, and Percy Turner of Indiana. It is un derstood that the case will be appealed to the supreme court by Mrs. Cook. Monday. Secretary Falley has returned to Walipeton. State Auditor Carlblom returned to Forman last night. Mr. and Mrs. Patterson left yesterday evening for St. Paul. Private Secretary Poole returned to day from a trip to Jamestown. Major Robinson has gone to Omaha to visit for a time with his family. The North Dakota boys are scheduled by General Otis to leave Manila this week. States Attorney Allen left last night to look after some government prose cutions in the eastern part of the state. Miss Clara Stevens and her friend Miss Winimer left this morning by stage for Cannonball yvliere they will visit for a time. The reports of the presence of "clouds of grasshoppers" at various places through the state turn out to be jtretty much fakes. H. C. Rhud got the contract for the new Little building on Fourth street. The work will be commenced at once and 'the building is to be completed by Aug. 25. Contractor Owen, who is building the new Indian school at Elbowoods, was in the city yesterday and left this morn ing for Minneapolis to look after some business matters. Robbins Anderson, son of Rev. An derson, formerly of this city, was a recent graduate from Yale college, graduating, sixth in a class of three hundred, and taking special honors in law. St. John's day was celebrated by Masons in Dawson City June 2i, and W. T. Perkins sends the Tribune a pro gram and bill of fare. He was down for an address on, "Our American Cousins." Dickinson Press: Alexander Hughes and M. P. .Skeels, of Bismarck, were in Dickinson Tuesday looking over the ground ivith a view to putting in an eiectric light plant. Hughes & Co. have a plant in Bismarck nnd in Fargo, and want to put a plant in here as soon as the matter of incorporation is com pleted. The first of the N. P. new postal cars went west today. There are eight in all, built by the Barney & Berry Car Co. of Dayton, O. The boys say they are the finest cars in use for mail distribu tion in the United States, being 60 feet long and (fitted up with every conven ience that experience in handling mail has developed.. The body of Oliver H. Craig was found on the tracks not far east of Jamestown, fearfully mutilated and disfigured. Craig appears to have been a member of the Sixth cavalry, and traveled with the Main circus. From appearances, it is believed the man was murdered and his body placed on the track to avoid suspicion. Fargo Argus: William Sturdivant of Mayville, who a few days ago pleaded guilty to the charge of attempted as sault upon a 15-year-old girl, has been sentenced to two years in the peniten tiary at Bismarck by Judge Pollock, at Hillsboro. Sturdivant's young wife has been constantly by his side during the last few days and desires to go with him to the penitentiary. The Grand Forks "newspaper gang" are making elaborate preparations to entertain the members of the press association July IS and 10. In addi tion to the carnival features and Cass Lake excursion, a fine banquet 'will be tendered the "moulders of public opin ion" at which addresses will be made by Senator Hansbrougli. Editors Plum ley. Lounsberry. McCIure. Ward well and others. A Washington item to the Tribune says: Frank L. Harrigan. formerly of Grand Forks, but later employed in the government bindery at Washington, lias been committed to St. Elizabeth's insane asylum for treatment. The ar rest was made at the instance of his wife, upon whom he had made a vio lent assault. Harrigan has not been considered just right, for several years —the effect or a long spell of sickness, and it is hoped by his many friends that a thorough course of treatment at the government's model institution will straighten out the tangles that beset his brain. Of the trip of the X. P. officials through this section, the Dickinson Press says: At Mandan the party stopped 10 or 15 minutes. Nearly the entire population of the town was at the station. Mr. Mellen spoke briefly of the removal of the shops to Bis marck. He is said to have told them that, as a business proposition, the shops should have been located in Bis marck in the first place, but a* to the change now he would not give out mis information further than that the mat ter would lie settled within a very short time. It is generally believed that the shops will be rebuilt in the Capital city. Tuesday. E. S. Beardsley returned today from a trip to St. Paul. Dr. Forbes of Washburn is among the guests in the city. The state fair at Mandan this year will be held September 26-29. Mr. A. .Peterson of Armstrong made a trip to Bismarck Monday. Miss Helen Hughes returned today from a visit with her friend Miss Brit ton. Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Clark of Steele were among the guests in the city to day. The thermometer manages to rise a little each day. The weather today is about the hottest of the year. Judge Winchester is engaged in hay making just at present and is helping put up his own hay on the Missouri bottoms. Miss Edith Wakeman is a regular at tendant at the shoots of the local gun club and possesses a handsome new Parker shotgun. An effort is being made, in the state to secure a commission in the new vol unteers for Captain C. W. Morgan of the Hillsboro company. Sidney Erickson. a brother of Rail road Commissioner Erickson, was ac eidently shot in the side while playing with some comrades and will not re cover. The city council of Minneapolis has appropriated $175 for the entertainment of the Thirteenth Minnesota regiment on its return. This will buy a sack of peanuts and a glass of lemonade for nearly every man in the regiment. Those Minneapolis people are lavish patriots. A copy of the St. Cloud Journal Press gives an account of the graduat ing exercises at St. Benedict's Acad emy. Among the graduates were tbe Misses Helen Primeau and Kathleen Reedy of Fort Yates, who took the honors, and each was presented with a gold medal. The city council at Fargo passed a resolution asking the governor to use funds belongfing to the state militia to bring home the state troops free of ex pense. and asking the governor to bor row the money if there Is none avail able. trusting to the next legislative as sembly to make the reimbursement. A Minnesota man. who claims to have made a contract with Richard Sykes for the purchase of some 50.000 acres of land, is suing for $100,000 dam ages because the seller backed out. The plaintiff fixes $160,000 as the profit he would have made if the sale had been consummated. The amount of the sale would have been .$200,000. These figures prove that land is land in North Dakota now. and that it is so CRY FOR CUTIOURA. Instant relief and sleep, in a hot bath with CUTIODBA SOAP and a single anointing with CUTIOUBA. Ointment. A blessing to skin tor tured infants and worn-out, worried parents. Bolimvwhcn. SOAP.39C.LONMKHT.M. D. AID TRY ALLEN'S FOOT-EASE, A powder to be shaken into the shoes. Your feet fed swollen, nervous and hot, and get tired easily. If you have smarting feet or tight shoes, try Allen's Foot-Ease. It cools the feet and makes walking easy. Cures swollen, sweating feet, ingrowing nails, blisters and callous spots. Relieves corns and bunions of all pain and gives rest and comfort. Try 1t today. Sold by all druggists and shoe stores for 25 cents. Trial package free. Address, Allen S. Olmstead, LeRoy, N. T. eagerly sought after that purchasers do not like to have sales fall through. It is said that the appointment of offi cers for the two new regiments organ ized in Manila were on the basis of the number of men re-enlisting from each regiment. As only one North Dakotan received a commission, Lieut. F. E. Smith of Company K. the percentage of North Dakotans wlio chose to stay is probably very small. A number of additional teachers reg istered at the summer training school this morning and the attendance is now very complete. The new teachers to day are Mrs. M. Loop. W. E. Sillius. Lil lian Fritz. Carrie Wjestmiller. Lizzie Morris, Delia Anxier and Maggie Frood. The teachers got down to work this morning and the first day's course of instruction was gone through with. Wednesday. B. H. Bron'son returned today from a trip to St. Paul. Rev. Father Clemens went to Dick inson on the noon train. W. S. DeGraff has beeu in Dickinson visiting for several days. Miss Victorine Marsh of Fort Rice is visiting with Mr. and Mrs. Belk. J. A. Barnes returned on the noon train from a trip down the line. Here's hoping that the North Da kotans are aboard the transport and ready to start home. The McGowan fire loss in the burn ing of the Custer hotel was adjusted and settled yesterday. R. E. Manley of Company at Manila, has decided to remain there and engage in business. Sid Smith's farm house was struck by lightning a few days ago and one corner pretty badly damaged. John White sent out a big haying party this morning. There were a dozen teams and a number of men in the outfit. 'Register McGillivray of the land office is driving a fine young black horse which lie brought down from his ranch near Dickinson. M. L. Parker of Jamestown, who will have charge of the new Indian trading establishment at Standing Rock, was in the city last evening. The coroner's jury at Jamestown has not yet decided whether the death of the former soldier, Craig, who was found dead on the track, was accident or murder. Tlie wife of the dead man has arrived from Kansas City. Rev. Hughes of Washburn is in the city today to meet his wife, wiio come in from Ohio on the noon train. Mr. Hughes has the three charges of Wash burn, Coal Harbor and Turtle Lake. Rev. Anderson was there a few days ago and took up a collection of $200 with which to build parsonage. The grain commission firm of the John Miller Company of Dulutli. Minn are urging tlipir customers and ship pers of grain .generally to take greater care in cleaning the same before ship ment. They estimate that North Da kota farmers paid $250.(100 as freight on foul seeds and dirt shipped 1.o Du lutli alone during last year. A certificate of incorporation was issued today to the Hughes Electric Company of Fargo and Bismarck. Tlie incorporators are Alexander Hughes and his. sons, Edmond A.. George A., William V., and Frank C. Hughes. The capital stock is $r0.000 and ilie objects of the corporation are to con struct and operate electric light plants for the production, use and manufac ture of electricity and for the furnish ing of tlie same to consumers for tlie purpose of lighting, heating, motive power, cooking, etc.. and for the fur nishing from central stations of steam and hot water for heating and other purposes. Fargo Call: Charley Swa.vne re turned yesterday morning from tlie Grand River country south of Fort Yates where he has been doing some civil engineering for the new sewers and water works for the new Indian school to be erected at that. place. Charley states that the country about the reservation is one of the prettiest he has ever seen. He'states that the excavations for the cellars and sewers and waterworks at the new fort at Bismarck are about completed and that they are now busy hauling the building material on the ground. There is a great demand for carpenters in Bis marck this season, as many of the buildings burned last fall are being rebuilt and those in addition to the new fort, gives everybody work. STRAYED. From my residence, one bay mare 3 years old with halter and biting rig on. A reward will be given for the return of same. CHICAGO, Poma C. Cosr.. hops.. Bassos. Still fertflp. book. fit*. M. EPPINGER. \Bismarck, N. D. Beanrepaire Only a witness. PARIS, July 17.—Atacabinet meeting the-minister of war, Qeneral the Mar quis de Gallifet, announced that the president of the Rennes court martial had decided that. M. de Beaurepaire, the fohner president of the civil section of the court of cassation, would be al lowed to appear only as a witness on questions the court of cassation referred to the conrtmartial, and that he would not be permitted to formulate fresh charges. s, Dld It In Sftlf Defense. July 17.—A special to The. Times Herald from St. Louis says. Louis W. Holladay, son of JesBe W. Holladay, a Chicago Millionaire, is ly ing, probably fatally wounded, at the Baptist sanitarium. He WRB shot latt' in the night by his wife at their home. Mrs. Holladay was arrested and locked np at the police station. She says that aha did the shooting in self defense