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CITY AND COUNTY.
Thursday. Judge Fort returned on the noon train from a trip east. Hon. David Bartlett of Cooperstown was greeting friends in the city yes terday. Robbins Anderson came in from the east on the noon train to visit with his friend Leonard Bell. Mr. W. H. Nowark of Hinckley, Minn., came in from the east on the noon train today to visit for a few days with his sister. J. D. McDonald has bought some blooded cattle in Morton county and will improve his grades. An espe cially fine bull is among the animals purchased. Commissioner Harrison writes from Lisbon that it's a girl—arrived Sun day—and all is well at the Harrison home—with the insurance commis sioner stepping perhaps a little higher than usual. The senate Indian committee decided to make an increase in the appropria tion for the survey of the lands in the Pine Ridge and Standing Rock agen cies. The present provision is for $22,o(M), but Representative Gamble urged that the amount be increased to $.", MM). Sheriff Severn of Stutsman county and Warden Catron oi the Walla Wal la, Wash., penitentiary, passed through the city with the prisoner Livingston, who was captured at Jamestown, at tempting to escape a parole from the Washington institution. Livingston went back without extradition papers. He will have to serve out the remain der of his full term, about twelve years. About thirty members of Mandan Chapter, R. A. M., attended the chapter meeting from this city last night. There were two teams of candidates. Messrs. Boucher, Falley and Ballard from this city, and the conferring of the degrees lasted until a late hour. After the regular work was completed an excellent banquet was spread and the evening very pleasantly passed by all who attended. B. F. Spencer, a carpenter of the crew of Frank Ingalls of the Northern Pacific, met with a serious accident at Fargo. While at work repairing at the round house he fell from a staging twenty-five feet to the floor and was struck by a heavy block and tackle in the fall. Several ribs were broken, his hip dislocated and he is believed to have suffered a fracture of the skull. He is a widower and has a daughter living in Jamestown. A Rochester, Minn., dispatch says: The largest funeral ever held in Roch ester was that of Clarence L. Noyes, the soldier boy, who was buried under military honors. The First M. E. church was packed and about 500 per sons could not gain entrance. Rev. Frank Doran officiated. The casket and pulpit were decorated with flowers. Custer Post, G. A. R., and Company D, N. G. S. M., were present in a body and escorted the remains, headed by the Queen City band, to Oakwood cemetery. The Grand Forks Herald says: Fred Hoisington, general appraiser of aban doned military reservations, spent yes terday in the city in consultation with the land office officials. This morning he will leave for the Pembina military reservation, wlncn he will appraise. The government buildings on this re serve were appraised some time ago and several of them sold. Those re maining unsold were appraised too high to be sold in their present con dition. The land, consisting of three sections, two of prairie and one of tim ber, will also be appraised, and build ings and land sold at auction by the land officials some time this summer. Mr. Hoisington says the next reserva tion to be appraised and sold in this section will be the Fort Buford reser vation, a tract 30 miles square. Writing from Manila of the death of F. W. Summerfield, a former mem ber of Company K, who distinguished himself as a scout, Lieutenant Fred E. Smith writes: Frank Summer field was killed when out riding with two others. They ran in to an ambush. Summerfield was killed at the second volley. The other two were obliged to retreat leaving the body of Summerfield behind them. They lost all their horses and saddles. The two who escaped made their way under cover of darkness back to town and gave the alarm. I left with the company at 2 a. m. January 21, and after a good deal of hard marching managed to find the scene of the con flict, at a little after daylight. Here we found the dead body lying in the ditch from which the party had been fired upon, but could find no trace of the insurgents. We brought the body back to town and gave him a military funeral in the afternoon. Summer field was formerly a member of Com- 44 Many a Mickle Makes a Muckle." 44 Line upon tine" is the tuay a. building grows• The 44Mickle" in this Scotch proverb is something very small, but the muckle" is something great. One microscopic bacillus makes impure blood, and "muckle ivae" (much disease and disaster) foUcms. Hood's Sarsapartlla cleans the blood as nothing else can. It brings muckle fay at "mickle" cost. Half teaspoonful doses. Pimples-"Pimples, blackheads and a kind of rash covered my face. A friend advised to try Sarsapa rUla. I Have taken three bottles and the pimples are gone." Lizzie Meyerherm, ^me CC' r0Hood's Bood'» Ptlli cure llrer l|U the non-Irritating and HIT cathartic to take with Hood'« Kanaprill*. Prevented by warm shampoos with Coticura So at, and light dressings of Born—to Mr. and Mrs. William Macnider of Kmmonsburg, at the resi dence of M. J. McKenzie, in this city— a boy. John Dolan has negotiated the pur chase of the lot on Fourth street, for merly occupied by the Malloy barn, through Agent M. P/Slteels. The Northern Pacific has been noti fied that 45 cars loaded with emigrants, machinery and stock will arrive in Edgeley Saturday over the Milwaukee. The settlers are bound for Sykeston, Bismarck and Carrington. Jamestown people are nursing a rumor that if Judge Glaspell is elected he will remove his chambers to Valley City and that if Frank White is elected governor he will appoint S. M. Lock erby judge, Glaspell to resign. There is no scarcity of rumors in the Fifth district. Jamestown Alert: Supt. Wilson, Roadmaster Fletcher and F. Ingalls, superintendent of bridge construction, inspected the Jamestown-Mandan por tion of the Dakota division. A stay of some time was made in Man dan and the new shops being con structed there were looked over. John Challoner of Wahpeton has been tendered a good position in the quartermaster's department of the U. S. army in the Philippines and leaves within a few days .for San Francisco where he will take passage for Manila. John served with Company in the Philippines and knows just what he is going to. Cavalier Chronicle: Sheriff Rob ertson on his return Friday from his trip to Bismarck with Thomas Cole man stated that the binding twine plant that has been installed at the penitentiary is about ready to start up and should have quite a stock ready to place on the market by the time harvest is here. He reports that the penitentiary has about 140 inmates at the present time and that Coleman is the first one taken down from this county since 1897, when Wilson and Watson, the wheat thieves, were given a term in the "pen." Not a bad record for Cavalier county. Contractor Kennedy of Fargo, who has been down to Washington, says: Senator and Mrs. Hansbrough and Senator and Mrs. McCumber were ex ceedingly kind to us, as was Congress man Spalding. Our North Dakota delegation are working together and our state never stood so well at the capital. I met Alex McKenzie in Washington he is moving among the big men of the nation. He is the manager of a syndicate investing $15, 000,000 in Cape Nome. He is buying machinery by carloads and looking after details of shipments as well as purchases, with that wonderful energy ever characteristic of him. I under stand he will go to Alaska in May and probably visit here enroute to the Pa cific coast. Saturday. Ed Hughes went west on the noon train. R. E. Wallace returned last night to Jamestown. Secretary of State Falley returned east last night. Chief of. Police McHugh has been under the weather for several days, but is out again today although not very well yet. President J. H. Worst of the state agricultural college came in on the noon train today and is looking after some matters at the capitol this after noon. The insurance adjusters appraised the salvage of the W. T. Best dry goods stock at .$1,000, and he expects to com mence Wednesday next clearing itiout in quantities to suit purchasers. State Examiner Langlie, L. B. Han-, na and J. W. Smith of Fargo have bought a controlling interest in the First Bank of Cooperstown. Mr. Langlie .will be in active charge of the institution. The insurance adjusters settled the W. T. Best loss last night and returned east on the midnight train. The loss on the building has been estimated by the contractors and the work of re pairing will begin soon. Mandan Pioneer: L. S. Beaumont of Mannhaven, Mercer county, was in town today. He has sold "Favorite," the head of his shorthorn herd, who was awarded so many prizes at state fairs, to Mr. McDonald of Bismarck. Frederick Wilsey, eastern land agent of the Northern Pacific, stated that fully 2,500,000 acres of Northern Pacific land would be taken up this season by cdlonists in Minnesota, North Dakota and Montana. He looks for the heav iest immigration westward in years. Attorneys for Barney Murphy, who was sent up for twenty-five years at the last term of court in .Valley City, were denied a new trial of the case by 8 BISMARCK WEEKLY TRIBUNE: FRIDAY, MARCH 23. 1900. FALLING HAIR Cuticura, pur- cut of emollient skin cares. This treatment at oncc stops falling hair, clears the scalp of crusts, scales, and dandruff, soothes Irritated, Itching surfaces, stimulates the hair follicles, mid makes the hair grow upon a clean, whole some, healthy scalp when all else fails. SioM throughout the world. POTTKR O. AN C. Coro, Bole I'rop«.,Bo« too. liow to h»Te Beautiful pany Iv of the North Dalcotans, and was a very brave fellow. His parents live in Lisbon, N. D. Friday. States Attorney Allen returned to day from a trip east. Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Blunt and fam ily returned from the east today. Judge Glaspell. and have taken an ap peal to the supreme court The case will be heard the latter part of this month at Fargo. Dickinson Recorder: Sheriff Kono and Frank Kihm of Dickinson have had notice served on them to appear before the supreme.court at its next session to show cause why they are not guilt'y or contempt of court by re fusing to give evidence before Referee Edwards in the Simpson disbarment suit. The big engine on the passenger train today was equipped with dynamo and incandescent lights. The dynamo is a small one, placed just back of the headlight, and there are three incan descents on the running board on %ach side of the engine, the cab being also supplied with them. Hereafter the using of the old smoky oil torch will be done away with. The hearing of Jean Lapelle, who was arrested for the shooting of C. H. Albertson, has been postponed until April 20 and ne has been released on $300 bonds. The hearing was post poned until Mr. Albertson so far re covers from the effects of the shot as to be able to be present. The ball made a nasty wound and Mr. Albertson is experiencing considerable trouble from its effects. The other man who was arrested is in jail in default of $300 bail for carrying concealed weapons. Speaking oi the performance of Ne vada at Valley City the Alliance says: Mrs. Edith W. Conklin of Bismarck, a daughter of Judge Winchester, as sisted and assumed the role of 'Moselle, the leading lady character, which she did to perfection. Mrs. Conklin is handsome, graceful and on the stage the ideal actress, and those in the aud ience are unstinted in their praise of her rendition of the part. The Fargo Forum says of the play, "What Happened to Jones," which will appear at the Atheneum Tuesday night next: There was a large audience at the operahouse last night to see "What Happened to Jones." The attraction was one of the best seen here this year and everybody had a good laugh. The situations are comical, Mr. Clarke was at his best and his support was all that could be desired., Mrs. W. F. Cochrane left for St. Paul last night with her little son Edwin, who has been ill for some time and whose trouble has been diagnosed as appendicitis. Dr. Ballard accom panied them, and the boy will be placed under the care of city physicians, pre paratory to an operation if such a course should be necessary. Many friends of the family in the city hope the trouble may be safely and quickly overcome. Monday. Captain Baker returned today from a trip east. Contractor Donahue returned on the noon train from a trip east. Commissioner Thomas returned on the noon train from the east. Receiver Satterlund of the land office left last night for Wheaton, Minn., to visit with his brother. Judge Bartholomew has been con fined to the house for several days by complications arising from a cold. The new building of the Emmons County state bank, to replace the one destroyed by fire, has been completed at Braddock. The new electric headlights on the Northern Pacific engines are powerful reflectors and the glare from the en gines may be seen for miles. The Iowa immigrants traveled to the city in passenger cars of the Mil waukee road, which are sidetracked here temporarily for their accommo dation. The Yellowstone and Tongue rivers in Montana have broken. The Mis souri is not crossable, but has not dis played signs of breaking yet, although there was plenty of water on the ice during the recent warm spell. Attorney W. F. Cochrane received word from St. Paul today that his son Edwin was resting well. The diag nosis of appendicitis has been con firmed by Dr. Rogers and an opera tion will probably be performed the last of the week. Thirty cars more of settlers from Iowa are expected in a few days to ACTS GENTLY ON THE KIDNEYS, LIVER AND BOWELS CENSES THE System RITUAL GONS""PAT,ON PERMANENTLY Bt 0£CTS Bvy thb ftenviNe-MAN'p by (AUftRNIA flC SYRVP(S #'.&<«« fTSnZ ... iMMMiaMuMMMltMWJiLmn* ,._i ln,an ever for this, settle in various parts of the state. Some of the families arriving with the recent party are large, and two of them muster a total of thirty children —which will help with the. census ma terially. Rev. Ryan's term as presiding elder of the Jamestown district expires April 11 and another will have to be chosen to his place. According to the rules of the Methodist church he has served the full limit, six years, in his district and will have to be trans ferred. His many friends will regret his departure. Articles of incorporation have been filed with the secretary of state for the Fargo, Duluth & Northwestern rail road. The incorporators are J. W. VonNeida, R. S. Lewis, James Ken nedy, S. T. Satterthwaite and Mayor Johnson of Fargo, and it is proposed to build through the counties of Cass, Steele, Traill, Nelson and Ramsey to the north state line, and then from Fargo to Duluth. The electric lights were turned on the cell room of the state penitentiary for the first time Saturday night. The lights made a decided improvement in the appearance of the cell block at night. There are incandescent lights just outside each cell for the lighting of the interiors, and when these are turned out the block is lighted with four miniature arcs, one in each corner of the block. The arc lights outside in the grounds have not yet been fit ted for lighting. Tuesday. W. C. Tubbs is among the guests in the city today. Dr. Ballard returned on the noon train from St Paul. Register McGillivray returned today from a trip to Dickinson. Miss Tracy, the new milliner at WebD Bros., arrived in the city Sun day. The Milwaukee cars in which the Iowans came to the city were taken back east today. Ed Hughes is in the city today. He has been at. Mandan, where the electric light plant was started yester day and is now in operation. Train No. 1 was heavily loaded today and ran in two sections, the first carry ing nothing but baggage, mail and ex press. Western passenger traffic is growing heavy. The death of A. Leroy in the county jail was due to heart* failure. Dr. Quain made an examination into the cause of death at the request of Cor oner White and so decided. The annual meeting of the Bismarck Gun club will be held at Hensler's re pair shop next Friday evening at 8 o'clock sharp. All members are re quested to be in attendance. Among the agricultural college notes in the Forum is the following: The college board met Wednesday and at noon were served a dinner in Francis hall by Misses Aldyth Ward and Jesse Britton. 1 Mrs. John Wickes, wife of Sheriff Wickes of Morton county, died in Man dan last night. The deceased leaves eight children. Her death was due to inflammatory rheumatism, from which she had suffered for a month. Tae Iowa immigrants are moving northward. Several teams left the city this morning loaded with lumber, and the men will begin at once upon the erection of dwellings, that they may move their families out and be gin farm work at once. Jamestown Alert: Rollef Berg, as administrator of the estate of Domin ick Cavanaugh, will make final report in county court March 28. Hurst,, the man who slew Cavanaugh, will suffer the death penalty in Glendive, where the murder occurred, March 30. The estate consists of lots in Courtenay. Charles O. Spetz, who has been iden tified with the clothing business in the city for a number of years, having been for several years with M. Epptn ger and afterward with the Boston clothing house, will take the road for the St. Paul Mercantile company, wholesale grocers, with territory east of the river. The many friends of Mr. SpetS will wish him -success in the business. Adjutant General Miller returned on the noon train from Washington where he attended the meeting of the adjutants general of the states in the interests of an increased appropriation for the national guard. He is pleased with the success of the work of the committee, as indications favor larger congressional appropriation for the guard. Mrs. Miller accompanied the general home from Jamestown. ^i,i: Pioneer Press: Maria Ricks, the "window' smasher," is at the Central police station today with a baby twp weeks old. She appeared in this state about three weeks ago, and State Agent Gates took her to the Woman's BLMB POISON. In some cases the external signs of Contagions Blood Poison are so slight that the victim is firmly within the grasp of the monster before the true nature of the disease is known. In other cases the blood throat, eruptions on skin, copper colored spl swollen glands, mucus a tches in the moutn, sores on scalp, ulcers on tongue, sore Mf 'at, eruptions on skin, copper colored splotches, and falling and eyebrows 't, as these are all unmistakable signs of Contagious Blood Poison. Doctors still prescribe meroutyandpotash as the only cure for^BloalJtoison. JThesejioisonous min- [^(j| leave no room for doubt, as these are all unmistakable signs of Contagious Blood Doctors still prescribe mercury and potash as the only cure for Blood Poison. ctals never yet made a complete and permanent cure of Contagious Blood Poison. They drive the rack into the system, cover it up for a while, but it breaks out again in worse form. These powerful minerals produce mercurial ™2? offensive sores and ulcers, causing the joints to stiffen and finger nails to drop off. Meronzy and. wrecks, not euros, and those who have been dosed with these drugs are never after free from aches and pain. Christian Home on North street. She insisted on leaving the place Saturday, and threatened to break every window in the house, if they would not let her out. She was pacified but later it was found necessary to call the police. Detective'Olberg took her to the Cen tral police station. South Dakota is her home, but the state has refused to take care of her. Minnesota threat ened legal proceedings, and her case will be taken before the state officials today. Wednesday. E. H. Wilson went east this after noon. I. P. Baker went down the line this afternoon. General Hughes came in from the east on the noon train. Mrs. F. C. Holley returned this after noon from the west. Mrs. A. C. McGillivray returned from Dickinson this afternoon. Miss Blanche Small came in on the noon train from Quincy, Minn., to visit with her relatives. Robbins. Anderson, who has been visiting with Leonard Bell, returned east this afternoon. States Attorney Allen came in from Steele on the noon train. He has been attending court there, and the case against J. A. Coulter for alleged violation of the liquor law resulted in an acquittal. The court is busy with the trial of a tax case. Many horses are being shipped east over the Northern Pacific from Mon tana, Washington and North Dakota. The demand is unusual. Horses that sold for about $10 on the ranges a tew years ago bring from .$40 to $G0 now. A train load of cattle were shipped east yesterday afternoon. It is reported tnat the D. B. S. John son company and the N. P. are figuring on a deal whereby all the company's land east of the Missouri river are to be purchased by the Johnson company. It is said the parties were only 10 cents an acre apart last week, and a flat offer has been made for the lands. Passenger traffic west is exception ally heavy. Yesterday and today the trains were run in two sections, there being nineteen cars on the two sec tions of the train today. Yesterday there was a total of 581 passengers on the trpin and the number today will equal or exceed that number. Some of the passengers are taking advantage of the homeseekers rates to the west ern states and others are en route to Seattle to take the boats from there to Cape Nome. THE rtlLITIA. Adjutant General Miller Tells of the Success Met With by the Adju tants General. Adjutant General Miller, who re turned' Tuesday from Washington, is much pleased with the unanimity of sentiment in congress with regard to the increased appropriation for the na tional guard. Thirty-eight states were represented by their adjutants general and their action in behalf of anew ap propriation was unanimous. Upon their arrival at Washingtbn they hunted up Chairman Marsh of the militia committee and after a discus sion of the matter with him agreed to unite in asking a $2,000,000 appropri ation. Several other bills were pro posed but all of them were abandoned. The members of the party went before the committee the following day and secured unanimous support of their measure, and afterward that of the senate. The party also called on Gen eral Corbin and General Miles and were assured that those departments would co-operate with them toward the passage of the new bill. President McKinley was also called upon and greeted the members of the party cor dially, expressing his pleasure at see ing all of them. The new bill was placed on the cal endar of the house last week and it was hoped to secure immediate action upon it. With the increased 'appropriation North Dakota would receive $12,000 annually in supplies and stores for the militia which would enable the state properly to equip the guard.. There is every indication that the bill will pass without opposition. The land contest case of Healy vs. Forman, involving valuable land In Richland county, has been decided by the commissioner of the general land office in favor of Healy. The. contest for the postmastership at Mandan has not yet,been settled. Postmaster Nichols has sent in his res ignation, and a petition Is out for the appointment of R. H. Smith, a former N, P. conductor, but there are other candidates for the place. ood is quickly filled with this poisonous virus and the HftAAlrA enkrejy different manner, being a purely vegetable remedy it forces the poison out of the system, and insteulof tearing down, builds up and invigorates the general health. S. S. S. is the only antidote for this specific virus, and uerefore the onty cure for Contagious Blood Poison. No matter in what stage or how hopeless the case may appear, even though pronounced incurable by the doctors, S. S. S. can be relied upon to make a rapid, permanent cure. S. S. S. is not a only "^ly vl nearly fifty years has proven it a sure and unfailing cure for this disease. It is the bottle of —. the disease. When had finished my first on my loetwi clear as apiece of glass." Send for our Home Treatment Book, which contains valuable information about this disease, with complete directions for self treatment. Our medical department is in change of jihysicians who have made a life-time study of blood diseases. Don't hesitate to write for any information or advice wanted. We make no charge what* All correspondence is held in the most sacred confidence. THE SWIFT 8PECIFIC COMPANY, ATLANTA, GA» iHlerairi PoiSsfe Make 111 H. MA* vUlC3r which was in spots at first, bat afterwards lured. Before I became convinced that the i, which was really thrown awav. I then red splotches regained my ant my akin as RATIFIED. Meeting of the Judicial Committee at Jamestown Ratifies Action of Former Meeting. A meeting of the judicial committee of the Fiftn district was held at Val ley City a few days ago and May 15 set as the date for the judicial con vention. It was claimed in connec tion with this meeting that the mem bers of the committee were gotten to gether by friends of Judge Glaspell, without notice to some of the members, and that while Chairman Bartlett and Secretary Wallace of the judicial com mittee had not refused to issue a call, they were ignored in the matter. Sub sequently, in order to have the call made legal and there be no possibility of two judicial conventions, Chairman Bartlett issued a regular call for a meeting of the committee at James town to take action with reference to the convention. Tne meeting was held today at Jamestown, all of the members being present except J. A. Weed of Logan county, who voted with Giaspell at 'the previous meeting. The meeting today by a vote of four to three ratified the action of the former meeting at Valley City. The matter is now up to the people. A weak stom ach needs a mild, natural, butthorough ly efficient ton ic. A remedy which answers this descrip tion is the Bit ters. It has cured thou sands of suf ferers from Indigestion Constipation, Biliousness. Why dont you try it? CELEBRATE fet ..STOMACH Fitters Henry Gerdes of the Smith farm near Amenia, Cass county, was kicked in the face by a horse and badly in jured. His nose was broken and his face badly gashed. At a term of the district court in Sargent county, Otto Nygard pleaded guilty to a charge of violating the pro hibition law and was given ninety days and fined $200. Louis DeMarris, an Indian, was convicted of criminal assault in the second degree, oq jury trial, and sentenced to five years in the penitentiary. B* THE GOVERNOR OF NORTH MM. A PROCLAflATION. BJXEJOTJTrVEJ OFFICES. Whereas, Section 3 of an act of the legislative assembly of the state of North Dakota, ap P™™1 February 21st, 1899, entitled "An act to amend chapter 114, session laws of 1897, en titled, an act to amend section 76 of the Revised Codes of North Dakota relating to ac counts for printing and binding required by state officers and making an annual appropria tion therefore" authorizing tho revision of the Revisedl Codes of 1895 and the publication of an edition to be known as the tfevisedCodes of Whereas. Sections 8 and 4 of said act au thorize said revision to bo conducted under the supervision of the secretary of state and therewith, and,168 and P°Wers JLHor?.ur. in ejection 5 °.f paid act reads as fol- J1®, revision herein provided for shall be completed and the books delivered to the secretary of state, the governor shall issue a proclamation, setting forth the fact and tWrtv days thereafter said Revised Codes shall b£ in full force andI effect and be received as evidence of thelaw of this state in all the courts theSS^ Whereas, Ithas been certified to me bv tlm secretary of state that there have been deli£ ered to him as said secretary of state thi» printed vohimes as provided by said act! Now Tlierefore, I, p. B. Pancher, governor of of this proclamation th™Mid EKAI' 0,6 date REVISED CODES OP 1899 aSSSjgSag capitol in the city of Bismarck thkfWH [Seal.] By the Governor: FRED FALLEY. th| P. B. PANCHEB, Governor. Secretary of State. PBOFESSIQlfAL DAttna J. MCKENZIE, AND COLLECTIONS,' TAXES m, ,, PA1DTOB NON-BE8IDBNTB First National Bant Block, Bismarek, N. D. ONE CENT A WORD COLUMN.