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I 4 I: .'•• CITY AND COUNTY. Thursday. Linemen are stringing wires on the telegraph poles along the line of the Washburn road. Mrs. M. M. Cook and daughter re turned on the noon train from their trip to Waslipeton. General Washburn wires the rail road contractors from Minneapolis to prepare for the beginning of tracklay ing next Monday morning. The hearing of the case against Jean Smith was finished before Justice Tib bils this morning and the defendant held for trial to the district court in !?.'!in bonds. The Foster county convention will be held Saturday and it is said will endorse Ed. P. Porter, state senator at the last session of the legislature, for the office of secretary of state. Jamestown Alert: W. J. Brown, the restaurant man, is running a num ber of boarding cars for the men em ployed by Oscar Will of Bismarck in planting trees along the Northern Pa cific right of way. The sundry civil bill as reported to the house carries an appropriation of Mi for sewage and water system at the military post at Bismarck, Fort Lincoln. The appropriation will probably be increased in the senate. Mr. Fred Headstrom of Joliet, 111., who has made extensive investments in land at Slaughter, arrived in Bis marck last night and went up to that place today to visit his brothers and arrange for the cultivation of his land. The repairs of the Griffin building, the interior of which was destroyed by fire some time ago, are nearly com- 44Shallow &&'-x x. fe £5fe:' few Ill: Brooks Are Often Noisy." You have headache, back achef eruptions or kidney troubles, or "that tired feel ing." These are the shallow brooks 'with their noise. Seek the source of the brook and it is deep and quiet. The source of illness is impure blood. America's Greatest Medicine, Hood's Sar sapariHa, is Nature's own means of cleansing the entire system. II has no superior, no equal, only imitators. Debility—".My system was all run down. I had blackheads and that tired feeling. I began taking Hood's Sarsapa ritta and have gained ten pounds in weight and fed like a new nun." William J. Knight, 821 Bluff Street, Pittsburg, Pa. Hood'* PM1» car. Ilwt Ml th. Poa4frit»tlim «pd —It MUmtie to uiw wWi Hood'* imimiiu». ROYAL The Absolutely Pure BAKING POWDER Made from pure, grape cream of tartar. Cream of tartar is refined and powdered acid of grapes, the most healthful and pleasant of all fruit acids. Professor Prescott, University of Michigan, says: I believe that the acid salts of fruits are the most wholesome and important constituents of the food of man. Not all natural substances are wholesome articles of food, but cream of tartar has a high rank as such." This expensive fruit acid is employed in making Royal Baking Powder because of its absolute wholesomeness, and because of its value as a food substance. Alum would cost but one-tenth as much. Mrs. Mary Gillispie and daughter are visiting in the city wit*h Mr. and Mrs. P. McHugh, having come in from the west on the afternoon train yester day. They are old residents of the city, and Mrs. Gillispie is a sister of Pat Malloy. They are en route from Missoula where they have been spend ing the winter to St. Paul where they will make their home. Jamestown Alert: At the asylum board meeting today the matter of ap pointing an assistant superintendent and a lady physician was deferred un til the next meeting. The usual rou tine* business was transacted. It is understood that there are a number of applicants for the position of assist ant superintendent. It is reported that Dr. Baldwin of Cando is an appli cant for the position. Dr. Fannie Dunn of Bismarck is mentioned as one of those desiring the position of lady physician. The latter position has been vacant for some time. Tomorrow is Arbor day. The day will be fittingly celebrated through the state, and the schools, as usual, will co-operate in the good work of plant ing trees and shrubs. The benefits of the observance of Arbor day are many. The improvement in the city of Bis marck with its hundreds of well kept and thriving trees is beyond calcula tion. Every spring the interest taken in the work of tree planting and grass culture is greater, and the results are to be seen in all parts of the city, the residence portion being handsomer every year. Fargo Forum: The state papers, (hose who enjoy the confidence of Mr. Harrison, the commissioner of insur ance, are soon to get their annual "hand-outs" in the shape of annual in surance statements. Mr. Harris, the deputy commissioner, was in Fargo yesterday on his way to Bismarck. He says the copy for the statements is nearly ready and will probably be mailed to the papers at the end of the present week. Altogether there are 4!CI statements to be published. The written part of the statement is type written, the department having In stalled a 10-inch typewriter for that purpose. Mr. Harris says it has been possible to make four good copies at one impression. In preparing the bi ennial report the new machine has been found to be very useful and a great saving of time to the state. Friday. Engineer Dixon of the Washburn road returned today from Minneapolis. H. D. Bloss of Dickey, formerly of Braddock and Sterling, is a guest in the city today. Captain Berg of Grand Forks lias been ordered to report to Col, Creel for examination for a promotion to the 8 BISMARCK WEEKLY TRIBUNE FRIDAY, MAY 11 1900. Alum, however, is a poison, which cannot be used in'food without endangering life. A11 cheap baking powders contain it. Think of feeding it daily, as the makers of the cheap, alum powders would, to delicate women and children! ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO., 100 WILLIAM ST^'NEW YORK. pleted. The new roof is on and the plastering about completed. The plate glass front is yet to be put in. Grafton Record: Wm. Mickle re ceived orders Friday from Adjutant General Miller to report to Col. Creel, inspector and judge-advocate of the N. D. N. G. for examination for first lieutenant of the commissary. This is a merited promotion and we con gratulate Gov. Fancher on his due recognition of so deserving a man as Lieutenant Mickle. majority of the third Itattalion of the North Dakota national guard. The total number of miles of railroad built in North Dakota in 1899 was 41.16, on two lines of road. Dr. and Mrs. Smyth went east yester day afternoon. Mrs. Smyth will visit her old home at Bloomfield, Iowa., and the doctor accompanies her to St. Paul. The military post buildings are now in charge of a custodian, A. F. Weidle, a soldier in the Thirteenth Minnesota and formerly of the regular army. A. K. Sleeger is assistant. The grounds at tin? capdtol have been much improved this year. Some 250 new trees luive been set out on each side of the walk, giving a double row of trees along the walk from the build ing to the gate. The pension examining board at Jamestown examined two veterans of the Spanish-American war, Lieut. Baldwin of Jamestown and Will Greb of Valley City, Baldwin was shot through the' knee and Greb was a bugler of Company G, who suffered from an illness that re sulted in permanent spine affection. A Washington dispatch says: For the construction of water and sewer system at the military post at Bismarck, S30, 000 is made available. Representative Spalding asked for a larger sum, and it is probable that more money will be ex pended at Bismarck, as 81,000,000 is made available for impr6vements at military posts where they may be deemed neces sary by the secretary of war. The month of April just completed was the warmest of which there is any record. The mean temperature was 51 above—the highest during twenty-five years. The rainfall during the month was .58 of an inch—a deficiency from the average of 1.53 inches. The highest temperature was on the 20th—90 degrees above, and the lowest on the 17th—23 degrees above. There is a total de ficiency of rainfall since Jan. 1, 1900 of .88 of an inch. The weather report seems to bear out the opinions of many that the climate of the state is rapidly changing and that it will be warm enough here before many years to raise fruits and other products which cannot now be raised. A Washington item says: According to a letter received by Senator Hans broughfrom Sergeant C. M. Cull of Osnabrook, N. D., who is serving in one of the volunteer regiments in the Philip pines, the war is over in the archi pelago, and the inactivity resultant from garrison duty' induces him to request the senator to obtain his discharge. Cull left a good business in Osnabrook to en list in the service in the far east. He has seen active service since he arrived at Manilla and has been five times men tioned by his regimental commander for conspicuous bravery. The sergeant says he was contented while there was opportunity for fighting, but garrison duty is irksome and he is desirous of ob taining his discharge. Senator Hans brough has filed a recommendation to that effect at the war department. Saturday. Wahpeton Globe: For the first time since the organization of the state government the permanent school fund is entirely depleted. At a meet ing of the board of university and school lands last week school district Aufc 1 bonds to the amount of .$38,000 were purchased, frhich consumed the funds. There will not be much more available money until fall, when the third pay men.. on school lands which were sold in 1S90 becomes due. It is reported that the man William?, who was shot in the knee at Hebron, will lose his leg. Dr. Bentley, who is looking.after him at the Bismarck hos pital, will probably perform the opera tion.—Mandan Pioneer* The annual election for-chief and assistant chief of the fire department will be held at the engine house Mon day night. All members of the fire department are notified and requested to be present and participate in the election. A number of Morton county citizens are negotiating for the purchase of .VMIOO acres' of Northern Pacific land in Mercer county. This block of land takes practically all the remaining good land of the company in that county. Nineteen land agents from Iowa have been out in Stark county looking over Northern Pacific land under the guid ance of one of the land agents of that road. On their return they stopped In Mandan and took a drive in the vicin ity of that city. Wool commission houses send out notices that hereafter the manufactur ers will discriminate against wool where the sheep have been treated with a lime dip, or any preparation of lime, as they are unable to get satisfactory results from wools so treated.. Representative Spalding says the ap propriation committee did not allow as much money the sundry civil bill as he expected for the Bismarck mili tary post. There were two other posts similarly situated, however, and the committee gave to each, as it did not want to be charged with dis crimination. Valley City Times-Record: News paper men who have been' making faces at the Northern Pacific because of the rumor that editorial mileage would not be accepted on the new train can take it all back now. The only ticket not good on these trains is one of the little round concerned cards which a member of the legislature brings home from Bismarck. Clerk of the Supreme Court R. D. Hoskins has had begun the work on the foundation for his new residence on upper Fourth street. He has an admirable residence lot and the house will be thoroughly modern and con venient. Hosk has been nursing the plans in his mind for about a year and thinks he has them about where he wants them if he doesn't change his mind again. There is great activity in railroad building throughout the northwest at present. The Northwestern is mak ing several extensions in Iowa and Wisconsin the Northern Pacific is working hard to have its new exten sions in North Dakota completed in time for the next crop the Soo is busy with lines in North Dakota, and the Washburn-Bismarck road is being pushed forward as rapidly as possible. The Milwaukee is building a road with a large force in South Dakota along the Missouri river from Yankton and west of Bowdle its new extension is nearing completion. Frederick, S. D., Free Press: F. M. Joslin, Matt Jokela and Elmer Ander son start tomorrow for Arlington, Ore gon, to bring through 3,000 sheep pur chased there some time ago. One thousand of the lot are for Webster Bros, of the Allison ranch. The sheep will be shipped to Bismarck arid driven from there across country to the range west of Sutherland where Mr. Joslin has secured a five years' lease on fifteen quarter sections of state lands. The stock will have to be unloaded from the cars five times for feed and water before reaching Bismarck. Lloyd An derson starts for the latter point on horseback this week to assist in the drive, home. Monday. Dr. W. C. Matchan who succeeds to Dr. Ballard's practice in the city, ar rived in the city Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. B. K. Skeels and Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Hegaard visited in the city yesterday from Mandan. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Donnelly re turned Sunday afternoon from their trip to California and Pacific coast points. J. E. Phelan of Fargo was a west bound passenger on the noon train Sunday en route west to look after his cattle interests. The supply of material at the twine plant has all been manufactured into twine and another supply of sisal is expected within a few days. The tracklaying outfit fon the Wash burn road leaves Minneapolis this afternoon. The graders are not quite ready for tracklaying, there being a little leveling to be done yet. The and ^^ownPttSi0Ututiona^8eniC, •v *, -K BEAUTIFUL SKIN Soft White Hands Luxuriant Hair Produced by Tho most effective skin purifying and beauti fying soap in the world, as well as purest and sweetest for toilet, bath, and nursery. Th* only preventive of pimples, blackheads, red, rough, and oily skin, red, rough hands with itching palms and shapeless nails, dry, thin, and falling hair, and simple baby blemishes, because tho only preventive of the cause, viz., inflammation and clogging of the Fobes.. Sold cTcrywhere. POTTKR T. ft C. CoRr,, Propn., Bo* Con. Uo to liave Beautiful Skin, lluli,ud lUir, tm. grade has been completed for the spur to the Northern Pacific tracks. Judge Bowen leaves this week with liis surveying party for the western part of the state. He has a good sized contract and will be absent about four months. Dr. R. A. Adams of Rochester, N. Y., came in Saturday to look after his stock farm near Menoken. The doc tor recently shipped another band of blooded cattle to the ranch. The Fair opened this morning at its location in the Dakota block. The interior and exterior of the stare i"oom have been repainted and the estab lishment is neat and inviting. Lynn Sperry was brought in to the hospital Sunday afternoon, suffering from severe bruises resulting from a fall from a horse. He was hunting cattle at Dry Point when his horse stumbled and fell on him. He was badly bruised and unable to rise, and lay for half an hour before being able to summon assistance. He will be laid up for a week or so. Tuesday. Mrs. G. L. Heegard returned on the noon train to Mandan after visiting since Sunday wuh Mrs. Klaus. Secretary of State Falley is having trouble with his eyes and is down at Fargo being treated by Dr. Rindlaub. Gus Johnson of Fargo, sent up for a year for embezzling money to play in a slot machine, has been pardoned by the governor. E. G. Jaffray and J. A. Gilfillan, who recently purchased the Belden ranch near Napoleon, have shipped in 1,700 head of young cattle to stock their ranges. Clayton Worst, son of President Worst of the agricultural college, has started for Cape Nome. He intends to remain six months and may remain eighteen months. The death is reported of Timothy Arnold. The funeral was held from Jthe residence at 2 o'clock Wednes day afternoon. The. deceased was a little over «J0 years of age. Dr. N. O. Ramstad of Minneapolis is in the city and will assume the practice of Dr. E. P. Quain, who expects soon to leave for Europe to take a post grad uate course in some of the branches of his profession. A report from Willow City says S. B. Mahaney was badly injured in a runaway there. He was driving a team when the horses took fright and threw mm out of the buggy. He re ceived severe injuries- about the face and is internally injured. In the village election at Dickinson Captain Geo. Aiild was defeated by John T. Tingle for the office of clerk. Frank Kihm, John Davis and Amos Crowl was re-elected trustees by overwhelming majorities. The prop osition to change from a village to a city organization carried. Governor Fancher wrote a letter to the secretary of the Yoke Fellows band of the Y. M. C. A. at Fargo, informing them that he had granted a pardon to Gus Johnson. The pardon seems to give general satisfaction in Fargo, and was secured largely through the in strumentality of this society. Fargo Elks came up tQ Jamestown to initiate a number of fawns. The Alert devotes a column to the festivi ties which are said to have been un excelled. P. C. Remington of this city was one of the initiated, and Bob Wallace another, and it is said Bob got everything there was coming and a little more. Wednesday. E. S. Allen is in Fargo before the U. S. grand jury as assistant U. S. attor ney. Mrs. J. D. Gruber of Mandan came over on the yesterday afternoon train Skin Diseases When the excretory organs fail to carry off the waste material from the system, there is an abnor mal accumulation of effete matter which poisons and clogs the blood, and it becomes BOUT and ftoid, This poison is carried through the general circulation to all parts of the body, and upon reaching the skin surface there is a redness ana eruption, and by certain peculiarities we recognize Eczema, Tetter, Acne, Salt Rheum, Psoriasis, Erysipelas and many other akin troubles, more or less severe While the skin is the seat of irritation, the real disease is in the blood. Medicated lotions and powders may allay the itching and burning, but never cure, no matter how long and faithfully continued, and the condition is often aggravated and skin permanently injured by their use. ihc disease is mre than sKIb deep the euire elrannoi is pMSMet merCUry' etC" .Q FI MNFA««A «IA \wf not do not skia disease8 S. S. S., nature's own remedy, made of roots, herbs and barks, of great purifying and tonical wooerties onieklv and effertually cures blood and skin troubles, because it goes direct to the root of the disease and tttimwinSa heritor action to the different organs, cleanses and enriches the blood, and thus relieves the system of all poisonous secretions 8. S. S. cures permanently because it leaves none of the original poison to referment in the blood and can* a fr—i. «Jt«Sr and visited in the city during the evening., Mrs. A. B. Peterson of Armstrong, Emmons county is visiting friends in the city. ACTS GENTLY ON THE •. LaMoure county has elected dele gates to the judicial convention favor able to Judge Glaspell. Miss Maggie Davidson left Portland Sunday and is expected to reach home on this afternoon's train. Attorney W. F. Cochrane left last night for a business trip to Boston and the east. He expects to be absent about ten days. John Haas thinks Pargo a good place to invest money he makes in Moorhead and has bought the block where his cigar store stands for $20,000. J. A. McDougall gets the contract for building the new school building at Mandan for $18,371. Hancock Bros, of Fargo will be the architects. Mr. M. Nathan, Miss Nathan and Mrs. A. Gottlieb, father and sisters of Mrs. M. Eppinger, arrived on the noon train from Independence, Kas., to visit for some time. The Italian who was at the business end of the knife when the foreman was stabbed Sunday has been arrested and is in jail, under .$300 bonds for a hearing of the case May 19. The Tribune acknowledges a copy of Wonderland, the noted publication of the Northern Pacific passenger depart ment, tnrough Agent S. H. Scott. The issue this year excels any previous one, and is worthy every compliment that has been said or written of it. Rev. S. Urbanke, a Polish priest from St. Cloud, has arrived in the city with his brother and will hold services in the Catholic church tomorrow and the day after, preaching at 8:15 in the morning and (J o'clock in the evening. An English sermon will be preached at 7:30 tomorrow evening. Enforcement of the tramp ordin ances in the ciues along the line of the road is said to be an excellent means of ridding tne communities of trouble some pilgrims. This has been tried at Buffalo, N. D., where all tramps are set to work on the streets and roads and it is said now they are scarcer at that point than optimists in a pop con vention. Jamestown is also talking of enforcing 'the ordinance to the let ter to see what will be the effect. Minneapolis Journal: E. C. Wash burn, general manager of the Bis marck, Washburn & Great Falls rail way, has returned from Bismarck. Mr. Washburn says the work of laying track was begun this morning and will be vigorously prosecuted until the fifty mile piece of road connecting Bismarck and Washburn is completed. The track layers expect to reach vVilton, the first station, by July 1 and to finish the line to Washburn by October 1. An en gine which will be utilized on the new line was sent to Bismarck yesterday. KIDNEYS, LIVER AND BOWELS leanses the $ystem OVERCOMESIjrM H4B.TUALCONST.PAT.ON PERMANENTLY """itnSerrK™ owy rwe gehOine- mantd ey @!RRNIA|TG,SYRVP^ •""AS1** t•"£!.**£ *"U3S* Healthy bloodis necessary to preserve that clear, smooth skin and beautifuUom- desiSd byfU- S- S. S. contains no poisonous minerals—is purely vegetable and Our medical department is inch ruin the digestion S- S. S. can be relied upon with certaintyto k«£ the blood in perfect order. It has been curing blood and Skin diseases for £]ft^ tury no other medicine can show such a record. jioe In treat.