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Jamestown Weekly Alert from Jamestown, North Dakota • Page 8

Jamestown, North Dakota
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1 nf I fi 1 it'-A. ii if iff II: Sfe fc fi TT53P' up JAMESTOWN CITY NEWS. FromTtitirsUav'c Daily. I. C.

Wnde WHS an east bound senger this afternoon. Rev. E. E. Saunders went toCasselton this afternoon.

The Baptist Sunday school children are picnicing down the river today. E. S. Leavenworth of Melville, came in from the north this afternoon. Mrs.

F. W. Webster and son, of Great Falls, Montana, are visitors in the city. Judge Rose has returned from Fargo, having concluded the hearing of the Buttz-Colton case for Judge McConnell. The boys have found several good Bwimming holes in the river, and say the water is just and clean.

Dr. McLain and Roscoe Harrington won the two typewriters ruffled off by St. C. Chenery recently. The miscellaneous explosions of crackers, big and little, came near ing one or two run-a-ways last evening on Fifth avenue.

This ought to be a matter of police regulation, Reports from people who attended the A. O. U. W. picnic at Spiritwood day, are to the effect that a very enjcy able day was spent.

The picnicers numbered about 1U0. The bishop's residence is being rapidly completed by the force of workmen under Contractor Hotchkiss. The build ing will be two full stories, with an attic. To judge from the present appearance the residence will be a handsome and modious one. Orators are now in demand for Fourth of July observances.

A number of Jamestown gentlemen have received invitations to soar the bird of freedom at neighboring celebrations. It is claimed by the Mandan Pioneer, that Bismarck's census man took the circus employes names and has added them to the population of the capital city. A cool wind today makes the heat less noticeable, but the thermometers register several degrees higher than they did yesterday. Gus. Lieber's big spirit thermometer was up to 89 in the shade at 2:30 this afternoon.

The North Dakota Grand Lodge of Good Templers has just concluded its annual meeting at Fargo. Rev. E. E. Saunders, of this city, was elected G.

C. The next meeting will be at Grand Forks. The organization now has 1,008 members, an increase of 300 in the past nine months. Col. Blum has received his ment as Jamestown agent for Valentin Blatz Brewing company of Milwaukee, has executed his bond for the faithful performance of the duties thereof and expects to be ready to open ont an inal package house on July 1st or very soon after.

A car load of beer is now on the way. In a note to The Alert Supervisor of Census Dodas says: "Please request every citizen or resident of any city or county in North Dakota who has not been enumerated, to see that the merator of their respective districts, cure their names as soon as possible." J. E. Remsberg, the celebrated liberal lecturer, will be nere July 5th and 6th and delivered a course of three lectures, two of which will be on the latter one in the afternoon and the other in the evening. The subjects for his lectures are announced as follows: "The fathers of our republic," "The bible: What it is and who wrote it," and "Some flaws in Christ's credentials." Mr.

Remsberg livered a series of lectures in the Opera rink several years ago and is an taining speaker. Jim Alexander, one of the Alexander family who operate a 2,000 acre farm in the southern part of the county and are extensively engaged in stock raising, was in the city yesterday and in the course of a conversation told an Alert tative several things of interest. They have about 700 acres under cultivation and are cropping 500 this year. All their grain is looking well except the flax, and that crop is not doing well anywhere in this vicinity. The season is too wet for it.

Mr. Alexander says his people have found sheep the most profitable kiDd of an investment. Last year they bought 150 lambs and 10 sheep from Lloyd Hamilton. This summer they made their first shear and the clip of wool more than paid the cost of the 852.50 per head. They have about 250 head of live stock but can't see much money in that line as long as there is no home market.

He recently sold several steers at $2.75 per hundred but says the market is now down 50 cents to 75 cents lower. The Messrs. Alexander expect to ship several car loads of stock to ern markets in a short time. Horses for sale. GEO.

H. PURCHASE. Boiler and engine repairing done in a workmanlike manner, by J. T. Eager.

From Friday's Daily. The thermometers register about 90 in the shade again today. R. E. Wallace lost a valuable horse yesterday at Spiritwood lake.

The animal was apparently in the best of health, but after drinking from the lake, turned and staggering away a few steps, died almost immediately. There is no marriage to report today. It seems as if Hymen were loosing his grip towards the latter part of the week. Next week will be ushered in with a Sunday night wedding, and at least one more couple will bo tied up in the holy bonds before the week is over. The Episcopal lawn social on the grounds of Mrs.

B. P. Tilden last ing was one of the kmost enjoyable casions of that description which have been held in this city of late. The social given up town by the ladies of the gregational church was also well ed and was the means of a good time for all who wore there. 11 As will be wen elsewhere in this issue the local poetoffioe contest has at last been settled, the president yesterday seoding to the Benate the nomination of C.

P. Smith, This is what was ly expeoted, it having been underetood for several weeks that the nomination of Mr. Smith had been practically decided upon. Dor Pioneer has announced its allegiance to democratic principles and will advocate the same from now on Editor Steinbncli says he makes the nouncement before the democratic vention to forestall the possible charge that the Pioneer sold out afterwards Tue police arrested fourteen tramps yesterday, one bunch of seven being gathered in at one time. The vagrants were begging from house to house, yet had money to buy beer and whisky to get drunk on.

The gang was run out of the railroad yards where they had congregated. Freight trains took the most of them east duriug the nignt. The official call for the republican state convention appears in another umn. The apportionment is based on the vote for member of delegate for each organized couaty and one additional delegate for each 100 votes or major fraction thereof cast for Hansbrough. Stutsman county is titled to 10 delegates.

The convention will consist of 298 delegates. The vention la6t year numbered 261 dele gates. Neighbors Williamson and Case, two farmers living east of town, got into a dispute yesterday over a trivial matter and from words advanced to blows Both were in town th's morning, the former to find Judge Eager to plead guily and pay a fine, and the latter to swear out a warrant for Williamson's arrest. The matter has been smoothed over and the atmosphere around the two farms is not expected to be again set in motion with pugilistic demonstrations, The new board of education will have several vacancies to fill in the corps of teachers for the public schools. Miss Julia Lyon, it is understood, will go to Minneapolis to accept a more desirable and lucrative position in that city and Miss Juna Eddy has accepted a ing offer to take a room in the ester, public schools.

Prof. Fisher, the new superintendent, writes that he will be Jamestown about the middle of July, and endeavor to get quainted with our people before he enters upon the work of the next school year, Mandan Pioneer: The Pioneer is pleased to see, from an item lished yesterday in the Jamesiowi, Alert, that the asylum thorities are satisfied with the lignite coal that they are burning, and that it is considerably cheaper than ordinary soft coal. For some time it has been felt in this part of the state that native coal was not having a fair chance for its life at the amestown asylum. There was a prejudice against it, and the peal that was made to the management to give it a fair trial, and keep the money for fuel within the state, was without avail. There was a good deal of nonsensical talk about the fuel being an experiment, whereas it has been strated by experience at the Bismarck penitentiary and at the Capital building, that there is nothing experimental about the matter.

From Saturday's Daily. Felix Lucian went to Valley City day. Rev. E. H.

Teall went to Spiritwood on No. 8. Judge Rose went to Valley City this afternoon to make several citizens of the United States. He will return on No. 3.

Alderman Garrigan left for Minnesota this afternoon. He will return early in the week with Mrs. Garrigan who has been visiting friends there. Edgeley Mail: Richard Sykes is on his way to America, having left England this week. He will be in Edgeley in a few weeks, and in view of the bright pect ahead, much is expected from his visit.

E. Schweilenbacli and daughter Maggie returned home last evening from the south. Miss Maggie will spend the pchool vacation with relatives and friends in Jamestown. Bishop Shanley returned last evening from a trip into the Turtle Mountain country. He came down by way of Grand Forks and Fargo, at each of which places he made a brief stop.

R. A. Bill returned this morning after an absence of six weeks spent along the Jamestown and Northern and Manitoba roads looking up loans for the North Dakota Loan and Trust company. A number of Jamestown boys went out to Eldridge yesterday afternoon to play a game of base ball. The Alert man was unable to learn the boys refused to tell.

It is reported that the boys from the city did not play that they only went through the motions. It appears that a large number of people of Fargo have been omitted from the census list by reason of enumerators failing to do their duty. The mayor has appointed twelve special enumerators to canvass the city. Monday is the last day allowed by law for the work. If any one in Jamestown has not been counted, he or she ought to make such fact known.

There are doubtless a number of ers who realize in the present outlook that the old binders are not going to do the work this year. Anticipating this fact several firms have brought in the latest improved machines for cutting grain and the price is said to be lower than ever while the improvements are very marked. Partnership arrangements having been completed, the firm of Garrigan Hayes is now reported doing a business in feed, fuel and threshing machinery. Judge Hayes, the new member of the firm, can be found at the office on Fifth avenue, to attend to all probate matters, issue marriage licenses, fcc. Dawson Timts: Lieut.

Gov. Alfred Dickey of Jamestown who is president of the Epworth League in Jamestown, will be present and address the Leaguers on Saturday, which day has been ed as League day instead of Monday, July 7, as the program formerly printed gave. Rev. G. S.

White of Jamestown, who is a high official in the state League, will have special charge of the exercises of that day. A gentleman who has recently ed from a trip up the Jamestown Northern reports that the farinerB along that line are feeling encouraged and isfied with the prospects and that land is being held at and sold for prices that are almost dotible what could have been secured last year. The Currington Casey land company, ho states, are breaking up three sections between rington and Melville and propose to put in a horse ranch, and next year build an elevator and sidetrack for their own use. All the laws of the last legislature which did not have emergency clauses attached take effect July 1st. The emergency laws became operative at some previous specified time.

Among the important laws which become ative Tuesday is the new marriage law which provides that marriage license shall be secured from the iudge of bate before the ceremony can be formed. "A Merry Company, or the Cadet's Picnic," a juvenile operetta performod by fifty children, will be given at the Opera rink Tuesday evening July under the direction of Mrs. Belle Moer. Among the features of the entertainment will be a doll's drill, fan drill, cadet's drill etc. Reserved 6eats can be secured without extra charge at Wonnenberg Avis' after Monday morning at nine o'clock.

Rev. T. B. Forbush of Chicago, ern secretary of the American Unitarian association will be in Jamestown and speak in Armory hall, Metropolitan hotel, Tuesday July 1st at 8 p. m.

Subject: "The Old Faith and the new Knowledge." All persons are cordially invited to be ent. Mr. Forbush will be the guest of Mr. flenry C. Hotchkiss.

Minneapolis Journal: The vestry of All Saints' church has extended a call to Rev. A. Alexander, of Jamestown, North Dakota, a graduate of Seabury, and whose year's experience in the university stamps him as a young man of high and varied qualifications. The call was made upon the recommendation of Bishop Gilbert. As to its acceptance, the try as yet has no intimation.

The Rev. Mr. Garrett, of Davenport, Iowa, whom the vestry first had in view, had ed a call to Seattle just previous to ceiving the communication from All Saints. If the program is carried out as now agreed upon two prominent young day school scholars will enter the fistic arena at ten o'clock tomorrow morning and fight to a finish for the hand and heart of one of Jamestown's fair young belles. The location of the battleground is unknown to the police, but the fight is expected to take place within the cincts of Fuller's grove.

Both ants have blood in their eye and the tle promises to be an interesting affair. The maiden is all unconscious of the lamity she might obviate by making a choice between one or the other of the love sick youths. From Monday's Daily. Strayed from D. W.

Ringers' barn, Jamestown, June 9th, one sorrel mare, strip in face, heavy with foal will weigh about 1150. L. R. Clark was at Valley City day working up trade for his celebrated soft drinks. Cashier George Webster left yesterday for Crawfordsville, Indiana, to be absent three weeks.

Immigration Agent Groat, of the Northern Pacigc, is again in the city. He goes west tonight. Mrs. John Waughleft for Fort Totten this morning to join her husband. Miss Hammond will follow in a week or two.

The Farmers' alliance received fifteen new members at their meeting Saturday. The alliance will meet again next day. P. W. Alley has been appointed agent for Stutsman county for the Farmers' Mutual Protective Hail association of Plannington, South Dakota.

Mrs. F. W. Webster and son left on the belated No. 2, for Michigan to spend the summer at one of that states many mer resorts.

A. J. Hill, of Medina, brought in two beeves today and sold them to E. Bischoff for $3.00 per hundred. One of them, a three year old heifer, weighed 1,250 pounds.

The Jamestown orchestra will give a ball at the Opera rink on the evening of July 4th. Arrangements have been fected to make it the dance of the mer. C. A. Klaus, who has been visiting friends and relatives in Wisconsin for a month or more, returned home day.

Mrs. Klau3 will remain in consin several weeks. New Rockford Transcript: Governor Miller has appointed Col. A. M.

Thomson a delegate to attend the National mers' Congress of the United States that will hold a four days sessions at Council Bluffs, beginning August 27. Eddy county is again on top. Several new "wheels" have been added to the bicycle list. W. B.

Trimble, Ralph lioper and E. M. Chase are proprietors of new machines, all of the new safety tern. The owners are considering the advisability of organizing a club. Mr.

Henry Langdon and Miss Edna Fuller were married yesterday, Rev. G. S. White officiating. Both have long been residents of Jamestown and have a wide circle of acquaintances who gratulate them.

Chas. E. Johnson and Miss Nina Kurtz came in from Rio this morning and were piloted by Henry Niemeyer to Judge Eager's office where they were united in marriage. This was George's first experience in tieing the nial knot, but he performed the ceremony like a veteran. At the request of the ladies of the W.

0. T. who will give a temperance picnio July 4th, Mayor Fuller asks that merchants close their respective places of business for a time during the noon of the Fourth. Fargo Republican: The demand for passenger coaches on the Northern cific is so great at present that the pany finds it necessary to lease coaches from other roads. The train from St.

Paul last evening consisted of two Great Northern coaches and one from the Port Townsend Southern road. Judge Rose will, during the month of July, hold short terms of court at Sykeston, Carrmgton, Coopers town and New Rockford. There is very little business pending at any of these places and the terms will be short. It seems likely that there will be no occasion for calling a grand jury either. By a wash-out of a culvert on the souri division yesterday a freight train was badly wrecked.

An engine and nine cars are said to be damaged to a erable extent, but no one was injured or killed. The two east bound passenger trains duo here at 11:10 p. m. lust night and 5:30 a. in.

this morning arrived at 11 a. m. today. Passengers report heavy rains all along the Northern Pacific. Auditor Graves informs The Alert that in their rounds of examination of school lands the appraisers meet with many small pieces of breaking.

This is seen in all parts of the county and is something that has not occurred for three or four years. This breaking shows a determination to stick by the country, and promises well for a largely increased acreage next year. Captain McGinms has contracted for over 500 acres of breaking which now is being furnished by J. J. Eddy.

North Dakota gardens can discount the truck patches of any eastern state. Vegetables grow to a perfection here not found anywhere else, and with rapidity that is astonishing. No izers are used yet in this vicinity, though the same ground has been peatedly worked for this purpose. Tho garden of William Seekins, consisting ot 18 acres leased from Mayor Fuller in the west part of town, is a fine sight. All kinds of vegetables are being grown for market.

It is estimated that the prising gardner will take off the patch of land over 83.000 this season. A change in express messengers on the Jamestown branches occurred today Charley Yerkes, who for a number of years has run from Jamestown to Minnewaukan, has been transferred to the main line and takes the run between St. Paul and Jamestown on Nos. 7 and 8. Jim Trenary takes Yerkes place and gets a big increase of salary over what is paid on the Valiey run where he has been.

Geo. Warnock, who has been on the wagon for a year, is put on the Valley run and Arthur Dewey takes George's old place. The changes went into fect this morning. The Argus reports a case of the kind treatment foreigners meet with in this country when it becomes known that destitution or suffering prevails among them. Sunday a Russian emigrant with wife and six children were found to be ticketed to Carrington, but had run out of money at Fargo.

They were bound for New Rockford to join the colony of their countrymen in Eddy county. The family had eaten nothing since morning. Landlord Lamont of the Headquarters, gave them square Jmeals yesterday sides a big lot of lunch. A collection of S8.45 was taken up among bystanders to pay the fares of the family to destination. The wife was sick and carried a sickly child.

The husband received the tokens of kindness with tears running down his face. A threatening, funnel-shaped cyclone cloud formed during the storm Saturday evening. A portentious storm cloud came up the valley in a terly course and when apparently only a few miles distant a black, rope like streak rapidly formed against the zon For a few moments it looked as if a cyclone would result. The cloud grew larger and bigger around but broke before it touched the earth. The lower end of the black strip was about half way between earth and the cloud from which its was apparently suspended.

People who watched the cloud from Jamestown could see the wild rotary motion within the black funnel. The track of the cloud was the same as that followed by the storm of the spring of 1S86 when slight damage was done to numerous buildings. There is no doubt but that it was a cyclone cloud, but it passed high over head. From Tuesday's Daily. E.

J. Schwellenbach was reported much improved last night. The German Singing society will give a'dan ce in the German Verien hall Fourth of July night. P. W.

Alley is agent for the Farmers Mutual Protective association of Grand Forks, not of Plankinton, South Dakota, as was stated yesterday. Tommy Williams has given up his sition as night clerk at the Gladstone to accept another position in the depot restaurant. Frank Beals left this afternoon for Minneapolis to spend the Fourth tigating the census frauds. Minnesota strawberries are in the market today. Washington cherries, apricots and peaches also on sale, but at fancy prices.

Revs. Simmons and Ewing, of the gregational missionary society, have ganized two churches this week in Towner county. Miss Emma Poole, the popular station agent at Carrington, was in the city day. She is taking a well earned tion from her post of duty. Miss.

May Utley leaves soon for a two months visit with her relatives in New York state. She will celebrate the rious fourth at Morris, the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Mathews. Dr.

C. A. Wilson and wife of St. Louis, are at the Gladstone. The doctor is senting A.

S. Aloe the great gical instrument firm, and carries a large line of goods with him. He formerly practiced medicine in Jamestown. IIIII 'J31 Alderman Garrigan returned day from Minnesota accompanied by Mrs. Garrigan, who has been visiting relatives there and at Sioux Falls for a month or more.

Superintendent McUabe has returned from Quincy, 111., where he attended the graduating exercises of the class of which his sister. Miss. Mary, was a member. She and Will stopped off a few days to visit relatives in Wisconsin, and are pected home tomorrow. The Spiritwood farms, formerly ated by Cuyler Adams, area part of the assets of the Jay Cooke estate, tho sale of which was made in Philadelphia, June 19.

The lands will now pass into other hands. A. E. Jones, general agent of a Fargo machinery house, states that he has sold during the last week ten carloads of binders and mowers, nnd has thirteen more or the road to arrive. That ness has been far beyond their tion and they owe it to judicious tising.

Hon. J. E. Remsberg will deliver a series of three liberal lectures at the Metropolitan building in Saturday night July at 8:30 p. in Sunday at 3 p.

8:30 m. Subject: Saturday "The Fathers of our republic" Sunday afternoon "The Bible: Who wrote it and what it is" Sunday night: "Some flaws in Christ's credentials." A recent issue of the Sprague, Daily Advertiser, one of whose lishers is Marshall McClure, contains an amusing account of an initiation in a secret "josh" organization called the "Sons of Rest." The order is similar to the one known as the Knights of the Red Cross, which formerly flourished in these parts. "Mac" seems to be stirring things up in the far west with his usual dash. Under the new prohibition law, it is necessary for a druggist in order to tain a permit to sell liquor for medicinal purposes to "Sle in the office of the county judge, not less thau thirty days prior to the hearing thereof, a petition signed by the applicant and twenty-five reputable freeholders and twenty-five reputable women." Before the petition is heard the druggist must publish notice of his request for a permit for thirty days. He is required to give bonds in the sum of Druggist who sell liquor and physicians who prescribe whiskey contrary to the provisions of the law are subject to heavy penalties.

Wonnenberg Avis are the first local druggists to make application for a permit. Their notice appears in The Alert today. Churchill Webster are also advertising notice of publication. From V. caeneidfiv'eDally.

O. H. Holt is down from Bismarck. Prof. Denny was in from the farm day.

Lieut. Gov. Dickey returned today from a flying business trip to Indiana. Hon. H.

J. Mallory, of Ludden, was at the Capital house last night and went west this morning. Joe D. Mills, the most suave and suasive of insurance rustlers, is here from the Forks, which he gays is now his home. Miss May Davies, of Lisbon, is at Mrs.

Henry Petty's. She came up to town to take music lessons from Mrs. Klapp during the summer. The Jamestown orchestra will give a dance at the rink Fourth of July ing- Judging by the explosion of crackers gome people their Fourth of July a few days in advance of the time honored day. It is reported that Harry Williams had a horse drowned yesterday in ing to cross the river north of town with a load of buffalo bones.

Turtle Mountain papers say that the Northern Pacific is hauling supplies to Leeds with the object of completing the Jamestown Northern to the Canadian line. The Bensch Bros, have recently proved the condition of L. T. ton's residence by building a porch across the front thereof. Mr.

ton has made several improvements of late. R. J. Biggar has been rebuilding the granary and barn of Pat Moran which was blown down by the stoim of a week or so ago. He says there is considerable work in his line in the country.

The United States Official Investigation of Baking Powders, Made under authority of Congress by the ical Division of the Department of Agriculture, Washington, D. and recently completed, Shows the Royal Baking Powder to be a cream of tartar baking powder of the highest quality, superior to all others in strength, leavening power and general usefulness. The Royal Baking Powder is thus distinguished by the highest expert official authority the leading Baking Powder of the world. a Everything was quiet around the loons yesterday. The soft drinks were not very popular-maybe if "bracers" had been sold there would have been a good most of the saloons were closed earlier than the usual time.

Grand Forks department of Argus: A sign in tho Hotel Dncotah bar-room terday read, "Sacred to the memory of departed spirits, 1890." This was placed upon the mirror, while above was draped in deep dark and light blended together. Rev. T. B. Forbush, an officer of the American Unitarian association, ed a lecture in the Metropolitan building last evening on the subject, "The old Faith and the New Knowledge." It wa9 an able and interesting effort, much joyed by those who heard it.

Mr. bush, during his stay in tho city, is the guest of H. C. Hotchkiss. It seems to be the regular thing to have a rain once every twentyfour hours.

Yesterday's rain came last night early in the evening. There was considerable wind with the rain but no damages therefrom have yet been ed. Appearances indicate more rain again today. S. F.

Brown and wife left yesterday for Buffalo, N. to visit their old home aud dispose of interests there, having cided that Stutsman county is good enough for them for a permanent dence. Mr. Brown is one of the large farmers of the county and has a ranch in the neighborhood. He is now building a stone house on the farm.

A Washington telegram states that the postoffice department has completed the re-adjustment of the salaries of masters who preside over third class offices. The changes in North Dakota are nearly all in the shape of tions. The salary of the Jamestown postmaster is cut from 81,800, which was the figure last year, to $1,700. The new salary schedule took effect July 1st. Bottineau Free Lance: Tom Fassettia at work experimenting with the artesian well system of irrigating.

He has 160 acres of level prairie land that has fered from drouth. His wheat is ing yellow and in consequence he has dug a well six feet in diameter that not be pumped dry, and to this he has a steam engine at work pumping water which is allowed to run over the field. It you want the best working pump in America, get the U. S. force pump of C.

D. Altos. The republican county central mittee met at two o'clock this afternoon at the office of its chairman, Gen. Nickeus, and issued a call for a county vention to elect ten delegates to sent Stutsman county in the state publican convention, said county vention to be held Wednesday, July 23d the primaries, Saturday, July 19th. The convention will consist of 39 delegates.

In attempting to climb on the mill wagon yesterday Geo. Oppy met with an accident which will confine him to tho house for some time. He got one foot on tho hub, but it slipped off and one wheel of the heavily loaded wagon ran over his left foot. It passed over the lower part of the foot and slipped down on the toes, which were bruised and blackened. Dr.

DePuy looked after his injuries and says there are no broken bones. It 's a wonder part of his foot was not taken off. The Alert is in receipt of a call for a democratic state convention marked "official" and dated Grand Forks, June 30th. It is signed by R. W.

Cstts, tary, aud W. C. Leistikow, chairman, and calls the convention to meet at Grand Forks, August 6th. By a typographical error the call makes it appear that Stutsman county is only entitled to one delegate. This convention was ly called to meet July 16th, but is poned because tho new opera house will not be completed in time for it.

Hon. W. G. Hayden of Fargo, whom Governor Miller recently appointed public examiner, is in the city today and went to the asylum this morning to make a cursory examination of the books of the institution. Mr.

Hayden was deputy public examiner under E. S. Tyler and besides being an expert accountant is well acquainted the various duties of the office. His appointment is one of the few made by Governor Miller that have given general satisfaction.Mr. den goes to Bismarck this evening to fer with Auditor Bray.

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