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ONE CONFLICT ALREADY.
STEVENS COUNTY, KANSAS, HAS A BLOODY QOUNTY SEAT WAR. ^BE ENTIRE POPULATION UNDKR ARMS, FATROLINO THE COUNTRY. J| A- lively SbirmUh Betweeu Warring Factiona, the Casualties of Which Are Not Known-•-Militia in Readiness to March to the Scene of Trouble. WICHITA, Kan., June 16.—From the statement of Charles Rice, a farmer who has just arrived from Stevens county, the scene of the railroad and county seat fight between tne towns of Hugston and "Woodsdale, ID appears that the entire population is under arms. Mr. Rice «ays squads of armed and mounted citizens from both places patrol the country night and day for miles around. These gangs act as forag ing parties, and have but little respect for the property of others. On Monday night two of these patrols belonging to different factions met, and a con flict ensued, during which a regular fusilade was kept up. It is not known whether any one was wounded, but three dead horses were found on the prairie the next morning. The situation is serious, and the effect of the warfare will be felt long after the fight has ceased. Farmers are riding around armed, instead of tilling the soil, and all the crops are likely to fail conse quently. Governor Martin has com manded the militia here to be in readi ness for marching orders at any time. It is hoped that the mandate issued by the supreme court ordering the commission ers of Stevens county to recanvass the vote polled at the recent railroad bond election will have the effect of quieting Matters. GRASSHOPPERS CO ME TO STAY Otter Tall County Commissioners Find the Crop Prospects Very Unpromising. ELBOW LAKE, Minn., June ICS. —The farmers' institute held its last session Wednesday, in Battle Lake village. Pro fessor Lugger, state entomologist, ad dressed a large audience of farmers on the subject of grasshoppers. He had just returned from Perham, Otter Tail county, where he had spent several days inspecting the situation. The pests came in there four years ago from the Rocky mountains, colonizing there and remain ing ever since. The fact that they have become acclimated to the special local ity, multiplying in a soil very unlike their former mountain environment ren ders the situation imminent. Governor McGill and the Otter Tail county com missioners ark taking special pains to break up the broods. It is too late now to destroy their eggs and check their devastation. WAS A SUCCESS. The 1A Crosse G. A. R. Encampment Satisfactory One in Every W»v. LACROSSE, Wis., June 16.—The re union of veterans has closed, having been a marked success. A number of late arrivals made the total register of the First battery fifty-one Second cavalry seventy-nine, and Four teenth infantry seventy-seven. There were also twenty-five members of the Eighth infantry the city, and they had a meeting and arranged for their first reunion next year at Viroqua The total number registered from La Crosse, Lemonweir and La Crosse county is not far from 600. EXCURSIONISTS INDIGNANT. 'Get Passengers of a Delayed Trtln Even" with the Company. SUPERIOR, Wis., June 16.—A special excursion train from the scene of the floods at Cloquet was delayed five hours at West Superior last night by defective orders of the conductor. The passen gers becoming enraged at the long delay formed a gang of mutiny and went through the parlor coaches smashing furniture and wifldows. It is said the railroad company will take action against them. Fearful Result of the Disaster. MENOMONIE, Wis., June 16.—Of the fourteen men that met with the frightful accident at Alexander's brick yard here Wednesday, two were killed instantly, one has died since and another lies at the point of death. Of those that were seriously hurt one has a broken leg, one is paralyzed and Another is injured in the back. West Superior Old Settlers. WEST SUPERIOR, Wis., June 16.—The old settlers' annual banquet, held at the Nicollet bouse, was an enjoyable gather ing and largely attended. Ex-Governor Alexander Ramsey. Hon. solon Clongh and Gen. J. H. Hammond were prersnt, and a large number from Duluth. A Tot&l Loss. OMAHA, June 16. The wrecked steamer Gen. Terry, lying in ten feet of water, is going to pieces and will prove a loss of 830,000. The troops that came here on board the steamer are still camped on the river bank. They leave for Texas by rail in a day or two. Wrecked by a Cyclone. ST PETER, June 16.—Word was re ceived here Thursday that a cyclone had visited the village of Nicollet Tuesday ni-,'ht. A farm house occupied by M. Mude was completely demolished, as was also a large barn of D. Meyers, con taining 250 bushels of wheat. Stordnck Must Pay Damages. STILLWAJER, June 16.—The jury in the Reed-Stordock libel case returned a verdict of $1,000 for the plaintiff, having been out two hours. A motion for a new trial will be made, and the case will be taken to the supreme court if neces sary. Kmperor William I(. BERLIN, June 18.—The isssue of the proclamation of William II. to the na tion is not expected until after the faneraL Gen. Sheridan's Condition Satisfactory. WASHINGTON, June 19.—A bulletin of Gen. Sheridan's condition says: Gen. fefaeridan passed a good night. There ate no changes to report in his condition. .V What Our AT my Costs. *iv 8H IXGTON, June 18. The army appropriation bill now being considered appropriates $24,2289,408. & IMPORTANT TO SETTLERS. Those Indemnltv Oases Decided by tks Land Office in Favor of the Squatters. FA EGO, Dak., June 18.—Last fall about a thousand squatters' filings were offered at the Fargo land office upon the indem nity belts of the Northern Pacific. A few of these were tried as test cases for the whole,-and and these included pre emption, homestead and timber culture filings. The land office decided these cases to-day in favor of the squatters in all the cases. It is understood that the railway company will immediately ap peal to the commissioner, and, whatever the outcome, the cases will probably go to the i-ecrotary. These decisions cover land in the Grandin and Jhvight farms and affect much valuable property. Those who bought in good faith of the railroad compiuvy do, not seem much worried over the final result. DEVOTED TO THE WAR GOD 5UCH, SAYS WILLIAM II., HIS REIGN SHALL BE. AN ADDRESS WHICH FOREBODES NO GOOD TO T:-IIS PEACE OF EUROPE. It Meani to Frnnce That He Desires Glory at the Expense of iiis Here 31 tary Foe—No Ostentatious Display to Be Made at the Obsequies of the Late Emperor. BERLIN. June 18.—Emperor William II. has issued an order to the army in which he says: With confidence I step into the place to which God's will has called me, and my faith in the army is immovably firm, for I know what senso of honor and duty my ancestors have implanted in it. I know the army will be strong and un swerving in its attachment to the God of war. We belong to each other, I and the army. We were born for one another. Let us stand together in peace or war as God may will. You take the oath of fidelity and obedience. I swear ever to remem ber that the eyes of my ancectors look down upon me from the other world and that I shall hereafter have to render an account to them of the honor and glory of the army. The emperor has issued an order to the navy similar in spirit. The garrison of Berlin has taken the oath of allegiance to the new emperor. IT MEANS TO FRANCE That He Desires to Render His Nama Historical at tlie'Expense of His Hered itary Foe. PARIS, June 18.—Emperor Frederick was respected here as a lover of peace, and, mingled with the expressions of sorrow at his death, are dismal specula tions as to the political consequences. Rightly or wrongly, the new em peror is regarded as being ani mated by a bitter hatred of France and a desire to render his reign memor able by fresh laurels culled upon tlie battlefield at the expense of his heredi tary foe. It is useless to deny that, un der cover of assumed confidence, the death of Emperor Frederick has caused a feeling here very much like dismi y. It was impossible not to notice the silent agitation which pervaded the chamber of deputies when his majesty's decease was announced. NO IDLE POMP. Emperor Frederick's Remains to Be Laid at Rest Without Ostentatious Display. BERLIN, June 18.—It is understood that the body of Emperor Frederick will be in state in Garrison church, of Pots dam, but there will be no spectacular effect aimed at. The late emperor was adverse to needless and empty pomp. The obsequies will be moderate in ex pense and modest in form. There was no regular post mortem examination in the ordinary sense of the term. Dr. Mac kenzie desired to have one in the interest of science and for the completion of the history of the case, but the empress could not bear the idea of having his remains in any way touched by the sur geon's knife. So external examination was made sufficient to enable the physi cians to attest the cause of death accord ing to the requirements of law.' In deli cate consideration for the feelings of the empress, his mother, the new Emperor William gave orders to this effect. THE FUNERAL. Monday Set the Day for the Royal Ob sequies. BERLIN, June 18.—In accordance with the wishes of the late emperor &nd em press, Emperor William II. has ordered that the funeral be held Monday morn ing. The obsequies will be devoid of pomp, and will be of a military charac te. Owing to the limited accommoda tion the attendance will necessarily be very small. It is understood that a general period of mourning of six weeks will be proclaimed. All public amuse ment will be suspended until two days after the funeral. The Funeral Will Be Private. PARIS, June 18.—Count von Munster, German ambassador, has notified Pre mier Goblet that the funeral of the late Emperor Frederick will be private, and will be attended only by the relatives of the reigning houses of the empire. France will not, therefore, send a repre sentative to the funeral. Kflfcct in Berlin, BERLIN, June 18.—The effect of the emperor's death in Berlin was instanta neous. In a couple of hours the bright summer look of the streets was changed. Women appeared clad in black and men with bands of crape tied about their arms. Many shops were closed. The estate of the late Roscoe Conkliug, after settlement of all outstanding in debtedness, will amount to between $700,000 and $800,000. But seven years' devotion to active law practice was re quired to accumulate this sum, and be sides that he liquidated an indebtedness of *130,000. Another rumor relating to changes in the offices 6t the Manitoba road is to the effect that C. H. Warren is to be made auditor when he is succeeded in the pas senger department by Mr. Whitney. S. S. Breed, the present auditor, however, denies that he is to be suc ceeded by any one, and gays there is no truth in the rumor. FREDERICK IS DEAD. THE INEVITABLE HAS OCCURRED AND GERMANY MOURNS. ONCE MORE THE NATION IS BE REFT OF ITS KAISER. Crown Prince William, tlie Favorite of the Iron-Willed Bismarck, Now Has the Fortunes of a Great Country in His Hands for Weal or Woe—Obsequies of the Dead Emperor to Re of the Sim plest—England Mourns His Loss. BERLIN, June 16.—Emperor Frederick is dead. He died without a struggle or spasin at 11:16 a. m. The face is placid, calm and firm. The imperial family are gathered around the corpse, which re mains ou the bed in the study, where the emperor died. Four ministers of state are at the castle. .Prince Bis marck arrived at 1:40 p. m. Crown Prince William and the crown princess arrived at the palace at 52 p. m. At 2 o'clock all the bells in Berlin began to toll, tings are everywhere at half mast, and busts of Frederick, swathed with crape, are displayed in shop windows. AT THE DEATHBED. For .Hours the Imperial Family Await the Sad Summons Tliat Life Is Depart ing POTSDAM, June lb.—During the early hours of the night the emperor's physi cians reported the imperial patient as in a comparatively favorable condition, and it was not until about 4 o'clock a. m. that signs of the end began to appear. At that time the emperor grew restless and weaker, and members of the impe rial family were hastily summoned and reiiv'ued waiting in an adjoiniug room in readiness to be warned that the emperor was passing away. No immediate change occurred from this time up to 10 o'clock, when the following official bulletin was issued: Friedricbston, 10 a. m.—The Kaiser is is now in a slight slumber. He wakes at intervals, is conscious, and gives no in dications of pain, as his pulse and breath ing are very weak. The emperor's fever was very high up to midnight, when it began to subside. The emperor feeling better, was at his own request transferred from the bed to an arm chair for half an hour, and re ceived some nourishment which was ad ministered by Dr. Mackenzie. The mem bers of the royal family, somewhat reas sured by the emperor's apparent im provement, retired from the chamber to seek rest. At 3 o'clock a. m. there was a sudden and alarming increase of weakness. Those of the royal family who remained in the palace were hastily summoned and others who had left the castle were telegraphed to return immediately and not long after all were reassembled again in the study where Frederick lay. At 10 o'clock death was imminent. Orders were instantly given to the troops form ing the cordon around the palace to re fuse access to all except members of the ioyal family and the ministers of state. Death occurred at twelve minutes past eleveu in the presence of all the royal family. Court Chaplains Persius and Regge ministered religious consolations to the emperor. Count Stolberg Werne gerode was the only member of the min istry present at the moment when the emperor expired. THE RESULT WAS INEVI~ABLE. Since Wednesday Night There Has Been No Hope for the Royal Patient's Life. LONDON, June 16.—Dr. Mackenzie sent a message Thursday night saying that everything had been done to alleviate pain and postpone the fatal event The tamp on the canula had been employed since Saturday, and the oesophageal tube since Tuesday. The fistula was at the base of the larynx. Pneumonia rapidly developed on Wednesday night, and after that the result was inevitable and hope was abandoned. THE LAST RITES. Obsequies of the Late Emperor Will Be of the Simplest Kind. BERLIN. June 16.—A dispatch from Berlin says the emperor's obsequies will be much simpler than the last imperial funeral in accordance with his expressed wishes. Universal Regret. NEW YORK, June 16.—Universal re gret is expressed among the German people over the death of Emperor Frede rick. Leading Germans interviewed here hold the opinion that the conduct of the empiree under the new emperor and Bismarck will suffer no damage. Financiers Were Prepared. LONDON, June 16.—The emperor's death was so completely anticipated that it had no effect on the continental mar kets. All the markets intiemany, finan cial and commercial, are closed. The New Kaiser. BERLIN, Jane 16. —A council of minis ters was held this morning, presided over by Prince Bismarck, to arrange for the accession oC Prinoa William to th« throne A School of Dramatic Art. NEW YORK. June 18.—Manager A. M. Palmer, of the Madison Square theater, according to an evening paper, is at the head of a plan for a new school of dra matic art that will probably be estab lished here in the fall, with Dion Bouci cault as director. A Call for the Country's Millions. WASHINGTON*, June 18.—The sundry civil appropriation bill was reported to the house. It appropriates 123,714,798, being $1,208,257 increase over last year. Mine. Diss Debar is Guilty. NEW YORK, .Tune 18.—The jury in the Diss Debar case has found defendants guilty., with recommendation to mercy. The different detachments of boomers now at Chicago all claim that their can didates will win, but they area little un easy over the Blaine movement. ADRIFT AT SEA. Four Parent Starts Ache for Little Ones Afloat on tha Broad Ocean. NEW York, June 18.—The 8-year-old son of John Robinson, of Port Jefferson, L. I, accompanied by another boy of the same age, took a skiff and began pad dling about near the shore. The wind was blowing hard off shore and the boat was soon hopelessly adrift. Another boy standing on the beach ran to Mr. Robinson's house and told him about it. He secured the steamer Ni newantuc, but by the time steam was up it was growing dark. The boat with the boys drifted to sea. Both are supposed to be lost. THE MISSING LINK. The Northern Paciflo Company Will.Put Up the Cash for Its Completion, id Will Operate It in Connection with the Ited River Valley in Opposition to tho Canadian Pacific. WINNIPEG, Man., June 10.—Arrange ments have been made by the local gov ernment with the Manitoba and North western and Northern Pacific people, by which MacArthur, of Winnipeg, and his associates will build the link between here and Portage, a distance of sixty miles. Hon. Mr. Martin, railway com missioner, being asked about the matter, said: "It was not as yet definitely set tled, but was so very near it that it was no joke. The fact that Mr. Young, chief engineer of the Northern Pacific, and Mr. Oakes' private secretary have been for a couple of days looking over the line, and "negotiating" is a very suspicious circumstance. A private tip from the government goes lo show the matter is settled. The Northern Pa cific will put up the money for the track, and will operate the line in connection with the Red River Valley railway. The link to Rat Portage will form a connec tion with the Manitoba and Northwest ern for 250 miles, and afford complete competition with the Canadian Pacific railway throughout the province. MENTOR MARRIAGES. A Double Wedding at the House of tha Gnrfleldt, Near Cleveland. MENTOR, Ohio, June 16.—A courtship that began at Mentor eight years ago culminated here this eyeniug in the mar riage of Miss Mollie Garfield, only daugh ter of the late President Garfield, to J. Stanley Brown, ex-private secretary of the martyred president. At the same time Harry Garfield, eldest son of the late president, wedded Miss Belle Mason, daughter of the late Hon. James Mason, of Cleveland. BROUGHT TO TERMS. The St. Louis Telephone Company Igno niluiously Crawls Down from l.s High Horse. ST. LOUIS, June 16.—The trouble be tween the city authorities and the Bell Telephoue company has been tempora rily compromised. At a meeting of the citizens' committee and Mayor Francis dignatories of the telephone company submitted a proposition to replace all telephones taken out and charge a rental of $50, complying with the ordinance until its validity can be tested before the supreme court, the -case being now on hand, and which will be forced to a rapid conclusion. ccwBtmf UP IN ARMS. Cattlemen In Indian Territory Resist the Cattle Ta-r—It Means the Outbreak of Civil War—Government Troops Pre pared to Take the Field If tlie Militia Cannot Quell the Revolt. GAINESVILLE, Tex., June 14. —Some time ago the cattlemen of the Chicka saw nation in the Indian Territory re sisted the collection of the cattle tax of $1 per head for cattle grazing on Indian lands, and drrve the collector and his deputies away with violence. The gov ernor was notified and through him the United States government. A peaceable settlement was attempted, but without result favorable to the Indians. The cowboys began to assemble, and now •bout 500 are rendezvoused in the south ern part of the nation. Governor Guy has ordered out the national militia, about 100 Indians, and they are assem bled now at Armore, preparatory to mov ing upon the cowboys. Capt. McLith was put in command of them, and he has orders to move them at once. The camp is in a stir getting ready for the campaign, and it is ex pected the troops'will be on the march to-morrow. They will move cautiously, as it is feared they are not strong enough to combat the cattlemen who are armed with Winchesters. Many of these me:» are citizens of the nation, and it is said that this is tho first out break of a civil war. The government troops at Ft. Reno are prepared to tr.ke the field in case the Chickasaws cannot quell the disturbance. At Work On a New Railway. KINNICKINNICK, Wis., June 18.—A sur veying party, supposed to, belong to the contemplated Hastings, River Falls and Duluth railroad, is at work in town. A Warning. The modes of death's approach are various, and statistics show conclusively that more persons die from disease of tht throat and lungs than any other. It is probable that everyone, without except ion, receives vast numbers of tubercle germs into the system and where these germs fall UDon suitable soil they start into life and develop, at first slowly and is shown by a slight tickling sensation in the throat and if allowed to continue theii ravages they extend to the lungs produc ing consumption and to the head, causing catarrah. Now all this is dangerous and if allowed to proceed will in time cause death. At the onset yon must act with promptness allowing a cold to go with out attention is dangerous and may lose you your life. As soon as you feel that something is wrong with your throat, lungs or nostrils, obtain a bottle of Boschee's German Syrup. It will give you immediate relief. When people are bilious and dyspep tic, they need a laxative medicine. In such cases Ayer's Pills give perfect satis faction. National Educational Association Meeting at San Francisco, July 1 7 to 20. "The Burlington" is the line selected by the directors of the association for several eastern states, to the meeting. It is the only line that can carry you to Denver without change, and on its own track. All want to see the wonders of Colorado, and this is the route to take for that purpose. The fare from Minne apolis or St. Paul to SanFrancisco ancl return will be 872.85, including the membership fee to the association. Tick ets will be good for return ninety days from date. Choice of five routes going and eight returning. All coupon agents of the Northern Pacific or St. Paul, Min neapolis and Manitoba sell these tickets from June 15th to July 13th, inclusive, via''The Burlington," and furnish infor mation or write direct to W. J. C. Ken yon, Gen. Pass. Agent "The Burlington," St. Paul, Minn. Clinging to the L,a»t. The virus of rheumatism often remains in the system through life, when it does not cut the thread of existence suddenly, as it is always liable to do by attacking the heart. Ere tne grin of this tenacious disease tightens it should be- unloosed by that beneficent liberator from disease, Ilostetter's Stomach Bitters, which will li ee the sufferer at the out set from subsequent liain and danger. Ko purer or more agreeable blood depurent ex ists, as multitudes of the rheumatic and neu iurer or more agreeable blood depurent ex sts, as multitudes of the rheumatic and neu ralgic have ascertained by certified experi ence. It is through the medium of a regular action of the kidneys and bladder that an out let is afforded for the escape of impurities which beget not only rheumatic, but gouty ailments, and dropsical effusion. To these organs the Bitters gives an impulBe, never verging on the bounds of irritation, but suffi ciently vigorous to cause them and the bowels to perform their functions with clock-like precision. Use it also for dyspepsia, bilious ness, fever and ague and debility. Babies Cry tor it. Ancl the old folks laugh when they find that the pleasant California liquid fruit remedy, Syrup of Figs, i9 moret easily taken and more beneficial in its action than bitter, nauseous medicines. It is a most valuable family remedy to act on the bowels, to cleanse the system, and to dispel colds, headaches, and fevers. MannPf^ured only by the California Fig Syrup Company, San Francisco, Cal. .tor mile by Wonnenberg & Avis. Excursion Rates to Detroit Lake and Perham. The Northern Pacific railroad have placed on sale excursion tickets to De troit and Perham at very low rates.' Tekets will be sold on Saturdays good to return on Mondays at one half regu lar rates for round trip. Tickets good thirty days for round trip will also be sold daily at one and one fifth regular rates. For full information call on your local agent. trifle with any Throat or Lung Disease. If you have a Cough or Cold, or the children are threatened with Croup or Whooping Cough, use Acker's English Remedy and prevent further trouble. It is a positive cure, and we guarantee it. Price 10 and GOc For sale by Wonnenberg fc Avis All Travelers Whether by land or sea, who are liable to be out of reach of drug stores and doctors, would do well to have a supply of Ayer's Pills at hand. For this purpose, the Pills are put up in bottles as well as boxes, and may be conveniently carried in one's pocket. Six of the most distinguished physicians of Syracuse, N. Y., in giving their joint testimony as to the excellent medical combination of Ayer's Pills, make this point: Their beautiful coating of gela tine and sugar is a great advantage, in that it protects them from change by time or climate, and renders them pleas ant and even agreeable to take." During the twenty-five years I have lived on the frontier," writes John McDowall, of Sweetwater, Col., "Ayer's Pills have been my best friend. I have lived, mostly, where there was no doc tor within twenty miles, and have been hard sick several times. I always kept Ayer's medicines on hand, and with them, and the Almanac, have pulled through. I have also doctored others, and believe I have saved some valuable lives by the use of Ayer's Pills." Ayer's Pills, Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, MOM Sold by all Dealers is Medicine. This is the TOP of the GENUINE Pearl Top Lamp Chimney. Allothers, similar are imitation. .This exact Label is on each Pearl Top Chimney. A dealer may say and think he has others as good, BUT HE HAS NOT. Insist upon the Exact Label and Top. FOR SALE EVERYWHERE. MADE ONLY BT 6E0. A. MACBETH & CO., Pittsburgh, Pa* WEAK MEKJ. MEN ONLY" Nr Electric tag them' Ib!l ItatM thf0 ndiMTtftion* or ... GCAIUSTRETO CL'Kfibr this Ntw IMPROVED A I thi» ip'cit!cjnirpofe.CCBEOr ^KNI RATIV E"VVKAKNE»8, #7 linuous, mild, toothing currents of itj directly through all weak parta.rettoP*. -*to health and Vigorou* Strength. Electric Current inatuitlr otwefgrfeit *.5,000 in ctftk Greatest Improvement#over aft other belts. Worst cases peiw manentty cured in three month*. Sealed pamphlet4c. stamp TIm ftaadM E!*ctrk Co. 169 LaSall* «».. CHICTGH A. W. KELLEY & SON, Wholesale and Retail Dealers in FLOUR AND FEED OIL MB1AL Oat Meal, Bolted Corn Meal, Etc OLD POSTOFFICE BUILDIN6. Lloyd Block. JAMESTOWN. DAK UNPRECEDENTED ATTRACTION! Avav -IffllllAti TkIb+a Over a Million Distributed. L.S.L Louisiana State Lottery Company Incorporated by tlie Legislature in 1SC8. for Ed ucational iiiul charitable purposes, and its fran chise made apart of the present State Constitu tion, in 187'J, by an overwhelming popular vote. Its Grand Extraordinary Drawings take place .Seiiil-AnniiHlly,(Jiiiie and December) and its Grand Single Number Drawings take place oil each of the other ten months in the year,and are all drawn in public, at the Academy of Music, New Orleans, La. "We do hereby certify that we supervise the arrangements for all the Monthly and Semi-An imal Drawings of The Louisiana State Lottery company, aiulin person manage and control the drawings themselves, and that the same are con ducted with honesty, fairness, and in good faith toward all parties, and we authorize the Compa ny to use this eertilicate, with fac siniilies of. our signatures attached, in its advertisements." Commissioners-. We the undersigned Banks and Hankers will pay all prizes drawn in The Louisiana State Lot teries which may be presented at our counters. It. M. WAIMSLEY, Pres. La. Nat'l Ilk. PIERRE LAXAVX. Pres. State Nat'l Bk. A. BALDWIN, Pres.'New Orleans Nat'l Bk CARL KOHN, Pres. Union National Bank. Grand Monthly Drawing In the Academy of Music, New Orleans, Tuesday,. July 10,1888. Capital Prize. $300,000. 100,000 Tickets at Twenty Dol lars each. Halves $10 Quarters $5 Tenths $2 Twentieths $1. LIST OK PHIZES. i' rize'of $300,000 is rize of 100.000 is rize o£ 50,000 is of 25,000 is rizes of 10,000 are rizes of 5,000 are 1,000 are.... 1 i1ri/.e 2 5 •35 I1'rizes 100 lj 200 1' 500 I1rizes of $800,000 100,000 50,000 25,000 20,000 25.000 '35 000 50,000 SOO are 800 are S00 are rizes of 'rizes of of TKHMIJJAL C0,000 100,000 AI-rnoxotATiox riMZEs. ri/,es of SoOD are 'rizes of $800 are rizes of §200 are ioo ko 1001' 50,000 30,000 :20,00ft rmzKS. 900 1'rizesof 8100 are 990 Prizes of S100 are 09,900 99,900 3,134 Prizes amounting to 81,054,800 NOTE.—1Tickets drawing Capital Prize are not entitled to terminal Prizes. £«~l"oit CLUU RATES, or any further infor mation desired, write legibly to the undersigned,, clearly stating your residence, with State, Coun ty, Street and Number. More rapid return mail delivery will lie assured by your enclosing an Envelope hearing your full address. Send POSTAL NOTES, Express Honey Orders, or New York Exchange in ordinary letter. Currency by express (at our expense! addressed to M. A. DAUPHIN, 'New Orleans. La. Or M. A. DAUPHIN, Washington, D. C. 1 Address Registered Letters to NEW ORLEANS NATIONAL BANK, New Orleans, L». he re of J\ LJ iVi iVl L. 1\ lls Beauregard and Early, who are in charge of the drawings, is a guaran tee of absolute lairness and Integrity, that tlie chances are all equal, and that no one can possi bly divine what number will draw a prize. REMEMBER, also, that the payment of alt Prizes is GUARANTEED BY FOUR NAT IONAL BANKS of New Orleans, and the Tickets are signed by tlie President of an Insti tution, wnose chartered rights are recognized in the highest Courts therefore, beware of any imitations or anonymous schemes. EDGAR W. CAMP, ATTORNEY, And Counselor at Law. OFFICE IN DOOLITXLE BLOCK, JAMESTOWN, DAK OBIN W. FBAXCI8, H. O. SOUTHARD. FRANCIS S SOUTHARD. ATTORNEYS AT LAW. FARGO. DAK. Attention given to Land Office piatters. Rooms!, 2 and 3, Bed River Bank Building. Northern Pacific RAILROAD. THE DIRECT LINE BETWEEN ST. PAUL, MINNEAPOLIS,! OR DULUTH, Minnesota, Dakota, Montana Idaho, Washington Territory, OREGON, British Columbia, Puget Sound, AND ALASKA. ^Express Trains Dally, to which are fcttaehedO Pullman Palace Sleepers AND ELEGANT DINING CARS. No Change of Cars BETWEEN St. Paul and Portland, ON ANY CLASS OK TICKET. EMIGRANT SLEEPERS FREE. The Only AU Bail Line to the "YELLOWSTONE PARK/' For all information as to Time, Kates, etc.. Address CHAS S. FEE, General Pass. St. Patil,Miuu. SUBSCRIBE POK THE DAILY ALERT