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Flames Swept From Street to Street, and Stopped Only at the Water's Edge. Several People Perish in the Flames and Many More Were Injured. SPOKANE FALLS, Wash., Aug. 6.—The entire business portion of the city, with the exception of one mill, was destroyed by fire during the night. The loss will reach $7,000,000. The blaze started in a lodging house on Railway avenue, at o'clock p. m., and burned until morning. A large number of frame buildings and soveral grain elevators were near the lodging house, and soon after the fire broke out they were ablaze. A strong wind was blowing toward the city at the time, and the blaze was soon beyond the control of the firemen. The fire leaped from Street to street and nothing could be done but let the flames have their own way until they reached ihe river and then endeavor to prevent the lire from reaching the buildings on the opposite side. The flames swept through the city and one business block after another was consumed, everything being burned to the water's edge. The fire department was stationed on the other side of the stream and prevent ed flying timbers from setting lire to the buildings there. Only a few dwellings were destroyed, aa the residence portion of the city was not visited by the fire. The burned district includes all that part of the city from the Northern Pa cific railway to the river and from Lin coln to Washington street. Several per sons are known to have perished, and several more were injured by leaping from windows. Charles Davis of Chicago, a guest at the Arlington house, was awakened by flames bursting through the door of his room on the third floor. He jumped from the window and was Sliocklugly Mangled and died in a few minutes. A woman, whose narie in unknown leaped from the second story of the Pacific hotel and was killed. The fire spread with such astonishing rapidity that it is believed many were shut off from cscape before they were even aware of their danger. A dozen large buildings were blown up with giant powder by the orders of the mayor but even this proved futile. The Ncrth ern Pacific railroad is probably the heav iest loser, the magnificent new freight warehouse being destroyed. Their loss, racluding freight burned, will reach about $1,000,000. All provisions and supplies were burned, and there will necessarily be much suffering for several days. Appeals for help have been sent out, and Portland, Seattle, Tacoma and several-neighboring towns have already responded. Death ami Instruction in a Cyclone. EVANSVILLE, Ind., Aug. (5.—A violent wind and rain storm from a Southwest erly direction passed over Newburg, Ind., 1 o'clock yesterday, doing great damage to property in that place. The Newburg Furniture factory was completely de molished. The dwelling house of Mr. J. Folze, was unrooted and turned com pletely around. The large dry goods house of C. F. Hopkins was also un roofed and flooded with water. A num ber of smaller dwellings were also un roofed and otherwise damaged. A re port was received that two dwellings on the road between Newburg and Boone ville were totally demolished, and sev eral persons were killed. The losses can not now be estimated. Another lireivery (iun*. CINCINNATI, Aug. C.—Lackman's brew ery on West Sixth street near Hoadley, was discovered on fire at a MO a. m. Eight companies promptly responded to the alarm, but did not arrive before the whole of the ice house and wagon sheds were a blaze. Water was poured inlo the buildings in great quan tities, but with little effect on the flames. They spread rapidly, and it was not twenty minutes after the first signs of the lire were discovered until the whole building was enveloped. The loss will reach over $60,000. I'rctlileutUl Appointment*. WASHINGTON, Aug. 0.—The president has made the following appointments: Edward F. Hobart, ot New Mexico, surveyor general of New Mexico Joseph A. C'iark. of Maine, pension agent at Augusta, Me. Calvin G. Townsend, of Michigan, to be principal clerk of public lands in the general land otfice Isaac R. Conweil. of Indiana, principal clerk in private land claims in the general land office. Kegisters of Land Offices.—Wm. H. McMann, of Nebraska. Chadron, Neb. Julian H. Bingham, of Alabama, Mont gomery Wm. A. F.May, of Arkansas, at Dardanelle, Ark. Kecehers of Public Moneys.—T. F. Powers, of Nebraska, at Chadron, Neb. Ainericus M. Neely. of Arkansas, at Lit tle Hock Nathan H. Alexander, of Ala bama, at Montgomery. Indian Agents.—Robert Abliley, of Ne braska. at-the Omaha and Winnebago agency in Nebraska C. Y\. Grouse, of Indiana, at the Piuia agency in Arizona Thomas J. Moore, of Missouri, at Ouaw paw agency, in the Indian territory Charles E. Adams, of Maryland, at the Kiowa agencv in the Indian territory'. William It. Hart, of Indiana, third auditor of the treasury John T. liankin, of Pennsylvania, deputy auditor of the treasury for the postoAfre department. A LA JESSE JAMES. Fumcen on Train Near K«n»i City Miula to Uliforft. KANSAS CITY. Aug. 6.—Just after the Wabash Western Express pulled out of Harlem at 8:50 p. m., two masked men entered the St. Paul sleeper attached to the rear of the train and ordered the pas sengers, live in number, to hold up their hands, accompanying the request with the usual revolver argument, and the "our man on the tui ui«t siaienieuv ... ot Spokane Falls Reduced to Ashes. platform" would shoot down the first wlio offered resistance. The robbers then went through the passengers, secu ring about $175. When they had finished this they started for the coach in ad vance. evidently intending to go through the whole train. On the platform they met the conductor of the train, John Roach. One of the robbers pushed his revolver under the conductors nose and with an oath ordered him to hold up his hands. The conductor supposed from the nature of their disguise that a num ber of railroad ulen who had tak«n pas sage on the train were playing a practical joke on him, and with a laugh he attempted to push them into the sleeper. Secretary Noble, The World Says, Will Be Appointed to the Supreme Bench. Gen. Clarkson to Succeed to the Sacretaryship of the In terior. The President's Trip to BarHar Harbor—An Enthusiastic Re ception at the Hub. NEW YORK, Aug. b.—A Washington special to The World says: The question of filling the vacancy in the supreme court created by the death of the late Justice Matthews has been settled. Sec retary Noble is the successful man. President Harrison wanted to nominate his old law partner, Attorney General Miller, but he has learned that that nom ination would result as did the nomina tion of Murat Halstead to be minister to Germany. As soon as congress meets, Mr. Noble, secretary of the interior, will be nominated as associate justice of the supreme court, and the president is pretty well assured that the senate will confirm his nomination. Mr. Noble will be succeeded by Gen. Clarkson, present first assistant postmas ter general, as secretary of the interior. HARRISON AT THE HUB. An Entliusi»i»tlc Ilrception to the Presi dent and 1'Hi-ty. BOSTON, Aug. 8.—President Benjamin Harrison and pfirty arrived here a: 9:00 a. m. As early as 6 o'clock crowds be gan to gather about the station, and when the train arrived the depot and adjacent streets were packed with hu manity. At b::$0 Lieutenant Governor Brackett and staff with Mayor Hart, ar rived at the station and maue their way to the platform accompanied by Lieut. Col. Mansfield, United States engineer corps, who is detailed as a special aid to the president. Immediately upon the arrival of the train Lieutenant Governor brackett boarded the special eat* and cordially greeted the president. The party then left the train and moved along the platform, kept free from the crowd by a cordon police, to the en trance at Knoeland street, where car riages were in waiting to convey the guests to the Hotel endonie. When the president appeared at the entrance, Cheer After Cheer Went Up from the crowd. The enthusiasm was continued along the entire route from the depot to the hotel, the president bow ing his acknowledgments. The party were escorted in five carriages by the First batallion of cavalry companies, A, National Lancers and L), Uoxbury guards, with the batallion bugle corps of sixteen men and a police detail. The first carriage contained the president, Lieutenant Governor Brackett and Gen. Dalton. Next in order were Mayor Hart, Secretary Windom and Col. Mansfield then came Secretary Proctor. Surgeon General Holt and Gen. Shepard. In the fourth were Col. Rotch, Col. Hoar, Sec retary Halford and Col. Newman, and in the fifth Col. Currier, Col. Wallace Col. Abbott and Col. Weil. Many of tht5 buildings and stores along th"e route were gay with flags, bunting, appropri ate mottos. and the sidewalks, windowg and streets were thronged with people anxious lo get a view of the president. Harper'* Chance* Very Sliui. WASHINGTON. Aug. 7.—Harper, the Cincinnati bank wrecker, has but little chance of breaking out of he peniten tiary with the aid of a presidential par don. Attorner General Miller, after a careful examination of the petitions sent to the president, has prepared for Mr. Harrison an extensive'review of the case which concludes with a recommenda tion that the pardon be refused. As the president has invariably accepted the advi'ie of the attorney general in all |»r don cases that have come before him. Harper will probably serve out the full term 6f his sentence. Democrat* Curry Kentucky. LOUISVILLE. Ky., Aug. T.—Returns indicate that Tharp. Democratic candi date for state treasurer, has been elected by 30,000 majority. All of the Louis ville legislative districts return demo cratic members The Republicans sain a senator in the Frankfort district. The new constitution will have a majority. Tourist la the Hull of Baillti. NEW YORK, Aug. 7.—A World special from Cincinnati aavs word has been re ceived then that Mrs. George Pendleton Bowler, of this oily, who baa bean trav eling in Europe for several yean, has been captured by bandits in Italy. THK past Just then a gust of wind swept aside the masks of the robbers and then he knew that the affair was one of dead earnest, lie had no weapon but he carried his lantern in his hand and with that he dealt one of the aien a vicious blow on the head, smashing the lantern's glass and extinguishing the light. The other robber fired at hiiu, but without effect. The one who had been struck with the lantern also took a shot at him, but was also wide of the mark. The robbers then, with one more parting shot swung off the steps of the car. The train was going at the rate of twenty-five miles an hour. The conductor saw the men get up and make for the woods. The train ran to the next station when the engine was uncoupled and run back to Harlem, where the deputy sheriff was notified. Two posses were organized to scour the country, but so far without success. GREAT CONTEST. A Graphic Description of The Way The Capital Battle Was Planned antl Fought ami Won—Ami Lost. BISMARCK, Aug. 7—[Special]— Bis marck's mascot was there and Bismarck won. The little town on tlie Big Muddy will be the permanent capital of the new state. For the first time during the sitting of the convention, the swarthy and smileless countenance of Gov. Ham natin was seen in the lobby and as usual, the favorite he played came out of the race winner. It was the field day of the whole session. The report of the committee on public institutions and public buildings was under consideration. This report, signed by a majority of the committee, fixed the capital at Bismarck ana upon that question tin fight occurr ed. The location of public institutions by the convention as an abstract principle, was merely aside issue. Williams of Burleigh, moved that the report as a whole be adopted. Bean of Nelson, moved that the article be amended by adding the following as section one: "The following article shall be submit ted to a vote as a separate article as pro vided by the schedule." There was along and red-hot discus sion over this The object of theamend ment was to prevent the incorporation of the article proposed by the committee in the body of the constitution,the effect of which is to finally settle the location of public institutions for all time—and to have the people, by their votes, pass upon the report instead of the conven tion. 'Bartlett of Griggs, Johnson, Pur cell and Bell spoke in favor of the amend ment, and Stevens made a weighty argu ment against it. It was defeated, 43 to 31. The vote showed the strength of the combination, and stood as follows: Ayes—Allin, Almen, Appleton, Bart lett of Griggs. Bean, Bell, Bennett, Best, Budge, Carothers, Colton, Douglass, Haugen, Johnson, Linwell, Marinam, Matthews, McBride, Noble, Nowland, O'Brien, Peterson, Powers, Purcell, Pol lock, Bichardson, Robertson, Selby, Slotten. Turner and Wallace—31. Nays—Bartlett of Dickey, Blewett, Brown, Caaip, Carland, Chaffee, Clapp, Clark, Elliott, Fancher, Fay, Flemington, Gayton, Glick, Gray, Griggs, Harris, Hegge, Holmes, Hoyt, Lohmer, Lauder, Leach, Lowell, Meacham, McHusrb, Mc Keuzie, Miller, Moer, Parsons of Mortwn, Paulson, Powles, Ray, Rolfe, Bowe, Sandager, Scott, Shu man, Spaulding, Stevens, Wellwood. Whipple and Wil liams— 43. This was a test vote and showed that the combination to locate was a sure winner. Johuson, however, made a stab for Jamestown, moving to amend tbe report by inserting Jamestown in place of Bismarck in the first section. In making his amendment he said that if the delegates from the Jim valley stood with the motion the fellows on the outs would give the capital to Jamestown. Johnson's object making the motion is probably best known to himself. One of the delegates said that he was becom ing jealous of President Fancher and de sirous of posing as the Moses of the Farmers alliance and so made the motion to put Faucber and the rest of the Jamestown delegates in a hole. This is undoubtedly unjust to Johnson. His only ob ject was to knock out Bismarck and the location of public institutions. The three delegates from Stutsman voted against the amendment. Mr. Blewett, who comes first on the roll call, explain ed his vote by saying that he did not be lieve the motion was made in good faith and he therefore voted nay. The motion of Johnson wouia carry the impression at first glance that the fight was between Jamestown and Bismarck for the loca tion of the capital. Such, however, was not the case. amestown cut but little figure in the fight, and that only through the forwardness of the DeTils Lake statesman. It was a battle between the friends of Bismarck and the cities to which the report gave an insitution on the one side.and the opponents of the lo cation of public institutions on the other hand. The result showed tbnt Mr. Blew ect's surmise was correct. The amend ment was defeated by a vote of fifty-five to nineteen. Those nineteen votes rep resented more strength than Jamestown really had for permanaut location. Johnson and his friends had ail along fought the combination on the moral ground that it was wrong for the convention to locate the public institu tions, and his personal offer to give Jamestown the permanent location looks a little suspicious and gives color to the belief that the losing crowd simply want ed to use the Jamestown delegates to pull their chestnuts out of tbe lire. An unimportant amendment was offered and voted down, ami then tbe question coming on the adoption of the report, the roll was called and the report was adopted bv a vote of 44 to ISO. This was final. It gave Bismarck the permanent capital and located the public institu tions of the new state. The gallery and rear of the legislative hall was tilled with Bismarck people and they made the old shell of a building fairly shake with their applause. After cinching the adoption by a vote to reconsider and lay the mo tion to reconsider on the table, a peculiar legislative motion to cut off a reconsider ation, the delegated concluded they had done enonirh work for one afternoon and adjourned. Ypgilaati Inklings. Our school opened for tbe fall term day with Mies Jjawrenee at the desk. I don't know hiw we could get along with out her. We haven't a great many scholars but. oh. my. Our flying Dutchman needs martin gales. If he gets half as many votes next time as he did last, we are afraid his ears will punch holes in the bottom the sky when he throws up his head. Harveeting has commenced in earnest. There are at least a half dozen headers in this vicinity nil as busy as they can be. Wheat is ripening very fast and shells out in tlie cutting more than usual. I see no reason to modify my previous estimates of about a third of a crop, as the fall plowed land is worthless. There will be from fifteen to twenty thousand bushels marketed here. The last drouth has ruined our prospect of a crop of millett and this makes tbe forage ques tion a very serious one indeed. I have seen it stated somewhere that we have no echoes in this country. I don't suppose it matters much as we can get fjlong, if we have a little ram now and then, just as well without them. But as a matter of fact it is not true. There is oiie in a barn here and another in the elevator, to my certain knowledge, for I havj) heard them myself and "they say" thai there is a very remarkable one down tbejriver a few miles. Go down the east sid* till yon are about opposite the Remington school house, then turn your fac squarely to the west bluff and tele phone thnBly: Hello. Where did you get| your nice little swine? The answer wijl come back as clear and distinct and naive as any of the celebrated echoes he old world. "I got him for 'tend the caucus and voting for Williams Kline. Its a very funny echo. It's echo of the caucus, where the old made the greatest effort of their Iowa Precinct News. ft's all right, Elmer. j. D. Townsend has anewMcCormick. Miss Nellie Mahoney has taken the scpool in the Denny district. Frank Jandell's brother has been v. siting him at the ranch the past week. Harvesting commenced in this neigb rhood August 1. W. A. Phillip's was in the hills Monday aid Tuesday, looking up stray cattle. Mrs. Townsend and Miss Elmira Ves ssy were visiting at Dr. Barton's last iiesday. John Milsted is back on his place to 1 elp through harvest. Tommy Downs is going down on the laservation to help keep the Indians traight. Some emigrants passed through here ist Monday from Iowa. They were joking for a better country and better vater pails. They watered at Phillip's nd '.ook a new milk pail and left an old iop bucket. Mike Schmitz says either that corres pondent or The Alert has got to stand that item in last week's Alert. Tuesday, Hans Gerke was walking be hind a binder and be stepped up and put his hand in by the bull wheel to takeout some scatterings and got his fingers in the cogf. It mashed three badly, but Dr. Barton thinks he will save two of them. He amputated the middle one at the first joint. Sunday week Elmer Strong lost his barn by tire. He got his stock out but everything eJse in the barn was burned. He had lumber piled adjoining ready to put up another big barn 200 feet long. That burned also. No insurance. Corinne Culling* Having is in full swing. Chas. Fulford has qualified for direct or. 1 Grain is ripening slowly this cool weather. Summer fallowing is still in progress. It is the only sure way of securing a crop in a dry year: it is bringing the beet grain this season. Half a dozen mowers, rakers and teams stacking, are working together on the old lake on section 13. Where there was formerly five feet of water is now ii line meadow. Grass is very short on old meadows, and there is a rush for the lake beds. It is awfully aggravating to have a prairie chicken put its foot to its beak, twirl its claws derisively and remark "vou dasn't." while it winks at tbe rest of the covey, but the first wi|l get along sometime, though it is slow in coming Kiliiiuiid*. Mrs. Frank Latta is spending some time with friends here. Mrs. Richmond ind Miss Wtiiteiy visited at Mr. Leasure's on Saturday. Mrs. Lyman of Pingree, and Mrs. Mather of Esler, were guests of Mrs. P. W. Lupher last week. Harvesting is beguu in good earnest. The vield of wheat is fully up to the ex pectation of tbe most of the farmers. E. II. Sunday is to move here soon and I farm for Dr. Richmond of Iowa. Mr. Sunday's is an energetic, respected family*and we are glad to welcome them to our town. INngre*- Pointers. F. Nichols was a passenger to tbe city yesterday. R. Walters is down from Melville look ing at the crops. Miss Edith Wanner went to James town Monday to visit friends I Mr. and Mrs. Joe Wild of Melville, spent Sunday with Ed Lymans. Mr. Hal Martin of Crawfordsville. Indiana, an old friend of D. A. Piercev made him a short visit lust week. He will proceed westward. Mrs. Arthur O'Hearn was kicked lv a cow last Monday and, is not able to get Children Cry For PITCHER'S A Practically Perfect Preparation for Children's Complaints. around. Her daughter Mrs. Ruland came up yesterday to spend a few uays with her. What is the matter with our Sunday school? The people must make an effort to come out or it will die. It is a shame that we can not keep up a Sunday school with as good a community as we have.! We hope everybody will turn out next Sunday with new zeal. Arctic. Fair weather and no rain. Mr. Elliot has commenced harvesting. Crops look well, and farmers are ex pecting a fair yield. Miss Katie Driscdl of Jamestown, spent Thursday and Friday in our neigh borhood. Mr. P. H. Barrett, after spending a few pleasant weeks among friends and rela tives, returned to his home in Minnesota Monday. H. H. Kellum spent a pleasant even ing with Tohn Mahoney last week. '•Bud" kills two birds with one stone. We wish him success. John Mahoney and Miss Isaacson drove to the Pleasant valley Wednesday and enjoyed the evening with Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Mahoney. Last Saturday your correspondent witnessed a lively and interesting debate while driving through Pleasant valley. One of the gentle sex of the valley is a natural born orator as well as a scientific wrestler. Tbe debate seemed to have originated from some important busi ness transaction which occurred in Jamestown Saturday. The wrestling match originated through a kind hearted friend who wished to save a newly mar ried conple from severe punishment by a deadly weapon, which the orator seemed to have in her possession. Tbe happy couple retreated and drove almost a mile ouc of their road, and by so doing reach ed their home unmolested. LATKST MAHKKT 1'iiICIiS. SI. l'uul Union .stock Yards. $ 4 1 $ 4 3 5 (&4.4U mixed, $4.10i&l.>)0: heavy, 4.0."j a —OooJ to choice liju' cor.i ie.t steers S3.S0@4.(X' good to choice (at native ,sie, rs, @3.73 good to choice cows, §,--00: common cows and mixed, 5l.00(g^.5U bulls, Sl.ov^-J.30 milch cows, SlA&iJO Miockers, 1.7 jiftn.Ou: feed ers, J2.00@:!.7o veal calves, butchers' steers, $2.502 3.U0: Dakota range steers, i-i.MZL 3.25. Sheep—Good to choice native muttons, $3.50® 4.00: muttons, --i.o0 (^. •). good to choice lambs, $3.50Jj4.50 good to choice western muttons, $3.50@4 western feeders. »3^,8.8J: western lambs, S3..:03i4.5ii. Cliicngo Live -Stork. Cattle-Beeves, $.«MX&4.6U: steers, .-3."0 4$ stockers aud feeders, J-V-'oit-l.'i) wiv.-, 3.10 Texaus, j.'Cg,3.15 natives and b.ili'-.^reeas Sd.40&3.«0. Hogs—Liglit, $4.iJ0(gj?4.iio: rough juicking. S4.30 light, $4.3.1^4.00 r0U-li pucKing ana .-i„jping, $4.iU®4.4U. Sheep—Natives, S3.50(2,4.83: Westerns. 4.15 lambs, t4.75fl,6.O0 Texans, Kausas City Live Stock. Cattle—Good to choice corn fed steers, i"4 UJg $4.«5 common to medium, J3.firstname.lastname@example.orgW stockers and feeding steers, jl.e0®3.00. cows. 2.75 grass range steers $email@example.com. Hogs—(iood to choice light, S4.'J:.,L. '£1.30 heavy and mixed, 34.00(g4.20. Sheep—Hood to choice muttons. ?3 !Jg4.8o: common to medium, firstname.lastname@example.org. THE GKAIN MARKETS. Chicago. Wheat—Cash, 77c September, 77 15-lOc Decem ber, Corn—Cash, and August. 20-13-liic Sep tember, ldHtC. Oats—Cash, 20J4c August. Septem ber. *^0^4C. Rye—Cash, 43c. Barley-No. 2 September, CSiyc. Minneapolis. Wheat—No. 1 hardcaso. 7t$c No. 3 Northern, cash. S7c August, 7o^jv September. 70c: Decem ber, 7t%c: Corn—l'rices range fr-im 35 0.30c. generally 36c. Oats—22@27c for fai.- to gvd. St. Paul. Wheat—No. 1 hard, 9s@.$1.00: No. 1 North ern. H0@'J8c: No. 2. Northern. 8i(tH4c. Corn—No, 2, 35ig.3ric: (lats—No. 2 white. 28(g|25c: Save Your SI By Buying Ward county will get four township1 irveyed this year, out of the govern ment appropriation. This will make a fair amount of surveyed land in that county and enable a large number to make final proof. Hood's Sarsaparilla' Is carefully prepared from Sarsaparilla, Dan delion, Mandrake, Dock, I'ipsis.sewa, Juniper Berries, and NOTK'K the Patent S I E BINDER TWINE NOTICE-TIMBER CULTURE. V.S. I-jiihI Office, Karjto, Dakota. .Inly SI IsHH. COMI'l.AlNT having been entered at this office bv 1'eU'r Niedecken against Frank Ua.ker for fai'lmv to comply with law* to timber culture entrv No. HWS'. tfaled May 14, 1SH5, upon the soiillieait i|iiarter section If, township 188, range tC!. in Stutsman enmity. Dakota with a view to the cancellation of said entry: contest ant alleuim: that the said Frank Kaker broV«* about twemv acres on said tract during the breakinu season of |s«5, ami that nothing mure has been done on said tract that is to say The land iiH- never been i-nltivated. or trees, seeds i-iiitimrs |ii%said tract since thesanie I was llletj upon, and that the whole of said tnurt ha ^rowii ii|i to grass again and that said tract is not cultivated or planted to seeds, trees or I ci-uiiigsas required bv law or otherwise. The I s.iiil partics are here'.«\ summoned to ap|ear at I this ot) Tnesila\. the 1st day of October. lv«y. ai ill o'clock a. in., to res|Knd and furnish tcstimoin coiict'i»iic sard alleged failure. I MLL'IIAKI. K. BATTKI.I.K, Register, Nit-kens* Baldwin.Claimant's Attorney*. First publication Aug. s, 1SS9. other well known and valuable vegetable remedies, by a peculiar combina tion, proportion and process, giving to Hood's Sarsaparilla, curative powers not possessed by other medicines.- It Effects remarkable :uiv» where others fail. Hood's Sarsaparilla Is the best blood purifier before the public- It eradicates ercry impurity,!and cures Scrofula, Salt Blieiim, Boils, Pimples, all Htunors, Dys pepsia, Bllliousness, Sick Headache, Indiges tion, General Debility, Catarrh. Rheumatism, Kidney and I.iver complaints, overcomes that tired feeling, creates an appetite,Html builds up the system. Hood's Sarsaparilla Has "a good name at home." Such has become its popularity In l.owell. Mass., where it is made, that whole neighborhoods are taking it at the same time, l.owcll druggists say they sell more of Hood's Sarsaparilla than of all other sarsapu rillas or blood purifiers. The same success LS extending all over the country, as its real merit becomes known. Hood's Sarsaparilla Is peculiar in the confidence it gains among all classes of ]ieople. Where it is once used it be comes a favorite remedy, aud is often adopted as the standard medicine. Do not lie induced to buy other preparations. Be sure to get Hood's Sarsaparilla. Sold by all druggists. ?X six for So. Prepared by C. J-. HOOD & CO., l,owcll, Mass. 100 DOSES ONE DOLLAR. NOTICE—TIMBER CULTURE. I'uited States I^md Office. I Fargo, D. T., .lulyij. IStKi. COMPLAINT having beei. entered at this office by Nicolas Thierse against Veder Vrooman for failure to comply with law as to limber culture entry No. 10.024, dated November 23,1SK4. upon tile northwest quarter section ii, township 142 n, raujie 82 w, in Stutsman county. Dakota territory, with a view to the cancellation of sa entry contestant alleging that the said Veder V'rooinaii has tailed to break, cultivate or plant to trees any part of sa.id ira'ct since he liled on the same, that is to say: No land lias been I%«keii or cultivated on said tract at any time since claimant Hied his application, viz: since November 25. 1S84 that said land is totally neglected that said tract is not cared for as re quired by law. The said parties are hereby sum moned to appear at. this office on Tuesday, the 2Uh day of September Msy, at 10 o'clock a. in., to respond ami furnish testimony concerning said alleged failure. MICHAEI. BATTKI.I.K, llcgister. Nickeus & Baldwin, Claimant's Attorneys. First publication. Aug. 8. 1SS9. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. Land office at Fargo, D. T., Aug lssrt. is hereby given that the following named settler has liled notice of his inten tion to make live year final proof in support of his claim. Mid that said proof will be made before Hon. Roderick liosc, judge of the i\t!i jud'cial district, or in case of his tbsence.befoiv T. f. Branch, clerk of said court, at Jamestown. Stutsman county. Dakota, on Monday. Septem ber 48. 1SS:«. viz: JOHN H. SK\ I:I:N. Homestead entry No. 14,14". for 1'ne northwest quarter section 2\ township 1-W, range «4. He names the following witnesses lo prov his continuous residence upon and cultivation of said land, iz: Hnllx-it A lligley, A. S. ilendri'.'ks. Thomas Pendray, Kielurd I'endrav, all of .lain 'siown, Stutsman county, Dakota. Mll'IIAKI. F. KATTKI.I.K, liegisler. Ceorge 11 Purchase. Attorney. First publication Aug s, issii. NOTICE OF MORTGAGE SALE. DKFAl'I.Tahaving been made in the comi." tions of certain mortgage, cvccutcd and delivered by William .1. Henry mortgagor, to \Y. .Moore, inort-agee, dated the lMliiayof April, A 1. eighteen hundred and cignt v-iour, and recorded as a mortgage in the i.tiici-'oi the register of «tc«'dsol' the couity uf Sti.tsman. in the territory of Dakota, on the niueti-eotb da\ of April, A. I. 1SS4. at one o'clock p.m., in book of mortgages, on page in a no u.u.n is as signed bv W H. Moore to Henderson W.Moore on Augiist -jotli, ls?T. will. ass J.1.1I I I wa dul\ recorded in the office .-f the dee'ds for said county and territorv of D: ketu on the 2.1th day ot August, 1887. at th'ree o'clock in., in book It. of mortgages, '.nil on ige aud on which there is claimed to be due at the date of this notice the sum oi mr honored and fifteen and 15-100 i$."il5 KM dollars for nn'"c j pal and interest, and no action or proceeding lias been instituted at law or in eqnitvm recover the debt secured by said mortgage or anv parr thereof. Notice is hereby given that hv virtue of a power of sale contained in said mortgage and of the statute limiich case made and provided the said mortgage will lie foreclosed hv a sale of the mortgaged premises therein described, which sale will be made at tbe trout door of the court house in the citv of Jamestown, in the county of Stutsman and territorv of Dakota, at public auction, by the sheriff ot said county," ou Saturday, tbe 'Jlst day of Septemler, eighteen hundred ami eighl\-iiine. at o'clock in the afternoon, to satisfy the amount which shall then be due on soiil mortgage, with tile interest thereon, ami costs ami e\ierses of sale, and fifty dollar's attorney's lees, as stipulated in said mortgage in case of fore-l««ure. The premises described in said mortgage and so to he sol I are the lot. piece or elof land situate in tie ••oimiy of Stutsman ami territory of Dakota,and known and descrilcd as follows to-wit: The smlliw"st qua'ier (s. of sectiM twenty-six .fii. in township one hundred and forty-on*' »l-tl_i iiorih oi' rang** si\ty-ihree (6?l) west, containing «'tic In mired aud *ixtv li)0 acres, ac -onltug t.. the nitcd Stales govern ment survev Iher.-ol Dated at -i in "sr. \?i. 1 la kot territorv, this 7th day o'August, ISM. Kdgtr I KNDI KSON W. MOOUK, Mortgagee. 1 a:ti' Atton ev for MortBtgpc, •lamcdow «.!»: a ien limy." First ubiieation Aug. *, H8».