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KILLED BY A BOMB.
Five Sailors of tin Hi ted States Skip PeaMcola Reported Blown Up bjr a Chilian Bom? Dallas, Tex., Stiffen a Loss of $3,000,* 000 In Gin and Cotton Ware houses. A Town In Canada Reported De stroyed—Fire In the Richelieu Hotel, Chlcafo. NEW YORK, July 87.—The World publishes a letter dated Callao, Peru, Jane 24, giving the details of sad ac cident at Arica, Chili, by which fire sailors of the United States steamer Pensacola lost their lives. The steam launch of the man-of-war was blown up in the hai bor of Arica by the Chilian torpedo boat Condell and every tnan on board killed. The list of dead includes C.O. Smith, New York William Hayes, Brooklyn Frank Peckham, Newark, N. J. Teddy O'Rnurke, Huntington, L. I. Arthur E. Dickman, Pearsall, L.I. Officers Discredit the Report. At the navy yard the officers stationed there say they have advicrs from Ad miral McCann, who commands the fleet now in Chilian waters, dated as late as July 6. The admiral made no mention of an accident to the Pensacola's launch and the officers incline to the opinion that there is no truth in the story. An attempt was made to locate the rela tives of the men mentioned as belong ing in this vicinity. Only those of Dickman could be found. They say he lef home about a year ago and they did not know of his whereabouts until a month ago when a letter was received from him in which he said that he was in Brazil and doing well. He did not mention the fact that he was in the American navy. FIERCE CONFLAGRATION. A Philadelphia Cotton And Woolen Mill Destroyed—Lois, S7SO.OOO. PHILADELPHIA, July 27.—Campbell ft Elliott's cotton and woolen mill at Washington avenue and Twelfth street, has been destroyed by fire. The loss is estimated at between $600,000 and $750, 000. It is believed to be covered by in surance. The fire was a fierce one. The building extended about two hundred feet on Washington avenue and about the same distance on Twelfth street, It was filled with inflammable material and when the flames got a good head way, but little effort was made to check them, the firemen directing their efforts towards saving surrounding property. In this they succeeded. Nearly 500 hands are thrown out of employment by the conflagration. BIG BLAZE AT DALLAS. Fire Destroys Property Valued at Two Million Dollars. DALLAS, Tex., July 27.—What proved to be a very destructive fire started in J. B. Cowan & Co. "a large liquor house on Commerce street, shortly after mid night. and spread rapidly to the adjoin ing buildings of the Benbrook School Fnrniture company, Ben Wolffe & Co.'s gin, and the Brewers' Storage company's warehouse. Sanger Bros, lose 500 bales of cotton stored with Wolffe. The opera hoose, in course of reconstruction, nar rowly escaped. The approximate loss at a late hour is #2,000,uw. Fire la the Richelieu. CHICAGO, July 27.—Fire was discov ered in the Richelieu daring the morn ing and for a time it looked as though the building would be a total wreck. The alarm was turned in at 9:50 and the fire burned until nearly il o'clock. About 9:80 a watchman discovered flames in the Crystal banquet room on. the top floor. The cause was a defec tive flue in the chimney. When the department arrived the fire was under good headway. Most of the damage was done by smoke and water. The banquet room is a total wreck. All the valuable pictures and the costly furni ture were ruined. The water flowed through the floors below into the living rooms and damaged the furniture badly. Loss 125,000. Fatal Gasoline Kxplosiou. ANN ARBOR, Mien., July 27.—As a re sult of the careless, use of a gasoline stove Mrs. Charles W. Vogal and her hired girl, Mary Bauer, were fatally and Charles W. Yogel seriously burned. The hired girl started to light the stove and the gasoline ran over and caught fire. In an instant the clothes of both women were in flames. Yogel ran to their assistance and was badly burned. Tne women are burned from head to foot and strips of flesh came off when their clothing was removed. Fatal Electric cur Acciurm. SCBANTON, Pa., July 27.—A street car on the Dunmore electric line, coming to this city from Laurel hill park, became unmanageable. Two girls, frightened by the efforts of the motor man to stop the car, jumped. One of them Nettie Morgan, living in Hyde park, broke her neck and was instantly killed. The other girl, Stella Hughes, suffered internal injuries in jumping, but those remain ing. on the car escaped uninjured. A broken brake was the cause of the trouble. aeren Children Drownea. QUEBEC, July 27.—A dispatch re ceived from Seven Islands on the lower St. Lawrence reports the drowning of seven children. Details have not been received, but it is stated that a little boy only 7 years old who was in the party, showed extraordinary courage and succeeded in saving one of his com panions, a little girl 8 years old. Five of the bodies have been recovered. Nou|ht analter imaer a ire*. GREENVILLE, His., July 271—Albert Hampton, a son of Rev. J. A. Hampton, and William Ewing, both young mar ried men, sought shelter under a tree from a storm, where they were struck by lightning and killed. A Town Destroyed. COLBORNE, Ont.. July 27.—The village ef Castleton, seven miles north of here has been almost entirelv destroved CONTEST ALLOTTCD LANDS. Suttlers an the Slavs lleservatluu Altar lands Given to Indians. WASHINGTON, July 27.—Register Bai ley, of the Pierre (S. D.) land office, has telegraphed Commissioner Carter say ing that white men had offered affida vits of contest upon the land allotted to the Indians on the ceded lands of the Sioux reservation. He asked if these contents were to be accepted and the matter adjudicated as land cases in the department. The commissioner did not care to decide the matter off-hand, and will look up the law in the case. The allotting ot the ceded lands to Indians ii liable to cause some trouble before everything is ull settled. The Indian office claims jurisdiction and asserts that the law is explicit, and where an agent of the government allots an In dian land and that allotment is approved by the commissioner, the Indian will held the land, unless the decision of the commissioner is set aside by the secre tary of the interior. Out iu South Da kota it seems that allotments have been made upon lands which were occupied by white squatters previously, and that is where the difficulty arises. Ktcklug on the Crirt* Allotment. The land commissioner lias addressed a letter to the Indian commissioner upon the subject, calling his attention more specifically to complaints arising from the allotments made by the government on the ceded lands of the Crow reserva tion in Montana. It is claimed that al lotments have been made «t» absent In dians, and that some of the best lands have been allotted and held forjspecula tive purposes that an agent of the gov ernment offered to raise the allotments for a money consideration: that allot ments have been made to Canadian In dians and half-breeds who never had any right to them that allotments have been made upon agricultural and min eral claim* where settlers had accumu lated considerable property, and that this was in direct violation of the law which protected such people. The two commissioners will probably have to get together and agree upon some basis of settlement in the cases arising out of the allotments and the general land laws. A BLUE BOOK ISSUED. The State Department's Version of the New Orleans Affair Is Published. NEW YORK, July 37.—A special to The Recorder from Washington says the blue book containing the corres pondence in relation to the killing of the Italian prisoners in the jail at New Orleans on March 14, has just been is sued by the state department. It ap pears from the correspondence, which dates as far back as Oct. 21, 1890, that the state department was even then awake to the possibilities of interna tional complications arising from the murder of Cnief Hennessy. On that date Governor Nicholls telegraphed, in1 response to Mr. Blaine's inquiry, that there was no occasion for ex ecutive or unusual action in the premises. On Nov. 13 the Ital ian consul complained to Secretary Blaine through Baron Fava, that the Italian prisoners had been severely ill treated in the jail. It appeared on in vestigation that the complaints were well founded and the evils complained of were immediately abolished. An exceedingly iaieresting letter from Min ister Porter to Mr. Blaine, which gives an account of Mr. Porter's interview with Count d'Arco, goes to ahow that the action of the Italian ministry was taken chiefly for political effect at home. Most of the rest of the correspondence has already been published. EX-GOVERNOR8 GALORE. Nine of Tlirm Land Their Presence to a Banquet to Mr. and Mrs. Cleveland. BOSTON, July 27.—The little tews of Barnstaple is en fete. The day has been declared a general holiday in honor of ex-President and Mrs. Cleveland, who have recently become residents of tne place. The entire county, without distinction of party is taking part in the event. In the afternoon there was a grand reception followed by a banquet, at which Governor Russell and staff, nine ex-governors of Massachusetts, eight of them being Republicans, the local Democracy and guests from differ ent parts of the state, crossed their legs under the mahogony as guests of the CApe Cod people. Tne face of the menu saia that the event was a neighborly greeting without regard to political lines, and that the Cape honored itself in extending to the distinguished ex president, who has so honored her as to select his summer residence on her soil, and who is understood to desire most cordial and friendly relations with all his new neighbors, an appropriate wel come. Mr. Cleveland made an after dinner speech. Contract for Cruiser No. 13. WASHINGTON, July 27.—Secretary Tracy has decided to award the con struction of cruiser No. 13 to the Willam Cramp & Sons ship and engine building company. The price agreed upon is $2,690,000, the same figures sub mitted by the Bath iron works, of Maine. The secretary's object in giving the contract to the Cramps instead of to the Maine firm is to facilitate the con struction of the ship. At least a year's time will be gained, as the Cramps have every facility to do the work speedily. The vessel when completed must make not less than 21 knots per hour, and this 8peed must be maintained for four hours. She will be one of the speediest vessels in the world. A Political Di'elband. WASHINGTON, July 27.—There was an interesting conference at the National hotel between Senator Pettigrew, Judge Gilford and Chairman MCCOY. It has been reported that serious differences exist between these gentlemen. At the meeting both McCoy and Gilford ex pressed the firmest friendship for Petti grew. The trio were together visiting the department, and in the future there will be no ground for alleging enmity between them. Unknown Man Killed. DCLUTH, Jnly 27.—The body of a man frightfully mangled was discovered by the St. Paul and Duluth outgoing freight just west of West Duluth. It was evidently that of a laboring man weighing about 200 pounds, but nothing was found on his remains to disclose his identity. LYNCHED A TRAMP. A Montana Toarlst Taken from the Jail at Billings bjr a Masked Mob, And Expedlonsly Knag to the Nearest Telegraph Pole—He Murdered Joe Clancy. Four Prisoners Escape from the New Mexico Pen—One a Former St. Paul Crook. BILLINGS, Mon., Jnly 27.—A mob of masked men held up the jailer during the night and with a sledge battered down the doors and took out the des perado who murdered Joe Clancy here Thursday evening. They took the fel low to a telegraph pole on the outskirts of the town and hung him up. The body of the man hung where tne vigi lantes left him until (1:30 a. m., when the coroner cut him down and held an inquest. The jury rendered a verdict of death by hanging at the hands of persons unknown. The affair excites little but favorable comment in the community, as the murder of Clancy was to a degree horrible and unpro voked. The lynched man is not known by name or aught else an 3 was a pro fessional tramp about 30 years of age. Convicts Escape. SANTA FE, N. M., July 27.—Four con victs sawed their way out of the peni tentiary and made good their escape, being assisted in their task, it is alleged, by three of the night guards. The sus pected guards have been discharged, pending an investigation. The convicts were known as Frank Currance,a native of Mebasco county, Iowa, in for life for murder committed in Socorro in 1889 Joseph Clark, a native of Dallas, Tex., and James Gould, of Ellis county, Tex., in for fifteen years for murder and rob bery, and Charles R. Huber, alias "Windy Dick," a native of St. Paul, Minn., in for three years for robbery at Silver City. A Postmaster Pulled. MADISON, Wis., July 27.—Christian Halvorson, postmaster at Mondovi, Buffalo county, has been arrested and brought here at the instance of Special Agent Pulsifer. Halvorson's accounts were found to be nearly $3,000 short, and the postoffice, Mr. Pulcifier says, was run in a worse manner than any he had seen in ten years. No reports had been made to the department and much of the time neither stamps nor postal cards could be had, while mail had lain in the office for weeks without dis tribution. They Hugged the Sheriff. BIRMINGHAM, Ala., July 27.—Mra. Ada Avery and Miss Fanny Kelly are in jail. They are two nice looking women and have a brother named Will Tanner, who was Thursday being conveyed to Coal burg as a convict. The women met the deputy en route, gathered him snugly in their embrace, and held him untu their brother had mounted the deputy's horse and fled. He is still at large. Took Bevenge on the Horse. TRAER, la., July 27.—John Salasek, a farmer near Traer, got drank and at tempted to murder his wife. She es caped and fled to a neighbor's -for help. He then spent his vengeance on one of his horses. Taking a sharp knife, he cut long gashes in the poor animal's flesu and kicked it unmercifully in the side, and pulling out its lung ripped it in two. Salasek was arrested. Fines Go the School Fund. Siocx CITY, Iowa, July 27.—Attorney General Stone has written a letter to the Sioux City law and order league, saying that fines on the saloon men paid to the city can be recovered and turned over to tne county school fund if the legal proofs are available. The city collects about $5,000 monthly from the saloon men. IVayman Respited. ALBANY, N.Y., July 27.—Applications have been made for executive clemency in behalf of Samuel E. Wayman, sen tenced to be executed on Aug. 5 next at Geneseo, for the murder of Emery Thayer in 1685. Governor Hill has granted a respite for sixty days. Another VI Hard Deal. MILWAUKEE, Wis., Jnly 2t.—Another deal in pursuance of the work of plac ing all of the street railway lines and electric lighting facilities of the city under the control of the Villard syndi cate has been consummated here, when the Milwaukee City company, which is still operatad under a distinct manage ment, was consolidated with its most dangerous rival, known as the Pfister company,which owns the dummy steam railway to Whitefish bay and fran chises of great value in the city. Boles Form :i lly Accepts. DES MOINES, la., July 27.—Governor Boies' letter accepting the Democratic nomination has been given to the press. The issues of the campaign are dis cussed at considerable length, special stress being laid on the prohibition and tariff planks, but is somewhat non committal on the free and unlimited coinage of silver, which was indorsed by the Democrats of the Ottumwa con vention. Indian School at Rosebud. WASHINGTON, Jnly 27.—The Indian bureau has recommended to the secre retary of the interior, the establishment of an industrial training school on the Rosebud agency, and the expenditure of at least $40,000 in the erection of the school building. The bureau has also recommended the extension of the school at Pine Ridge, Stanley Seriously Hurt. LONDON, July 27.—A Genoa dispatch •ays that Henry M. Stanley, the ex plorer, has met with a serious accident. According to the information received at Geneva from Muerren, Mr. Stanley, while sojourning there with his wife, fractured his left thigh bone by acci dentally slipping while mountain climbing. MINE TROUBLES OVER. Aa Afreeateut Reached Between Tea nessee Miners and the Governor. KNOXVILLE, July 27.—The war is over and the miners have unconditionally surrendered. Governor Buchanan haa won a great victory and without blood shed. The satisfactory result was reached a little before 0 p. m. In the morning it was very generally believed that the troops would move to Coal Creek early in the day but it wore along and no troops moved. At noon it be came known, however, that the troops' would not be ordered to move though they were ready to go at a moment's notice. It was true that when the com mittee of miners left the governor Thursday night the men were angry. Several of the committee said they would not have anything more to do with the governor, but, they were hot* headed men. They afterward agreed among themselves that the governor was right in not acceding to a violation of the law. They got together about 3 o'clock and were in session some time. When they broke up they went to Gov ernor Buchanan with the proposition to abide by the law. The following is a copy of the agreement which the miners have come to and which is considered a settlement of the mine trouble: The Agreement. The committee acting in behalf of the miners and their friends of Brieeville and Coal Creek, and in the interest of peace and harmony, do submit the following, trusting it will meet with your favorable consideration: First—Status quo to be restored and guards nnd convicts not to be molested on tneir return to the mines and we will use all ordinary caution and honorable means to prevent any interference with them. feecond—Reposing confidence in our gov ernor.anil believing the general assembly when it meets in extra session will give us the necessary relief from the oppression that now hangs over us, we will endeavor to conduct ourselves as law abiding peo ple. so as to maintain the confidence and symi,a I ,v of the public in the future, as well as iu lue past. Third—And we do hereby express our thanks to Governor Buchanan for the kind consideration in holding the militia in this city and thereby preventing a con flict that might have resulted in blood shed. Fourth—And to the committee of citi zens we also express thanks for the inter* est they have shown by their counsel and advice in their efforts to adjust the exist ing difficulties. When it was known in the city that the trouble had been settled there was great rejoicing. Everybody was happy and the streets were filled with smiling faces. Soon after dark the soldiers were released from their camp and dur ing the evening they have been celebrat ing the return of peace. The governor will go to Coal Creek and talk to the miners. A telegram received from that place late at night says everybody there is rejoicing at the result. The governor will be cordially welcomed and that the miners will faithfully keep the agree ment as approved by the miners al ready. BABE IN AN INCUBATOR. Aa Experiment Which Has So Far Proved Very Successful. NEW YORK, July 27.—A babe which weighed four and one-half pounds at birth has for the last month been one of the wonders of the Charity hospital on Blackwell's island. It was born prema turely, and has spent the first four weeks of its life on earth in an incu bator, imported from Paris. The baby now weighs almost nine pounds. The experiment has been very successful and the baby luia just been handed over to a nurse. The incubator is a walnut box, in which the child rests. It is heated from below by bottles of hot water to a temperature of 98 degrees The hot air from the tottlee passes into the box through a ventilator and keeps the baby warm. The infant was bathed every day in cod liver oil and wrapped in cotton. It was fed every few hours. The mother of the child watches with it. She is Mrs. Eliza Dunn, of lb7 Mulberry street, and is a strong woman. BREVITIES OF NEWS. Minor Happenings of the Day Given Brief Mention. The tower of a church which was in course of erection at Szalatina, Hun gary, fell killing sixteen of the work men. The San Domingo government haa officially announced that it will never cede or sell Samana bay to the United States. The Pnllman porters of the United States are getting up a petition for a raise of wages from $15 to $25 per month. The Farmers' Alliance of America became surety for the sustenance of sixty detained Russian Jewish immi grants and they were permitted to land. S. Gerber, a United States citizen and for four years a resident of Omaha, is reported to have been seized by the authorities in Russia and exiled to Siberia. In the Tyrolese Alps large tracts of land have been devastated by avalanches which have fallen into the valleys and have caused an immense amount of damage. At San Francisco the first rivet in cruiser No. 6 was driven by HenryS. Scott, ef the Union Iron Works. The contract provides that the cruiser be completed April 1, 1898. Major Moses P. Handy and Mr. F. S. Peck, of the Chicago world's fair com mission, represented the commission at the garden party given in its honor by Lord Salisbury at Hatfield House. The steel range works of Portsmouth, O., will remove its plant to West Supe rior, Wis., the bonus which was neces sary having been raised. The cost of the works will be between $60,000 and $70,000. At Carlisle, Pa., lightning struck a shoe factory in which 300 hands were employed. A number of young women were badly shocked and three fell to the floor unconscious. Considerable dam ace was done the building. Wheat Harvest Begun. BIO STONE CITY, S. D., July 27.— Wheat cutting here in the bottom lands has commenced in earnest, and in the uplands cutting will be general by the middle of the week. Farmers are to Kill all jubilant, and say they have better crops than t.h«v have had for six Years. the Rose Bag. The editor of the Rural New Yorker announces that he has just discovered a sure way of killing the rose bug or rose chafer without injury to foliage. The bug has increased rapidly in the last few years and has devastated thousands of vineyards. The editor says: Experiments made during the present week prove that this insect cannot sur vive a temperature of over 120 degs. Fahrenheit. The next step was to ascer tain if this method of destruction could be put to an easy, practicable use. Water was heated to 170 degs. and poured into a pail. A small hand force pump, with eight feet of hose and a half inch iron tube of five feet (thirteen feet in all), terminating with a cyclone nos rle, was then used to force the water upon the rose chafers of the magnolia flowers, in one of which there were not less than 150 of them. The first spray upon the beetles was shown by the ther mometer to be 120 degs. The rose bugs receiving the direct spray were dead in about one minute. The others recovered. The temperature of the water was then raised so that the mercury rose to 140 degs. when the ther mometer was placed within two inches of the nozzle. This was sprayed into a partly open magnolia flower containing fifty or more beetles. All were almost instantly killed. Neither foliage nor flowers were injured. "Monte Cristo" Outdone. Monte Cristo" may hide its diminished head. What was the "find" of Edmond Dantes compared with that of the dis covery made by the contractors who en gaged to demolish the castle of San An tonio, at Rio Janeiro, for the Brazilian government? In the cellars of that edi fice they successively dug up twelve iron clamped chests and sixteen sacks, con taining 70,000,000 old Spanish dollars in gold, plus a leaden box filled with papers. One of these documents was a receipt given by a Father Anton Desarte, supe rior of the Jesuits' college at Rio, for 20,000,000 gold dollars, to be paid by him as a tribute to King John of Portugal when he visited Brazil. It is supposed that when the Jesuits at Rio learned how, in the Eighteenth cen tury, the Marquis de Pombal was expell ing their order from Portugal, they hid the treasures which have been discov ered. A list of the wealth so concealed has been found in the leaden box. It mentions the $70,000,000 just brought to light, 2,800 pounds of gold dust and 20, 000 pounds weight of gold ingots. To whom, it is asked at Rio, does the treas ure belong? Is it to the republic, the king of Portugal, the Jesuits, or the peo ple who contracted to cart away all the materials of the castle they were em ployed to demolish?—Paris Cor. London Dispatch. Where Becket's Bones Are Buried. Thomas a Becket's bones are to the fore^gain, and this time it seems as if the matter were really settled, and that the saint's remains might henceforth be left in peace. It will be remembered that when the skull and bones were dis covered, which gave rise to so much con troversy in the antiquarian world three years ago, there were several objections urged against their being those of the murdered archbishop, the principal one being that the contemporary pope spoke of a "double sacrilege" having been committed by Henry, in that he had not only murdered the saint, but had also burned his sacred bones. This argument has now been met by the discovery in the British museum of some notes for a sermon to be preached at Paul's Cross some time after the mur der, in which the preacher jots down that he was by the king's command to contradict the statement that Becket's bones had been burned. Then come some lines which are crossed through in the manuscript, but which have now been deciphered and read as follows: "They (the bones) are buried beneath one of the central towers of Canterbury cathedral." This should be conclusive. —Pall Mall Gazette. No More Free Paper. The Western Union Telegraph com pany has recently adopted a new style of telegraph blanks. The new blank has printing on the back. The saving to the company through this change will be enormous. The old time blanks, with which every one is familiar, had a print ed heading, bnt the back was clear, on which account the public became ac customed to using telegraph blanks for memorandum paper. I have seen men deliberately step into a telegraph office and take a pad of blanks off the counter to carry away for use elsewhere and otherwise than for sending messages. Newspaper reporters and correspondents used large quantities of the blanks for copy. It was smooth faced paper, and the sizing was well adapted to the use of a pen. Hereafter the public will not be accommodated in this respect as the rules of the company are printed on the backs of all blanks, and there is no sur face for writing anything but messages. —New York Press. A Curious Operation. D?d you ever see a spider change his •kin? It is an interesting sight, one that will repay any one for the time lost in waiting for the novel event to take place. When preparing for the change the spider stops eating for several days, and makes his preliminary arrangements by fastening himself with a short thread of web to one of the main lines of his snare, this to hold him firmly while he proceeds to undress. First the skin cracks all around the thorax, being held only by the fore part. Next the abdomen is uncovered, and then comes the struggle to free the legs. He works and kicks vigorously, seeming to have a very hard time of it. Fifteen minutes of continued perseverance, how ever, brings him out of his old dress, the struggle causing him to appear limp and lifeless for some time after it is fin ished. Gradually he comes back to life, brighter and more beautiful than before the trying ordeal was begun.—St. Louis Republic. NORTHERN PACIFIC BBTWamr Dickinson, Mandan, Bismarck, James town, Leeri*. Mlnnewsufcan, Edge ley, Oakes, Fargo, AND ALL POINTS EAST A2? TMRflllfiU TIP.IfPTQ "WEST There is nothing better tnan the service on THB Z3X2TX2TG- CJLH LINM. Through Pullman Sleeping Cars Daily BETWEEN 1'OINTS IN NORTH DAKOTA A N ST. PAUL AND MINNEAPOLIS. PACIFIC COAST TRAINS PASSING THROUGH Minnesota, North Dakota, Montana Idaho, Oregon and Washington. CABKY COML'LKTE EQUIPMENT OF Pullman Palace Sleeping Cars, First and Second CIRSS Coaches. Pullman Tourist and Free Colonist Sleepers. AKD ELEGANT DINING CARS. Are sold at innuuon lllmCIO a11 coupon offlcesoi the Northern Pa cific Railroad to points North, East. South and West, in the United States and Canada. TIME CARD. NORTHERN PACIFIC—West Bound. PACIFIC MAIL—Arrives at Jamestown a 8:80 a. m. departs at 5:35 a, m., daily. 1'ACIFIC EXPKKSS—Arrives at .Jamestown at 8:50 p. in. departs at 8:55 p. m. DAKOTA EXPRESS—Arrives at James town at 11:25 a. m., daily, except Sunday. East Bound. ATLANTIC MAIL—Arrives at Jamestown it 11:35 ]. m.: departs at 11:40n. ro., daily. ATLANTIC EXPRESS—Arrives atJamestown at 5:25a. m. departs at S:80 a.m. DULUTH, ST. PAUL & MINNEAPOLIS EX PRESS—Leaves Jamestown at 4:30 p. m.,4allv except Sunday. JAMESTOWN tt NORTHERN North Bound. Leaves Jamestown (or all points north daily except Sunday at 7:00 a. m. Arrives from the north at 3:85 p. m. JAMES RIVER VALLEY R. South Bound. OAKES EXPRESS—Leaves Jamestown 5:45 a. m. arrives at LaMot're :E0 a. m.. Valley Junc tion 8:C4 a. m., and Oakes at 8:40 a. m., where a connections made with the Northwestern. ACCOMMODATION—Leaves Jamestown Mon days, Wednesdays and Fridays ati2:l!i p. m„ arrives at LaMoure 3:55 p. m., and Oakes at 6:00 p. m. North Bound. JAMESTOWN EXPRESS—Leaves Oakes at R:29 p. m., LaMoure 9:20 p. m. arrives at Jamestown at 11:35 p. m. ACCOMMODATION—Leaves Oakes Tuesdays. Thursdays an«1 Saturdays at 2:10 p. m. LaMoure 4:05 p. m. armtiiC atJamestown at 7: 30s. m. For Rates, Maps, Time Tables or Special Information, apply to Agent, Northern Pacific R. R,Jamestown, N. D. or CHAS S. FEE, General Pass, and T'kt. Act. St. Paul. Mini' PructiciilEmm Is a demand of the times. The North Dakota Agricultural College presents ex ceptional advantages for the acquirement of this education, FISS£. Instruction in Agriculture, Mathemat ics, Military, and all the Natural Sciences. In short, a complete, liberal, practical education without charge for tuition, to CITIZENS OF NORTH DAKOTA The first regular session opens Sep tember 8th, 1891/ Full course covers four years. For full particulars, prospectus, and requirements for admission, address: H. E. ST0CKBRIDGE, Pres't, FARGO, N. FOR 40 YEARS' BR. WM. HALL'S BALSAM FOR THE LUNGS, Has been a never-failing family remedv for COUGHS, COLDS. CONSUMPTION "LA GRIPPE," SORE THROAT. HOARSE NESS, PNECMO I A. 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ISICKAgt., BEECHMT8 PILLS euro HEADACHE 25 Cents a Box. OB* ATT. DRTJOGIST8. Machine oil at Strong & Chase's.