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ITTIX IVER PIUS. CURE Sick Headache and relieve all the troubles Inci dent to a bilious state of the system, such as Diz ziness, Nausea, Drowsiness, Distress after eating. Pain in the Side, Ac. While their most remark able success has been shown In curing SICK this acnoying complaint, while tbey all disorders of the stomach, stimulate the liver and regulate tbe bowels. Even If they only cured HEAD Ache they would be ait est priceless to those who suffer from this distreei '^coinplaint but fortu nately then goodness doe ••ot end here, and those who once try them will fint Hese little pills valu aolem so many ways that tlw "vfllnot be willing to do without them.<p></p>ACHE But altet (1 sick head Is the bane of so many lives that here is where we make our great boue*.. Our pills cure it while others do not. .. Carter's Little Liver PtHs are vtuy small and very easy to take. One or two p.ils make & dose. by druggists everywhere, or sent, by CARTER MEDIODIE CO., Voric CI*" DR. BROADBEIT, The Old Physician and Electrician, who lectured In Bismarck. D. T.. so recently on Physiology, etc., should be consulted by every invalid in tins city. He remains two months, until Nov. 6, at the Sheridan House, room l. Advice free. His forty years' experience enables luin to treat all Chronic, Delicate and Acute Diseases in either sex with marvelous success. Hundreds of Da kota references given. Paralysis, Dyspepsia, Nervous Pros tration, Loss of Vigor, Neuralgia, Rheumatism and Female Diseases are Speedily Cured by Him. Me Ietects Diseases at First Sight. fKlRVOUS DEBILITY! NIAV MENT, a and Al TREATMENT- DK. E. C. WEST'S NEKV AND BBAIN TREAT guaranteed specif for Hysteria, Dj ness, Convulsions, Fits, Nervous Neural tfie Headache. Nervous Prost ration caused by the use of alcohol or tobacco, Wakefulness, Mental De pression, Softening of the Brain resulting in it. Sanity leading to misery, decay and death, Premature Old Age, Barrenness, LOBS of power in sex. Involuntary Losses, and Spermat or ljtfw ..ausedby over-exertion of the brain, sell ii is over-indulgence. Each box contain ninth's treatment. $1.00a box, orsixboxei «5i00, sont by mail prepaid on receipt of price. WIS «UAKAXTEK SIX lioXT $ •f cure any case. With each order recerecl'bj us fi-x boxes, accompanied with $5.00, we wil' send the purchaser our written guarantee to re. fund the money if the treatment does not effect a cure. Guarantees issued only by WOOBARD, ClAKK CO.. \,\/ ji.oleea.l3 eiza-cL 23etaAl Enagrgristsi PORTLAND, OREGON. Orders by mail will receive ettent*" CAPITAL PRIZE $75,000. Tickets only SS. Shares in proportion. Louisiana Statu Lotteiy Company. We do hereby certify that we supervise the ar rangements for all the Monthly and Semi An nual Drawings of the Louisiana State Lottery Company, ana in 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 com pany to use this certificate, with fac similes of our signatures attached, its advertisements." Commissioners. Incorporated in 1868 for 25 years by the Legis lature, for Educational ard Charitable purposes —with a capital of $1,000,000—to which a reserve fund of over $550,000 has since been added. By an overwhelminer popular vote its franchise •was made apart ofisfhe present State Constitu tion adopted December 2, A, D. 1870. The only Lottery evev voted on and endorsed by the people of any State. It never scales or postpones. Its Grand Single Slumber Drawings take place monthly. A 8PLKHU1U OPPORTUNITY TO W I N A O N E N GRAND DRAWING, CLASS JR.. IN THE ACADEMY OF MUSIC, NEW ORLEANS. TUESDAY, October 14th, 1884-173d Monthly Drawing. Capital Prize $75 000. lOO.OOil Tickets at Five Dollars Each Fractions, in Fifths in proportion. LIST OF FRIZES. 1 CAPITAL PRIZE *75,000 1 CAPITAL PRIZE 25,000 1 CAPITAL PRIZE 10.000 2 PRIZES OF 6,000.... 12,000 5 PRIZES OF 2,000.... 10,000 10 PRIZES OF 1,000.... 10,000 20 PRIZES OF 500.... 10,000 110 PRIZES OF 200.... 20,000 3J0 PRIZES OF 100.... 30,000 500 PRIZES OF 50.... 25,000 1,000 PRIZES OF 95.... 25,000 APPROXIMATION PRIZES. 9 Approximation Prizes of $750 6,750 9 Approximation Prizes of 600 4,500 9 Approximation Prizes of 250 2,250 1,967 Prizes, amounting to ....$266,500 Applications for rates to clubs should only be m«Jn to the office of the Company in New Or leans. For farther information write clearly, giving full address. Make P. O. Money Orders payable and address Registered Letters to HEW ORLEANS NATIONAL BANK, New Orleans, La. Postal Notes and ordinary letters by mail or express (all sums of $5 and upwards by ex press at our expense) to M. A. DAUPHIN. New Orleans, La„ A A I N 807 Seveafh St.. WeefclnEton. D.C» Bismarck Planing Mill! 1 Manufacturers of STORM SASH, SASHjDOORS AND BLINDS, MOULDINGS, BRACKETS, DRES8ED LUM BER, WINDOW AND DOOR FRAME8. A Midnight Blase.. Fire was discovered at 11:30 last rvening in tbe dry room of the Troy laundry, comer of Third and Meigs streets. Edwa Abrams first saw the blaze and made his way to the rear end of the building. With a coupie of buckets of water he had checked the blase on the north side of tbe building, while Bert Bragg and Dr. Corson ran to the engine house and gave the alarm. The engine, through some mistake, was hauled to Main street and aronnd the Mer chants hotel up Third again. Much valuable time was lost by this and the fact that the ma chine was not oharged so that when the stream was turned on the blaze the flames were beyond oontrol. George Elder and a TBIBUNE reporter broke in the front door and found Mrs. Albertson and Martha Anderson in their night dresses wan dering about in the dark, so thoroughly frightened that they knew not what they were doing. With as stance they were partially dressed and led across the street. The balance of their clothing and other personal effects were brought to them. Nearly everything in tbe lower story was taken out before aay at tempt was made to save the goods up stair?. All the upper rooms were cleared except the dininz room, which was so densely filled with smoke as to render it impo:sible to save any thing. The Troy laundry occupied a two story build iug owned by John Gannon. Kext to the laundry was a vacant one story building, also owned by Mr. Gannon, and next to it was another, owned by the same party and occupied by George Onssner as a sausage fac tory and market. Still north of this was the old Mike Hagen building, which was vacant. The corner building and the two adjoining it were insured for $2,500. Gussner had $500 insurance on his stock. He will lose but little. His invoice book was burned. Mr. Albertson, owner of the laundry, was partially insured and will IOBO but little, aside from the damage to furniture and household effects. If ever a town was fortunate, so far as lire is concerned, that city is Bismarck. She has had but few large fires. ScoreB of blazes have vis ited different portions of the city, but through the efficiency of the fire department they have been confined to insignificant proportions. Last night was the first time in the history ot the city that our fire fighters were unorganized. It seemed as if the wrong thing was done from beginning to $nd, but no one in particular was at fault. It was a succession of accidents— hose bursting, delays, couplings detached, etc. However, it is likely that the fire would have consumed its prey just the same in any event, us it had got under full headway in combustible material before the hre companies were on hand. NOTES. Rev. Plannet received a severe cut on the wrist by a piepe of glass while reaching through a window after a bucket of water. Wound dressed by Dr. Bentley. John Carpenter fell from the porch of the laundry and received several bruises, from which he will suffer more or leBS for a couple of weeks. L. J. Sprague, an old time fireman, while fastening a hook, was pulled from tne roof and received a savage cut on the left hand and elbow, which was dressed by Dr. Corsen. Mr. Sprague had done gallant and effective work np|to tbis time, and coi dering the fall, was foituoate in escaping more serious injury. Emma Bartch, Mary Olson and Mary Thomp son would have been upstairs but for tbe fact of thiir being at the dance. Most of their effects were saved. Martha Anderson lost a few articles of wearing apparel. Mr. Albertson was absent. He left at 6 o'clock for his farm eight miles southeast of Menoken. Samples for New Orleans. For several days past Ed. Sloan and others have been busy, packing r=ady for shipment the samples gathered in Burleigh county for the New Orleans exposition. Other counties, it is fair to presume, are now doing likewise and everytbirg goes to show that Dakota will ap pear at New Orleans in competition with other states and territories, on'y to carry off the pen nant. Never were finer samples grown in any land than are now being packed for shipment from this point, and the varieties are almost endless. In Wheat there area dozen varieties, includ ing French Imperial, White Russian, Sootch Fife, Hedge Row, Red Sea, California Purple Straw and Sascatchewan. The best samples of oats are the White Russian, Barley, White Common and Excelsior Hulless. Fine samples of buckwheat have also been secured. Excellent corn is being packed, equal to any of the northern states. There is the Early Kempton, Vermont Granger, Rice, Illinois Dent, Ree, King Philip, etc. Fifty bunohes of broom corn and sugar cane will also be sent. Flax and several kinds of barley are also in the collection. In grasses there is the Buffalo, Timothy, wild and tame, Blue Joint Bed Top, Wild Pea, Wild Oats, Wild Wheat, Silver Top Slew, Meadow, Hungarian, Millet, Bed Clover, Bunch, Bull Bushes. Alpalpha Clover, Joint and numerous other varieties. In the vegetable line the variety is simply innumerable. Cabbages weighing from thirty five to forty-five pounds each turnips weigh ing from twenty to forty pounds potatoes of all kinds, squashes weighing from thirty-five to' sixty pounds pumpkins weighing from forty to eighty pounds each sweet potatoes egg plant, red peppers, cucumbers, etc., etc.^ In wild fruits there is the high bush cran berry, plnm, yellow and red, grape and boll berry. Specimens of jelly made from the above will also be exhibited. Tame gooseberries, currants, crabapples,. blackberries and raspberries, will be exhibited that will compare with those grown in any country. Cuts of different kinds of wood will also be taken, together with umples of native coal. In this connection it may be proper to state that in Burleigh county there is still over 5,000 acres of timber. Twelve different varieties of soil will be shown and a glass case will show the soil of the Mis souri slope in layers, lust as it actually is to a depth of two feet. Building stone, terra ootta, brick clays, lime rock, building sand, rare petrifications, and taxidermy specimens of native animals, 'The oolleotion is the moat complete ever gathered in this region, and will fill at least two or three cars. Probably twenty cars of samples will go from Dakota. The Combination., In speaking of the course pursued by the Missouri slope, or Dr. Bentley, contingent at Pierre, the Sioux Falls Press says: "There was no ulterior advantage whatever for Bismarck taken into the calculation. .The whole fact is that McKenzie and his friends desired the de feat of Raymond, became they felt he had not kept certain political promises, and they Baw in the southern Dakota movement the only chance for an alliance which might secure such defeat. They, therefore, asked permission to ride in this wagen, and it would have been simply foolish ness for the southern Dakutaians to refuse the overtures that were made, without which the nomination of Judge Gif ord or any person else except Ray mond would n^t have been possible. The story that the alliance had anything at all to do with the capitr removal question is shown to be false by the fact that, connected with the Raymond movement and present therewith in the convention, were a number of men who were in tbe last legislature, and who were emi nent among those concerned in tbe project fur. changing the territorial seat of government. This question cut no figure in the campaign. Certain forces desired a delegate from southern Dakota, and certain forces desired to defeat the present delegate. These two united and both were successful. This is all there is to the matter." A Deserved Promotion. Under the abova caption the Ohio State Jour nal of the 22d says, of Lieutenant Burns, well known in this department: First Lieutenant James M. Burns, Seven teenth U. S. infantry, for a year past acting adjutant at Columbus Barracks, has been relieved and ordered to report to. Brigadier General D. S. Stanley, at San Antonio, Tex., for duty on his staff as aide-de-camp. Lieutenant Burna entered the military seftice October 3, 1861, as a private of company B, First regiment of West Virginia infantry, in which regiment he served as a private and non commissioned officer, participating in all the numerous battles and marches until mUBtered out with the regiment July 17, 1865. Two years later, September 21,1867, he was commissioned second lieutenant in the Seventeenth United States infantry, and July 25, 1875, promoted to first lieutenant. The regiment in which bo served during the war was engaged in many of the severest battles of the war, and its peueral Eervice was unusually se vere. bince his appointment in the regular army, his service has been for the most part on thf frontier in the Indian country, the character of which is easily understood. We congratu late General Stanley on the acquisition of so experienced and capable a staff officer, though with the maay friends of Lieutenant Burns at this post, we sincerely regret hiB loss from our society. The Capitol Building. The cagitol building is practically finished, except as to the heating and lighting apparatus Those who have not visited the structure lately cannot conceive the magnitude of the work done since July. The plastered walls are per fect, not a crack showing itself in any part of the building, from basement to dome. The legislative chamber, with its thirty foot ceiling, is a model. A gallery extends tbe entire length of the hall, entrance to which is gained from the third story. The representative hall is in the second story, ooc ipying the entire west half of the present building, which is 150 feet long, the senate chamber is in the third story, is spa cious and well lighted. In fact this may be said of every room in the building. They are all well lighted and well ventilated. The pres ent senate chamber and legislative hall are but temporary. When the south addition is com pleted next season, which addition will be 100 by ISO feet, it will be need for the legislative hall. The present senate chamber will then be u°ed by the supreme court, and the present rep resentative chamber will be used for the perma nent senate chamber. The governor's offices occupy the southwest corner of the first floor. The view afforded is fine. Across tbe hall is the territorial secretary's offices, tbe finish and ar rangement of which cannot but please Secretary Teller, who will have the honor of first occupy ing them. Treasurer McVay will have equally well arranged rooms, and the auditor and attorney general are also well provided for. The building throughout is much finer than the Minnesota state capital, and as especial attention has been given the foundations and partition walls, there is no possibility of serious or even slight breaks in any portion of the structure. One is impressed with the massive ness cf the building throughout. Although donated absolutely by the citizens of Bismarck to the territory, the work throughout has been done just as efficiently as though the tenitory was paying the cost. It has not been built for the purpose of booming Bismarck property, but as a monument to the liheraliiy and energy of the people of the Capital City. They point to it with pride. It is a masterpiece of work, built under difficulties. Much of the brick work was done in the coldest winter months of the coldest winter weather ever experienced in this region. The building is now nearly completed, and will be turned over to the Sixteenth Assembly with the compliments of the city of Bismarck. The Bismarck Penitentiary. The Bismarck Penitentiary is completed. A meeting of the board of directors was held Monday, at which all were present. The build ing was act epted from tbe contractor and the balance of Meagan & Kelly's bill, $3,978 al lowed. The board also settled with Architect Dow, by giving him $660, and accepted his report, whioh was ordered spread upon the records. Dan. Williams was appointed warden and filed bis bond of $15,000, with E, H. Bly, E- A. Williams, W. B. Watson and J. H. Mar shall as sureties. All books, papers, etc. were turned over to him. Insurance to the amount of $25,000 was taken in Mallanney and Fairchild agencies. The chairman of the board was authorised to fix up the books, etc. and make a report of all proceedings to the board in October. Meagan & Kelley's bill of $2,300 for extra work, caused by changes from original plans, was allowed and a resolution passed asking the governor to recommend payment of same in hia message to the legislature. After allowing mileage and pet diem to the mjamhun, the boaid adjourned to some time The penitentiary is surely a model of conve nience if not of comforti The plan of supply ing the building with water is very simple. Th re is one large three inch pipe running through the kitchen and through the floor to the third story, with- hydrants on each floor, to which is attached a hose for emergency in case of fire. Smaller pipes running from the main pipe carry water into every room. -The bath room is of the most approved style, there being a bountiful supply of hot-water fom a large cir culating 120 gallon 'tank in the kitchen. The bath tubs, three in number, are made of iron and strongly bolted to the flo6r. The sanitary arrangement is oomplete, there being soil pipes running underneath the building with sink traps in each room, below the level of the floor. Mr. Thomas Hennessy, the master pinmber, says tbe ventilation arrangement is a new but well tried invention, making it impossible for any poisonous games to escape in tbe building. Tbe plumbers have finished their work for this season, but will put in the steam heating apparatus next Bpring. Too much oredit can not be given to Mr. Hennessy for the man ner in which he has done his work. The building is built throughout in a thoroughly workman like manner, and Mess:a. Meagan and Kelly the contractors, were warmly con gratulated by tbe board on the faithful per formance of their work. Their reputation as contractors has been more than sustained in this work. The (wood Work Goes On. The grading of Fourth and Sixth streets leading to the capital building is being pushed. R. B. Mellon is giving the matter his personal attention, whioh is sufficiont guarantee of tbe success of the work. Two gangs are now at work on Sixth street, and work on Fourth will begin in a few days. Again attention is called to the graves on Fourth street at tbe edge of the capital grounds. The remains of those buried in this pioneer grave yard must be removed immediately. Those having friends buried there and wishing to remove them, will do so at once or they will be removed by tbe city authorities. The work of grading those two streets is being done by donation of men and teams, and the prompt manner in which those having idle teams have responded, speaks volumes for the city of Bismarck. A Model Residence. Asa Fisher's residence is nearly completed. Mr. S. Newton, foreman of the carpenter work, says he will finish next week. The black wal nut trimmings and casings are the finest and most costly in the city. The stairway, which is made of white oak, is to be oiled and polished. A.11 work throughout the building is first class and without doubt the building will be one of the finest dwelling houses northwest of Chicago. The building is to be heated by steam and will have hot and cold water appliances. The plumbers finished yesterday. Hebrew Holiday. The merchants of the Hehrew persuasion closed their stores Monday, it being the cele bration of theft st known as "Yom Kippur," or the "Day of Atonement," and the most sol emn religious observance in the Jewish calen dar. On this day, in all synagogue3, the ritual commemorates the dispersed state of the Jews, and tha prayers offered by the rabbi have special reference to their restoration. Wherever synagogue services aro held, the trumpev, sym bolical of the trump of resurrection, is sounded at the end of the observances. In some of the synagogues where the ritual is strictly carried out, the older members of the congregation wear their shrouds. This completes the Jewish season of holy days, of which *'Rosh Has hanah," or the New Year, celebrated last week, was the first. Democratic Convention At the mass convention of the democrats of Burleigh county held at the court house, Mon day, Dt nnis Hannifin was chosen chairman and Major Fonda secretary. The following dele gates were elected to represent Burleigh county at the legislative convention at Jamestown, Oct. 8th, for tbe Ninth district: Dennis Hannifin, J. P. Dunn, Joseph Hare, Dr. W. Lambert and Major Fonda. It was the sense of the conven tion that the republican nominee for the legis lature from Bismarck, Hon. E. A. Williams, be endorsed and it is likely that no other name for this part of the district will be presented to the Jamestown convention. IS THE TIME TO CURE SKIN HUMORS ITandatthis is season when the Pores open freely the Perspiration is abundant that disfig uring Humors, Humiliating Eruptions, Itching Tortures, Salt Rheum or Eczema, Psoriasis Tetter, Ringworm, Baby Humors, Scrofula, Scrofulous Sore?. Abscesses, and Discharging Wounds, and every species of Itching, Scaly and Pimply Diseases or the Skin and Scalp are most speedily and economically cured by the CUTICURA REMEDIES. IT IS A FACT. Hundrels of letters in our possession (copies of which may be had by return ma'l) are our authority for the assertion that Skin, Scalp and Blood Humors, whether Scrofulous, Inherited, or Contagious, may NOW be permanently cured by CUTICURA RESOLVENT the new Blood Puri fier, internally, and CUTICUBA and CUTICURA SOAP, »he great Skin Cures and Beautifiers. ex ternally, in one half the tim and at one half the expense of any other season. GREATEST ON EARTH. CCTICURA REMEDIES are the greatest medi cines on earth. Had the worst case Salt Rlieum in this country. My mother had it twenty years, and in fact died from it. I believe CUTICURA would have saved her life. My arms, breast and head were covered for three years, which noth ing relieved or cured until I used the CUTICURA RESOLVENT, internally, and CUTICURA and CUTICURA SOAP, externally. J. W. ADAMS, Newark, O. GKEAT BJJOOD MBBICISES. cure diseases of the blood and skin, and never found anything yet to equal the CUTICURA REMEDIES. CHAS. A. WILLIAMS, Providence, R. I. CUKE IM EVE KIT CAME. Your CUTICURA REMEDIES outsell all other medicines I keep for skin diseases. My custo mers and patients say that they have effected a cure in every instance, where other remedies have failed. H. W. BROCKWAY, M. D. Franklin Falls, N. II. Sold by all druggists. Price: CUTICURA, 50c. RESOLVENT. $I SOAP 25C. POTTER DRUG & CHKMIEAL Co., Boston, Mass.t Send, for "How to Care Skin Dis eases." HIP A TTW~V For Sunbhrn, Tan and Greasy mUlaA. I) 11 Skin, Blackheads. Pimples, Skiu Blemishes, and Infantile Humors, use CU TICURA SOAP, a reai Beautifler, Infants and Children What gives our Children What cures their fevers, lies them sleep as to rlk. When Babies fret, and erv by turns, What cures their colic, kills their worms. ^astorla. What quickly cures Constipation, Sour Stomach, Colds, Indigestion Cagtorla. Farewell then to Morphine Syrups, Castor Oil and Paregoric, and JlaJlCastoria. "Castoria is so well adapted to Children thatl recommend it as superior to any medi cine known to me."—H. A. ABCHIK, M.D., 111 So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. Y. IENTAUR INIMENT An absolute cure for Rheu* mating, Sprains, Pain in the Back, Burns, Galls, Ac An in stantaneous Pain- reliever. MAIL LETTINGS. NOTICE TO COKTKACTOUS. Post Office Department. WASHINGTON, D. C., Sept., I5tli, 1884. Proposals will be received at the Contract Oflice ot this Department until 4 p. m. of Jan'y., 3d, 1885, for carrying the mails of the United States upon the routes, and according to the schedu of arrival and departure specified by the Department, in the Territory ot Dakota from Julv 1st, 1885 to June 30th, 1880. Lists of routes, with schedules of arrivals ami deuartures, instructions to bidders, with forms for contracts -ind bonds, and all other necessary information, will be furnished upon application to the Sec ond Assistant Postmaster General. W. Q. GRESHAM, 17-22 Postmaster General. CHEAP SEAL ESTATE. E C. FORD & CO.,REAI. E8TATEUR0KERS,' We do a general real estate business. Call on or address I E.C. FORD SCO., -.Room 141st National Bank Block/. SPECIAL BLANKS. The TRIBUNE now has in stockthe following special forms of legal blanks: 1 *1^*1 Special venire to complete panel/ Road supervisors'annual report. ^Appointment of Road Supervisor with plat of Quarterly report of Justice of Peace. Affidavit of challenged elector. Affidavit of non-registered elector. Notice of appointment of judges of election. Certificate of election. Attorney'8 licet se. Lithographed certificates of jurors' fees and witness fees, in books. Certificate of appointment by the board cf county commissioners and official oath. Official bond and oath. GOING EAST —OK— GOING WEST I No matter which, the NORTHERN PACIFIC R.R. IS YOUR LINE, As it will take you in either direction between ST. PAUL MINNEAPOLIS, DULUTH, MOORHEAD, FARGO, GLYNDON, C.CASSELTON, VALLEY CITY, JAMES TOWN, MINNEWAUKAN, (Devil's Lake,) MILNOR, LAMOUREJ BISMARCK, MANDAN, GLENDIYE, BILLINGS, HELENA, M. T., YELLOWSTONE NATIONAL PAEK, DEER LODGE, BUTTE CITY, MISSOULA SPOKANE FALLS, WALLA WALIA, THE DALLES.I PORTLAND, OREGON, OLYMPIA, TACOMA, SEATTLE, VIC TORIA. B. C., all points in BRITISH COLUMBIA, and ALASKA. SALEM, ^ALBANY, and ROSEBURG, ORE. K£3I£]HB£B That the Northern Pacific Railroad runs The only Emigrant Hleepers! The only Day Coaches I The only Pullman Sleepers! The only IMnins Cms! BETWEEN ST. PAUL AND PORTLAND, ORE., Full information in rfegard to the Northern Pacific lines can be obtained Free by addressing CHAS. S. FEE. BISMARCK ROLLER MILLS. BISMARCK, DAK. Also VALLEY CITY. DAK. RUSSELL, MILLER & CO., Proprietors, Manufacturers of the celebrated brands of Flour, Climax AND Bran, Shorts and Middlings always in stock. Orders for large and small wholesale lots by mail or other .vise promptly attended to. Farmers can exchange good wheat for Flour, Shorts and Bran, You will save money by marketing your wheat personally at the mill. REAL ESTATE!! For Bargains in Lots or Acre Bismarck Property, Address, JOHN W. FISHER, No. 194 Front street, New York City. Or, WM. M. PYE, Sr., Bismarck, D. T. DAN. EISENBERG'S. Dry Goods Store! You will find the best and largest assortment of Ladies, Misses and Children's Fall and Winter Wraps Ever shown in this market. A complete line of all thevnew styles in Ladies' Winter Russian Circulars. Surtouts, Dolmans, Ulsters, Fur Lined Circulars, Walking Jackets, Jerseys, in fact everything to make any one comfortable. These goods will be sold at greatly reduced prices as they were all bought strictly for CASH when the market was very low, which gives us facilities^ to offer them cheaper than any other house in the city. Call and examine before purchasing. General Pass. Agtut St. Paul, Minn. Gold Belt, If you want good bread, ask your Grocer or Flour Dealer for CLIMAX FLOUR. Main Street, Next door to Post Office. WM. D. SMITH, PRACTICAL Undertaker & Embalmer, Metallic and Wooden Caskets, Coffins, etc., with hearse and livery in attendance. Can be found at office day or night. X* Extra Cknge ftr Hftne. FURNITURE, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. 112 MAIN STREET, Betweea Fifth ud wztk, BISMARCK.