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•.-u'v- •.,*$.• v* .3&2!X*^ llM J'. 'v'i 1 a LV .v.* ., I'/JW 5 4 t-fV7? iribrnw. CITY AND COUNTY. Thursday, Jan. 27. Superintendent Halland came in from the east this morning. State Land Commissioner Watt came in from the east this morning. State Auditor Iiannum came in from the east on this morning's train. An eight pound baby girl arrived this morning at the home of Harry Sims. J. S. Green was a passenger on this morning's train, returning from Minne apolis. Mrs. Bertha Chase came in from Ster ling this morning, called here by the death of her father-in-law, Judge E. C. Chase. Capt. Marratta, whom John Bray suc ceeded as consul to Melbourne, is at Tallahassee, Fla. Report has it that he will locate at Galveston, Tex. The supreme court has handed down an opinion affirming the decision of the lower court in the case of the Red River Valley Land company vs. Smith. Attorney General Cowan came in from Fargo this morning. He has been there for several days interested in the Markuson case, in which he appears for the state. Jamestown Capital: Miss Emma Poole, who has the distinction of being the only lady station agent on the Da kota division of the Northern Pacific, was in the city last night from Melville. This morning was Klondike morning on the Northern Pacific, which runs special cars three times a week for the accommodation of Klondikers. There was a large delegation of them this morning. Fargo Forum: Warden Boucher of the state penitentiary says the high water mark in point of population was reached recently with 139. Since that time two have been discharged. Mr. Boucher says that Kent has aged rapidly within the last year and is still troubled with his eyes. For a time he acted as clerk for the deputy until his eyesight went back on him. That position is now being filled by Attorney Jacobson, who was sent up from Cooperstown. Warden Boucher of the state peniten tiary returned this morning from Fargo where he has been with Markuson, pending the hearing of the habeas cor pus proceeding. udge Amidon refused bail pending the decision of the case, which has been postponed to March 10. Until the decision Markuson has been ordered into the custody of the United States marshal, and he remains in Fargo. Mr. Boucher says the case is a very interesting one, and the points raised by Attorney O'Brien for Marku son have raised a good deal of attention and interest. The state board of university and school lands is in session at the capitol this afternoon and cousidering the mat ter of farm land loans and applications for purchase of school bonds. There are about thirty applications for farm loans completed and ready for action. Among the propositions for the purchase of school bonds is one from Jamestown district, which wants the board to take up 825,000 of bonds held by Cornell uni versity. The bonds are not due yet, and are drawing 7 per cent interest, and they can be refunded with the state board for 4 per cent, but Cornell wants a premium of 81,700 on them. This the Jamestown district wants the board to pay, but the board will suggest that the district issue new bonds for 820,700, and pay the premium themselves, as they cannot pay the premium on a 4 per cent loan. Friday, Jan. 28. States Attorney Allen is in Fargo Bome legal business. on Private Secretary Phelps came in this morning from Fargo. He has been up at Devils Lake for several days at tending the meeting of the state mili tary board. There was enough wind last night for a blizzard, but the absence of snow pre vented the prevalence of such a storm as is being experienced by residents of the eastern states. A raw breeze is about the extent of the disagreeable weather, and already there are indica tions of a warming up. C. F. Beardoley, a brother of E. S. Beardsley, and a former well known res- PIMPLY FACES Pimple*, blotches, blackheads, red, rough, oily, mothy akin, Itching, scaly scalp, dry, thin, and falling hair, and baby blemishes prevented by, ODTIOVRA SOAP, the most effective skin purify, ing and beautifying soap in the world, aa well purest and sweetest for toilet, bath, and nursery. li Kid throughout th« world. FomBD.AKDO.Coap., Sola ftops., Boston. 09^**11 ov to Beautify th« 8kln,M(VM BLOOD HUMQRST CimCURAyMMBDl5&. V"'' a Royal make* the food pure, wholesome and dallctcus. Absolutely Puro ROYAL BAKINO POWDER CO., NEW YORK. ident of the city came down last night from Billings where he has been located for several years, and is visiting today in the city. Ho is en route to St. Louis, where he has an offer to travel for a well known hardware firm. Surveyor General Blewett received some nice specimens of gold nuggets from Klondike yesterday. The nuggets were sent by Billy Malone, who is goin'g to Klondike in the spring with a party in which Blewett is interested, and were sent to Malone by a miner in Klon dike, who has been giving Malone pointers for the trip and where to lo cate. The nuggets are nice ones, one of them being of the value of about 810. They all came from the claim of- the sender. A Washington special says: It was expected that Joseph McKenna would assume his duties as associate justice of the United States supreme court today, but the ceremony has been postponed until Wednesday next. The court did not hand down any opinions today, but reassigned some cases, made suggestions to counsel aB to the line of argument in others, and announced a three weeks' recess from next Monday. Among the cases reassigned was that of the North ern Pacific Railroad company vs. Smith, involving the railroad right of way at Bismarck. The state board of university and school lands has been in session yester day and today considering applications for farm land loans and purchase of school bonds. Loans to the extent of 822,700 were approved yesterday, and orders have been issued for the payment of loans to the aggregate of 810,100 that have been issued and approved before, so that the total of loans so far approved is about 840,000. There are now orders for appraisal on 217 applications for farm land loans, and papers have been writted up for 121 applications. The total of the applications so far received and on which appraisals have be order ed is 8150,000, so there is no question about means for the investment of the permanent school fund under the, farm land law. The balance in the perma nent school fund the first of the year was about 8250,000. Saturday. Sheriff Shier of Emmons county is passing the cigars because of a new boy. A petition has been sent from Em mons county to Washington for the ap pointment of Major Pitts as postmaster at Winona. Munson, the Klondiksr who was robbed of $800 between Fargo and Jamestown has left the latter city for the west. He says he is broke but will work his way. Lieut. Schenck, well known in Bis marck, who used to be stationed at Yates some years ago, has turned up alive in South Africa, where he is en gaged in gold mining. He was reported drowned some time ago. Dickinson is said to have the Klon dike fever worse than any town in the state and more people have gone from there to Alaska. There is said to be a dearth of carpenters and other skilled mechanics, all of them having migrated. The Indians have been losing a num ber of cattle of late on the Standing Rock reservation, and some of them have been traced to Mandan, where it is claimed they have been sold to butch ers, who did not know that they were stolen. Parties connected with the stock association are on the trail of some of the thieves, and it is likely there will be a haul made in a short time. There are two holidays in February, Lincoln's and Washington's birthdays. The public schools will celebrate on Fri day, February 11, both days. AH grades below the sixth will have their exercises in their rooms on Friday the 11th of Februarj. In the evening the high school and Miss Settle's and Mrs. Casselman's room will have memorial exercises celebrating Lincoln's birth day. Announcements wiH be made later. The Winona Times is pleased over the removal of Major Cramsie, and so are the people of Winona according to the following statement from the Times: So exultant vara thn Vinvo t,»*o Announcement has been made at Grand Forks of the approaching wed ding of Harry Call of this city and Miss Maud Parker of Grand Forks. The latter young lady has visited in the city and is quite well known here. Harry has just completed his engagement with the Hoagland Liynber company, and leaves tonight or tomorrow night for the east, stopping at Grand Forks en route. Harry's many friends here will congrat ulate him and wish all manner of good fortune to himself and his bride. Friends of Miss Gertrude Lawrence, daughter of Hon. M. C.Lawrence, form er!y state senator from Dickinson, will read with interest the following from the Malone, N. Y., Palladium: At high noon, on Tuesday, January 18, a very pretty wedding occurred at the resi dence of Mrs. E. A. Darling, West Ban gor, N. Y., when Miss Gertrude, only daughter of the Hon. and Mrs. N. C. Lawrence, was married to George Will iam Dobson, of Dickinson, N. D. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. A. L. Fortin, rector of St." Peter's church, Brushton, and only the iaimedi ato relatives were present. The parlor was handsomely decorated with potted plants and cut flowers, and the bride looked charming in a traveling dress of mauve broadcloth.' The presents were numerous and elegant. After the cere mony refreshments were served, and Mr. and Mrs. DobEon took the evening train for their future home at Dickin- Monday. The members of the Junior Hose Co. will give asocial dance Monday night, February 21 at the Atheneum. George M. Robinson has been ap pointed a railway mail clerk. George took the examination some time ago, and will make an efficient clerk without doubt Married—At the Prestyterian parson age, Bismarck, N. D., Jan. 29, 1898, by the Rev. Archibald Durrie, Mr. M. N. Bentley and Miss Albertine Meyer, all of Bismarck. Williston Graphic: Frank Conway, formerly of Bismarck, accompanied by his wife, arrived in Williston from Glen dive Wednesday, and will probably take up his permanent residence here. Harry Call left the city last night for Grand Forks, where he will be married this week to Miss Maud Parker of that place. He goes from there to Des Moines, Iowa, where he has a desirable position with a big lumber company. There was an alarm of fire yesterday afternoon, and the cause thereof was the burning out of a chimney at the Beardsley house, the volume of smoke floating therefrom leading spectators to believe there was a conflagration. The fire department responded, but there was no occasion for their services. Albini, the magician held forth at the Atheneum Saturday night with a rather small house, and an inextinguishable grudge against the management. He performed some good tricks, and bis performance would have been good had the audience been larger. As it was Albini proved himself well posted in sleight of hand. A. H. Bell, who will be remembered in charge o£ the Bismarck signal service station away back in the seventies, but who has been many years at Washing ton in the Iiidian bureau, has recently been transferred to the signal service again and been assigned to the impor- 1 lilMWtllllllBfflil BISMARCK WEEKLY TRIBUNE: FRIDAY FEB. 4 1898 Consequently several "boys in blue" came over to Winona to ascertain whether or not their supposition was true, and pn learning the meaning of the demonstration, some of them joined in the celebration. People sliudder when they think of the possibility of sudden death by violence or ac cident. There is a sentimental hor ror attached to such a death that makes people prefer the grim monster in almost any other guise. Yet all the lives that are lost each year by violence and accident are but an insignifi cant fraction to the untold thousands that are slain by the grim destroyer, consump tion. It is the most insidious and the dead liest of all known diseases. It knows neith er rank nor wealth. It attacks people in all the walks of life. It makes no distinctions. It has for centuries been considered incur able. It is not An almost unfailing cure for consumption is found in Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis covery. It acts directly upon the lungs and also corrects the aggravating cause of the disease. It corrects all disorders of the di gestion, invigorates the liver and makes the assimilation of the food perfect, thus nour ishing and strengthening the system for its battle with its relentless foe. It fills the ar teries with the rich, pure blood of health. It builds new, healthy tissue in the lungs and drives out all impurities and disease germs. It cures o8 per cent of all cases of consumption. Thousands have testified to their cures. All druggists sell it "I was taken sick in February, 1887, with ty phoid pneumonia," writes Mrs. Henrietta Hart, of Voorheesville, Albany Co., N. Y. I then had a miscarriage. I did not leave my bed to sit in a chair till the first of June. Ihad medical care all that time. I was so weak I could not turn in bed alone. The doctor said he could do no more for me. I was coughing and raising and was almost dead with consumption. I gave up to die. I took seven bottles of Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis covery and Favorite Prescription' together (not seven of each), and I was then able to ao my own I housework for my family of four. In less than three years from the time I began your medicine, .. .. _.,.Y vrdghed ildren sin and am enjoying good health now.' gave birth to a healthy baby girl that weigh oo exultant were tne boys here over the eight pounds. I have had two children since, removal of Major Cramsie that a grand jubilee in the evening was indulged in. Kerosene barrels were used for a large bonfire, and guns were fired until the military at Fort Yates thought that the Indians had gone on the warpath and were making short work of Winona. OMAttn 1 aC XI A ... 1 *MI KOM. ». Pretty eyes, bright, snappy and full of fire and life. Constipation makes the blood impure, and the eyes get dnll and heavy, §'ellets lazed and listless. Dr. Pierce's Pleasant cure constipation speedily and per manently. They, never gripe. They an tiny, anti-bilious, sugar-coated granules. One is a gentle laxative, two a mild cathar tic. Druggists sell them. m-m*. pj- r-M-j tant station of Eureka. Cal., to which point he will proceed at once. A list of passengers of the wrecked steamer Corona, bound for the gold fields, includes the name of James Bar ton. It is believed by some in the city that this passenger was James Bartron a son of James Bartron of this city. The young man has been at Everett for some time, and has been intending to take passage for Alaska. The father of the young man however hardly believes it was his Bon. Minneapolis Journal: If the senate holds an executive session Monday, a favorable report will made on the nomi nation of Mrc. Agatha Patterson as postmistress at Bismarck, and she will be confirmed without opposition. This winds up the postoffice fight in North Dakota, unless Mr. Hansbrough insists, as he has threatened to do, on forc ing Mr. Johnson to substantiate the charges he has made against the ap pointee at Lisbon. It is possible, bow ever, that Mr. Hansbrough may con clude to let the whole matter drop. Tuesday. States Attorney Stanley of Steele is in the city today. Dugald Campbell is in the city from Emmons county today. Editor Bryant of the Napoleon Home etean is among the guests in the city. Commissioner of Insurance Fancher has gone down the line for a few days. Max Kupitz left Sunday night for Collegeville, Minn, where he will take a thorough business course at St. John's academy. Deputy State Examiner Bob Wallace made a trip to Stanton last week to in vestigate the financial affairs of Mercer county. Klondikers continue to begin their journeys westward, and three tickets for Seattle were sold at the local depot this morning. The entertainment under the direc tion of Miss Strauss for the benefit of the new Catholic church will take place Feb. 14th, at the Atheneum. Attorney General Cowan has returned to Fargo and is getting ready for taking of testimony in the maximum rate case before .the master in chancery. There will be a new state bank at Steele, established by a capitalist named Robinson from Austin, Minn., who filed articles and secured a charter today. Uncle George Watson who has been seriously ill for the past few weeks is reported as improving, and will be up in a few days if there occurs no unexpected set back. February is beginning like a lion, and in great contrast to the mild and balmy weather of January. The air is filled with flying snowflakes and there are surface indications of a blizzard, which, if it materializes will be the first of the season. John Gill, the man whose leg was amputated at the hospital a week or so ago is reported as progressing nicely, the wound haB WW healed, and it is probable that he will make a safe recovery from the operation, and the cause which necessitated it. Hon. R. N. Hare of St. Paul was an arrival from the east this morning and will visit for several days with his brother Joseph Hare. Mr. Hare is a former member of the board of aldermen of St. Paul and at present a member of the board of public works, and there is a little boom on foot to nominate him as a candidate for mayor.. Mrs. Ed Sloan left the city on this morning's west bound train for Seattle from which place she takes passage for Skaguay and the Klondike. She was accompanied by Mrs. deZychlinski, who will make the trip to Klondike in com pany with Mrs. Sloan. They will remain in Seattle long enough Jto pur chase their outfits far the gold fields, and will take passage as soon as possible on an Alaskan boat. A large number of their ^friends were at the depot to bid them good bye and wish them good luck upon their journey. Emmons County Record: The county commissioners have been in session this week, working until nearly midnight each night'examining the accounts of ex-Treasur Lee. TheJ work is now finished. The examination has been thorough, and a complete knowledge of the condition of financial matters has been obtained.£Next week's Record will contain the commissioners proceed ings, showing the results of the investi gation. The shortage is in the hundreds, instead of in the thousands, as was fearded. Mr. Lee was present all through the sessions and helped in every to straighten out the ^tangle brought about by his having too] much con fidence in human nature. The ex. treasurer states that he will make the shortage good. Wednesday. The penitentiary board is holding its regular monthly meeting today, The postoffice matter having been settled, Mayor Patterosn has left Wash ington en route home, Train No 1 from the east is extremely late today, being billed to arrive at about 4 a'clock this afternoon. It is impossible for the slope to have bad weather this winter, from all ap pearances. There was a young blizzard /A* k? kf.CW-' 1&W- (F& A Good Word His Recommendation for Hood's. "Last spring onr family began taking Hood's Sarsaparilla for the grip and as a blood purifier, and we find it to be a re markable medicine. I shall always speak a good word for Hood's Sarsaparilla and advise everyone who needs a medicine of this kind to give it a trial." BAKTO LOSEY, Huron, South Dakota. Hood's Sarsaparilla Is the best—In fact the One True Blood Purifier. Hood's Pills cure The ten year old daughter of Peter Clooten died Monday night from chok ing, as a result of a severe attack of throatjtrouble. The funeral took place from the Catholic church this afternoon, a large number of friends attending. Kulm Messenger: K. A. Kruger was a visitor to the Messenger office last Friday and reports the scarlet fever has about run its course in his neighbor hood there were ten deaths in fourteen days, all children from 1 to 5 years old. Some sickness still exists but it is no longer so fatal. The secretary of state yesterday issued a charter to the State bank of Kidder county located at Steele, and organized by J. F. Robinson, J. E. Robinson and C. L. Farnham. The capital stock of the bank is 85,000 and the building formerly used as a bank by A. G. Clark has been secured for the new bank. There has been no banking institution at Steele since the liquidation of the Clark bank. •S,.ri5=a». COLD'N HEAD Heals and Protects the Membrane. Restores the Senses of Taste and Smell. Full Size 60c. Trial Size 10c. at Druggists or by mail. ELY BROTHElfe, 58 Warren Street, New York. Good Immigration Document. Commissioner of Agriculture Thomas is getting up a map of the state which is to be distributed and will make a good immigration document. The map is one which has been used by the office for some time, being a general map of the state, and Mr. Thomas is adding to it by dividing the state into sections, and describing each section, for what ever best adapted. The map is divided into three principal sections, the Red river valley country, the middle Bection and the section west of the Missouri river. The Red river valley country is described as principally adapted to the raising of grain, although parts of it are well adapted to stock growing. The central section of the state is described as best adapted to diversified farming and stock raising, and the western sec tion is given over to range grazing of stock. The average annual rainfall of the three sections is given, and the list of the counties of the state with the number of acres of vacant government land in each. The map that will be sent out will be a concise and definite explanation of the several regions of the state, and will afford, «t a glance, a general idea of the Btate and the in dustries it is best fitted to sustain. It is now in course of preparation and will be issued before long. Motfs Nemrae Pffls #jk indigestion. \f$r 25cents. in prospect last night but it has cleared off delightfully again today. Today is ground hog day, and there is little doubt but that the porker has seen his shadow—which indicates six weeks bad weather. After that, spring. Orr Sanders, formerly assistant in the postoffice, and his wife are in Minneapo lis at present studying osteopathy at the pollege there, with a view to prac ticing after taking the required course. Oharley O'Connor left the city today for Seattle, and from there will join the Klondike pilgrims at Skaguay. Charley is blessed with abundant health and strength, and should make a winner of the trip. CATARRH Ask your Druggist for ageneroos IO CENT TRIAL SIZE. Ely's Cream Balm contains no cocaine, merenry nor any other injurious drug. It is quickly Absorbed. Gives Relief at once. It opens and eternises The great remedy for nervous pros tration and all nervous diseases of the _______ generative or- BEFORE AND AFTER USING. sex of such as Nervous Prostration, Failing or lost Maahood, hnpotency, NighUy ESiis sions, Youthful Errors, Mental Worry, ex cessive use of Tobacco or Opium, whidh lead to Consumption and Insanity. $J.00 finr* ci^iic*ico.fpSy For sale by Beardsley and PePuy, Druggists Funeral of Judge Chase. The funeral services of Judge E. C. Chase were conducted at the Methodist church Friday afternoon. The church was filled with a large number of the friends of the deceased who came to do the last honor to his memory. The ser vice was begun with the singing of "Nearer My God to Thee" by a choir consisting of Mrs. Lucas, Miss Skeels, Messrs. Barnes and Mills. The touch ing hymn was sweetly rendered, and then followed an eloquent prayer by Rev. Anderson. Rev. Durrie spoke briefly and appropriately of the high iismsiH character of the man and the enlogy which, in itself, his honorable career constituted. Rev. Anderson also paid a personal tribute to the deceased. There was rendered a duet by Mrs. Lucas and Miss Skeels, "One Sweetly Solemn Thought," iand a BOIO by Mrs. Lucas, "No Night There." The singing of the latter song was in accordance with a request made by the deceased upon hearing it long prior to his death. The remains of the deceased were fol lowed to the cemetery by a number of friends. According to a celebrated anatomist there are upwards of' 5,000,000 little glands in the human stomach. These glands pour out the digestive juices which dissolve or digest the food. In digestion is want of juice, weakness of glands, need of help to restore the health of these organs. The best and most natural help is that given by Shaker Digestive Cordial. Natural be cause it supplies the materials needed by the glands to prepare the digestive juices. Because it strengthens and in vigorates the glands and the stonVffcV until they are able to do their work alone. Shaker Digestive Cordial cures indigestion certainly and permanently. It does so by natural means, and there in lies the secret of its wonderful and unvaried success. At druggists, price ten cents to 81 per bottle. Advertised Letter List. The following is a list of letters reA's maining uncalled for at the nostoffice for the week ending January 29,1898: XJBTTKR8. Boman, Mrs. Leo Bowman, Wlllard Brown, W. B. Goose, Mrs. Hales, Clifford Livermore. W. B. (tj) McPherson, John MeFarland, J. E. Morris, T. F. Murray, Titos. J. Phelps, M. K. Sehulz, Wilhelm Smith, Ingrld Strlckler, A. B. (2) Uttennoeiil, Mrs. J. I.. Voscli, Martin Walters, August Watson, Nlelillas Welch, Leone Winters, Geo. H. (2) When calling for the above letters say "advertised," and give date of notice., In two weeks they will be sent to tbf dead letter office. 'I AGATHA G. PATTERSON, P.M. ONE CENT A WORD COLUMN. FOB SALE—Six-room house, cellar, stable,, city water, $500, part cash. Harvey Harris. [First publication Jan. 21, Lands Notice of Sale of Schi Pembina Coui The following described school lands situated In l'emblna county and state oil 'North Dakota. will be offered for sale at publk't to tlisL 1 highest bidder at the court house 111 theUItyTut Pembina, county of Pembina, state of North Dakota between the hours of 10 a. m. and 5 o'clock p. m. on Friday the 25tli day of March, A. D., 1898, said sale to commence at 10 o'uluck a. m. and to continue from day to day until alt lands herein described have been sold or offered I for sale. All lauds will be offered in tracts as heroin after designated and upon the following condi tions: No tract of land will be sold for less tliuu Its appraised value and in no case for a less sum than ten dollars per acre. The tarms of sale, are: •One-llfth of purchase price to bo paid at. the time of sale one-liftli in live yeaS^^Re-fifliT* in ten years one-llftli in fifteen years and ohe llfth in twenty years with interest at the rate of six per cent per annum payable annually in ad vance. Upon approval of contract of sale by the board of university and school lands, the purchaser shall pay interest from the date of sale to Jan uary l, 1899, on the deferred payment at the rate of six per cent per annum. The board of university and school lands reserves the right to reject any or all bids. Dated at Bismarck, N. Dak., this 13th day' tff" January, A. D., 1898. Descrip tion. S*«- HUHH J. WATT, Land Commissioner. Twp. Kge. No. Appralsad 1 Acres. value. 1 Lot2 .... 80 164 54 10 $ 100.00 I 164 54 10 loaari Lots. ... 30 104 54 100.00 1 30 104 54 100.00 I Lot!). ... 30 164 54 10 100.00 1 30 164 54 10 1U0.0C I 30 164 54 10 100-00 1 30 104 54 10 100.00 30 104 54 10 100.00 1 Lot 15... 36 164 54 10 100.00' I Lot 10 30 104 54 10 100.00 104 54 10 100.00 Lot 22 30 164 54 10 100.00 Lot23 ... 30 104 54 10 100.00 Lot 24 104 54 10 100,00 Lot 25 30 164 54 10 100.00 Lot 28... 36 104 54 10 100.00 S. W.&.-. 30 104 54 100 3,400.00... S. E. 30 104 54 160 1,880.0# [First publication Jan. 7, 1893.] Timber Culture, Final Proof. UNITED STATES LAND OFFICE, I Bismarck, N. 1).. Dec. 80,1897. Notice is hereby given that Willie L. Watson lias filed notice of intention to make final proof before register and receiver at their ofllce in Bis marck. N. D.. on the fitti day of February. 1898, on timber culture application No. 4604, for the' w'/,, nwy and wLA, swhi of section No. 8, township No. 13? north, range No. 77 west. He names as witnesses: David Richards, Alton E. Stone and Joseph Kershaw, McKenzle, N. D., and TrumanE. Waldorf, Menoken, N. D. E. A. LAMB, IteKbiter.^ I have twelve of the finest FULL BLOOD MMWOIH Kentuck and Missouri Jacks^ That can be found in the United States for sale. All ready for spring service. j&^Addwrt,- R. D.. REDMON,f.fi Mayville, N.