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Tells the story. When your head aches, and you feel bilious, consti pated, and out of tune, with your stomach sour and no appetite, Just buy a package of Ho@sl'& Pills And take a dose, from 1 to 4 pills. You will be surprised«at how easily ,they will do their work, cure your headache and biliousness, rouse the liver and make you feel«happy again, 25 cents. Sold by all medicine dealers. FIFTEEN NEW STEAMERS. Keportml J. J. UII1 Will BnlM Them for Ufa Oriental Trade CHICAGO, Aug. 32.—It, is reported James J. Hill will build 15 new steam ers for the transpacific trade of the Great Northern road, the present fleet being insufficient to handle increased business. Soldier* anil Negroes Fight* LEAVENWORTH. Kan., Aug. 22.—A riot between the soldiers of the Thirty second volunteer regiment and North Leavenworth negroes took place during the afternoon in which a number of shots were fired, and one man was wouhded on each side. 'Attacked Olyinpla Sailors. LONDON, Aug. 22.—A special dispatch from Leghorn, Italy, says that five men have been arrested there on the charge of attacking and wounding some sailors who had come ashore from the United States cruiser Olympia. Roosevelt Visits McKinley. PLATTSBURG, N. Y., Aug. 21.—Gov ernor Roosevelt and Mrs. Roosevelt ar rived here during the morning in a spe cial car attached to the special Sunday newspaper train. The governor called on President McKinley and they had a long chat. Protest Against Railroad Rates. DES MOINES, Aug. 21.—The Iowa de partment, G. A. R., is leading a move ment to secure a united protest from all departments in the territory of the Western Passenger association against the rates announced to the Philadelphia encampment. The rate is one fare plus $2 for the round trip. Investigate the Soldiers* Home* MILWAUKEE, Aug. 21.—The inquiry into the killing of Captain Pollock at the soldiers' home by David Anderson promises to develop into an inquiry as to the treatment of the inmates of the home by the officers in charge before the examination and trial of Anderson is concluded. Killed a Wolf With Her Whip. MUSCATINE, la., Aug. 21.—Mrs. John M. Rittenhouse killed with her whip stock a gray wolf which attacked the buggy occupied by herself and daugh ter, Mrs. Lyons, on Wyoming hill, five mileB from the city. She brought the carcass to her home in this city. SuDonic risgne Bpreaawg. MADRID, Aug. 21.—It is reported here that a case ef the plague has developed at Figueira, Portugal, and there is a rumor of a death from the disease at Barcelona. It is feared that the epi demic is spreading. Republican District Convention. A delcKato convention of tlie republicans of the First commissioner district of Burleigh county is lioreby called to meet at the Athe noum, in the city of Bismnrck, on Saturday, August 26,1899, at tlio hour of 2 o'clock p. m. for the purpose of placing in nomination a re publican candidate for the otlice of commis sioner for said district. Caucuses will lie held in the various prccincts as hereinafter enumer ated on Saturday, August 19, 1899, between the hours of ." and 7 clock p. m. in the prccincts outside of the city of Bismarck, and botween tlio hours of 2 and 4 o'clock p. ill. in tho city of Bismarck. Basis of representation in said dis trict convention is tho vote ca3t for the member of congress in Burleigh county at tho genoral election in 1898, giving one delegate for each fifteen republican votes, or major fraction thereof, cast for the oiiicer named at the said election. Tho various precincts shall be defined and en titled to representation as follows: Precinct No. 1—City of Bismarck, 20 delegates vote at court house. Precinct No. 2—Lincoln school township, 1 delegate vote at school house. Precinct. No. 3—Apple Creek, 1 delegate vote at school house. Precinct No. 4—Boyd township, 1 delegate vote at school house. Precinct No. o—Logan township, 1 delegate vote at school house. Precinct No. 6.—Townships 137 and 138, ranges 75and76, 1 delegate vote at White school house. Precinct No. 7—Morton township, 1 delegate: vote at school house. Precinct No. 8—Teifer township, 1 delegate vote at Skinner school house. Precinct No. 9—Manning township, 1 dele gate vote at Eldridge school house. Precinct No. 10—Fort Bice, 1 delegate vote school house on section 11. The district committee will pass upon the rights of those entitiod to participate in the preliminary organization, and will meet for that purpose at the office of tho chairman, in Bismarck, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon on Saturday, August 26.1899, to hear all contests. The credentials of all delegates and all notices of contest must be filed with the chairman of this committee on or before tho £6th day of Au gust, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, ahd notices ofcontest must be accompanied by a written statement of the grounds for contest. By order of the republican district commit tee of the First commissioner district of Bur leigh county, N. D. Dated at Bismarck, N. D.. August 3,1899. JOHN F. FORT, EDWD. G. PATTERSON, Chairman. Secretary. [First publication Aug. 18,1899.] Notice of Timber Culture, Final Proof. United States Land Office, Bismarck, N. D., Aug. 14,1899. Notice is hereby given that Adam M. Michelson has filed notice of intention to make final proof before register and receiver at their office in Bis marck, N. D., on Saturday, tho 23d day of Sept., 1899, on timber culture application No. 4928, for the se!4 of section No. 4, fn township No. 140, range No. 80 w, of5th P. M.- He names as witnesses: „.... ... John Myres, Fred Klawitter, William Wen and H. L. Miclielson, all of Bismarck, N. D. A. C. McGILLIVRAY, Register. [First Publication July 21,1899.] Notice of Homestead Final Proof. Land Office at Bismarck, N. D., July 19,1899. Notice is hereby given that the following named settler has filed notice of his intention1 to make final proof in support of his claim, and that said proof will bo made before Register and .Receiver at Bismarck, N. p., on August 26, 1899,viz: MORRIS C. ANDERSON, for the swK ot section 12, township 142 n, of range ,79 w. 5 P. M. Hcanities the following witnesses to prove bis eo lit uuous residence upon and cultivation of said land, viz: L. ]L Johnson, A. F. Anderson, Axel H. OIBOU and Gttst Anderson, all of Slaughter, N. A. C. MCGILLIVBAT, Register. IN THE SCHOOLS. Figures from the Report of Superin tendent Edick as to the Schools in the County. Statistics of Attendance, Instruction, Finance and Other Matters of Interest to Patrons. SCHOOL STATISTICS. Report of County Superintendent of Burleigh county for the year ending June 30. 1899: Number of male children enu merated 708 Number of female children enumerated 665 Total number enumerated.... 1,373 Number of male pupils en rolled 508 Number of female pupils en rolled 511 Total number of pupils en rolled 1,019 Number of days school was taught 3,598 Aggregate days of teaching 144,771 Aggregate days attendance 99,964 Aggregate days of absence.. 11,503 Aggregate days of non-mem bership 3,206 Average daily attendance.... 609 Average daily membership.. 691 Per cent of attendance 85 Total tardiness in minutes .. 23,505 Number of pupils pursuing the study of wniting 951 Number of pupils pursuing the study of reading 975 Number of pupils pursuing the study of spelling 954 study of arithmetic 931 Number of pupils pursuing the study of language 792 Number of pupils pursuing the study of grammar 236 Number of pupils pursuing the study of geography 505 Number of pupils pursuing the study of history 3S5 Number of pupils pursuing the study of physiology 328 Number of pupils pui'suing the study of Civil government.. 144 Number of pupils pursuing the study of higher branches.. 49 Average cost of tuition per month for each pupil en rolled $ 3.17 Average cost of tuition per month for each pupil enum erated 3.01 Number of male teachers em ployed 7 Average number of female teachers employed 57 Total 64 Average monthly salary of male teachers $ 48.41 Average monthly salary of female teachers 35.41 Average monthly salary of all teachers 35.82 Whole amount paid male teachers 1,703.75 Whole amount paid female teachers 10,231.44 Whole amount paid all teachers 11,935.19 Amount paid clerks 624.50 Amount paid treasurers ... 444.17 Amount paid directors .... 576.00 Total paid school officers .. 1,614.67 WARRANTS. Amount outstanding at be ginning of year $ 4,277.20 Amount issued for perma nent improvements 1,524.69 Amount issued for appar atus and fixtures 1,303.38 Amount issued for teach ers' wages 13,264.25 Amount issued for school officers 1,644.92 Amount issued for interest 1,035.79 Amount Issued for inciden tal expenses 4,788.91 Amount issued for redemp tion of bonds 750.00 Amount issued for all oth§r purposes 58.25 Grand total amount of warrants Issued for all purposes $24,370.19 Amount of warrants issued and outstanding $28,647.39 Amount of warrants re deemed 21,344.67 Balance of warraifts out standing 7,302.72 BONDS. Amount of bonds outstand- N. WOOD, A. M..M.D., President Chicago Medical and Sugical Institute^ 017 LaSallo Avenue, Chicago, III. Kstairilshed in Chicago over twenty years. Secularly chartered under act of nn««»u Legislature. Capital (folly paid) SIOO.OOO. The oldest, largest, moat reliable and suc cessful Medical Institute In the U. 8. Private rooms for Patients with facilities for any emergency. X-Bay, Microscopical and UrUcoplcal Examinations are made all eases whenever diagnosis is doubtfuL Write for free Book on Deformities and Braces, Club Feet, Curvature of the Spine, Bronchitis, Catarrh, Cancer, Tumors, Piles, Paralysis, Epilepsy, Kidney, Bladder, Eye, Ear, Skin and Blood Diseases, and all Sur gical Operations, Best facilities, apparatus and remedies for the successful treatment and cure of all Obscure or Chronic Diseases. We absolutely guarantee to cure every ease of Nervous Debility and diseases re sulting from abuses and indiscretions of Youth and Manhood Spermatorrhoea, Sem inal Weakness (night losses and vital drain In urine), Impotency, Varicocele, Hydro cele, Stricture, Phimosis, etc., etc. Charges Reasonable. No incurable eases accepted. No C. O. D." or deposit" schemes. Allure is unknown to us 10,000 testimonial letters on file from cured patients. Many eared at home. Consultation free and confidential, personally or by letter. Write ua to-day. 160-page Book on all Chronleand Surgical Phsasss and list of 180 questions sent f(Mb BISMARCK WEEKLY TRIBUNE': FRIDAY. AUG. 25. 1899. standing at beginning of year $37,350.00 Amount of bonds issued .. 800.00 Amount of bonds issued and outstanding 37,400.00 Average rate of interest on 'bonds outstanding .... '6% ... INDEBTEDNESS. Total indebtedness June 30, 1899 44,834.70 Increase of indebtedness during the year 2,523.02 Increase of Indebtedness Bismarck Dist. No. 1... 3,210.25 Decrease in the county dis tricts 687.23 CASH AND RECEIPTS. Oasli on hand at beginning of year.... 8,616.03 Amount received during year from state tuition fund 7,526.70 Amount received during year from special taxes. 11,903.48 Amount received during year in the sinking fund 703.SI Amount received during year from all other sources 439.99 Total l'eceived for year including cash on hand.. 29,983.01 Total value of assessable property in the school districts 26,664.44 Average rate of tax levy .0066 Tdtal amount of tax levied for school purposes .... 16,458.00 Total value of school prop erty 61,575.00 SINKING FUND. Amount in sinking fund at beginning of year.... $ 1,304.92 Amount received in sinking fund during year 703.81 Amount paid out of sinking fund for redemption of bonds 50.00 Balance dn sinking fund June 30, 1899 1,958.73 VISITS. Number of visits by county superintendent 5S Number ofv isits by direc tors oi Number of visits by pat rons 214 C. D. EDICK, County Supt. of Schools. HIS LIFE "WAS SAvUb. Mr. J. E. Lilly, a prominent citizen of Hannibal. Mo., lately had a wonder ful deliverance from a frightful death. In telling of It he says: "I was taken with typhoid fever, that ran Into pneu monia. My lungs became hardened. I was so weak I couldn't even sit up In bed. Nothing helped me. I expected to soon die of consumption, when I heard of Dr. King's New Discovery. One bottle gave me great relief. I contiued to use it, and am now well and strong. I can't say too much In Its praise." This marvelous medicine is the surest and quickest cure in the world for all throat and lung trouble. Regular size 50 cents and $1. Trial bottle free at P. 0. Remington's drug store every bottle guaranteed. THAT $2,500 DRAFT. Col. Truemann Acknowledges Its Re ceipt and Expresses the Thanks of the Regiment. Governor Fancher has received the following letter from Col. W. C. True mann, under date of July 14: "Dear Sir: Your favor of May 2, en closing concurrent resolution passed by the Sixth legislative assembly of the state of North Dakota, together with draft for 82,500 appropriated by said res olution for the comfort and welfare of the regiment, came to hand a few days ago. "On the return of the regiment from Morong I called a meeting of the officers named in the resolution as a board, and was chosen chairman of the meeting, Capt. Moifet acting as secretary. After a general discussion as to the disposal of the fund, in which all the board, begin ning with the junior company command er, participated, the following resolution, proposed by Maj. White, was adopted, viz.: "That the receipt of the draft be ac knowledged, and our appreciation of the same be expressed by the commanding officers of the regiment, and that the money be retained in the draft pending further action of this board. "In obedience to said resolution, I de sire, through your excellency, to thank the Sixth legislative assembly of the state of North Dakota, on behalf of the regiment, for the generous donation. A full record will be kept of the proceed ings of the board and an accounting made to your excellency of the disposi tion of the fund. "I am pleased to be able to report that after continuous service .in the field since the outbreak of the present insur rection on Feb. 4, this regiment was re turned to its quarters at Malate last week with orders to prepare for embark ation on the transport Grant. The reg iment has done excellent service, having been on three famous expeditions with Gen. Lawton, and he has been very gen erous with his compliments for the good work done by the organization. The company commanders are all very busy with their property returns and we hope to be able to sail from here by the 25th inst. "I note what you say regarding our muster out in the state or at San Fran cisco. The regiment voted almost unan imously in favor of San Francisco, as every man is benefitted thereby finan cially. "I am sure the regiment would feel gredtly honored could your excellenty be present with us at San Francisco. Doat Tobacco Spit aed Saittke Yoar IJfe Airajr. To quit tobacco easily apd forever, be mag netie, full of life, nerve and vigor, take No-To Bac, the wonder-worker, that makes weak men strong. Ail druggists, fiOo or (1. Cure guaran teed. Booklet and sample free. Address 8terliac Brandy Co, Chicago or New York. $ $ $ $ $ $ These Are What Are lleeded to Make the Reception of the Soldier Boys a Success. $ I PAY FOR "A" O O The committee on finance and the ex ecutive committee for tho reception of the soldiers on their return met at tho oflieo of Judge Winchester Monday night and discussed generally the plans pro posed. Tho finance committee decided to adopt the sale of badges as a method for the raising of funds, and the badges will soon be printed and ready for distri bution. The badges will be sold for one dollar each, the committee believing that this means will enable every one to con tribute to tho fund and popularize the movement. The same method has been adopted in ninny other cities where funds are being raised, and is remarkably suc cessful. The comuiittoe believes that between 8500 and SI,000 can bo raised by the sale of badges through the county. Indi vidual contributions will bo made also after tho badges have beon put out through the city and county and it is oe lieved that the fund for the reception will be swelled to a snug sum. The committee decided that in the condition of finances of the city and county it would not be advisable to ask for an appropriation from either body. (JETTING EXCITED IN THE VALLEY. The Fargo Forum says: Senator Cashel, of Grafton, came down last night to attend a committee meeting in the interests of the volunteers. He re ports some lively hustling to raise funds for the Company boys and says all the surrounding towns, including Grand Forks, are assisting in the good work, and there is no doubt about a suf ficient sum being raised. The senator feels that some of the other towns from which companies went to the front may not be able to bring the boys back. He suggests a special session of the legislature. The session need not last longer than the three days, he states, and could pass a measure au thorizing the treasurer to issue warrants for $25,000 for the purpose of returning the regiment to the state. The plan, he believes, would meet with general favor, and it would insure all the boys coming home as an organization, and preclude the possibility of some riding home on free special trains, while others pay their own fare. The senator thinks there would be ab solutely no trouble in cashing the war rants issued for that purpose. His bank will take 85,000 one-fifth of the amount. He is confident other banks would quickly take up the rest. When it was suggested that tho ex pense of calling the legislative session would exceed the amount necessary to bring the soldiers home, the senator said he thought a resolution would be unanimously adopted by both houses turning back the per diem of each sena tor and representative to the state. In this way the expense of the session would be very little. Even the clerks might contribute their time. On the other hand, if each representa tive would contribute to a fund the amount of his per diem for a three days' session there would be no necessity for the legislature to be convened. Governor Fancher is absent from the state—ill. If the matter is brought to a focus it should be done soon, and the exigencies of the occasion may make it necessary for Lieutenant Governor De vine to act. Senator Cashel merely suggests the special session and will consult with some of the other senators and representa tives to see how they view the question. OVER THE STATE. Down in Fargo the list of badges taken out for the payment of the return of Company is swelling, and there are three columns of names published of badges taken out, in number of from 1 to 100. Grand Forks is also selling badges, and Grafton and Devil's Lake are in line and is raising funds for Company G. At the meeting of the state executive committee in Fargo it was decided to send a letter to each member of the house and senate of the state legislature, requesting an opinion of the advisability of calling a special session of the legisla ture to make arrangements for paying the transportation of the regiment home. If the replies favor the idea they will be presented to Governor Fancher. Too Cold for George. The Seattle Post Intelligencer says: Among the guests of the Seattle hote is G. E. Nichols, late of Fargo, N. D. Mr. Nichlos has for a number of years been a prominent and prosperous business man of that city. Until last January he he had been for! two. terms state treas urer of North Dakota, and prior to that had been for alike period treasurer of Cass county. But he does not like the extreme cold of the winters there. Ho has closed out his business in Fargo and is now looking around for anew location. "Dakota is a very great state, and the people there are prosperous,"he said last night. "Wheat is, of course, the staple product nnd the crop is enormous, larger than last year. Fargo is a prosperous, growing town of 12,000 inhabitants and a nice place to live in, but, in spite of the advantages of the state and town, tho weather conditions are such that I want to get to some more congenial climate. Last winter for about eighteen days the thermometer was not abovo 20 degrees below zero, and often as low as -15 de grees below. Two days before I left there recently a hail storm entirely de stroyed a wheat crop that was good for 2,000,000 bushels in my county. I am now looking around for a new home, and I like this county so much that I think it probable I shall settle here. I will be here again in September and deterinino positively." Concerning politics Mr. Nichols said that the people arft entirely sntis-lied with conditions as they'fire, and will uphold the administration that has fostered them. BISMARCK'S IRON NERVE. Was the result of his splendid health. Indomitable will and tremendous en ergy are not found where stomach, liv er, kidney and bowels are out of order. If you want these qualities and the success they bring, use Dr. King's new life pills. They develop every power of brain and body. Only 25c at P. C. Remington's drug store. Miss Anna Freeman of Grafton, who was badly burned with gasoline some weeks ago, has died from the effects of her injuries. _——— BHWM MAKING OF SAUACE. The Worcestershire Article Now Made in This Country—Extreme Care That is Used. Many years ago, by the favor of a nobleman residing in the county of Worcester, England. Messrs. Lea & l'errin became possessed of the re ceipt for preparing a sauce of exquisite flavor and pungency. This relish was introduced to the public under the title of Worcestershire sauce, and since then that name has become well known throughout the civilized world, the merits of the sauce easily estab lishing the popularity of the iirticle. Lea & Perrins' Worcestershire sauce was first introduced iuto Am erica by John Duncan in tho early forties, and today the firm of John Duncan's Sons, No. 392 Canal street, is one of the largest and best known establishments of its kind in the world. For years the Duncans sup plied the American market with Lea and I'errins' sauce direct from the factory in England but recently they have made a new and valuable de parture. They have received from the parent house the original recipe, a carefully guarded secret, and are now manufacturing Lea & l'errius' Worcestershire Sauce in their own es tablishment. which is one of the model factories of New York. The factory on Canal street extemfs through to York street, and is an eight-story building of recent construc tion and with modern appointments. Visitors, who are welcome at all hours, are impressed above all with the absolute neatness of every depart ment. Iu the manufacture of sucli a product as table sauce one could easily imagine a scene that would be unpleasant to visit. The Duncan establishment is "spick and rpan"' from top to bottom. In the bottling department, the liquid is brought froiu casks on the floor above through silver tubes to the bottling machine. The empty bottles having been carefully washed, are placed in a row 011 a rack and are filled by means of the silver tubes. When a bottle is full an automatic arrange ment stops the flow. This arrangement, insures perfect cleanliness. There is no ladling out or measuring by hand. Everything is scrupulously clean. In the corking department the ut most care is observed. The corks are specially imported for the purpose, and, like the I Kittles, are of the very best material. The wrappers for the bottles are fine maiiila paper of spe cial manufacture. Even the red twine which encircles the neck of the bottle after it has been wrapped up is made to order. The labeling and wrapping is done by young women, who are neatly dressed, and who have the advantage of working in large rooms, light and airy. Practice has made them very skillful. The packing and shipping is done on the lower floors of the factory, while in the cool cellars are stored great casks of ingredients. Thus it will be seen that every de tail in the manufacture of Lea & Per rins' Worcestershire Sauce is faith fully carried out by the Messrs. Dun can, who. as has been said, have the sole right to make the genuine sauce for the American market. The merits of the sauce are well known, and had Socrates in his day been familiar with them, he could never have said that the sauce for the meat should be the appetite.—Mail and Express, New York, Aug. 15th. £7 Lieut. Duncan and Private Wilcox have been relieved from special recruit ing duty at Fargo and ordered to report to their regimental headquarters at Fort Logan, Col. Both are members of the Thirty-fourth regiment of volunteers and will be on their way to-the Philippines in a very short time. Fargo Argus: Miss Lena Olson, who lost her right arm in a machine at the Fargo steam laundry several weeks ago, has resumed work at the laundry, oper ating the same machine, which she sue ceeds in doing very nicely with one arm considering. An artificial arm has been ordered and will be completed within a couple of weeks. Miss Olson exhibits wonderful nerve for one who has gone through such a trying ordeal. DERAILED AGAIN. Passengers on the Delayed' Train Thursday Get a Little Shak ing Hp. Peculiarly enough, the delay in tho arrival of the train Thursday, was caused by the derailing ol' the train at the same place as on Tuesday, when the baggage car went off the tracks at Frazee. The train Thurs day left the track when the train was going at a good gait, and several cars were derailed. Four cars, including some of the Pullmans were tipped over on their sides, aud had it not been for a freight train on the siding, would have gone clear over. The train ran along on the ties for about an eighth of a mile before it was stopped. One Pullman car was smashed up a little, but no passengers were injured. Henry Cramlis was a passenger on the train returning from St. Paul, and he says all of the pas sengers were shaken up and badly frightened. Five cars were derailed, including two sleepers, a diner and two tourists. 1 lie passengers were badly shaken up, but no one was injured. The accident occurred just as the one on Tuesday. Work trains are unloading ties on the main line, and the railroad officials have ordered the passenger trains run around 011 the switch to save time. The switch track is bad, and the wrecks resulted, Three ties cut. in two allowed tho rails to turn. This occurred about the time the tourist car was passing that part of the track. It was de railed and all the cars behind it. The engineer did not know anything was wrong and kept going. The cars were bumping along in great shape and 400 feet of track was torn up when tho coupling between the tourist cars finally broke. The coaches reeled over to one side and some leaned up against freight cars 011 the main line, which prevented any from being upset. One of the sleepers was badly torn to pieces, and three coaches were secured from Ural nerd. The front half of the train was all right. If your stomach is deranged, try a half spoonful of Dr. Siegert's Angos tura Bitters in a little wine before meals. DAWSON QUIET. Former Sheriff .Terry Hayes writes from Dawson City to a friend in Dickinson: Since the ice went out Dawson has lost one-half of its population, about 10,000 or more. House rent, has dropped one-half and there are plenty of empty houses. Thee ity is patrolled both night aud day and yet there is no night now at ail. Gambling and dance halls running wide open. They charge a dollar for a dance for you aud your girl and a driuk thrown in. The music is tine, five pieces. The halls are lit by electricity. Three electric light plants here, seven saw mills and not a shingle ever made or used in the place. All buildings are covered with dirt or slabs. There are a few iron roofs. There are no schools here, but sev eral churches. The burying grounds are very thick on the hill where many a poor unfortunate lies who once hall bright dreams of glittering gold. But 1 don't know but that it is as good here as any place only here you will freeze up and never thaw out. \Y liisky and beer is worse here than it ever was in Dickinson, three brew eries, but last week they all closed down. In respect to the noble laws of Can ada the laws and the officials here are the most corrupt I ever knew of. The officials prohibited the Americans from using any kind of firecrackers on the 4th of July. They even made it a misdemeanor to sell firecrackers or combustible goods of any kind, but on the Queen's birthday they dug the town up and painted it red. Yet they would have been outdone by the Am ericans on the 4th only the Great Yukon council held an extra session and made new laws and had them posted up so they could fine a few Americans and by this method obtain a few dollars to help them along, and more, they did it. Hood spills cure all ills. Matied for 2o cents by C. I. Hood A: Co., Lowell Mass. ADVERTISED LIST. List of letters remaining unclaimed at the Bismarck postoffice for the week ending Aug. 19, 1S99: Anderson,'Albert L. Bowman, C. M. Buchholz, John Ivanski Jan Rea, J. E. Warden, F. N. Potter, Miss Alice In calling for above please say ad vertised and give date of this list. Letters will be held two weeks before being sent to dead letter office. AGATHA G. PATTERSON, P. M. Dyspepsia cured. Shiloh's Vitalizer immediately relieves sour stomach, com ing up of food distress, and is the gteat kidney and liver remedy. Sold by P. C. Remington, druggist. TENNYSON CIGARS NEVER VARY IX QUALITY. Private A. Nelson of Companv I, Wah peton, who suffered a sunstroke in Ma nila, has just returned. Ladies, take the best. If you are troubled with constipation, sallow akin and a tired feeling, take Karl's Clover Tea, it is pleasant to take. Sold by P. C. Remington, druggist. Jamestown people had a sensation in the mysterious disappearance of the 14 year-old daughter of Roadmaster Dailey, of the Northern Pacific, who walked out of the house at midnight, clad only in her night dress. Searching parties hunt ed all through the vicinity and rivers were dragged before the girl was finally discovered at Valley City, to which place she had walked in her sleep.