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•f tto a &» 4 a rival. war*** VOLUME XII. f- v. 43. 44. 45. Foundry -ANE- MACHINE SHOP. Engines andJBoilers, Creamery Supplies, "i nS Steam Heating and 1 fe.l 1 •rfi J""" ^-ss "ft -*Ak -TO ALL •TO THE Forty-five Pamphlets, Making a Book of Seven hundred and Twentv Pages, containing 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. 30. 81. 32. 33. 34. 35. 36. 37. 38. 39. 40. 41. 42. The Widow Bedott Papers. Winter Evening Recreations. Back to the Old Home. School Dialogues, Recitations and Readings. Standard Letter Writer. The Frozen Deep—by Wilkie Collins. Red Court Farm. The Lady of the Lake—Sir Walter Scott. In Cupid's Net. Amos Barton—by George Eliot. Lady Gwendoline's Dream. The Mystery of the Holly Tree. A Budget of Wit, Humor and Fun. John Bowerbank's Wife. The Grey Woman, Sixteen Complete Stories, Jasper Dane's Secret. Fancy Work for Home Adornment. Grimm's Fairy Tales. Manual of Etiquette. Useiul Knowledge for the Million. Home Cook Book and Family Physician. Customs and Manners in Distant Lands, Lercy. Mildred Trevanion. Dark Days—-by Hugh Conway. Shadows on the Snow. Leoline, or into the Shade. Gabriel's Marriage—by Wilkie Collins. Reaping the Whirlwind. Dudley Carleon. A Golden Dawn. Valerie's Fate. Sister Rose—by Wilkie Collins. Anne—by the author of East Lynne. The Laurel Bush. Robinson Crusoe. How to make Poultry pay. Parlor Magic and Chemical Experiments. Gems of the Poeta, embracing many of the most.popu lar poems of all ages. Building Plans' for rra Practical Low Cost Houses. Anecdotes of Public Men—Washington, Franklin, Clay, Webster, Tilden, Lincoln, Scott, Grant, Garfield and others. Aesop's Fables. v* This entire list -and ONE COPY OF THE PRESSJAND DAKO- TAIAN for one year, to any address, post paid, for $1.75. THE WEEKLY PRESS AND DAKOTAIAN is now entering npon its twenty-sixth year, and occupies a leading position among the journals of the west. It furnishes a complete summary of all events transpiring in Dakota—in fact as a territorial paper it stands without The list of pamphlets are alone worth the subscription price. A •ample set can be seen at the Press and Dakotaian office. All subscriptions must be paid in advance. Address, BOWEN & KINGSBURY, Publishers, Yankton, Dakota .. .. Water Pipe, Castings of all kinds. Hf Small Horse power for Bide. Jg3 iWartin An|lerson, Walnnt street, Yankton. J.II. TELLER, 'T ^Attorney at Law, OBteU Postoffioe bJock 'AXKTON ..DAKOTA Coal and Wood. S. Nl Foyler, Wholesale and Betail dealer in St edt COAL AND WOOD. Offloe at Northwestern Depot. flBDEBS for stove and*-froV wood left at Oaya A Alder'* store will be delivered, promptly to any part of the city withoutpharge B. N. FOiiJSB. Yankton and Hartington DALLY MAIIi, Passenger and Express Line EAVES Xankton every day exoept Sunday JLJ at 7 a. m. Btnge mm through St. Hrtrra. rtt. Jam (Ml ».id Bow Valley. Arrive* at Har- tlngton at t:M p. au atW.^a^BoT^ynr|^^ ft. Helena, and arrive* at Xankton at t-M p.m. This line eonaeeta a*. Harttngton with trains to audftom the Blaok Hilltu Iieav* order* for pa«wnfter»iMjdekpre-at Oaya Aider'* grooery rtore. Third eu-jwt, cw at propdetfMt'e horn oa Iwou etceet, between Proprietor. rf ,* *•. A* rj Wilcox Lumber Co Pine Lumber, Lath, Shingles, I Posts, Sash, Doors, Building Paper, Cement, Lime, Stucco, Hair, Mixed Paint, etc., At Lowest Market Prices, 2d and Mulberry Sts. YANKTON ..DAKOTA Alto, at LESTERTILLE. D. T. JnoH.Queal&Co Dialers ik LUMBER, Lath, Shingles, Sash, Doors, Blinds Lime, Coal, BUILDING PAPER, &c. Eutj Fourth and Iiooust Btr•#te, Dei Moines, Iowa. W*Yard on Broadway near Northwestern railroad traoks, Yankton, Dakota. St. Croix Lumber Company Lumber ...........a..... Xi&itlL.*.... ........................ Shingles, -Postfl .......a.. ... ........ Asli Ceiling.. Pftper, .................Doors j............................ .Windows, &c., at LOWEST MARKET PRICES, ty Yard on Broadway jy. 1873 1886 WM. BLATT —THE- Pioneer Grocer! THIRD STREET, YANKTON DAKOTA ESTABLISHED 1880. A. L. HINMAN'S Collection, Loan and Real Estate Agency, TANKTON DAKOTA. Offloe—Oedar St., with Phil. K. Faulk. abundance of and ehj Ho delay. HAND, tiona. money to loan on real le security. OASH ON Mo lending off appliea- A-^Mtiite and 'ehattle secerity. OASH MP~Collectloas atte promptly remitted. Third und Oipital streets. Telephone number 5. to and money Beferenpea: Tint National bank, the Yank to* banc, Philk K. l^aolK^attorney. A. It. JEOUMfAM. Yankton. Money to Loan -Sift *-ATA FAIR BATE OF INTEREST OMH«ABUA F.T.VBIPK si®ai® Jte m,$ THE B4IIT PRKMS AND DAEOTAUK is pablished every evening, excepting Sun day*. Terms er HnnscmpTioN- BT osrrlen, per month, tl 00 per year, $12 00 by mail, per month, 8£ eents per year, 910 00. Office—Prksb and Dakotaian block corner of BOWEH & KINOSBDBY, Prop'tr.. Mardi sras festivities have opeDed New Orleaufi. in Another oomet has been discovered moving rapidly in a northwest direction. The Sioaz Falls bonding act will be the first measnre laid before Qovernor Ohnroh for hie consideration. In the United States the repoblioan party, in its searoh for a candidate for the preeidenoy in 1888, is turning its eyes towards Senator Allison, of Iowa. A oharge of bribery has been made against members of the Minnesota honee of representatives in connection .'ith a bill filing transportation rates on grain. Congress has passed the bill granting to Dakota $27,650 on aoooant of ordnance stores. This is an old olaim. It will come to the territory minas about .$12,000, the amount of a olaim the general government has against the territory. The legislative bill providing for the inspection of illuminating oil, whioh passed the council in the face of an ad verse report, provides that the inspector shall have power to appoint deputies at his discretion, and shall reoeive 20 oents a barrel for the inspection of oil. A flash test of 130 deg. Fahrenheit is fixed by the act. There is open opposition in the bouse to the bill and it may not pass that body. PerhapB it has not beeq stated clearly enough to be fully understood that Press and Dabotaian is in possession oi private information whioh fully con firms all that has been said relative to the ooming of a new railroad to Yankton and the construction of a rail road bridge at this point. Our infor mation comes direot from the fountain bead, through a citizen of this oity, and can be fully relied on so far as it covers a direot declaration .that these things are to oocur. Upon this declaration the oa6e now rests and aotive developments belong to the futnre. Yebterday the oath of office was ad minstered to Governor Louis K. Church by Chief Justice Tripp, in the presence of Acting Qovernor MoOormaok, Ex-Gov ernor Fierce, the supreme oourt, the two houses of the legislature and the oom mon herd. The new governor made a short address in whioh he gave form to the oustomary promise to conduct the affairs of his offloe in the interest of the whole people. If he aocompliBhes this much h-3 will be a great improvement upon his fepubliean predeoessor, whose adminstration has been one so dearly sectional that the south will never have any pleasant recollec tions of his incumbency. As everything neW under tbe sun is interesting, Dako ta's new governor will be the objeot of close attention from the public until his line of polioy is developed and there is a general understanding of the oourse of his administration. There is profuBe promise that Governor Ohnroh will prove faithful to his great trust, and if this promise is fulfilled he will find himself cordially sustained by the people with out any partisan prejudice from his poll tioal opponents. Dakota needs a broad guage governor and if it has secured him in Mr. Ohnroh no fault will be found with his politics. As an introduction to an extract from tbe PresE and Dakotaian, the Yankton Herald says: The Herald has heretofore neglected, unintentionally, however, to call atten tion to tbe following which recently ap peared in the offioial organ of our demo cratic oity oounoil. It squints decidedly in the direction of an endorsement of the proposed prohibition oity ticket in opposition to the regular republioan. The Press and Dakotaian has not known that any prohibition tioket has been or is proposed. All we have said upon the subjeot has been in behalf of a oity government whioh will represent the true interests of tbe property owners and business men of Yankton—s gov em meet which will not legislate ugainst the opportunities advanoed for bettering the business oondition of our oity and one which will take advantage of every opportunity to advance publio interests. We do not care so muoh about the politios of snob a mueioipal government or about its position upon questions foreign to business advancement. In this emergenoy we believe that oapaoity for effective government should be the teat and that all faotions should unite upon tbe common platform of Yankton's material advancement and eoonomioal and sagacious government. During the coming year we will be called upon to deal with large questions and we want men in administrative positions who oan grasp tbe situation and labor intelligent ly for the general good of our com munity. ,, We mh say with full eonfldecoe in the prediction that the farms o! Pakota frill, 4 M- TANKTON. DAKOTA TERRITORY, FRIDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 18, 1887. NUMBER 250 this year give their maximum yield of orops of all kinds. It comes as a tradi tion f.otu the- formei Indian ocoupants of this laud, u.d has been demonstrated iu the experience of white settlers from the opening of civilization here, that a winter whioh fills the mountains with snow is followed hy a summer of abuud ant rains. Evaporation from the moun tain regions supplies the foothills aDd tbe plains with moisture. Tbe present winter has filled the mountain reservoirs with material Kir profuse evaporation. This supply is not exhausted by the first touoh of summer, but is held in store to. be drann upon in response to tbe de mauds of the producing sections. The lower levels give us the spring floods, saturating coil and atmosphere with moisture for the seed time. Higher altitodes yield later in the season to the iufluenoes of solar heat and produoe what is known in Missouri river parlance as the June rise, whioh laBts into July in good growing seasons. After this the sun olimbs the mountain sides, slowly releasing the moisture there con gealed, transforming it into vapor and sending it oil over plain country to desoend again upon the maturing crops and effeot the fullest development. So it happens that when the mountains are oovered from base to apex with the wintery deposit and the foothills and plains lie bnried in enow the conditions for a growing summer are all fulfilled and farmers may plant with full confidence in an abundant harvest. Through all these years of traffic and travel on Dakota's great natural high way the river man has read in the size and flow of the Missouri the forecast of the navigation season. Heavy spring floods and a big June rise ensured a good river until late in tbe fall and all bids for heavy transportation contracts were based upon winter and spring conditions, and calculations never failed. The Dakota farmer can as accurately foreoast the oouditionB of a coming growing season by taking into aocount the mountain conditions at thiu season of the year. The mountains are now laden with snow and ioe and tbe plains of the river slope are buried. Wo are oertain to have a heavy spring flood and an extensive June rise. From the same sources whioh are to produoe this flood and this rise we are to be favored with abundant raina during the period of summer dis integration and consequent evaporation. These signs have never failed. There are apprehensions of disastrous overflown along the Missouri when the mighty river bursts its icy bonds and reoeives the swelling torrents from its extended slopes. These results are all dependent npon the manner in whioh the river opens. If the first break comes at the mouth of the Yellowstone (whioh happens probably four times out of ten) and the ioe in the river below remains intact until orowded out by the rush from afove, tbe bottom lands will be flooded and devastated by water and ioe. If the river opens at its lower extremi ties first it will carry off the flood with out damage to adjacent property. Another phase of the court contest at Bismarok is given by the correspondent of the Minneapolis Evening Journal, who says: The oounoil iB to-day in as novel a fight as ever graoed the halls of a Dako ta hall ot wisdom and the oause of it all is the same old bill for the removal of the United States oourt from Yankton to Mitchell. Two days ago the Yank ton forces bad the strength and passed a resolution calling the bill from the hands of the oommittee which was friendly, to Mitchell. The committee refused to re port the bill baofc yesterday, and at noon to-day the Mitchell orowd is- on top. Weleer, of Valley City, who went baok on Mitchell under au agreement that bis grain and warehouse bill should be passed was knocked over the ropes yes terday, by Mitchell's friends, who oslled up the bill and killed it. Thia shook his friendship for the Yankton men who were unable to save him and before tbe legislature convenes this afternoon be will be out of the oity. This means that the men who heve been and are his natural allies but whom be forsook On the trade have whipped him into line and he will leave the city before to-day's session begins that he may not be oompelled to openly violate his pledge with Yankton nor vote against bis friends. Another interesting feature, of this fiebt is that Foster, of Soink county, has been won oyer to tbe Mitchell orowd by a bill to remove the supreme court from Deadwood to Redfield and if Bheldon of Day oounty who been wavering on this question sinoe tbe bill wais introduced oan be held firm the bill removing the United States court from Yankton to Mitchell will pass the ooun oil this afternooo, and as has already passed tbe house, it will only need the signature of the governor to make it a law. Montana Cattle jboases. Bt. Paul Pioneer Press, "15th: Under date of FeB. 6, H. E. Simpson, post master bt Albright, Mont., writes the Pioneer Press. Eastern Montana has enjoyed an enviable reputation as a stook ooantry for a few years past, and is still boomed by its papers. No doubt it is to their interest to do so: they represent every thing in tine and prosperous oondition. Foremen of big oattle oompauies are sitting by the stove, and only stir out to po to town or report to their employers or tbe editors all is well on the range, while oattle are dying by- the thousands. Oar winter has been com paratively mild, but we have not bad' oor ohinooks that we generally have, I have already lost 60 per cent of my oattUi £arge four-year-old steers have been driven into the bottoms by tbe storms, and are dying like flies. Fordftys the range oattle have been coming into the valley by the thousands, wandering back and !of$h before the storm till they drop in their tracks to rise no more, Men who have a few head of stook and look after their own interests say one-half of the range oattle are already dead. Another storm is raging this morning, Feb. 6. and a stookman who was out riding this morning told me oue foot of snow on what we now have will kill every hoof in Montana that is not fed and sheltered. A stockman of eighteen years' experi ence, writes from Billings Feb. 9 over tbe initials "J, W J.:" This is the hardest winter that I ever experienced. I estimate my oattle loss at 50 per cent now, and think it will reaoh 75 per oent. I think that a great many new cattlemen will never oome out even unless they feed hay. Both of these writers repeat the stories of blizzards and deep snow that have been telegraphed by the Pioneer Press' Montana correspondents. Active, i'tmhlng aud itcllttb e. Purdy & Brecht van alwavB be relied upon, not only to carry in stock the purest beat goods and sustain the reputaion of being active, pushing and reliable, bv recommending articles with well estab Ished merit and such ss are popular* Having the Agency for the celebrated Dr. King's New Discovery for Consumption, colds and coughs, will sell it on a positive guarantee. It will surely cure any and every afieotion of Throat, Lungs and Chest and in order to prove our claim, we ask you to call and get a trial Bottle free. Wonderful Cures W. D.Hoyt & Co.,wholesale and retail druggists of Borne, Ga., say We have been selling Dr. King's New Dioovery, Eleotrit Bitters and Buoklen's Arnica Salve for two years. Have never handled remedies that sell as well, or give snob universal'satisfaction. There have been some wonderful ourea effected by these medicines in this oity. Several cases ot pronounced consumption have been en tirely cured by use of a few b3ttles of Dr. King's New Discovery, taken in co nection with Electric Bitters. We guar antee tbem always. Sold by Purdy & Brecht, Yankton. 'r's For Fifteen years 1 was annoyed vrith severe pain in my head and discharges into my throat irom Oatarrh kept it on hand for nearly Reynolds, Bivereide, (Jal, liucklen'a Arnica Halve. The beat Salve in the world for |«#f Jf jL W KlL^ Cuts, Bruises, Bores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever 8ores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblain Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and pos itively cures Piles, or no pa/ required. It is guaranteed to give periect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price 25 oents per boz. For Sale by the Excelsior Drug Store of Purdy & Brecht. Every Lady iu Yankton and Vicinity Ought to use Clarks Mile End Spool Cotton We believe it to be the best Thread in, the World. Wholesale and Retail Agent.v vJ E. BRUCE," 3rd and Capitol Sts. Yankton, D.T Session Laws '85 Authorized Edition. ii-- i** .the Session awarded to THE CONTRACT for printing Laws of Dakota for 1885 was Bowen A Kingsbury of the Press and Dako taian, and hence the edition pablished bjr them is the ONLV AUTHORIZED EDITION.' We now have in stook over -1 ONES THOUSAND VOLUMES of the book aad nave beei^supplying them in all parts oi the ooantry, is/- OT*All orders tot Session I«wt prompt! lUIed by BOWEN KXXOSBUBT, JTeb.4, U«B. Yankton, Dakota, THE CITY FISH MARKET Wholesale Retail XHANDLK Fresh Trout, White Fish and Oat- iish. Will Rend wagon arouad 011 Wednes days aud Fridays and will deliver Fish at any time when ordered. Oysters in Beuaon* Frails of all descriptions. The publio tiatronafe is respectfully solicit ed. batinlaotion suai&nteed. Yours, reapeot lXJWLdftO. fully* fil. P. Gas. GAB. Gas. ?r My sense of •rncll was much impaired. J3y the use of Kly'e Cream Balm 1 have overcome theae troubles.—J. 1). bt. Denis Hotel, Broadway. Mew Xoric. In anHwer to your auestMMis about the Oream Balm would sa that 1 used it lor oold in the head with very henafinial re#alt«. 1 have two years.—Jf, A. #s£| The Beginning oi the End. The beginning of disease is a slight debility or disorder of some of the vital organs, the stomach, the liver or the bowels usually. There are dyp.peptio symptoms, the liver is troublesome, the skin grows tawney and un healthy looking, there are pains in the right side or through the right shoulder blade. The olimaz is often on utter prostration of tbe physioia! energies, perhaps a fatal lsnue But if tbe difficulty is met in time with Uostettor's Btemaah Bitters, whioh is always eSeotive as a remedy, and it should oe resorted to at an early stage, there will be no reason to apprehend those injurious subsequent effeots npon the system otten entailed by entirely cuied dis eases. Far better is it, also, to employ this safe remedial agent in' fever and ague, and other malarial eomplainta, than quinine and other potent drugs, which, even when they do prove effectual for a time, ruin the stomach and im pair tbe general health. j, i." When Very Xoung Children ore deprived of their natural nourishment, it is diffioult to proeure a proper substi tute therefor henoe the alarming mor taiity among infants. Mellin's Food, which is recommended by the highest medioal authorities, has been prepared to meet this very want. Sill: MAKE YOUR OWN GAS. J, 4-' Equitable Gas Machine, Cheap, Clean, Safe, Dry, Durable—no fire no wuter, automatic, ecououuoal—Espe cially adapted to private dwellings, aty/oa, halls, hotels, and i? business blooks. I t34i rthat IB the only dry blewer in the .market or otui be put in the marku without lntnii, ging on patents, it is adb^i/cu .u uny oUuiato using neither water oi heat, ihere is noti \ug to freeze and uo danger of aooideuc by nre. 6 is automatio in itsaotion. it avoHls all the defects and tilth of the various water and steam machines, there being no asbos or other roeidue. it gives you a perleot light without fire or water. It is indorsed by the insurance mon and rememoer that a maenine eap^ble of lighting a large building requires less core and attention tti&u an ordinary lamp, it simply.., needs winding up like a ctock onee or twice a week and gives a. better and cheaper light than the cheapest coal gas. For further informa tion apply to l. H. tiAHf iilsLL, BLeuhuuiool Engineer, oorner uapitol and 2nd streets, Xankton, 1. X'. fostothce Boz DA Ceriifleaie of Copartiierslilj. Ibis is to certify that the namoa of the mem bers i»f the iiriuuf J&tiau&ds 8. Sous. are sad have been Newton-, Kuinnnds, Charles Adopted January Ird. 1887. Jti. M. O'UtllKN, Oity Clerk. Approved January loth, 18U1. C.J. 11. ^•,«£/-.-., J1ABBIB, Mayor. I .1 I..V Notice of Dissolution. 1VOT10K is hereby given that the partnership heretofore existing between Mewtun J£d munds, Uverett K. Hudson, Charles P. Ud. ssuudsand William H. iLdmuhds, under the hrm name of Kdmunds. Hudson & Company^ has been dissolred this day, by mutual consent. That said Newton itdmunds, Charles P. Ed munds and William H. Kdmunds takes all the property and assumes and pays all the debts and obligations ot said hrm and all tbe debts, clnioiu and obligations doe, payable or belonging to said firm are to tie secured and collected by and paid to them. Newton Edhubds, tVKBBXT a. JdDuBOS, WllxLlAU H. liDJCBNKB, Caanuu P. Uiwunub. Yankton, Dakota, December ilst, lust!. Dissolution oi'Co partners 111 p. Yankton. January 21st, 1887—The partnership heretofore/existing between Ghri&boph titeiu Uaoufcnd Ohristoph Weiiaud, in the city u£ Yankton, is this day dissolved by mutual con-11 sent. Ail accounts due said hrm will be paid by O. 8teinb«ch, -who assumen aJiliabilities. CflBlbTOPfl bTKlffBAOH, OHiUbTOPH WSiLAAb. Dissolution of Partnership. The firm of i.ee & Aone -doing business on Douglas Avenue, between Third and tfourth streets, was dissolved on the Ulstd&y ot Deoem beij IBiJtt. The business will be settled up by U1A liee who is authorized to leceive all sums due the iirm. and who will pay ail liabilities contracted by the firm, fl. J. Aune retiring. U. Iittlt. Special Tax bale. TVTOTICE is hereby given that in pursuance of a speolal assessment and tax levy made by the mayor and oounoil of the city of Yankton D. T-, on the 20th day of Deoeuiber, UfeS for the purpose of paying the cost of oertain improve ments, consisting of sidewalks in front of and along the side of oertain blooks and lota, ordered and made by resolutions of -the mayor and oounoil of the said oity of Xankton. i. X. and due notioe ot such special asaesament and tax levy having been published and said tax having now become delinquent and interest and penalty aocrued thereon, I shall oh UaT UttDAX, XitIK Kth DAX OF *£bliOAif f, 1887. proceed to sell at publio salo all the real estate upon which said tax now is or shall remain unpaid, to pay such tax and costs thereon, said sale will take place at the front. deor of the oourt house in the city of Xankton, D. X., between.the hours of tf and 10 o'clock a. ss. The following is a description of the real estate to be sold and the amount due npon each lot, part of lot or parcel of real estate respectively. Said amount includes the tax levied, the penalty, interest, cost ot advertising ana sal«: Supposed owner Kliin Walker, lot 7 block 6o. Liower Xsnkton. 'Amount Supposed owner Alia. J. Johnson, undivided one fourth, west two-thirds lots, block tf. LowerJfankt'on. Amotwt tM.bi, Suppcaed ownor Christ Htrsuman. lc/(8. bloak MTWer Xankton. AmoonVig.TO!^ In witaeei whereof 1 have hereunto set mt hand this 84th day of Jahury, 1887, 4«-- JP. 4 I Hid- munds and William H. l£dmonds allot whom residto at Yankton, Xankton uoanty, Dakota Territory, and that said Urin is carrying on a general banking business under the name of the Kankton Bank, at Xanktun, Dakota. Dated at Xankton, u. T., this lUth day of January, 1887. Iuswtoh udmunus, OUAULES f. ibUXBMDS, William H. !ilMUM». Territory of Dakota, County of Xanktou, as: Be it remembered, that on this tULh day of January, A. D. 1(37, beiore nie tt J. Uramer, a uotary public in aud for said county aud terri tory personally appeared JNewtoii Kctiuuuas, uharles f. J-UmuuUB and William H. JLdinudns, well known to me to tie the persons who are described in and who executed the foregoing certificate and severally duly acknowledged that they executed the same freely, t-'li tt. 4. OltAMJiil, Notary Publio. Au Ordinance An ordinance to amend sectioii two (2) of ohapter ill ot tbe bevised Ordinances, entitled" "JfireiiimiM." The Mayor and Oounoil of tho Oity of Yank ton, do enact and ordain as follows: beutionl. That seotion two W of chapter 31 of toe revised ordinances ot the city of Xank ton, entitled "Jj'ire iamits," be and tbe same is hereby imonded to read as loliows: beo. 2, Material of buildings therein penalty: hat within the limits nereinbefore described, no person, iirm or corporation shall erect or eetabluth. or cause to be erected or established by removal or otherwise, any building whatever, or addition to any building whatever, unies/the outer walls tkcrepf shall be made of brick aud mortar, or of iron, or of stone and mortar aud all persons are hereby prohibited from hereafter erection or estab lishing any building, or any addition to any buM*LBg, the outer walls, ot which are com-, posedut wuvd. or«ther combustible material aad any person violating any pxeviaum of this ohapter shall be deemed guuty ot cwafcutting a nuisance, and cm conviotion thereof- shall he lined iu any sum not leas than twenty-lire dol lars nor more than atty dollars and any liiuld ihg or addition to any bulletinK hereafter erec ted or established within said limits, contrary to the provisions of this ohuptnr, shall be re moved at tbe cost of the person so erecting the same as aforesaid. ties. Si. This ordinance shall take effeot and be enforced from, and after its passage and ap proval.