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9 mm THIS is the top of the gen uine "Pearl Top" Lamp Chimney, all others similar are imitations. Thjs js the exact label on each one of the Pearl Top Chimeys, The dealer may say and think he has as good, but he has not. Insist upon the exact label and top. GEO. A. MACBETH & CO. Pittsburgh, Pa. New Advertisements, E E A 26 PAGE ILLUSTRATED PAPER of the Soil, Ollmato. Porfuctions, Mannfacturint. Industries and Mineral Wealth Of .Virulnia and other Southern State*, Writo to W' BtVlIX, Gen'l PW. Agent, •gr BOANOKE, VA., Enclosing 2-oentBtamp. LADIES Tarai great JTREKCn Begulation Powdera never fail. Try them.' Believe pain, insure regularity Bate and effectual far superior to Taney, Pennyroyal or Oxide. PaoVage Rent seoureiy mailed containing directions on re' eeipt of Wl. OorreBpondenoe oonfldoutial. Boole "Woman's Beat Frieud" sent free (sealed.) Dr. A. O. AAUON, Buffalo, M. Y. Box 84 ADVERTISERS vsan learn the exact cost any proposed line of itfvertising in American Jd pers by addressing ieo. P. Rowell & Co., xlyBattor? gtavorln'nmt'a Gives uiXi»o tvla Oarrwif liimtefiS Arid ELECTElf BEST M\M .Chronic I)1l 0(IBM of boll: BEXESOttrcul wUhoutMetHtfine ISatnb. 1H75, Rend (of JPwePnwphJetKo J^£M3ST" 8ELIMSLE SELFCUPii A favorite- o( one of-the mo?, noiedandswccewmd ^ciaiixts iti th« io cure of VftrvoMn IKb|}ll.t (f»w rchnrttj fir tlnrcure Mliiinoai! 9 4^ V^«»Uri«*HBfltid li*cuy, Sen" in ptsm scaled co-velo}*? Fre«. Druggists can fill it.'' Addi'ass DR« WARi2* CO.. Louisiana. DOCTOR WHITTIEH CI 7 St. Cbarjcs St,, ST. lOtTS, MO. A Regnlttr Grndunto of throe medical eollBgoSjIiM heonlongpr engaged In the treat, tm'iit ert'hroule.Ttf «!r*ou*, Shin Hnil Blood Dtaensr*. tlmn any oilier I'ltvsician In 8t. Lou », as-elty papers show ami all old rcslQsnta ino*. Consultation at office, or by ma" Iteft andiluvUiMl. A friendly talk or ODlulou coilts Iiothtiiff. MejUcinea sent by mall or expfest everywhere securely pack ml, fr«a S?5l observation, Curable cases Kuaraaieea: .^neredoulit exists it Is frankly stated. A'cryolta Prostration, Debility, Mental -Mid- Physical Weakness', arising from In discretion, Excess or Indulgence, producing effecti: Nervdusness, Debility, Dimness of Sight, Perverted Vis ion, Defective Memory, Pimples on the Face. Aversion to Society of Females, Want of Pleasures. in- Life, Wrnit of Ambition, to JtarrY, Melanolioly, Dyspepsia, touted novelopuient, Low of lWorT Pains -i»«i Baok. etuM are treated with uupatallelud Speosrt. Safely, privately. A PERMANENT CUBE GflARANTEED. •, Blood Impurities and Poisoning, Mer curial and other Affections of Throat, Skin J«»f* $o/i&, :jBlatchegt Eruptions, Old Sores. ulcers, Painful Swellings, from, whatever cause, positively autf forever, driven from the -ANO JlU£lJMA'flSM, Uic rocntlt of J51oo4 poison, pqjiUvfily curoO» Unnatural Discharges Promptly Cured. Catarrh, Throat, Nose, •lung Diseases', Constitutional anil Atqulrcd Weak aSao'llee treated successfully .* It isHlf^idcntth^taphysidanpaying particular attention, to a class of eases attains great sh(U. In this, oldest house in America every known help is- resorted to, and the iriieVEn ioof) HiK.TiiniKS of all Mtoj and «oontrlo» are u«o*. Cliaruos aroMloWas can be made, twin* only ifie best. •Avoid clioap promised curu.allj— thcy are use. ess ana ollea dangerous. Every case rettnlrcu pcclsJIy preparod treatment. All aro treated wltli sklinn a respectful maimers and. know. «o, HO KXPEBlWANTA ARK JIAIsaJ. On account of tl»e great number o' cliargc IJdeitT: ^Ktjptlow often If you anl ges are Ty Pe«vc" the important matter. ^WMt© & Sharp. 'J niuranqe. V. JjPli^Marine, Life, Aoel- dent^Tornadc, Cyclone. VBustn-- promptly attended to WHIT* ft 6HABP. Vanktoni DAN. MoDKVTTT, j'Sl*-1.. Win** «nd Uqu^r*. ProviaJottM, -f •»»......... O&kot A CatairH Cream Balm JAM Cleanses the JNaiB-' sal Parages, Al lay* Pain and] In flamm a n. Heals the Sores to Senses ol Tasl and Smell. hwfever TRY thTcURE.HAV-FEVER A particle is applied into each nostril and is agreeable. Prioe 60 cent* at drnirriets, by mail f^tej-fd.90 otfl. EUjY. BBOTHEKS. 388 Greenwich Bt., New York, BATE CITY STONE FILTER CO. IRVING TRASK, Depot for Territory of Dakota. tar-Tills Fllterwili make the most lou] water wholesome and good. taf Every part COD be easily Gleaned. |3BTfie purifying medium does pot re ceive into its pores the filth it oxtnicts. t3F"'Nfttu". nl fifene for a flltorinsr medi um, no change ol substance required. Moat all metals iren ernto poison none used in th con struo tion of this Filter. Address as above for Descriptive i'rioi List. Yankton Bank, Edmunds & Sons. Bankers, Yankton. Wo do a ganeral Banking. Collection and flash business, the same as National BanKs, Bnjr and aeU esshaage on the principal oltie. the United State* and Europe. of mil Advertising Bureau, lO Spruoe St., Now York. »«iiu lOota. for lOG-Page P**mph!*w- attention paid to aoUaotiona, and re fer invariably on day of payment.. Will Imb money, pay taxis and mil real estate tar nen -raelaante, on favorable terms. EDMUNDS & SONS. JAMES 0. Mo VAT President. W. H. McVAY Canh First National Bank §,,~0F- YAKKTON, DAKOTA. UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY, OAJPITAi SURPLUS .950,000 00 Correspondents Ohemloal Sattgnal Hew Totk. Oonuaeroial National eago. Illinois. McKinney & Scougal, a S" Yankton, Dakota-. Four-per cent, interest allowed on deposits. polIeotionB promptly attended to. Domestic and Foreign Exchange bought and Bold.' Money to loan on Farm Property. Iiong time Ten per cent. Interest, and Bo Commission. Municipal Securities, Soliool Bonds, and County Warrants bought on reasonable terms. Michael Bremmn, THim STREiy, TANKTOH DAKOTA Moldenhaur & Simmons, STAR RESTARUANT. 'j" flrei olasa meal on short notice and At all hours. Oysters in every style. _And will keeps-full Line of Oandie* and Confectionery, and Fruita, Tobaooo and Clears. MOIiDENtfAUB A SIMMONS, Trap, DAKOTA commekcial college, Ooraai XMirt Bad Capital ataTMt*, A W O A O A ROMANCE FROM THE SPANISH. Verdant fields bloom fresh and sweet Where the waves of Tonnes flow For she comes with tripping feet, Culling Sowers'which round her grow. On the fertlle'meads around, And the forest's cool green gloom, Where her footsteps touch the ground, Slay each bud break forth in bloom 1 IJUes wnite and clove pinks sweet Now In brightest colors blow For she comes with tripping feet, Culling flowers which'round her grow. Dewy pearls the rosy dawn Casts down from its portal's height, And upon the verdant lawn Crystal drops are. gleaming bright. ^f::r While the sun' with fiery heat Like a ruby gem doth glow For she comes with tripping feet, Culling flowers which round her grow. T# Now a gentle perfumed breeze -yv O'er the waving herbage plays .'V"r Wliile betwixt the leafy trees Nightingales Intone soft lays The bright nascent morn to greet, KiJ With sweet voices twittering low For she comes with tripping feet, Culling flowers which round her grow, "ij —Translated by Baroness Swift. Rural Scene in India. For the last 100 miles much of the country was pretty. The mango and other orchards are abundant and every plain had its many scattered trees. Bar ley was added as a growth, and was well headed and green. Fences, where there were any, were of cactus and prickly pear, The spider webs over them well clouded with dust looked like great gos samer veils spread over the spiky hedges. Hows of aloes or century plants lined the road. Now and then vision would pene trate as far as the eye could reach, through openings in the trees, and the prospect was that of a perfectly flat plain, relieved only by trees and villages. One odd thing is frequently seen—small round cir cles or mud well topped by cactus, three to five feet high, and say four to six in diameter. I have since found these to be protections for young trees. They pro tect against intrusion and against hot sun rays.—Carter Harrison's Lotter. Remarkable Showing for Mormonaom. The great bulk of the people of Utah are agriculturists. Their possessions aro in lands and herds. The statistics show, that 90 per .cent, of Mormon families own their own homes. There is no other com munity on earth which will make, a like showing. There is not an almshouse, or the necessity for one, in any of tlia ex clusively Mormon settlements. "With the exception of the mines, every other in dustry in Utah is kept alive by Mormon labor, and Mormon patronage. The Mor mons supply the most reliable non-strik ing class of laborers In the whole inter mountain region. The agricultural and pastoral products of Utah for 1887, according to the esti mates furnished by the governor of the territory, were sufficient to produce a total of more than $5,000,000.—Delegate John T. Caine. Italian Restaurants In Now York. A young New Yorker need not be very old to remember when the reputable res taurants of the city bearing Italian names anil serving an Italian table d'hote might have been counted upon the fingers of one hand. French cooking was then the proper- thing, and to express a positive fondness for Italian Cooking was. regarded as eccentric or to be as one among many. But gradually fair Italy's cuisine becaftie an acquired taste—or a pretended one, which meant th«? same to the proprietor's pocket—until now there are enough Ital ian restaurants in New York to supply half the population of Florence.—New York Cor. Chicago Herald. SSS.OOO 00 staves jnto the soft ones until the cracks aije closed, and the extra thickness of the latter causes the inner edges to lap over those of the hard, wood staves, thus mak ing the joint dioubly secure.—Chicago Times. Ohi- I Exchange on all t*ovrtnolr*l oUlm Buropo. IVOoUairtit rmfllve DTomT attention sp® New method of Making Barvels||||| Barrels, are now being made of hard and soft wood, each alternate stave being of the soft variety and slightly thicker than the hard wood stave. The edges of the staves are cut square, and when placed together to form the barrel the outsides are even, and there is a Shaped crack between each stave from top to bottom. In this arrangement the operation of driv ing the hoops forces the edges of the hard Deaths From Heart Disease. Said a State street physician: "The in crease 6f the death rate, wherein heart trouble figures- as the cause, is positively alarming. In Chicago, especially where men and women liv.e at race horse speed —business with one and society with the other, peeping the body in, a continual fever—J make the assertion and can sup port it from figures, that there are more deaths, ten -to one, from heart disease than there were a score o£ years ago. And it is likely that the rate will increase instead of diminish."—Chicago Tribune. 'The in- Photographing Female Criminals. "Do you have trouble in getting female criminals photographed?" was asked of Inspector Byrnes. "Very little. When told they must have their pictures taken they usually cry and make a fuss, but when the operation is about to be performed it is funny to see how cfbickly they dry their eyes and smooth down their hair, and prink up with a manifest desire to look- as pretty aa possible. This applies to nine cases otif of ten."—Now York Sun Intelrview. Greenlionae Strawberries. Greenhouse strawberries take about si* weeks to fully ripen. A peculiarity of hothouse ripening is that instead of ripen ing first at the stem, gradually extending to the point, as ie the case in the field berry, the greenhouse berry ripens at the point first.—Boston Budget. Keeps the Water Dirty. Senator Palmer ha&a lake on his Mich- BH P" A T" u/T'"V" tgan farm stocked with carp, and wishes |V| II I IM k* I fie hadn't. He cajils them the "hog of the IT I kri I IWIf^l I I sea," because they wallow and burrow in the mud and keep thfe water continually dirty. He has tried to seine them out, I era! men interviewed say but cannot do so.—Chicago Herald. Depreciated In Value. Old Lady (in bird store)—Can tiiat beautiful parrot talk? Bird Fancier—Yes, indeed. Old Lady—How much? Bird Fancier—One dollar, madam.' Old T/ady—So cheapl Bird Fancier—Yes, madam. He wis" a good bird, but he's gone off in value. His last mistress taught him volapuk.—Tid Bits. ... Not a. Dead Uon. "Uncle Rastns, I am very sorry to hear that you have lost your wife." "Neber mind, boss neber mind. I'a had de 'sperieiice."—Tfd Bits. It is not altogether Jtrange that a bee trothal should lead to a honeymoon. tjto*s at A» Bronson Aicott. I was greatly touched by the Btary of the way the good matt used Ui discipline pupils by letting them ferule him until they were fairly ashamed to be bad. I Was getting tearful over the picture, when an iconoclastio friend stopped up with a Sftory that brought mo to normal cheerful »fss again. Jt seemB thatajgaongt&o cajwlars of Mr. Alcott was one who liore the ti ml oM man some grudge of long standing, and when haVas finally detected in evil he resolved I to settle the old score. Taking the feralo to deal the master Ills Tisual vicarions pan- Ishment, he raised It high In the air and brought it down on the poor pedagogue's hand with such a tremendous whack that he nearly fainted with. pain. The pupils did no more feruling after that. So you see another sweet illusion is savagely Brushed.—Cor. New York World. Seeurite, a flameless explosive, has invented by Herr Schoeneweg. May to-morrow bo all you wish.—Jap anese Saying. THE CHIEF JUSTICESHIP. •I All Sorts of Rumors Regarding the Chief Justiceship. WASHINGTON, April 3.'—Gossip about a successor to the late Chief Justice Waite Is taking all manner of forms. The most trustworthy diagnosis of the situation, however, is given to the United Press by a gentleman who should be able to judge very olosely as to what will probably be done in the matter. This gentleman^ theory is that Associate Justice Miller, the senior member of the dourt, will like ly act as chief justice until after the presi dential election. The reasons for this theory are that the president will doubt less hesitate about submitting a name to the senate at this time, because the bulk of the work for the present term of the court is about done and because the Re publicans in the senate would likely defer action on the nomination of a Democrat during this session in the hope that the next election would be a victory for their party, and by non-action they might be able to place a Republican in the vacant place of the court. Nebraska and Iowa Pensions. WASHINGTON, April ,8.—Following is the representation of Nebraska and Iowa citizens in the last batch of pensions is sued: Nebraska Pensions—Original invalid: Henry Y. Cekner, Stanton Dexter Rus sell, Trenton Gilbert Bunell, Grand Island Albert B. Wheeler, York. Re issue and increase: Benjamin F. Nott, Stratton. Mexican widow: Elizabeth, widow of Stephen Story. ... IowaJPensions—Original invalid: J. H. Hlternmn, Albia William C. Ghost, Bur lington John T. Hobby, Lansing, Chester S. Bell Lisbon Lewis Woods, Lisbon Jacob Brune*, Fairmouut Sam Coe, Boonesborough. Reissue: D. J. Park-, Sac City. Original widows, etc. Minor of Wm. Harle, Keosauqua (end ing Feb. 10, 2888) Susan, mother of J. W. Storm, Olin. Mexican widow: Mary C., widow of William Bromicali. Clar ence. £aet Week's Weather and Growing Crops. WASHINGTON, April 2.—Eejorts from Michigan, Ohio, Indians, New Jersey, North Carolina, Kentucky and Tennessee, Indicate that the weather of the past week has been favorable for crops, al though the season is reported as late, and the farm work retarded. Reports from South Carolina, Alabama, Mississippi, Louisiana, Missouri, Illinois, Nebraska and Kansas indicate that the weather of the week-was generally unfavorable for growing crops, although favorable condi tions are reported for the latter part of the week. Farm work in the southern states has been greatly interfered with on account of heavy rains, and in somo localities high winds and loCal storms have injured crops. Reports from Ar kansas indicate that fruit has been in jured except on bottom lands. In Louisi ana the week is reported as the most uu favorable'of the season. The Tariff Bill Submitte 1 WASHINGTON, April- 2. Chairman Mills, of the ways and means committee reported the Mills tariff bill to the house, and it was referred to the committee of the whole, Mr. McKinley, of Ohio, sub mitted the minority report, which was ordered printed. Mr.: McMillan, of Ten nessee, on behalf of the ways and means committee, announced that the commit-, tee would seek to have the house con sider the tariff bill on Tuesday, April 17. Sherman's Tactics. WASHINGTON, April 2.—Sunday's Cap ital intimates that Senator Sherman does not intend to have an Ohio man intro duce his name to the convention. Will.Soon Be a Reminiscence.-' SAKATOUA, Kan., April 2. —This place has at last succumbed to the pressure of the count-y seat fight. It is barely thie memory of a town now. One year ago it contained 2,00Q population. Now it has but 150. Fifty-one business houses, have been moved away. Those standing are brick buildings, and cannot be. moved at a profit. We have no mercantile -house, dealers having all gone to more favored centers. We are wrecked com mercially, bankrupted in business and credit, each remaining one endeavoring to embrace the first opportunity to de sert, rapidly thinning the ranks. Like our neighbor, Mertilla, we soon will be a reminiscence- The 'Engineers at Indianapolis. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., April 2 —At a meeting of the Brotherhood of Engineers and Firemen, held Sunday afternopn, M. L. Bixler, of Chicago, delivered an ad dress, asking aid for the strikers on the Burlington and other Chicago roads. Resolutions were adopted promising to stand by the striking brothers. Another meeting was held in the evening, at which the Indianapolis, Bloomington & Western road was selected as the objcct of the first move. A demand will be made that a "Q." sleeper hauled by that road, be thltown out of its train, and a strike, will -be declared in .event of a re fusal to comply. Ko Strike at Milwaukee. MILWAUKEE, April 2.—The report that the switchmen in the St. Paul yards would strike at noon, proves untrue. At that hour the men were still working, and everything running as usual. Sev they are op posed to a strike. King John and the Italians. MASSOWAH, April 2.—King John has sent a letter to Gen. Samhorzo, saying that he can not conclude peace on the conditions proposed by the Italians. It is probable that further, negotiations will be had. THE MARKETS CHICAGO. April* WHEAT—April 725g@72«, May CORN—April SO, May 5354. OATS—April May Sljj. PORK—April $1180, May $18.40. LA IID—April $7.32^6, May$7.5Ttf. ft SHORT-RIBS—April $7.00 May $r 0? Chicago Live Stock. Ux!'»w atocn-YAnn* Csit'AGG, April '.:\, -CATTLE—Estimatedniceipts, 7,000 UliUttoheavyprlaio...... Stackers an^ feeder*.'.-. Cows, bulls, mixed ttazabs.... HOQ8—Estimated receipts, 16,000 Light grades mixed leavy packing and 8BEKP Hattres. Westerns Items...... Quiet Mihn a Quiet weak" [living grades &.80@s Farming In Uaketa, Mandan speoial to the St. Paul Pio neer Press: Does fafming pay in Dako ta?" was a question asked by a Pioneer Press oorrecpondbnt of M. L. IJ, Elrowii of Glen Uilin this morning. That depends npon oiroamstanoee. li you have Provldsnoe and the elements with you, me business is a paying one. If otherwise, then jou may lose money 1 have here a cotrect reotrd ol what 1 grew on my plaoe daring 1886 and 1887. I supplied the Northern Pacific dining ear department with garden track dar ing those two years, and propose to do the same this year. Let ns take 1886 Brat, seeing that that comes first. 1 giew and sold from my farm the follow ing: 887 dozen of onionr, 764 dozen of rudiebeB, 34 dozen lettuce, 306 dozen beets, 215 dozen oarrots. 15 dozen squash, 107 dozen green oorn, 63 dozen ououmbers, 177 heado of cabbage, 14 bushels of spinaob, 15 bushels of green peas, 15 baBhels of tarnipe, 72 pecks of golden wax peas, 974 bunohes of parsley, 15 bnshels of potatoes, 13 bashele ol onions, 56 quarts of shelled peas, 8 quarts of dried peas tor seed, 19 ounces of radish seed, 36 ounoes of white mus tard, 200 bnnohes of snmmer savory. Thie was all the resait of the man's la bor. For 1887 the record is as follows: Onions,471 dozen radishes, 686 dozen: parsley. 618 bunches Bpinaoh, 51 bushels lettnoe, 103 dozen beets, 468 dozen oarrots, 468 dozen cabbage, .376 bead cucumbers 45 dozen green peas, 13 bushels wax beans, 68 peobs carrots, 3 bushels beets, 173^ bushels sugar oorn, 168 dozen turnips, 65 bubhels cabbage, 232 he head. 1'be work for 1887 was all done by Mr. Brown himself, with the exception of ten days, when hb employed oae man He says that this reoord will show very clearly that the West Missouri oonntry will grow the iioest orops if anybody will put the work into the business of farming. -Those who say that it is barren country, or only adapted to stock raising, and that its qualities as a farm ing region are neoessarily weak, will be sa-prised at the showing. Borne of the orops that Mr. Brown prcduoed were sent to the hotel at Mammoth Hot Springs, but most of it was taken by the dining curs of the road. It is needless to say that Mr. Brown makes money at his farming, but be is only doiog what hundreds of others may do. They may not all do well to grow garden truok, bat whatever they grow will pay if they put labor and intelligence into it. "A Word to the Wise la sufficient." Catarrh is not simply an inconveni ence, unpleasant tp the sufferer and dis gusting to others—it is an advanoed out post of approaching disease of worse type. Do not negleot its warning it brings deadily evils in its train. Before it is too late, use Dr. Sage's Catarrh .Remedy. It reaches the seat of the ailment, and is the only thing that will. You may dose yourself with quaok medicines 'till it iB too late—'ti.il the streamlet become.1? a resistless torrent. It is the matured invention of a soientiflo physioian. "A word to the wise lspuffloient." An Old Newspaper. Bismarck special: M. H. Bismarck, has unearthed the oldest paper in north Dakota and one of the oldest in Dakota. Jewell iB gathering material for a state historical society, and this valuably contribution is one of his lucky bits.' It is the Weekly Pioneer Soout, published at Fort Bice Aagust 1865, lor the information and entertain ment of the garrison. It is fall of good matter, much the same as any other small, weekly. ». apt. E. O. Adams ap pears aa the editor, and Lieut. Ohampney as the publisher. Fort liioe has wholly disappeared, bat the little paper sur vives with its interesting piotures of life in Dakota when she was a "howling wilderness."' This discovery knoobs out Ool. Liouneberry, who always olaimed the Bismarob Tribune was the first paper published in north Dakota. The ticout discusses the ooal question, and adds to its interest the laot that the vegetable marls found under and over the coal strata are as good as guano for fertilizing purposes. It writes up Mrs. Galpin, the famous Indian sqaaw of Standing Book, and mother of the fine Mrs. Capt. Harmon, who is well known in Minneapolis. She is painted as the golden link between savagery and civiii zation. It is a favorite reminisoenoe with the Harmors that Mrs. Galpin saved tbe life of Oapt. Harmon when he was in command of a small battalion, at Fort Rioe. At arojy of savages swept down on the little garrison, and the most desperate defense would have been of as iittle use as tbe squatter's puny resistance to a roariDg prairie fire. Mrs. Gal.pin was at tbe post, and, seeing the inevitable, rushed out to meet them. Her oourage commanded a halt and her harangue oowed them. -he touahed their pride as warriors, and showed them they were not braves if 'hey would kill her and butoher a handful of whites be cause they were great in numbers and the soldiers few. Oapt. Harmon, who cow lives in Miles Oity, remembers her kindly and with the' respect due her simple heroism. At Standing Book she has kept a trading store for years, bat her big heart leaves ber no profits. She is tbe saint and grandmother of the camp Lves as a oivilized woman, bnt religiously, and always talks in her owi language. Rapid Transit. St. Paul Pioneer Press: Train No. 2 the Tacoma express, yesterday made run that beats any reitord lately reported on the east end of tbe Northotn Paoifio line, ooming from Brainard to St. Paul. The train was over an hour late in leaving Brainerd, and made it all up, getting inexaotly on time, 5:15 p.m. The whole ranning time being three hoars and forty minutes for the 186 miles. To North town Junction, Minneapolis, 124 miles, tbe whole time was two hoars and fifty-eight minutes and taking out tbe six stops made, tbe speed exoet-ded forty-five mites per hour. The train con sisted of seven ooaoties, and was drawn bo Engine No. 401, with Pat Oonley, engineer, John El well oonduotor. '•Put and Call.' This is a fanny phrase to the uniniti ated, bat all tbe brokers understand it. They nse it wban a person gives a certain pet-cent, for tbe option of buying or selling stock on a fixed day, at a price stated on the day the option is given. It is often a serious operation to tbe dealer, but there is a more serious "put and call".than this: when yoa are "pnt" to bed with a severe oold and your frecda "oall" a physioian1. Avoid all this by keeping in ibe house Dr. Pierce's Golden Medioal Discovery, Tbe great core lor pulmonary and biood diseases. Its action is marvelous. It cures the worst cougb, whether .acute, lingering, or ohronio. For Weak iQnngs, Spitting of Blood, Short Breatti, OoDSumption, Might sweats, and'kindred affection it sarpasses all other medicinee, CATARRH ODBED, health and sweet breath secured, by Shlloh's Catarrh Remedy. Price GO cants. Nasal Injec tor free. Bold by R. M. Ward, druggist. s* Yankton iron Works JOS, HV CAMPBELL Manufactures Engines, Boilers, Water Moters, Wind Mills, Flouring Mills Bridg B, Grt» Machines, and Heating of Buildings by Stetun& Hot Water Plans and .Estimates on all Binds ol Maehinery,&c.and |$||||pG©fteral Repairing.' FOSTOFFICE BOX 784 Yankton. Photographs. All Work Warranted StrioVly First'Olass Dae to Expensive Improvements. PORTRAIT & VIEW. EVERY STYLE and SIZE. Card Size, Cabinet Size,, Panel Size Sl§& Boudour Size, Imperial Size, -8x10 Size, '& 10x12- Size, 11x14 Size, A E O W I E S VIEWS OF UO.UK. The fineat views of the oifcy of Yankton, for sale at fiiio Wulpi's gailerr. NJC WULPI, Portrait and View Photographer. Donglm A-enue '. ....Yankton. Germania ^House $,oturl»9 AVOBB*. o»aT Tbir-1 »rr Tunlrton G»krnr.» Wallbacirit Beoker, PBOFBIETOtttf. This konw Is tke headanartera for »rsvel-r? nd lmmlgrani. Oood stabllnji In onan-etlos with tbe botol. First Publication March 27. Mortgage Sale. \X7HBBEA8, Hefoult has been made in tbe V* payment of the interest on the money secured by a mortgage and the tazea assesA&d against the premiaea deioribed therein, aa they became due. dated the seventh day of Angus*, A. D.,-188d, executed by Airs. Jennie &« Foiyer and Samuel "N. Folyer. her %neband, of the county of Yankton and Territory of Dakota, to William P. Dewey and William M. Powers of Yankton and of the eoonty of Yankton and Ter ritory of Dakota, and whioh mortgage was re corded in the olfioe of the register of deeds of the oounty of Yankton, Territory of Dakota, in book 94 of mortgages, nn pagea 141, 142, 143, 144, on the 18th day of beptember, 1886, at 4 o'clock p. m», and WBBBEAS. no aetion or proceedings at law or otherwise have been instituted to recover the dtsbt secured by said mortgage, or any part thereof and WUEBB&B, It was stipulated in said mortgage that if default would oe made in tbe payment of any portion of the prinoipal or iatere-t promptly at tbe time the same a&ould become due, or if default be made in the payment of the taxes asseaeedor to'be aaseaaed on said premises as they &h nld become due, then and in that oase tbe parties of the seoond part their heirs, executors, administrators or assigns may, at their eleotion declare the prinoipal notes due and payable, and may proceed to colleot the pame with all accrued interest and taxes due up to the time of payment, and were duly anMiorizen and empowered to sell the mortgaged premises and convey the name to the puiuhuser agreeably to the statute in such case maue and provi ed and WHEBEAS On tbe sixth day of October 1886, said mortgage, with tho undivided one halt interestof said William &1. Powers therein and to the notes secured thereby, was duly assigned by the said Powers to Williatii P. Dewey of the county of Yaskton* in tbe Terri tory of Dakota which assignment was duly re ^o'ded in the office of the register of deeds of ibe said oounty of Yankton on the eighth day of November 1886, in bonk 84 nortgagea, on page 234, and said Dewey became the owner of the whvle of said mortgage and the jtes secured thereby and WUE&EAS, Oil the 24th day of Haroh 1888 said mortgage and the whole thereof, with tbe notes aeoured thereby, was duly assigned by tho said William P. Dewey to Mrs. Eleanor M. Dewey of the oounty of Yankton and Territory of Da kota! and which assignment was duly.recorded in the office of tbe register of deeda of the said county of 'Yankton on the 26th day of Uaroh, 1888 in book 86 of mortgages, ou page 542 and WHEBEAB default has been made in the pay ment of tbe taxes assessed on Raid real property as agreed by the said mortgagors in said mort gage and WHEREAS, default has been madq in the pay ment of the interest upon said notes and mort gage. as agreed by paid mortgagors therein WHVBBAS the whole amount of prinoipal and* interest has become due by reason of suoh def&nle the owner and holder haviog elected to.deolare, and doeB hereby elfot to declare the prinoipal notes and payable by reason of sucn default and WHEREAS, the amount claimed to be due upon said mortgage, at the date of this notice, is the sum of sixteen hundred and eighty-seven dol lars and eighty cents, ($1,687.80) to-wit: 81.487.8U principal, and $200.00 inteiest besides the sum of,thirty'nine($39.Q0)dolLifcr«and fifty two cents for taxes neoessarily paid by *aid mortgagee as authorized to do by* the terms of said mottgage, and interest and prinoipal, interest, and taxes and interest in tbe aggre gate seventeen hundred and twenty-seven ao' lars aad.thirty-two cents ($1,727.32) claimed to be due upon said mortgage at the date ol this noti et- an« one hundred dollars attorney^ fees stipulated for in said mortgage. Mow, therefore, notice is hereby gWen that by virtue of the power of sale contained in said mortgage, and du recorded as aforesaid, and in pursuance of the statute* in snob case made and provided, the said mortgage will be fore closed by a sale of tbe mortgaged premises therein described, atpublio auction l»y the sheriff of said Yankton oounty, or* his depnty, to the highest bidder at the front door of the court house in the feity of Yankton and county of Yankton and Territory of Dakota, on Wed-: nesday the ninth day o£ May, 1888. at 10 o'clock In the forenoon of that day. The mortgaged premises are sitiiated the county of Yanktbn in toe Territory bf Dakota, and are described a« follows, t-wll: »one (1) and two(2)of the northwest quarter o: seo ion thirty-one (81) and tbe north half of lota one (1) and (2) of tbe southwest quarter of said section thirty, one (81), of townanip ninety-four (#4) north, and of range fifty five (55) west, containing two hun dred and fifty two and twentv-four hundredth acres of land, more or les«, according to United tilatea survey thereof, with all the appurten anoesthereunto belonging, said mortgage be ing fxtcuted by the mortgagors to the mort gages to secure so inueh el the unpaid pur ohase money for said land* Dated at Yankton, D. T., this 27th day of March, 18». MBS. ELEANOB M. DEWEY. WILLIAM P. fig IJ JOS. SGHILT'Z 7 aiikee 2.,-s un araujht at GEORGE BROWNS Third St .Sample Booms RROWN'8 faoUities for keeping Best w,i and fresh we ujcqualed and houS times prepared to furnish this invlfottti. beverage at bu popular establishment#, Winea, Liquors and Cigarg. B»~Call at Brown's 8aaiple roomB on lhi,rf street, when Yankton. GE0RQ-E BR0WH. ESTABLISHED 1880- A.. i_. HINMAN'S Collection, Loan and Estate Agency, TANKTON DAKOTA Office—Oedar St.. with Phil. K, Faulk, A N abr.^danoo of money to loan on rt»l estate and chattle seonrity. 0ASH ON HAND. No delay. No sending off applica tions. Icy Collections attended io and promptly remitted, aonqr Beferenoes: First National bank, tbe Y»nk. ton bank, Philk K. Fanlk, attorney, A. L. HINMAN, lanktoo. RAILROADS. r»( cmica^ MILWAUKEE A/D§TPAUL OWS8 and operates 5,500 miles of thorough ly equipped road in Illinois, Wisoonsln, Iov&, Missouri, Minnosoca and Dakota. ITIS THE BEST DIBEOT BOOTS BETWBBN PBINCIPAL POINTSIW IHE ^'OBTHWEST, SOUTH, WEST ANB FAR WS«T. For maps, time cables, tatesof passage and freight, fto., apply to the nearest station ttect of the Chicago, Milwaukee & 8t. Paul Bail way, or to any railroad agent anywhere in tie World. MILLER, A. H.OABPENTEB. General Manager. Qen'l Pass, and Tk't Agt J. F. TUCKtilt, G20. H. HEiFFOBD. Ass't Gen'l Man. AsB1t Gen Pass. & T'kt Agt, E^"For information in reference to Lands and Towns owned by tbe Ch'cago^ Milwankee & St. Paul Railway Company, write to Q. HAUG AN. Land Commissioner, Milwaukee, Wisconsin* ™'SHICAG0AIU! NORTH WESTERN W railway. Penetrates ihe Centres ol Population in. ILLINOIS, IOWA, WISCONSIN, MICHIGAN/ MINNESOTA, DAKOTA, NEBRASKA AND WYOMING. |T8 TRAIN SERVICE is carefully,arranged -*-fco meet requirements of local travel, as we» as to furnisj^the most attractive Boutea tor through traW between important TRADE OEKTKES. W* IDiniDg TS FQXJIPMENT of Way and I'arlor.Otn, and Palace bleeping Oars is wiUK"" rival. TTS BOAD-BED is aarfeotion, of stone-bsl •A-laated Steel. THE NORTH-WESTERN is the favorite rente for the Oommeroial Traveler, the Mid tbe Beekers after Mew Homes Supreme Court A Address, A^oof.he Hordes, Attorney lor Assiunee of the Uorteagees. Come to Beatrice, Nebraska Cheap bbmes. mild climate, rich soil, good sclioois population, lOJOOO. will double in t«o year» valnea will also double. Will soon be ohief manufacturing city in the Btats. menee water power Eight railr with others aorveyed or building. adTantageof her ma«io growth. Iin railroad outlets, Oome take aamncase 01 net magic gTowth. Kxonrsiona from all Baatem points ath,lf jatea. For cir culars address BOAKD OFIIMJftS, BMMW, Web, in Golden Northwest. Detailed information oheerfnljy fo^i ishedby W.B. KADCHFF«, Agent* Yankton. J. M."WHITMAN, H-1'. WI0KEB, Vice Pres't and Gen. Mangr. Traflio Msn P M. P. WIL ON, General Passenger Agro^ Reports. Volunae One, Two and Three, Dakota^ Keports ?ix— 5.00 PER VOLUME EOWEN & KING9BDBI m®ms YANKTON, DAKOTA. John Lang» -le •. Artistic Painter AND DECORATOB. rl^HS designs In latent and finest deooratios, lartt&op 8t.»betwoen Fourth and S1fth_atreetSt ton, Interio? NoTil? onO^J W. L. DOW, i4^X023Llt©Ct, Cdmlsoa Block. W«s •psrl't'