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GREAT LOSS OF HFE.
Betweca Fortj sad Fifty Miners KUM bj aa ExplasUa at BMlfn, Wash. Wot OM Ilka Wn la tha limi to Be All?# to Toil the Story, Sroral BoiiM IUeoTtra4—Tie Usaa! lnrtreidlBt Seenet at tha Fit's 3(o«th. Bowra, Waah., May IS.-At 1 jpm, a moat terrible expk*ion occurred in the slop* of Mine No. 2 of the Northern Pacific Coal company at this point, in which tbe lcaa of life exceeded in num ber that of any other dnuutUr that haa ever been chronicled on the Pacific slope. The exact nature of the explo sion or the circumstance! that led to it will probably never be known Bince at this writing it to believed that every miner who waa working in the slope at the time has perished. It is not defin itely ltnown as to the number of men who ware in the vicinity of the disas ter, but it is believed that be tween forty-five and fifty mm were in the three levels that were affected by the explosion. Large relief forces are at work and at this time ten bod -a have been recovered. These men were working nearest the opening and at some distance from the point when it is supposed the ex plosion occurred. Most of the men were 1,500 to 2,000 feet further in the slope and in the immediate vicinity of the accident. There ia no doubt either in the minds of the miners or the com pany's officials but every man was in stantly killed by the explosion. The Soslyn is one of the largeat in the state, supplying the Western divis ions of the Northern Pacific and Union Pacific railroad* with coal, and has a capacity of 20,000 tons a day. The ex plosion occurred just as twogangs were shifting. The oause of it is not known. Two boys who were in the tunnel es caped, but they are the only ones of cither of the gangs so far recovered. Reports so far indicate that the explo sion haa closed up the shaft, that the mine is on fire and that it is impossible to recover the bodies. The campany will forward forty coAns from here by the midnight train. The sad feature of the disaster is that a large proportion of the victims leave large families, and they had not had to exceed two days' work per week dur ing the past year, many of them are straightened circumstances. Scenes about the month of the slope were sad in the extreme. Men, women and chil dren are standing around in a dazed condition, and the pitiful lamentations of negroes add to the horror. The slope is 2,600 feet long and haa several levels or cross cuts which inter sect the slope horizontally at right angles. In opening some of these levels it is impossible to get air through them until the work of opening the level is completed. The slope dipped at an an gle of 20 dag., and was 6 feet high and 14 feet wide. The levels are 8 feet square. Seven hundred miners are at work rescuing the bodies, and have reached the fourth level, having found seven bodies. fertyclght Victim. BOSLTK, Wash., May 12.—-The total loss of life in the mine explosion here will foot np at least forty-eight. The bodies recovered are burned and in some instances badly charred. Others show that death resulted simply from concussion. It appeared that those who were on the upper levels sustained, greater mutilation than those who were on the lower levels. Relief work still continues, and the miners are working boldly to recover the bodies of the dead. It is thought that the lower levels are free from fire from the fact that the interior air is growing purer hourly. Another L*r*« Brokon. BOOMKTXIXE, Mo., May 13.—For tilt first time tliirf season the Missouri river is doing damage here. It hns risen two Mid one-half feet in the past -twenty four hours and is still rising. What is known on the Ben Nance levee, on the Howard county shore, four miles above here, broke Tuesday night and the waters are rushing through the crevasse with terrific force. Thousands of acres of valuable farms will be rendered practically useless for this season and an immense loss will be sustained in stock fences, farm implements, etc. Children Orawned. itoMNOQOD, a D., May IS.—Jolmson and Toney Cninsky, the two young sons of Thomas Cnmsky, of Belle Fonrche, while playing on the banks of the Belle FourcUe river, accidentally fell into the stream and drowned in sight of their companions, who were too small to render them assistance. The bodies wert recovered an hoar later. R«r.i»rk»bl« Tidal Wsfa SEW Yoiuc, May 12.- A special rat?* dispatch to The Herald from Monto vi teo, Uruguay, says that an extra ordinary tidal wave occurred Tuesday* Several vessels were left dry when the ^av« receded. A number of coins and medals of the Spat^ah epoch were found on the shore. VIMMJ. C«BT1CII KICHIM, T*HJJEQUAH, I. T., May 12.~Eight eomrkfar made their escape from the CherokoO '^enMeuOary at this pUca. t* charaqt^fs and in f^^^terma covered terms. They w*r*fc- jMt *e the last OM dropped the window frouifwhich tiwy had Ike ban. One was recap- UNITE.P WORKMEN. A ONSl C«ltkr*tl*a Takos flMM at St LiuU. ST. LOUIS, May 12.—Nearly forty thousand persona assisted in the grand celebration of the seventeenth anniver sary of the establishment of the Ancient Order of United Workmen in Missouri. At 3 o'clock in the afternoon there was an excursion given on the river to all past master workmen. A sham naval lattle took place on the river near the Ends bridge, at night, and waa a grand affair. A number of tugs and barges had leen engaged for the display. The fleet was divid^l in two oppoeiug forces, drawn up in lines of battle and placed at proper distances apart to graphically represent fleets of naval powers at war, and the contending foices kept the air above and the water below alive with flights of thunderous maroons, monater bomb shells, mammoth rockets and screeching torpedoes. The grand parade will take place in the morning, and it ia estimated that *0,000 msn will be in line. A LIVELY SESSION* Kitlffaata la Montana Court Mtl|t la Revolver Practice. BCTTTJC, Mon., May 12.—A sensa tional episode occurred here daring the progress of the trial in Justice Arnold's court. John Melville and John Gar rity, miners, had a lease on a mine to gether and a dispute as to sharing the proceeds was left to the law to decide. Daring the trial the litigants started a war of words which led to blows. Mel ville finally struck bis partner on the head with a chair, opening his scalp. The latter palled out a seven teen shooter and took a shot at Melville. He missed his aim and the bullet passed through the left side of the judge's vest. The wife of the judge, who heard the shot from the next room, broke the rear door of the court room in with an »Ti3 and assisted in disarming Garrity. Ar rests followed. Iowa G. A. R. Eneftmpmaalt Orrrowa, la., May 1*.—Despite the pouring rain special trains are arriving with a larger number than usual of Grand Army delegates and representa tives of the Women's Relief Corps. The moist weather has been fruitful of dis appointment. The parade had to be postponed but a monster impromptu camp fire waa held in the opera house instead. Camp firm were held in the various opera houses and halls and speeches were made by Colonel Stead man, ex-Congressman Lacy, Phil Schal ler, Colonel A. Swalm, Major C. W. New and others. Rights of Sqaaw Mm* WASHINUTOW, May 12.—The" battle between the fall-blooded and half blooded Indians has been renewed be fore General Shields, of the department of justice. H. E. Dewey has filed his brief for Black Tumahawk. The argu ments for the half-breeds will be made orally within a few days. This is the noted Waldron case of Soath Dakota, involving among other questions the right of the children of eqnaw men. It was decided once but was reopened. The decision will be important and is awaited with interest. ,• A ridge Coa •*rof WASHINGTON, May 12. —The aub-com mittee of the hoase judiciary commit-. tee charged with the investigation of charges against ndge Boarrnan, of Louisiana, has decided on its report. The report will criticise Judge Boar man's conduct and censure him, but hia impeachment will not be recommended as it is not known whether or not the senate would sustain the latter if re ported and the sub-committee do not wish to take any steps in which there is doabt that the senate will sustain. A Thief Under His Bed. PHILADELPHIA, May 12.—A gaest In the Washington hotel took the precau tion when he went to bed to look under his bed, and was rewarded by finding John Henderson, aged 17 years, snugly stowed away there, waiting for him to go to sleep. Reserve Dun lap was called in and arrested the boy. He was taken to the police station. He said he had been stopping at the hotel for several days and had run out of fnntls. H» haid that his purpose was to pick the pockets of the people who occupied the room. Sauk Into Subterranean Lake, DUBU^UK, May 12.—A strange thing happened daring the night at the site of the old Foekler brewery, in West Dubuque. A ^rumbling sound like an earthquake was heard, and in the morn ing it was discovered that nearly an acre of gronud had dropped into a sub terranean lake, s which covers a vast body of mineral. The ground haa con tinued to cave in all day, and has taken a portion of the street. Hgrfl «rlr.«il a Jewdrr Stoww, HEW RICHMOND, Wis., M»y 12.— Charles H. 'fold's jewelry btore has been burglarized for the second time within a year. The robbers made an fttt' inpt. on the Omaha passenger sta tion and other placts, but were unsuc cessful. No arresti have been made yet, although the parties are thought to reside in the citv. waive Ye*r* for Criminal AManlt OSHKOHH, Wis., May 12.—William Ahrein and John Heiektier have been sentenced to twelve years in the peni tentiary. Toey were convicted of criminal assault upon Theresa Harris, a girl 16 years of age, at Menasha. A Priont PotsoBod. QSAGB, Ia., May 12.—Father Cooney now lies seriously sick at hia home in this city. By mistake he took several ounces of carbolic acid. For hours he was unconscious and it was nectary to use a stomach pump to remove the JEJLe will recover. .- itra«k bjNu| "dtaa C&IQAdo, May 12.-W. J, of Tfrisculttch., was instiwMy killed and £. R. Benedict, of Harray, IBs., imm. was fatally injured, at r. Francboo, Chicago by being struck by a Grand lnok 'FOR THAT SWEEt SILENCE." Along the ope of yonder bill we went Through the still air of evening, damp and soft. Prom new plowed earth arose the sharp, sweet scent The cricket shrilled below to the dark croft. Thy dovellke eyes, as if ia silent prayer, Were lifted to the stars so still and fair And I, who read thine inmost thought un spoken. Loved thee for that sweet silence left un- —Olindo QoeirinL THE TYPEWRITER. I am a business man I like business methods strictly observed, and no senti ment in business hours or at lra.sin-!88 places. That is, those were my senti ments. But I have become revolution ized—I don't know what I am—I have become, but that is—not another story— but the tail of this one, and stories and wasps should never be grasped tail end, in spite of the habits of novel reading young ladies and unsophisticated child hood. The fact is I advertised for a young lady to do copying for me at he office. I will not deny that my partner advised me not to do so, strongly ,id vised me against it, and in an experience smitten tone said, "Never depend on women." But I persisted and adver tised. The next morning upon my arrival at the office George, the aforesaid partner, kept hurling remarks at me from tfc doorway of the inner office about the "visions of loveliness that would soon illumine the dark apartment, rob it of its severe, businesslike aspect" (hem I winced) "and even lend an air of beauty to his forlorn room," etc. I growled to him to shut up, that there was to be no nonsense about this thing. The girl was to be engaged for business writing, and there wasn't to be any sentiment in the matter. Here he gave an ironical laugh, and asked me was 1 "dead sun In my most severe tone I replied that I was. Just then the "visions of loveliness'' began to apply for the situation. And George and his voice temporarily disap peared, for which I was very thankful. Well, I was greeted by all shapes and sizes of visions from one specimen with untidy hair and dirty bare hands to an appalling "dream" in blond braids and so much paint that I was tempted to stick in a pin to see how recent the ap plication was. I was disgusted. closed the door on the last one, and sinking in a chair silently wished 1 taken George's advice and not advertised. How did he come to know so much, anyhow, about women, bother him. George's voice was heard, and George again appeared in the doorway. "What do want anyhow?" he asked. "What would suit you? Here are sir separate girls." "Oh," I interrupted, for I con fess I was annoyed, "I understood they were Siamese sextupleta!" He staMKered back from the doorway clasping Ijsnead in an extravagant fashion, and I heard him murmuring: "Poor fellowf One girl is too much for a feeble man—but six, six, six—ah!*' with a prolonged sym pathetic vocalization most distressing in a business office. I was about to make a hasty rejoinder when the outer door opened and in came a neat little girl in black, followed by a body guard of "ma" and "elder sister" presumably. The leader was trembling, and so was the body guard. Consequently I grew perfectly calm, placed seats for the three and invited conversation, dimly con scious that George was trying to see without being seen in order to be primed for further attentions. I soon found out that the youngest lady desired to write for me, her mother assuring me of her daughter's ability, superb penmanship, moral character and amiability. Amiability in a business office I Then the older sister turned np and said how Carol was so thoughtful and desirous of helping them along, and HBO bad insisted upon trying to get some thing to do, and by a lucky chance that day her eyes had rested on my advertise ment, and hew they had all said together in one breath (I have heard of one handkerchief per family, but one breathi) that it was the very place. And how they had come in the Spruce and Wood land avenue car, and it had taken tfrf™ nearly forty-five minutes. All this time my dear little Carol—1 beg your pardon, there is that wrong end again—and all the time the little girl sat there just as quiet as a mouse, which pleased me very much. When they had finished she asked sne should she write to show me her hand writing, and I said "yes." 80 "fcij A^ nho took her glove off and went to the dok and wrote her name thus—Caroline Welton —und then I told her to write mine and she wrote—Richard A. Yohe— and you have no idea what an extremely unbusi nesslike thought darted into my wlien I saw those two names together. I engaged her to come on Monday to begin work, and amid a flood recol lections from ma of how her dear dead husband "never expected dear Carol would ever have to work," and "how pleased he would have been that she should bo employed by BO considerate a gentleman"—and a reckless profusion of smiles and bows from elder sifter, fr"'1 a deuiure nod from the little one, I final ly shut the door on them and waited for George to appear. He appeared "You are a Sybarite—an epicure of feminine loveliness, a gay deceiyer who has pretended to be indifferent to an." Then in a heartbroken tone, "She will break your heart and ruin our office comb. And all the time that donkey stood there firing remark after remark, I sat and sat and felt foolish. I don't know why. Finally he went back to hia work whistling "Love Comes Like a Si fcigh." The young idiot! Fo I had a fcuswess engagement and ate* aged to get out So the revolution bfr* gaa. •. t. Monday morning at 8 o'clock Welton appealed, demure and sUghtij nerrooa. So waa George was & fib* L*wn next rooan. inwardly chuckling, I am m- morally certain. After a deal of cir- 't. word for the operation)! managed to show her wl^t she was to copy and how it was to be done. Silence reigned for actually two hours. Then some man came in to seo George and me. He stared at the blond head leaning over the desk and retreated into George's office, followed by me. One after another of btugneaa ac quaintances dropped in, but time wore on slowly. I never knew such a long morning until it was 12 o'clock. The Winks, the grins, the sly chuckles from some of the callers and the aggravating ibetting responses of George, and my constant alarm lest she should overhear nearly gavo me a nervous fever. But the worst was to come. Fortunately no one was in the inner office but George and myself. Twelve o'clock struck and in walked elder sister. I quailed and George turned his back on me and shook with laughter. Well, dearie,1* chirped elder stster, "lias it seemed like a long morning?" "Yes, somewhat, though I have been interested too. How's ma?" "Very lonely without you. She sent me to go with you to lunch so that you would not think we had forgotten you." "Oh, that will be nice," said Carol. "And ma said as it was your first day we should be a little extravagant in our luncheon." That's splendid. SUmetf I can go now." I managed to get on my feetand blind ly got to the door, feeling that I didn't care, and that George could go to the deuce. "You may go now, Miss Walton, for your lunch. Please be back by 1 o'clock." Thank you. Yea, sir." 80 while she got on her coat and hat elder sister ex plained that she had run in to see how Carol wtis getting along. (Ruta in! She certainly wasn't out of breath.) And then they went. I awaited George. He began: "Wondw who will ceme twnorrow. Ma? Wonder liow many relatives she has got to run in? Pity too. She seems quiet enough. But these girls you never can calculate what they are." I am surprised that I did not mas sacre George, but I have always felt that his unpleasant manner should be viewed in the light of an infirmity. He went on: "Very businesslike with 'Dearies* and Sweeties* and what not. Nice talk in a business office, eh, Dick? Tomorrow it will be 'Darling.'" His intonation of the last word was positively distressing. I went out for lunch and left him to take care of the office. It was my only revenge. The days came and left as visitors will do. Our own individuality is the wily thing we can reasonably count upon in this world as sure to remain. For six weeks my little c6pyist came regularly an^ did her work with neat ness and dispatch. For six weeks her family came almost as regularly at va rious times ti rough the day. Ma would drop in (ma used to drop in and elder sister run in), and would say, "Well, pettie." It struck me the first time she said that, and afterward, too, what a singularly appropriate name, but ex tremely unbusinesslike. Then sister would ran in and say: "Ma is making apple pies, and can ytra get off a quarter of an hour earlier, dearie, and come home to luncheon?'' And Carol would say: r, "Oh, 1 wouldn't like to aak." Then 1 would speak up aa may go a little earlier today, Miss Wel ton." Then another day her little brother Rob would stamp in with a bag of cookies ma had made or a bit of a rib bon to be matched on Carol's way home. And once an old uncle tottered in and delayed me one-half hour while he bab bled of his deceased brother Andrew and Andrew's family—the same that used my office for a family room, I sup pose. And after some particularly ag gravating chatter and interchange of feminine, unbusinesslike epithets 1 would go in to George, forgetting in my vexation his demoniac character, and vow I wouldn't stand it. Then he would get up and implore me not to be harsh and unkind to the dear little thing, and I unconsciously said, "Who could be?" And then he woold shake and chuckle and quote, 'O woman, woman, lovely woman!" or repeat, "Well, pettie, how's biz?" or "Dearie, sauerkraut today. Come home with me," or "Cffcrol, darling, is the boss just as much gone on you as ever?" or some like idiotic re mark that he had coined out of his own imbecile brain. But wh^n ma came in one day about II o'clock itvthe morning and sat for one mortal hour qrocheting or knitting or some such useless feminine idleness, I felt that I must speak. My office, a business place rented by me for business purposes only, *0 he thus desecrated waa too much. So that evening when the little daugh ter was getting ready to go home I started out with her, as I had happened to do some few times before, and on the way to her home I told her straight up and down that this thing could not con tinue. We finally arranged that I should buy a house in the northwestern part of the city, and that in two months she would wear my wedding ring. It has been fully arranged, however, that ma may drop in and the elder sister run in, but they are not to stay in as permanent inmates. One strange part of it to me is how George could ever have surmised that 1 was in love with her. I always had made it a point to use the most business like manner in speaking to her in the of ftoe. He says any fool could have aeei it. He ought to know best about tight of fools. However, he has bought oa a tidy lot of silver and is ooaB$ag to wedding. Dear old boy, ittToUfy MB WW Carol says it is his Mgij spirit* aster says she felt fcbfrfe •cml what would happen when she itad Wsway. J*Mt*0« my advertisement. wants to know what I will do for office girl. I certainly shan't her other daughter.—Josephine O, nnii«M» ja FHILAMPKA PNRTS. Ma *V THREE DOVES. Seaward at morn my doves flew fraet At eve they circled back to me. The first was Faith, the second Hogfc Tht third -the whitest—Charitjr. Above the plunging Barge's play Dreamlike thef hovered (lay by day. At last they turned and boro to me Gteen sitfuaof peace through nightfaUgfajr. No shore foriorn, no loveliest land F-* Their gentle eyes had left unscanned^ Hid hues of twilight heliotrope Or daybreak Area by heavea breath fwaned 1 Quick visions of celestial grace Hitter they waft from earth's broad Kind thoUKhtsof all humanity. They shine with radiance from God's face. Ah, since my heart they choose for home. Why loose them—forth again to roara? Yet look they rise! With loftier •OOBS.. They wheel tn flight toward Beaten* p««« dome. nr. messengers that find no rest #•. Save in sue toil as makes man blastItjfr Your liouic is God's immensity: We hold you but at hid buhest. —George 1'arsons Lathrop in New York Inia pendent. Tliundstorms at Bea. An electric storm at sea is one of the alarming experiences to which a mari ner is exposed, but as a matter of record it is one that is lea&t fruitful in disas trous results. As a rule few precau tions are taken to guard against a stroke of lightning, especially in the merchant service. Ships of war are usually fitted with lightning conductors, a precaution made necessary by the explosives stored away in their magazines. But these safeguards are seldom seen on a mer chant vessel, and judging by the ex treme rarity of the cases where they have been struck, Jack's claim that he is safer on the ocean than ou shore dur ing an electrical disturbance must be admitted. It is a well established thaory that one caught in a thunderstorm should not take shelter under a tall tree, especially if it stands in a clearing. Why light ning should strike an Isolated piece of timber on shore and spare it after it haa been converted into a vessel's mast ia yet to be satisfactorily explained. —New York Times*. y l*l«itt an Hand. "H*va you uny K.., T. & OT shotted a broker through the telephone to a friend* another broker. "What?" was the answer. ••K., T. &o.r .VH "What's tfou?* ''Stock. man."'' iramhig Ht .to ftAi ••What do you think it is?" "Say. but this is a grocery here." waa the answer "Oh, sugarf cried the broker, dis gusted at getting the wrong connection. *'Why, yes," yelled the other man. "Lots of it What kind do you want?" f-New York Tribune. The Tax QUMUM Newspaper Reporter (to president of company)*—Has your company taken any steps to pay ita taxes? I President—Why certainly, air. We have made two protests against the con stitutionality of the law.—Texas Sift- ».hU: xoTitm Notice ol Hearing of Petition. 5tate of Ron:h Dakota, county of Lake iftt touuty conrt, Whereas, John K. McCormick bftv ink' si-plied lor a druegtiU# permit 10 rell in toxicating liquor* under the provisions and re Btr'ction# of tbeinws of this statu xoveruiuK the of intoxicating liquors, at his place of rH«ineps on Alain street in the village of liainoua, count* of Lake and Male of South Dakota: 1 here fore notice is hereby given, that the Hth day of May A. 1). at the office of Wm jMcGrath, county jndce, Madisou, South Dakota tit 1 u clock m. ha* b«en a«t for hearing said petition, ub«sn and where any parson qualified may appear aad s«how cause way caid petition nhould cot be granted. itetwl Madiaou, bouth Dakota, April 1$U. tw«. Wlf. Mt GK^TH, Cotwlr Jaafe. Notice .State of South Dakota, Cotantyof Lake. In county coart. In the matter of the estate of Minnie Schnltz, deceased. Notice of time ap of Soath F. L. Boras, Attorney for Petitioner. Christ- befcolt*,William BchuiU. OaateT ttobaltcand Mary Ztnmcr heirs next of kin of Hinnta 8choltz, deceaoed. Pa run ant toaa «rd«r of said court, made on the 28th day of April, D, 1882, notice ia hereby given that Monday the lath day of May, A. D. ly^, at 2 o'clock p. m., of aali day, at the court room of Mid court, ia Madiaon, tn the county of Lake, feST»becD appointed aa the time and place for prorinc the will of said Minnie Schuitz. de ttaaedj aad for bearing the application of Frank Bchttlfe ttwissninca to him or letters testamen tary, when and where any pereoo interested may appear and contest the same. Witness the lion. Wir. McOrath, judge of tbe county conrt, and the feal of said court, this 28th day of April, A. D. 1HK2, at his office in the city of Madison, connty of Lake, State of Sontll 0a [SEAL] kota. v E. C. KEfTH, Clerk of Court. Snmmona. State of Soath Dakota, county of Lake. Conn ty court. Lake coanty. M. L. Clark and D- Kinnon, late copartners aa Clark Ttc- St MeRinnon, plaintiffs, vs. G. H. Smith, d«€endan of South Dakota to the above nam« greeting: Ton ara kmbt qniredto aaawartheeoaspiaJirt or the pi the above entitled action which wilt be filed in Dated Madison, S. D., March, t. The state named defendant, •8SUBoni-d and re Mat of tbe plaintiffs in the ofltat of tha clerk of tbe ooonty court of the connty of Lake and atata of Soath Dakota, and to serve a copy of roar anawer to tbe said com plaint on the uubacrlbe* at bis office in the city of Madiaon, in aatd county and state, within thirty daya ai.cr the service of thia summons np on yon,exclusive of the day of such service and if yoa fall to answer tha aaid complaint within the tt»e aforesaid, tbe plaintiffs In this action will apply to tbe court for tbe relief demanded Is tbe eomptaiat. 28, my. flj aman Plaintiffs' Attorney, Madison, South Dakota. To G. H. Smith, defendant You are hereby notified that the complaint in tbe above entitled action waa filed in the office of the clerk of the county court in abd for Lake county, state of South Dakota, on the Hth day of April, 1892. W. C. BCAMAN, Plaintiffs' Attorney. Sidewalk Beaolotion No. 8. For a sidewalk on the west side of West avensa from tbe northeaat corner of block S, WaddeD'a addition, to Madison street, from west aveene on tha north aide of Madiaon street to Liberty arcane. Be tt resolved by the city council of tbe city of Madiaon, that tt ia necessary to build a aidewalk on tha west aide of West arena* front the north east to the eoutheaat corner of Uock 8, Wad dells addition to the city of JbMHMB, aad oa the north aide of Madiaon street &op taa aoath weat oorner of block 4 to the aoBtheiat sorner of Mock &. Clack McKlnnoa* to tha cfty of Madiaon, Soath Dakota- Aad that the owaaraaod occupantaof k* Mnk 8, Wad- to construct at hta or Approved V w^t V S?f •ftMita S Off SCRIBE J' •H, —•*"—aft—-fcs if- -T- -T'-T-'g— THE City News DAY, $ ADVERTISE i IH ThfiDailyUader., Its readers consult its columns for btrgiin* in MEmnffiNmst ROUSE SUPPLIES SUBSCRIBE" TT TP 'JL aUa aCj JT CONTAINS complete resume of the Jkgpi) ?nte of the city and country, V IT CIRCULATE^ W 7- Extensively amon^ and. is unequ vertising medium* ^Vife l-»V fSSfwil cost flMtfoef in propottioa PATTKESON, IKafOC, 7** -$ the farmers, asuna^ J6b Pflhtmg THK DAILTLBADBB'S Jf jobprintiijg departm^it is oemplete in every detail. Order* tor work will re ceive prompt attention, and satis faction guaranteed in every partic* N ti & •*tZ fjsa