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"JAMESTOWN ALERT. MARSHALL McCLUBE, Publisher. JAMESTOWN, DAKOTA. WEATHER hot enough to send the mer cury to 95 and 100 degrees is Bummet weather in earnest—and that is what pre vailed in many sections last week. Now that the railroad hitherto relied up on all over the northwest as a regulator of freights, in connection with lake navigation, has fallen under the control of the great trunk lines, it is a satisfaction to know that the Mississippi river still runs "«n vexed to the sea" and is free to the com merce of the world. THE state statistics of Minnesota are of Banguine temperament, and always opto mistical, especially on the wheat question Overwhelming evidence has caused them to make a reduction of 250,000 from last year's acreage of wheat, but the estimated crop comes nobly to 45,000,000, an increase of 3,000,000 over the alleged crop of 1880, Let's see—that will be $45,000,000—in the 4ocketsof Minnesotians. EASTERN papers have extended much sympathy to the west on account of oy clones and tornadoes, and warned people not to get into the pathway of such destructive things—in other words, not to go west to live. Bat right along comes an account of the destruction caused by a tornado, two miles in width, through the heart of New Hampshire and Vermont, showing the danger of living in those states. Miss ANNA DICKINSON says she is through with public speaking forever, though it would give her a great deal of satisfaction to express her views on the condition of political affairs. Anna says there is an element of the republican party which ought to be cut off—that it is better that the party should remain in the minor ity nntil they can gain sufficient legitimate strength to succeed again than that they should be loaded with such an element, re ferring to the Conkling crowd. THE new Rhode Island liquor law, which went into operation on the 1st of July, is another experiment in the line of qualified prohibition. It provides that no license shall be granted for any places situated with in 400 feet of a public school, and that the protest of a majority of the land-owners within 100 feet of the place for which the license is asked shall be sufficient to pre vent the granting of the license. This pro vision, in some cases, will interefere with the business of leading and respectable ho tela, as well as restaurants and saloons. GOVERNOR CORNELL, of New York, de serves the thanks of every patriotic citizen for interposing his official veto to a bill providing for pensioning school teachers The fact that such a bill could be passed by an American legislature is discouraging and shows the ease with which foreign cus toms may be engrafted upon republican institutions. Gov. Cornell adduced strong reasons against the policy of pensioning, «l»4ch should never be pursued except where the vocation is extra hazardous to life and limb, as in the case of soldtors, the police and firemen. School teachers should receive a sufficient compensation from the public, that, when incapaciated by age an«l infirmities, they may possess a reserve fund of their own upon which to draw. If pen sions were paid to instructors as well as to the classes previously named, it would be beginning towards making a large portion of the community a charge upon the state and of subverting the most cherished fea tnresofour government. In pensioning the judges of the supreme court of the United States the system was carried as far as can be tolerated but unless the people exercise that "eternal vigilance" which has been well said "is the price of liberty," the subversion of our most valued rights is only a question of time. Miss O'BRIEN, who made charges against English steamship companies of over crowding and the lack of decent provisions for the comfort of emigrants, has had am pie opportunity for examination and inves tigation, and now confesses that she can not find any trace of the abuses which so exoited her horror and indignation when she thought she discovered them a month or more ago. 'She charged, among other things, that the Germanic, though licensed to carry only one thousand steerage passen gers, took out in one trip last year 1,775 The proof is that the largest number carried at one time on tLat steamship last year was 864, and on the trip to which Miss O'Brien referred the number was only 365. As to the equipments of the ship Miss O'Brien •ays: "As it is at present, nothing can ex' ceed the beauty and perfection of its ar rangements, I can in no way reconcile my former impressions with what was this cUy shown us." She adds that she is much puzzled," as well she may be. The most probable explanation of the discrep ancy between what she sees now and what she said she saw before is, that she was misled by some of the opponents of Irish emigration, who told her shocking stories of crnelty and hardship, and while her mind was full of these tales, a hasty visit to the ship and a superficial view of arrange meats which she did not understand, ©x plained to her by persons interested to de ceive her, inflamed her imagination and roused her anger to the point of making the public statement which she now re nets. SOMEBODY has taken pains to investigate the means by which Vanderbilt, Asa Pack' er, Tom Scott and others, acquired an amount of wealth almost beyond the capac ity of ordinary mortals to conceive. It ap pears that in each instance it is due to wa tered stock. How the father of Wm. H. Vanderbilt watered the stock of the New York central to the extent of $50,000,000 at one operation, upon which the people of New York are now paying interest, is an old story. Asa Packer, who left $7,847,000, was president of the Lehigh Valley line, whose stock in 1860 was only $1, 465,000. As soon as he became president the stock began to expand, and at the time of his death had been increased to $30, 000,000, with a bonded debt of $25,000, 000. In the prooess of this expansion Mr. Packer attained to his princely dimensions. Tom Scott's estate, thofagh by his express directions' there has been no inventory filed, is reported to be worth at least $10, 000,000. When he became president of the Pennsylavaaia road the stock was $13, 4M.350, and before he died it had been expanded to 9151.000,000. The legislature was induced by him, eight years ago, to Mrtkorise an unlimited increase of the tipital stock. Hartxanft, the governor, having objected to signing a bill it was recalled and to saafce the modest pnm 4ia for an increase of the stock Cram about ttMUHI.OW •151,000,000, in which shape My approved by the govsmcr. tttM* tansaeliaaa, BO matter how ttiy ke disgaised, steply mean robt*j of M»p«WfcS,ii^ktsai left—and yet the P«o~ |C^«M Atpsnr In their own hands •MftMt to apply sscfc WIBWHM as are au- IV lav aadtbe Ottisions of the tin As ted. NEWS SUMMARY. RAn.ROAIH. Mr. J. H. Sullivan division superintendent of the 8t Paul, Minneapolis & Manitoba Railroad company has tendered his resignation, which lias been accepted. He is to be succeeded by Mr. Wheeler of Chicago. WEEKLY KECOKD OF CBIME. At Boston, in a boyish quarrel, Ott Looker, aged thirteen, fatally shot Gustavo Bueltenor, aged sixteen, with a toy pistol.. The residence of R. G. Pope of Black River Falls was entered by thieves and robbod of money and jewelry amounting to about $50. William W. Burnham, who defaulted for $230,000, while an officer of the New York dock departmen*, ana fled to Canada, died at Montreal last week. At Little Rook, Ark., United States Marshal Valentine Dill was knocked down by Revemio collector Fowler. Dill was carried bleeding and Benseless to his room where lie now lies in an unconscious condition. A doctor pronounces his case critical. At Flandrau, Dakota, F. S. Favorow was ar rested and brought before Justico Lugtior on a charge of assault with iutent to commit rape on the person of Mrs. Chris Norderun. He pleaded guilty, and was bound over to await the action of the grand jury, and, in default of ball, was taken to Sioux Falls for safe keeping. He has just completed a term in the peniten tiary tor horse stealing, and is considered gen erally as a very vicious and dangerous char acter. FIKES AND OTHER CASUALTIES. John 8trumf planing mill at Stevens Point, Wis., was burned with a loss of several thous and dollars. Congressman I'. V. Deuster discovered the body of an unknown man near the lake shore, north of Milwaukee. A tornado swept through Franklin, N. H., on Wednesday last, destroying a great doal of property for the width of two miles. At Black River Falls, a man named Robin son, a performer in Forepaugh's show, while making a double somersault from tho spring board, miSBed his footing and in the tall broke his ankle the bone sticking through the shoe. The storm of Wednesday passed over Ohio, Indiana. Westorn PennBylavania and Illinois doing a great deal of damage, especially to crops. Only a few lives were lost. At Marietta Ohio, nine girls swimming in a floating ball narrowly escaped drowning, the bath liouso being blown to pieces. Houses and barns in the oounty were unroofed. KIWI FKOH WASHINGTON. The finding of the Wliittalcer court martial l:as been forwarded to Washington, together with the record of proceedings, which com prises 7,000 foolscap pages. Tliere aro now five vacancies in the retirod list of tlie army. Two, it is stated, will be filled in a short"time by the retirement of Col. Pickney Lugenbell of the Fifth infantry and Col. F. T. Dent of the First artillery. Gen. Le Due, ex-commissioner, will start for home in a few days, reaching Hastings, ac cording to his present intention, in about a week or ten days. He goes out of office with great pride in his achievements in the culture of tea. The president has appointed R. S. Foster United States marshal for tho district of Indi ana, vice Wm. W. Dudley, appointed commis sioner of pensions and Robert G. Holly of Vermont Unites States, consul at Barbadoes, vioe W. H. Polleys, suspended. It has been reported that Secretary Windom intended to remove Appointment Clerk Lam phere and appoint Mr. Severance of Minnesota in his place. It is probable that Mr. Lamphere will be removed about the first of August, but no decision regarding his successor has been reached. A report has gained circulation lately that Senator McMillan had requested Secretary Kirkwood to stir up the Indian agents in Min nesota,'on the ground that they were not com pelling the Indians to remain at their agricul tural and industrial pursuits. Secretary Kirk wood says that no such request lias beon li.ade as yet, and he knows of no trouble with tho Indian agents in any way. Capt Russell Blakeley, of St Paul, has had an interview with the postmaster general. The department has abolished the service from Bismarck to Deadwood, upon which Capt Blakely was sub-contractor. The route stood in the name of T. A. McDovitt, one of the members of the star route ring, but it should have beea given origiually to Capt Blakely. He is endeavoriag to secure a restoration of service on the route. The Alexandria Gazette states positively that the president, Secretaries Blaine and Windom, Postmaster General James and Revenue Com missioner Raum, have declared their entire sympathy with Mahone in his readjuster move ment in Virginia, and expressed their purpose to aid him all in their power with federal pat ronage. The Gazette, a democratic paper, is bitterly opposed to Mahone, and claims to have its information correctly. The president will start on his New England tour on Saturday, stopping at LoDg Branch on bis way. He will spend two or three days iu Williamstown at the commencement of Wil liams college, of which he in a graduate, and from there he will go to St. Albans, Vt., where he will be received by Gov. Farnham. He will deliver an address in tho park in the afternoon, and hold a reception in the evening. A visit will be made to the Whito mountains. The president expects to be gone about ten days. FOREIGN 1XJISHII, In Bussia executions will hereafter be in private, rhe condemned will be conveyed to the place of executions in covered wagons. It is now believed that secretary Windom will, before long, give out for publication the report that the investigation committee sub mitted to him. Tho accused parties all along man tamed that the report contained nothing against them. As long as the report is kept secret they can shield themselves behind this At the banquet given Parnell in honor his thirty-fifth birthday, Parnell stated that though the Irish party had now to struggle with many difficulties, he hoped the day was not far dis tant when they would meet on tho •ollege gave reen as an Irish parliament, and Ireland would no master but the will of tho majority of the Irish people. Archbishop Kondrick of St Louis has re ceived a letter from the cardinal's secretary at Rome, announcing that Pope Leo'has appo:nt ed Dr. McMullen of Chicago bishop of I)av Ealf ort, anew diocese, finned out of the southern of Iowa, and including the cities of Koo kuk, Des Moines, Davonport and Council BlnfTs. At Constantinople, the court iu the cases of the prisoners Midkat Pasha, Mahmoud Pasha, Nouri Pasha, Ali Bey Nedjib, Fahnie Bey. Hunji, Mehenier, Mustapha, the wrestler and Mostapha the gardener, convicted of the mur der of Abdul Aziz, passod sentence to death. Izzel Pasha and Seyda Pasha, implicated iu the murder, have each been sentenced to ten yoars' penal servitude. The prisoners have eight days to appeal. At Constantinople, Mustofa, the wrestler, and his companions alone confessed to the murder of Abdull Aziz. The others denied com plicity. When counsel concluded his argu ments the judge decided that Mustofa, the wrestler. Mustofa, a sergeant, Fabin Bey and Hadimohod were guilty of murder, ana that Ali Bey, Nedjih Bey, Midhat Pasha, Nouri Pasha and Mahmoud Pasha were accomplices, being privy to the crime. The decrease of the public debt during the month of June was $12,323,150. Gen. James B. Fry, assistant adjutant general, will be Slaced on the retired lis": within a day or two. the retirement of Gen. Fry, Gen. Robert Williams will become full colonel, and Gen. Thomas M. Vincent lieutenant colonel. These promotions will make a vacancy, which will be ailed by the advancement of Col. Wm. G. Mitchell, an aide-de-camp of Maj. Gen. Han cock. His promotion by the president is in complience with a personal request made by Gen. Hancock. Parnell, P. O'Connell and McCarthy have issued an appeal to the Irish electors of Great Britain, stating that there is scarcely a town in which the Irish exiles may not do something to advance the Irish cause. The action of the ministry and of the liberal members of parlia ment makes the organization of the Irish voters more necessary than ever. Several liberals who are most ardent in the cause of coercion wonld not be in parliament but for the Irish electors, and the latter may have any day an opportunity of repaying the treacherous ingrat itude of several liberals as it deserves, and this can only be done by a thorough organization of the Irish voters. CURRENT EVENTS. The demand for bricklayers and stonema sons is so great in Chicago that wages have ad vanced from $3.50 to $3.75 and $4 per day. There were 12,916 barrels of beer manu factured in the Second revenue district of Min nesota daring the month of May, 5,629 of which were manufactured in St PaoL The congregation of Mayor EaUoch's church at San Francisco have written a letter asking him not to be a candidate for office again, which he answered saying he would not ran for office again. Tbe coinage at the Philadelphia mint last jaar was .,4.786,411 pieces valued at $59, 340,350. Total gold, 7,275,926 pieces vil •sd at $49,809,274 total silver, 9,174,810 pfeoes, value $9.125,966. Mr. Seney of Sew York, heretofore munifi saat beosfactor of the Wesleyan univemty, a— pgered to give $100,000 more to the en desisii fluids, provided an equal amount is iMtaihalMl by others before September. At KJhnmkee, J. B. Oliver, a prominent week, for suiting olaims that be sold Freeman too much barley and that the suspension is a persecution. The death of Gen. John W. Davidson, of the Second cavalry, at St Paul, will make the fol lowing promotions: Lieut. Col. J. P. Hatch, Four A cavalry, to be colonel Maj. G. A. For syth, of Gen. Sheridan's staff, to be lieutenant colonel of the Second cavalry Capt G. V. Henry, of tlie Third cavalry, to be major of the Second, and First Lieut A. D. King, of the Third calvary, to be captain. Tho exports of wheat for the orop year to June 25 from six Atlantic ports aro 916,300 bushols less than for tho same date last year, and of flour 1,540,000 barrels more, which, at four and one-half bushels to the barrel, wonld le eqta' to 6,030,000 bushols of wheat, or a net oxport of both of 2,H32,000 bushels les* than last year. The exports of corn for the Bame time woie 630,200 busnels less, Great excitement prevails among oil pro ducers and speculators at Bradford, Pa., over two or three big wells struck in the Wellsville field, just across the Pennsylvania line in New York Btato. Ono of tho wells is located near Richburg, iu Allegheny county, N. V., and is Bhowing over 100 barrels daily. Another well near Wellsville is reported at 150 barrels. The average of tho few wells in this section lia* not beon over fifteen barrels per day. The funeral of Gen. J. W. Davidson, who died iu St Paul fow days ago, took place from Christ church, St Louis. Four companies of United States soldiers* and regular army officers staioned in the city, and at Jefferson barracks, and a largo number of old prominent citizens, together with the Moxican Voteran association, of which Gen. Davidson was a inomber, wore present. After he sorviccs at the church the romains wero taken to Bellefontaino cemetery, where they wore buried with military honors. Judge Cornoll of Now York has returned to the legislature without his approval a bill which provides for the distribution of books and tho Kocessarv articles, free of charge, to tho public schools of Brooklyn. Tho governor says: "New York State has advanced to the very extreme of liborality in providing advan tages for public education. Pupils in Brook lyn destitute of means to provide themselves with the articles mentioned, aro now fur nished with them at the public expense. Those who can furnish their own books and other requisites should not be treated as charity scholars. There is no more reason why they should be supplied with books free of charge than that they should bo furnished with shoes or clothing at public cost NEW YORK SENAT0RSH1P. On Wednesday, 29th, the regular ballots wore taken with the usual results. There are indications that the struggle is approaching an end, but they may disappoint as heretofore. On Wednesday 29th, the regular ballots were taken with the usual result There are indications that the struggle is approaching an end, but they may disappoint, as heretofore. The sensation of the 30th of Juno was of a scandalous character, originating at the De lanan House during the previous night. It is allege 1 that Sonator Piatt was discovered in a room with the wife of a person in the country, in flagrante dilictu. Tho statesman donned his garmonts and escaped. The men who say they saw the performance are Senrtor Woodin, A. D. Barber, ex-sheriff Daggett of Brooklyn, ex Speaker Husted, Assemblymen Skinner,*Steel, Holmes, Potter, Cliickering, Waring and ex Po'ice Commisiouor Disbreher of New York. A ballot was taken as usual. On July 1st, after a ballot to fill Conkling's vacancy iu which Conkling bad 28 to 38 for Wheeler, the chair in announcing that the next ballot would be to fill Piatt's vacancy, said at Piatt's request and in tho interest of the repub lican partv he withdrew the name of Piatt as a candidate', and would, when his name was called, vote for Richard Crowley. Piatt received only two votes. In the morning Piatt sent for ex-United States Marshal Payne, and told him ho had made up his mind to have his name withdrawn. Payne asked him why. Piatt said, on account of the scandal brought against him. He said the whole thing was a lie and a conspiracy, and as far as it affected him self he could stand it and meet it in his own way and his own time, and he meant to fully meet it at the proper time and have the con spirators puuishod but he deemed it best to withdraw from the contest at the present time, for the good of his party. Political Motes. The greenback labor party of Ohio, in con vention at Columbus, nominated the following ticket: For Governor—John Lietze, Seneca Lieutenant Governor—Charles Jinkins, Ma honing. Supreme Jndge—James Wilson, Knox. Attorney General—E. M. Tuttle, Lake. Treasurer—W. F. Lloyd, Montgomery. Tho Pennsylvania Greenback convention nominated B. W. Jackson of Mercer county for state treasurer, and endorsed the national plat form of 188-1. Tho Now Hampshire legislature has elected the following state officers: Secretary of State—A. B. Thompson. Treasurer—Solon A. Carter. State Printer—P. B. Cogswell. Commissary General—Geo. E. Lane. Scientific Scintlintions. It Reems that the introduction of magnets into tho great grain mills of the west has fulfilled the highest expectations of those who complained of wire in wheat. Not on ly have the magnets captured nil the stray pieces of iron bands, und thus removed the last and only objection urged against wire binding harvesters, but they have revealed the singular fact that of tho scraps of iron and steel that find their way to the mills mixed with the wheat fully one-half are ssmething besides pieces of wire, and a larger proportion of these are of such a na ture as to be even more dangerous to mill machinery. The magnets gather everything of this kind with unerring certaiuty. A recent analysis of Lake Superior cop per is as follows: Copper, 99,961 sulphur 9,002: silver, 0,028 iron 0,007 oxygen, 0,002. The Iron Age states that the first rolling mill in America was built at Middleboro, Mass., for Peter Oliver, one of the crown judges in the province, in the year 1751. M. Jauemann proposes to manufacture an improved soap by dissolving twenty eight parts of soda ash in 100 parts of mo losses, and then stirring in 100 parts of oleic acid. The New York board of fire insurance underwriteis have decided to rate as "spec ially hazardous" all buildings using tha electric light, unless the wires are insu lated. Mr. W. H. Preece suggests that the flow of tidal waters, and in elevated stations wind power might be used to reduce the cost of producing the current for the elec tric light. Efforts are now in progress to attract to Louisiana the silk-growers of Provence, whose prospects in France have been blighted by plagues affecting grapevines and the silk culture. Belgium promises to become the great industrial teacher of Europe. Many for eigners are now attending her schools. She has fifty-nine technical schools, thirty-two industrial schools, and a higher commer cial school—all receiving funds annually from the state. A newly varnished carriage is liable to spot. To prevent this, Bome wash the carriage two or three times in clean cold water applied with a sponge instead of ns ing a hose this will help harden the sur face, and prevent it to some extent from being injured by the mud or water getting splashed on it. Postoflice Changes During tlie Week Ending June 25, 1881. JOMNESOTA. Established—Henning, Otter Tail county, Axel S. Paulsen, postmaster. Discontinue!—Oakwood, Olmsted county Somerset, Jackson county. WISCONSIN. Discontinued—Winnicoka, Clark county. Postmasters appointed—Xadely, Portg&g county, Albert J. Lea Oswego, Shewano county Martin Keating. IOWA. Established—Bauer, Marion comity, J. W. Schultz, postmaster. Postmasters appointed—Ikon Station, Polk county, Levi Bender Brougb, Dallas county, Wm. H. Macomber Hebron, Adair county, C. N. Cirrier Portlandville, Plymouth county, Miss Amy Hampton Willoughby, Butler county, H. D. Burnett DAKOTA. Established—Cooley, Pembina county, 8!g urder 3. Bjornsson postmaster Day, Day county, Edward R. Buggies postmaster Dur bin, Cisi county, Albert Base Misl postmas ter: Grinnell, Wallette county, Geo W. Grin Dell postmaster Square Butte, Morton county, Geo. W. Harmon postmaster. Postmasters appointed—De Witt, Miner county, Geo. W. Wash Freeman, Armstrong county, W. B. Keith The Boston Transcript tells of a tele phone invented by Prof. A. E. Dolbear, Tufts Colege, which dispenses wholly with the magnet and its attendant diaphragm and magneto-coil, that form the special features of the Bell telephone, .sad brings the wire directly to the esr. According to M. E. Allary, the quantity of iodine which can be obtaineJ from each 1.000 kilos of sea-weed ranged from 1,224 kilos to 0,077 kilo. GARFIELD ASSASSINATED. Once More it Aims a Savage Blow at the Lite of the Nation's Chief Magistrate. President Garfield Twice Shot and Des perately Wounded While About to Depart for New York. The Tragedy Enacted in the Balti more & Ohio Railroad Depot in Washington. Two Shots Fired, One Entering the Liver and the Other the Arm of the President. Charles Julius Gitteau, a Whilom Lawyer of Chicago, the Would be Assassin. He Proclaims Himself a Stalwart and Boasts of Having Made Arthur President. A scene of tho most intenso excitement fol lowed. There was a larger crowd present at the depot than usual, inauy persona haviug been attracted there to see the prosident and members of the cabinet As soon as the re ports of the pistol were heard a rush was made for the ladies' waiting room. Somebody shouted "Blaine is'murdored," but tbe secre tary of state rushed frantically into the main room shouting for Col. Rockwell Mrs. White, the woman in charge of the waiting room, was the first to reach the president The crowd stood aghast with horror. She lil ted up his head. He was deathly pale, but retained conscious ness. His son bent over his father and sobbed frantically. Tbe secretary of state could hardly repress his emotion. Mr. Jamesou and others called upon the police to disperse the crowd, that the paesident might have air. A small space was'made, but the policemen were absolutely powerless to preserve order. The news of the assassination flew along the stroet LIKE WILD FIBE, and within ton minutes there were over 1,000 people at the station. The members of the cabinet and their wives were notified of the event A man burst into the car exclaiming "Tho president has beon murdered!" The gentlemen rushed from tho car into the Btation, while the ladies wore left in a state of speechless surprise. As soon those who surrounded the president recoverod their almost paralyzed senses a mattress was brought down from the Pullman oflice and the prosident was laid upon it Blood was oozing from his wounds and soaking through his clothes upon tho floor. He was tenderly carried upon tbe mattress through the large waiting room and up stairs into one of the private offices. The officers succeeded but poorly in keeping the crowd back, and the doors of'the depot were closed and fastened against the people. Physicians wore immediately summonod. Those called wero Dr. A. M. Bliss, who was placed iu charge of the case Dr. C. M. Foru, Mr. Hart ingdon, U. S. A., Dr. J. S. Woodward, U. S. A. Dr. Townshend, N. S. Lincoln, Robt. Reibum, Surgeon General Barnes, Surgeon Basil Mor ris, Surgeon General Wales'of the navy, and Dr. Patterson. A preliminary examination of tbe wounds was made at tbe depot The physicians made an unavailing effort to discoveijthe ball, at the depot It was evident that nothing oould be done in tho presence of such a crowd, and tbat tbo Blim chance for saving tbe president's life depended upon plac ing him where he could havs absolute quiet A police ambulance was sent for and the president was carried at full speed to the White Houae. Arriving at the stairway, directly back of the blue room, the ambulance was brought to a stop, tho president carefully removed aud placed upon a stretcher, and brought up the stairway through tho blue and red rooms to his private apartments on the second floor, and on the south Bide of tbe mansion. While be ing carried through the bluo room, the presi dent made an effort with his left hand to salute those who stood about the room, and whom he apparently recognized. Upon examination it was found that one of the balls entered the arm of the president, and the other the liver. At first it was supposed that one of them had gone through the kidney, and strong hopes were entertained of-Ais recovery. CAPTUBE OF THE ASSASSIN. Meantime the assassin bad not been allowod to escape. After firing the fatal Bhot he start ed at a rapid pace through tho main waiting room, apparently intending to escape by the entrance on Sixth street He held the smolcing revolver in his hand, but was prevented from passing by the crowd which pushed toward the spot where theapresidentwas lying. He turned sharp about, passod withiu ten feot of bis vic tim, and attempted to pass out at tbe streot entrance, through which the president had just passed. A policeman named Kearney was standing on the corner of Sixth and streets when tbe shots were fired, and he ran through the entrance on the last named street just in time to meet Gitteau as he was coming out of tbe door. Without knowing tbat he was the assassin, but attracted by the man's desire to get away, tbe officer grabbed him and held him as in a vise Gitteau struggled a little to get away, his shirt being torn in the encounter, but Special Officer Scott came to Kearney's assistance,and the murderer submit ted quietly. "Yes," said tbe assassin. "I have killed Garfield. Arthur is president of tbo United States. I am a stalwart I have a let ter tbat will tell you all about it I want vou to take it up to Gen. Sherman." Hie pistol was taken from him and he was removed without delay to the police headquarters, corner of Pennsylvania avenue and Four and a half street Quite a crowd followed the officer and the prisoner to headquarters, but no violence towards him was attempted. In fact, but fow of the people who saw him rushing through the streets were aware of the gravity of his offense. He was entered on the police books as follows: Charles Oitteau, arrested at 9 3o a. m., Jnly 2, 1881, for *bootiog President Garfield age 30, white, born in the United States, and a lawyer By profession. Weight 130 ponnds. Has dark brown hair, thin whiskers, and sallow complexion dressed in a dark suit, with black slouch bat." SEARCHING TBS PBISONEB. After answering the questions which led to the entry above quoted, Gitteau was searched and placed in one of the cells at headquarters. A number of papers were found upon the as sassin, all but one of which the authorities re fuse to make public. This one is as follows. It shows clearly that the murder was premedi tated: JOLT S. 1881, TBE WHITS HODS*—The presi dent tngic death was a sad necessity bat it will reunite the Bepublican party and save the republic. life is a flimsy dream, and it matters little when one goes. A hnsan life Is of snail valne. Dnrfag the war thousands of horn ton went down without a tear. 1 presume tbe president was a Christian, and that he will be happier in paradise than here. It will be to worse for Mrs. Garfield, dear soul, to part with her husband this way than by natural death. He is liable to go at any time, anyway. I have no ill-will toward tbe president. His death was a political necessity. 1 am a lawyer, theologian and politician. I am a stalwart of the stalwarts. I was with Gen. Grant and the rest of our men in New York during the canvass. I have some papers for tbe press, which shall leave with Byron Andrews nd his co-journalists, at 1420 New York avenue, where all reporters can see them. [Signed] CHAS. GITTEAU. tho horses wero PUT AT A OALLOP, TALKING WITH AN OFFICER. On tbe way the prisoner conversed freely. He held a conversation with Detective Mc Elfresb, and the latter relates it thus: He said. "I I Speedy Arrest and Incarceration of the Wretch—His Career in the Northwest and Elsewhere. The President Still Lingering in Life With Faint Howes of Recovery. SHOT TIIE PRESIDENT On Friday morning 2d inst, the president, ac campanied by several membors of his cabinet, and their ladies intended to leavo Washington for a two weeks trip in Mew England. Mrs. Gar field,who was at Long Branch was to have joined the party in New York. The prcBidont arose at an early hour, attended to considerable ex ecutive business, left his instructions with Private Secretary Brown, and was propariug to start wheu Secretary Blaino camo to the White IiouBe. The othor members of the parly, it appears, had gone to the depot some minutos before the time for the train to start, 9:30 a. m. Secretaries Windom, Hunt, Lincoln and Postmaster General Janus, accompanied by Mrs. Windom, Mrs. Hunt and Mrs. James, bad taken seats in the spocial car attached to the train. It waB within five min utes of the timo of starting wheu the president's carriage drove up to the street entrance to the depot Mr. Blaino ac companied Gen. Garfield to tho train and both gentlemen slowly alighted from the car riage. Tbe president and Blaine, arm-in-arm, and walking slowly, had takeu but two or three steps iu this aisle uear the li street door, wheu Gitteau outored by tbe left door from the gen oral reception room, and passing quickly around the back of the benches, camo behind the president and tired the shot that struck his arm. The president walked about ten feet to the other end of the aisle and was in the act of turning to faco his assailant, when tho socoud shot struck hint iu tbe small of the back, and be FELL DIAGONALLY ACIiOSB TUG AISLE. am a native born American, born in Chicago am a lawyer and a theologian." I asked, "Why did you do this?" He replied, I did it to save the Republican partv." "What are your politics?" said I. He answered, "I nm a stalwart among the stal warts. With Garfield out of the way we can carry all the northern States, and With him in tbe way we can't carry a single one." He then said to me, "Who are you?" I renlied, "A detective officer in this depart ment" You stick to me and have mo put in the third story front at tho jail. Gen. Shortnan ia coming down to take charge. Arthur and all his men are my friends, and I'll have you made chiot of police. When you go back to the denot you will find that I eft two bundles of pacorB at the nows stand, which will explain all." I asked him, "Is there anybody else with you in this matter?" and he answered, "Not a living soul. I contemplated this tbiug for the last six weeks, and would have shot bim when ho went away with Mrs. Garfield, but I looked at her and she looked so bad that I changed my mind." ON BEACHING THE JAIL the people there did not seem to know anything about the assassination, and when we took him in side the door, Mr. Russ, the deputy warden, said: "Thisman has beon bore before." 1 then asked him: "Have you ever been hero before?" Ho ropliod, "No sir." I said: "Well, the deputy warden seems to iden tify you." He said: "Yes, I was down here last Saturday morning and wanted them to let me look through and they told mo that I couldn't, but to come Mon day." Iasked: "What was your object iu looking through?" IIo said: "1 wautud to see what sort of quarturn would have to occupy." I then searched hiiu and when I pulled off his shoes, ho said: "Give mo my shoes. I will catch cold on this atono pavomeut." I told him ho couldn't have them, uud he said, "Give me a pair of pumus, then." SKETCH OF THE ASSASSIN'S CAREER. Au acquaintance, at Fargo, of Gitteau, gives the following account of his career. Gitteau is said to bo the sou of tho cashier of tho Second National Bank of Freeport, 111. A prominent lawyor said Charlos HOW THE NEWS WAS BECEIVED. The feeling throughout (tie country has not been equalled since the assassination of Pres ident Lincoln. Vast numbers refused at first to credit the report. The following telegram was sent Mrs. Garfield at Long Branch: The Prosident wishes me to say to you that he has been seriously hurt, how severely he cannot yet say. He is himself and hepes you will come to him soon. He seuds his lovo to you. Mrs. Garfield, who has quite recovered her health started immediately for Washington. At Albauy tbe feeling was intense over the al leged expressions of ono persistant Conkling member of the assembly when he heard of the asaaeination. He is reported, by a democrat senator to have said: "The news is almost to good to bolieve." Gov. Coruoll, one of tho most solid of men, showed evidence of pro found grief. It was dangerous in Albany for any man to be seen in any public place with a face showing any traceof pleasure. In New York The tone of Beutimont was greatly alleviated later in the day when it become known that the assassin was semi-idiotic or insaue. SATURDAY NIGHT AND SUNDAY. Mrs. Garfield arrived at the White House on Saturday night and walked quickly up the stairs along which her husband had been borne, faint aud bleeding, an she was directed to the roo:n where he waB lying. Tha door was thrown open and she entered. The president opened his eyes and saw who it was. Mrs. Garfield knelt by the side of the bed and threw her arms around him. "It is all right now," she exciaimed, "I am here." The president murmured an almost iuaudible expression of love and returned her embrace as uest he could. The single witness of the meeting was moved to terrs. Vice President Arthur arrived Sunday morn ay ing and called at the White house in the eve ning to express to Mrs. Garfield his heartfelt sympathy with her misfortunes. Late' Saturday night the president stated that he felt the end near hand, and he de sired to do some business. He therefore signed consular commissions for appointments made by him late Friday night. Among them were those of Robert Louis Collier of Iowa, consul at Leipsic Hans Mattsoo of Minnesota, oonsul general at Calcutta, vice O. C. Ditchfleld, re called J. A. Leonard of Minnesota, consul at Leith, vice Robertson, promoted. During the early part of Sunday a hopeful spirit prevailed at the White House, but about ten o'olock tbe condition became loss favorable and the outlook became more and more gloomy until about 4 o'cloak of Monday morning when the president was given up as Coyond recovery. At that hour he suffered intenso pain in his feet and was barely conscious. It 10 o'clock, ho rallied and was considered more comfortable though in a hopeless condition. MBS. GARFIELD wae in the president's room administering soothing draughts now and then to the in jured man. Mrs. Blaino and Mrs. James came early, and acted as though their •nly sentiment was that of hope. Tbey seemed to be convinced that the president could not die: tbat providence would, as if by magic, spare the nation this urdon of grief and shame. Postmaster Gen eral James was also there and lent a helping hand everywhere with his quick way. He had an air of confidence that carried with it a reas suring spirit that was courageous. As the hopeful bulletins of the physicians came out there was a kind of "I told you he was worth a regiment of dead men" air that demonstrated his faith. If there was but ODB chance in a thousand this was the one. Thus the day wore on, aud tlio cabinet sat by most of the time iu silence, waiting and hoping that th* silent mes senger would not come for their friend. ARRIVAL OF OLD FRIENDS. President Hinsdale of Hiram college. Mar shal Henry of the distriot, Dr. Pommeraine of Millersburg, Ohio, the surgeon of Gen. Gar field's old regiment, aud other personal friends arrived this evening. President Hinsdale heard tbo news of Garfield's attempted assas sination while he was attending the funeral of Mrs. Arnold, tbe president's cousin, reoently killed by the railroad accident Dr. Pomme raiue heard first at Pittsburg tbat one of the llets had been extracted from the president's liver, and, wheu asked what the probable re snlt would be, he replied tbat it depended very much upon what portion of the liver was perforated, and from what he heard he believed it would result fatally. He said he relied most for the president'srocovery ou the fact that he was in a splendid physical condi tion. He had also a grand constitution and conld survive an injury that would kill nine out of teu men. He feared fatal results from the reports that vomiting had resulted so long after the wound, and another fact that the difference from the pnisation and respiration, which should pot he more than from one to Ave. pr. Pommeraine baa a wpU-estahlisbpd reputation as so au thority qpon gun-shot wounds. SVCBPTABT BLAINE'S OBSERVATIONS. Secretary Blaine was met by a representative of the press just as he wss about leaving the White House, after the phvsioians had been oalled in for consultation, be said It is too horrible. The man who did the shooting has been banging around the department of state for some time. He has had no oocasiou beyond his own desires to apply for an appointment, and we have never encouraged him. He is crazy, I be lieve- Gitteau has been around the White Houae tor several days, acting in a strange manner, and attaches thought him craay. We notloea bim around the white House last evening, and this morning be engaged a carriage at a stable, and said he wasted a quick team. He wasted to stop at the depot andante, and then go over to Arling ""konday evening his condition was very crit ical, but improved at midnight On Tuesday there was an unexpected change for the better, in the early part of the day. It was thought that tbe wound had began to adhere. His symptoms, so far as can be judged without scientific examination, more favorably Hopes are again raised, and ultimate recovery is con fidently pi eaicted. ASSASSINATION IN EUROPE. LONDON, July 4.—The Russian Consul at Sophia, telegraphs M. Giorest tbat the plot to assassinate Prince Alexander has boen dis covered. Premier Ehrearath consequently has gone to Sistova. William Inman, of Inman steamship line, died at Birkohold. THE FEELINO ABROAD. LONDON, July 4.—There is intense sympa thy among the American bankers here for the president's recovery. No financial or political anxiety, however, is felt over his attempted assassina tion, although public opinion is prepared for intelligence of a fatal termination of president's wounds. The market for American socurities is quiet. Dealers aro all buyers at figures ovsr the New York quotations and there are no sell ers at a reasonable margin. Tho Staudard has distancod all competitors by the fullness and accuracy of its cable dis patches from Washington and Now York re specting the attemptod assassination of Presi dent Garfield. Expression from the lord Mayor of London. Special Telegram to the Pioneer Press. NEW YOBK, July 4.—London cablegram: Tbo lord mayor, on opening the court at the Man sion house this morning, said he wished, in a formal, official manner, to cfttpress what he knew was the universal feoling' of tho citlzons of London respecting tho deplorable tragedy at Washington. The at tempt upon President Garfield's life was regarded with unmitigated horror and detoslation by every member tho municipal administration of London, mid this feeliug was fully shared by evory citizen of tho metropolis. Tho lord mayor went on to say that while ho eamostly hoped that the president's life would bo spared, tbo worst J. Gittoau is known to have been insane for years. Ho pretended to practico law in this city, aud ongagod iu schomos that showod ho was an insane man. On being questioned in rolation to the assassin, United States AS A SPIRITUALIST. It was while in Chicago that -he fell iu with Geo. G. Jones, Maj. Bundy and other noted spiritualists. It will be remembered that Jones was murdered in Chicago a few years ago while conducting an investigation of cer tain alleged spiritual plienomeua by Pike, one of tho party, who, iu a moment of jealousy, and while tho licht was turned down be hiud Jones, was indulging in criminal relations with his wife Gitteau was one of this odorous party, and was present wlion the murder was committed. Joues was editor of tho lteligio-Philosophical Journal, of Chicago, the Bame paper which Maj liuudy, of tbe same clique, uow runs as a spiritual trumpet. While in Chicago Gitteau married a young lady who was librarian in the city library aud subsequently she left him. Ho has been an outcast from his home, not recognized by relatitos or former acquaintances. While iu Chicago ho was full of theories and ideas, in short, a monomaniac. The Chicago Times devoted a column or two to him iu an expose, and told of his attompt at beating board ing bouses. He sued tbe Times for libel, prosecut ing his own case, and was ridiculously beaten and still further shown up. He has vi brated between Chicago aud New York and has eked out a living by his connection with Spiritualists, long haired men and short haired women, aud has from his boyhood been a more fit person for an asylum thau to be at larce, though he was never considered daugorous, but on the contra ry was an arrant coward. Ho has been ar rested repeatedly for some scheme to beat his board bill aud get his living, aud has escaped prison because of the belief that he was insane, on the Wilkes Booth order. His inordiuate desire to achieve notoriety has led him to dwell upon the present political disturbance until he has, in an in sane moment, committed the deed which has shocked the civilized world. waB to be feared. He onded his remarks, which were list ened to with the deepest attontiou,by expressing his deep sorrow for tho crime, aud his most livoly simpatliy with the president, his family and the nation. Liverpool markets aro unaf. fected by tho news of tho PresideLt Garfield's shooting. The feeliuR is that tho assassination has no political significance and that arter tho first shock has passod over, tho course of *bns neas will go ou as usual. The President Condition. Monday evening his condition was very crit ical, but improved at midnight Ou Tuesday thore was an unexpected change for the better, in the early part of the day. It was thought that the wound had beguu to adhere. His symptoms, so far as can be judged scientific examination, were favorable. Hopes are again raised, and his ultimate recov ery is confidently predicted. THE REPORTS OF TUESDAY, 5th. There was a marked improvement in tho morning. There had boen no vomiting and he could retain nourishment. He took nourishment in tho shape of chicken brotb, milk and lime water, and beef tea repeatedly, and retained it These favorable reports con tinued to be issued up to 10 p. m. Distinguished physicians do not consider tho danger over. The danger from the peritoneum will not be over till ton days havo elapsed. Then comes the risk of serious suppuration, impoverishing the system, and causing ail abscess, which might end fatally. Urowtli of Hi« Traffic in Frogs. From the Boston Commercial Bulletin. In spite of prejudice existing against the frogs, frog-eating has now established it self firmly as an American institution. For a time it was confined to the eastern states, but soon tho hardy Westerner succumbed to the custom of effete Europe, aud Chica go and Sin Francisco are as deeply in the mire as Boston or New YorV. At Elgin, III., there is man who found it so profit able that ho went into the business, a few yt.irs sintse,of raising a peculiar kind of frog for the western markets. While hert iu marv cases they are sold under fictitious names, it is said that in the west they are served up as fried frogs. A considerable improvement has taken place in this trade recently, and a dealar says there is a good demand for all that can be seenred. Muny restaurants and mo6t of the hotels have the delicacy, though not on tbe regular bill of fare, only serving to order. A large part of the frogs sold here are native, but there is a serious competition on the part of the Canadinn article. In Canada, the business is eonducted on a large scale, and the in dustry, which lately received considerable encouragement by the increased demand, is at present very promising. Numbers [of boys who have become quite expert spear the frogs in the country ponds and streams and sell them in fte city to the commission dealers, from whom they receive 5 to 10 cents a dozen. The commission men skin, pack in ice, and ship them to tho northern and western cities, where the delicious tidbits bring them a handsome profit. In this city the frogs are sold generally by the dozen, and bring from 20 to 50 cents, ac cording to quality. As the demand in creases the business will furnish quite a source of rural income, and thrifty Cape Codders might oonsider this suggestion, as from personal observation it is known that vast numbers of frogs are there which now live to a respected, serene, and honored old age. The subject of canning frogs is now being talked of, and efforts are being made to discover a good process for this purpose. 9- Joke* en the Fair Sex. "In the bright complexion of my youth I'll have no such word as pale, and she reached for the rouge-box with the clutcl of an angel. "I can't go to Europe," a lady is reported to have said "I am reading forty-five con tinued stories, and my limited means would not let me pay the postage." A little girl at school read thus: "The widow lived on a limbacy left her by a rel ative." "What did you call tbat word?'" asked the teacher "tbe word is legacy, not liinbacy," "But," said the little girl, "my sister says I must say limb, not leg." There was a San Francisco girl afflicted with this painful disease. She sleeps 'neatn the weeping willows now. Burglars broke into tbe house of a hor ribly ugly old maid the other night, and just as they approachod her conch, the woman, who was dreaming she was being proposed to by a handsome young man, rose up in bed and exclaimed: "Yes, love, I will marry you." Tbe frightened burglars sprang thirty feet through the window sash, and never stopped until fifteen miles from town. A lady of experience gives advice on kiss ing to a younger lady friend, as follows: "Be frugal in yonr bestowals of such favors. In the first place, I wonld cut off all cous ins, uncles, and brothers-in law let them kiss their own wives and daughters and I would not kiss the minister, or the doctor, or the lawyer who gets you a divorce." Now this is a woman of some sense. She sees the harmlessness of an editor man. A hairpin is a very useful article to woman. It serves the pnrpose of tooth pick, button-hook, and hair-fastener but all this is no excuse for having one in your vest-pocket when your wife doesn't know where it comes from. A Relie of the Late Disagreement. Birmingham (Texas) Age. A bombshell, doubtless fired by the Fed erals during tho "late uneasiness" at the person or property of some Southerner, came near doing its destructive work in Capt. H. S. Freeman's saw mill tbe other day. Tbe circular saw was plowing through a huge white oak log, perhaps the hardest wood that grows in our forests, when it struck a still harder substance which broke its teeth and suddenly stopped its pregress. Upon examinaiion they found buried in the "stock" to the depth of at least eight inches a large perctrssion bomb shell, which, according to the calcula tion of those familiar with, the growth of timber, had been here sixteen or seventeen years, and the tree had grown over it, nntil there was but a slight scar left. Fortunate ly the saw struck the shell, whioh still con tains its load so as to pause no explosion. Certain features of the new Tay bridge that shall supplant the one which went down with such frightful loss of life, appear to have been exactly fixed upon. Its total length will be 10,000 feet, or about two miles, and calculations will be made for donble the wind pressure which the strong est gale will ever bring to bear upon the bolts. The wind pressure is placed at 21 ponnds per square foot, and allowance is made for 56 pounds. Each pier will be en tirely independent of an old one, and will be placed in an opposite position. It is in tended tbat there shall be a parapet of wrought inn, as a precaution in should leave tbe mis. Generalities. Punohed or clipped coin are becoming more and more common, despite the re fusal of many large firms and corporations to take them and the melting down of quan tities of them by brokers who buy them at a discount. It is probable that some men make a regular business of punching silver coins, and as they can get about five cents worth of "scraps" to the dollar and sell the mutilated coins at 2 per cent, discount,tbey can make something by this means. Of course there is astringent law against the practice, but it is no more universally en forced than it was in tbe days of the early English kings, when defacing coins was punishable with death, yet unmulilated money was the exception rather than the rule. A good antidote to the mining fever may possibly be found by some persons who contemplate exchanging a cemfortublo home for they know not what, in the fol lowing paragraph from the San Francisco Bulletin: "There are not less than 2,000 prospectors in the mountains of California at the present time. Most of them have been prospecting f.r ten or twenty years. They are all poor. With few exceptions they have been poor and "hard up" all the time. They do not average SO cents a day the year round and no men work harder or more hours a day. They live on Ithe coarseBt and cheapest food, with no lux uries, and wear the cheapest of clothing. But they toil on month after month and year after year, hopefully and courageously, infatuated and driven forward with'the be lief that they will "strike it rich" one of Jamestown, GRAND RAPIDS, GRAND RAPIDS, ease a car these days, and then they will have a rest and a good time "down at the Bay" or at the old home "in the States." The French Wheat Orop. It is well to keep up our self respect as American farmers, but overrating our per formances is not the best way to £o it. There has been much brag over our wheat production, yet Dr. Loring's address to the National Agricultural association allows that the wheat crop of France—old France— "not larger than the biggest state in tho Union, equals our own." Our wheat, it may be remembered, is largely grown by de pleting virgin soil, while the wheat of France is necessarily taken by culture from land used for ages to agricultural processes.' The one is like butchering roves of bisons for meat, compared with the slow and kind ly processes of herdsmen and shepherds. We need not thank the orators whojgaisrep resent the quality of our prosperity The same bogus statesmanship which ran us into a debt that only a war could settle,wiH blind us, if it can, to what we owe to the soil we waste. Elevated street railroads and lighting the .city with electric lights, are just now matters of consideration in St. Lotus, with a fair prospect of the early introduction of both. »i Rev. Thomas H. Skinner, pastor of the Second Presbyterian church'of Cincinnati, will probably accept the chair of theology the Northwestern Theological Seminary at Chicago. HENRY VESSEY, —DEALER IN- General Merchandise! ELDRIDCE, D. T. A complete assortment of Groceries, Dry Goods, Hardware, Tinware, etc. I also keep a full supply of Flour, Feed, Oats, Corn, Potatoes, and all kinds cf Merchantable produce. In fact, I have everything that is calculated to make the world happy BUSK & CORWIN, -PROPRIETORS OF- JAMESTOWN ELEVATOR! 50,000 Bushels Capacity! PAY CASH FOR GRAIN! ALSO AGENTS FOR WALTER A. WOOD'S Harvesting Machinery! -And the Cclebratcd- Jackson Truss Ilrd Wagons! Keep constantly on hand a supply of Wheat, Corn and Barley. Watchmaker and Jeweler! -AND DEALER IN Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, Fancy Goods, Station ery, Ac., &c. Watch Repairing a Specialty. Sign of the Black Watoh. FRONT STREET, JAMESTOWN, D. McLEAN & SON, Plain and Ornamental PLASTERERS, All Kinds of Material on Hand. Church Work a Specialty. H. t. ELLIOTT, General Land Agent! —AND DEALER IN— Railroad, Government, and Deeded Lands, ailso, Grand Rapids Town Lots. Contracts made with non-resldento for breaking and Improving their lands. GRAND RAPIDS C. 0. D. STORE, HALL & SOX, General Merchants! AND DEALERS IN LUMBER, HARDWARE, AND ALL BUILDING MATERIAL. Settlers' and Tourists' Supplies a Specialty. We carrv a well-assorted and first-class stock of Groceries, Dry Goods, Glassware, Crockery, Tinware, Provisions, Clothing, Woodcnwarc, Drugs and Medicines, Farming Tools. S. F. LAMBERT, DEALER IN BENERAL MERCHANDISE Jamestown, Dakota, Keeps on hand afresh and eomplcte stock of all kinds »f Groceries, which he sells at botton figures for cash. Those desiring to purchase good goods at a low figure will do well to call. Teas, Coffees, Tobaccos, and Can Goods a specialty. -AND- READY-MADE OLOTHHsTG. A TCLV LINE Contracts taken for constructing and finishing buildings throughout, and good secur ity given as a guarantee for satisfactory work. CARPENTERS AND BUILDERS. or BOOTS AND SHOES. GLASSWARE, CROCKERY AND FURNITURK. Gasal & Kindschis. CORTMCTORSAIIO BUILDERS. Dakota. DAKOTA. DAKOTA. Prop's Cermania House. At onr bar wiR always" be found pure WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS, Prop's Cermania House. Gasal 4 Kindschis.