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i* a 4 $ ••S3 a 1r «b r* mt Mt t&? #ll |p! -i fUU.WEfG //r ERFEST It.s superior excellence proven in Millions of homes for more titan a c|u trter of :i emtio ft is used l)v the Vuited States government.. I'.n- PRICE BAKING POWDER CO. JTEW YORK. i'KU'AO.O. ST. LOUIS. POPULATION 3.500 CITY JSfE FF\S. Fioni .saturdav's Daily. Al. Halstend has returned from bis trip out west, unci reports Helena as on the boom. Quite a number of trees have been set out around town this spring, but there is plenty of rootn for more. Let the good work go on. From present appearances it seems that this season the people of Jamestown will have to go to Melville or Montpe lier to see a game of ball. 'Tis true, 'tis pity, pity 'tis, 'tis true." Dr. DePuy had a queer visitor this morning in the person of a sheep with one ear frozen off, which was chased into his garden by some dogs, and made itself at home on his porch. Miss Minnies was reported slightly im proved last evening and friends now entertain hopes of her recovery. Miss Hagar is teaching her classes the public schools during her sickness. Gus. Lieber took a trip to Montpelier yesterday, and reports the wheat in that neighborhood as looking fairly well, much better than he expected. There will be a big vote cast in that district next Tuesday. W. A. Fndley, of Steele, who was nom inated for delegate to the constitutional convention by the democrats of his dis trict, left for the north today, to see that election matters are not permitted to ran themselves. Rev. Anselm Buchanan the Srst rector of the Episcopal church in Jamestown, has been staying in the city, for a few days as the guest of Dr. Thoroid, and will conduct services tomorrow, and administer the communion on May 19th. Hon. J. A. Ward, of Sioux Falls, was bound for Bismarck today. He reports that while all the South Dakota towns seem confident of the capital and a re newed lease of prosperity, Pierre is cer tainly a leader, at present, in public fa vor for capital honors. It is the duty of county and township assessors under the new law, to make a list of all persons owning dogs, and re turn the list to the county auditor. A tax of 81 must be entered up against the owner, and collected as other county taxes. The ox team outfit of movers which passed through the city some time ago from Oklahoma were on their way south again last night, bound for the Sioux reservation. They expected to reach that country about the time the land is opened up. The cattie belonging to the outfit were fat, but the men poor, and seedy looking. John Yennurn drove out to Eldridge yesterday afternoon after one of his po nit-s which had strayed awav. He says they have had no rain yet west of Eld ridge, but the wheat is all up and does not show any damage from drought as yet. In some places the wind has blown a good deal of dirt off the fields and cov-: ered the road three or four inches deep, A great many of the passengers pass ing through on the train, express them selves as charmed with the situation and beautiful surroundings of Jamestown. After travelling across the prairie for a hundred miles, it is verv refreshing to come down into the thickly wooded val ley of the James, where the trees just breaking forth into their summer beauty. When Governor Church was in the city the other day he spoke very highly of Jamestown's situation and prospects,and said that if he was not already interested at Huron, he would be inclined to settle down right here, as he behoved this was the best place for investment in North Dakota. The governor's head is levei, in matters of this sort. The council met last night and opened the bids for the construction of the pro posed extension of the water main. The water committee of the council submit ted some amendments to their report previously approval adopted, which met with the "of the council. The bid other column Johnnie Winslow of Now Rockford, was in Jamestown this week to figure on the contract for grading the seventeen miles of road between Minnewaukan and Cburchs' Ferry. John is an old hand at the business, haying taken several large contracts when the Northern Pacific was being built and he also had a large con tract on the Jamestown & Northern. He is a rustler from way back and if he gets the contract the work will be done quick ly and well. Mrs. Wober, a resident of the Capital Hill neighborhood, met with a serious accident yesterday. There is a place in the sidewalk of that vicinity where a couple of pianks were pulled up in the afternoon some boys who were hunt ing some rabbits, and Mrs. Weber step ping on the end of one o! these, dis lodged it, and she sustained a fall which resulted in serious bruises to one leg. The matter was brought to the attention of the city council last night by Alder man Clark. The Capital only printed two items of local news yesterday, and as us'.al half of them were incorrect. Geo. C. Eager who has just returned from the Brainerd Satiiairiutn savs that so far from Del Bingham having to lose his arm, ho is nearly well, and expects to be homo in two weeks. Mr. Hiager went in attend ance on the injured in the collision last Sunday, and reports that they bore the journey well, and were very comfortable when he left Brainerd. Frederick T. Eoberts, M. D., Piofessor in University College, London, Eng., Examiner in Medicines, Royal College of Surgeons, says in reference to advanced kidney disease: "Complications are met, such as consumption, heart disease, mor bid conditions, liver affections. War ner's Sale Cure cures these affections by putting tho kidneys in a healthy cont. dition, thereby enabling them to expel the waste or poisonous matter from the system. "It is a fact that many of the best proprietary medicines of the day," said the late Dr. J. G. Holland in Scribner's Magazine, "are more successful than many physicians, and most of them were first "discovered or used in actual medical practice. When, however, any shrewd person, knowing their virtue and forsee mg their popularity, secures and adver tises them, in tho opinion of the bigoted, all virtue went out of them." Failure of eyesight, fickle appetite, headache, ex treme wakefulness, frequent desire to urninate, especially at night, gradaul failure of strength and dropsical swelling, —these are symptoms of kidney disease. If you neglect the symptoms you will eventually have Bright's Disease. War ner's Safe Cure is the only specific which has ever been discovered for the disease. The late Dr. Dio Lewis, over his own signature said: "If I found myself the victim of a serious kidney trouble, I would use Warner's Safe Cure." Mrs. H. B. Wood and Mrs. Avis gavo a very pleasant card party last night at the residence of H. B. Wood. There were ten tables occupied, progressive euchre being the game. After an ex citing finish, O. Churchill and S. Levy were found to bo tied for the gentleman's prize, Mr. Churchill winning the game to decide the tie. Fred Topliff was lucky enough to win the booby prize, and Miss Lena Flint was at the head and Miss May Holt at tho foot, nmong the ladies. Farmers, please notice that Altschul sells groceries the cheapest and pays the highest market price for butter and eggs. Coughs and colds come uninvited, but you can quickly get rid of these, with a few doses of Dr. J. H. McLean's Tar Wine Lung Bahn. Sold by Wonnenberg & Avis. Money to loan on farms at lowest rates 12 cheap horses aDd mares for sale. LEWIS T. HAMILTON. If you are suffering with weak or in flamed eyes, or granulated eyelids, you can be quickly cured by using Dr. J. H. McLean's Strengthening Eye Salve. 25 cents a box. For sale by Wonnenberg & Avis. From Monday's Daily. F. B. Durand of Eldridge, took dinner at the Gladstone Sunday. Mrs. F. E. Michaels ar.d Mr. Michaels' sister came in from Winnipeg and are the guests of Mrs. J. J. Flint. Ciel Meredith, of Caseelton, as bloom ing and handsome as ever, spent yester day in Jamestown with friends. Carrington News: One of the oddest articles ever unloaded on the prairie, was dumped in CarriDgton the other day, being nothing less than a full-fledged city cab, complete even to the lamps. Jerome Sabin was in from the Beaver district Saturday. He reports that a slight rain fell Wednesday. Wheat that is already up looks fairly well, but late sown grain haB Mr. C. J. Paul, of Hope, is in town consulting with the Attorney General on some matters connected with the busi ness of his office. Mr. Paul is Distnct Attorney of Steele county and is also talking over the tax cases with Mr. Cmnp. Contractor Kiggar is spending a few days at home with his family. Ho has been building several school houses, res idences and busines* stores for Aberdeen and Biown countv people. Mr. Biggar's work is always of the kind that recom mends itself. Mandan Pioneer: Jamestown has a thoroughly of 7. W. Goodrich was accepted. Particu- I artesian water are used. The city is lars appear in the conncil report in an- sufficiently metropolitan to be divided into tire districts, each with its distinct signal to be rung from the bell in case of fire. organized fire department, running a train out of Chicago on the Santa Fee road. He still keeps posted on Jamestown news and Dakota affairs in general from the columns of The Alert. Grand Forks News: Ool. Warnock, who is trying to make the Jamestown Capital cover both the high tariff repub lican and the tariff-reform Farmer's alli ance bed, is hard pressed for a crazy quilt big enough. He manufactures a few patches out of what he fancies the democrats are going to do. C. H. Petorson, who was for a time foreman of tho Alert job rooms, and who mads many friends during his residence in ,l amo'stown, is now interested in the publication of "The .Horse" at Denver Col., a copy of which lias reached this office. airiest own people will always be pleased tohearevidoncoo!': Mr. Peterson's prosperity. The passago of the Minnesota meat inspection bill has brought a great doal of additional business to the stock yards at south St. Paul, and that already ox tensive enterprise is now presenting livelier scenes than ever. Messrs. Foley & Murphy have taken along lease of the Commercial hotel at that point and are doing a good business, with prospects for more. JudgeTempleton, Yankton, experienced the pleasures of ride on the mixed train from Fargo to Jamestown Saturday night in order to catch the valley train early in tho morning. He found on ar rivnl here that this train did not rum Sundays, and hence tho supreme court at Yankton was not opened today with a full bench. Tho judge went to church yesterday to take off tho raw edge of his state of mind over the mist^ie. Paul Schlag and family passed through the city last night on their way from Washington territory to Minnesota. He has been on a claim in Washington for tho last two years trying to make a living but says lie has had enough. He things it very nice to be able to pick flowers in March, of course, but says if a man wants to make money and keep healthy he had bolter stay Minnesota or Dakota. His family were sick almost all the time in Washington. A farmer from the northwest of tho county near Mr. Beaumont's, says that a good deal of the wheat round there was soAvn Jate, and is not yet up. On the Durand place the wheat is i}p and look ing well, although the ground £ieber's not yet come through the ground and needs rain. The German circular, speaking of the manner in which the Peoples' convention was conducted, says: "And to this we say midwife," intending, no doubt, to say Amen. It would have looked better to have said "Good Lord deliver us!" A question to the Capital and the re publicans of the county: If the Capital is a republican sheet, why did it not urge republicans to vole for Camp and Fanch- er? and why did it, instead of so cioing, bespeak republican support for McGin are nis'.J in which both a chemical extinguisher and E. T. Gallager, who was a Northern! Pacific engineer with headquarters in Jamestown for a number of years, is now ie very dry and fine. They had a little rain there, but would like three or four days more of it. On the Greene farm the grain is looking well. County Commissioner Eddy was testing anew breaking plow there Saturday. Why is McGinnis so anxious to go to the constitutional convention? Because ho is a county officer, and wants to vote for and use his influence to have tho con vention provide that he shall hold over and continue as county treasurer until the fall of 1890. He does not want a new deal in county officers this fall. Tho question shall county officers hold over" will be decided in that convention. McGinnis is a county officer who wants to hold over, and that is the secret of his consuming desire to bo delegate. A broncho pony with a rope lariat at tached to tho saddle got away from tiis rider yesterday and started to run and buck down the avenue. The long rope acted as does a tin cau tied to a doge tail, each jump of the broncho being ac celerated by the rope slashing around his heels and rearward. The frightened ony nearly went through Dole plate glass window, and was last seen cleaning the sidewalks of church goers, in his mad career towards the country along Front street. Capt. McGinnis has been particularly favored by this county in the past and has been paid well for all his Services in whatever public capacity he has served. If he is so anxious to do the county credit and add the weight of his influ ence to making a good constitution, let him go to Bismarck at his own expense and lanor for the public welfare. He can well afford to do this from the favors he has received from the county in times past. The formation of a good constitu tion is all that is necessary in the duties of a delegate. Mr. McGinnis has surely no selfish personal motive in wanting to go to the convention BO badly has he. Capt. McGinnis is uot spending his money and time in trying to get into the constitutional convention for noth ing. He is not generally that kind of a spendthrift. He has some object, or he wjuld not be taking such an active in terest the matter. What does he want? Suppose the republicans should elect him as a democrat to represent them, would he rot be found trading off his vote for any thing to accomplish what be wants, him self? Stutsman county republicans do not want a delegate to go to the convention looking for trades and jobs. That is what the election of Mc Ginnis means. Why is it that Capt. McGinnitf is will ing to subsidise a newspaper to boost his efforts to get into the constitutional con vention? Men who pay out a big sum of money to get something, generally have a personal and private object in so doing. What is McGinnis' object? If he was a regularly nominated candidate, or had been requested to permit the use of his name by any number of reputable citizens, all legitimate eiforts for election would be considered proper aDd custom ary. But the captain is a self-imposed candidate, without as much as by your leave, and all straight forward republi cans ought to look with disfavor upon his election, first as a democrat, and next na a man seeking the election for some personal end of his own. Geo. Purchase, of the firm of Purchase & Rose, has returned, and we advise all whi desire loans, either on real estate or chattels, to call and see him before mak ing other arrangements. From 7 ,.es!ay's Daily.: A big snow fall like today's is a little unusual even in North Dakota. The druggists report that the eoda fountain trade is rather slack today. So far as learned the weather was not cold enough last night to do any damage to garden vegetables. W. D. Mulvehill of Sykeston, went to LaMoure this morning to look after O.V., Brown's election interests in that county. Frank Casey writes from Melville this morning that they had an inch and a half of snow there last night, and it was still falling. Dr. Archibald returned from Chicago, today. While in Illinois he visited the Kankakee asylum to gather some practi cal information from that celebrated institution. Ed. Witzl, the switchman who was in jured in the yards last Tuesday, while coupling cars, is reported by Dr. DePuy to be getting along well, and will soon bo around again. The Ladies Aid society of New Rock ford, hud arranged for an icecream social this afternoon. They did not understand what was meant by tiio weather bureau prophecy of "fair weather'?" Tho wreckage at Crystal Springs has now been all cleared up, and a passenger going by the place, would hardly notice tnat there had been one there, 'l'he de bris was hauled into .lamestown on Saturday, making a train of 'J8 cars. Like the loaves and fishes in tho gospel, the fragments mado more than the original. If tho missing link from Minnewaukan to Churchs' Ferry is built by August 1st, Jamestown will be in tho best position of any city in North Dakota to get tho republican and democratic conventions for the new state purposes. Jamestown has already got a good name as the con vention city, but the building of this lino will put her in a better position than ever. There seems to bo quite a rumpus in the distnct north of thin, consisting of Foster, Eddy, Benson, and part of Griggs. The people in Foster, Eddy njid Benson held people's conventions and nominated three republicans without consulting Griggs county. Tho Griggs county peo ple have nearly 300 votes, and they have nominated a democratic farmer named McDonald, who is said to have mado a combination with Meacham, of Foster, against Eddy and Benson. Fishing in the river was excellent yestorday. At tho dam three or four bovs with trolling hooks caught during tho afternoon nearly 150 pickerel, some of them weighing three and four pounds. Fish have never been observed going up stream to spawn, in such numbers for several years as aro now seen. The dwel lers along the Jim, for miles below the city report catching all they can eat with forks, and one man near Ypsilanti places a long basket in a riffle and each morn ing finds it full. Messrs. Culver and son of Tiffany, Eddy county, advise farmers to sow some timothy for tame hay. They have been sowing it for five years and have bad food success with it both for hay and seed. They advise sowing six quarts of seed to the acre and seeding it at the same time as wheat. Last summer tho excess of rain made the timothy grow very rank and a number of heads which they measured were six inches long. They had in eighty acres last year and will put in as much this season. Seed grain of all kinds, and ground feed, for sale at Wanner's farm.near Pin gree. Money to loan on farm, and city prop erty, by W. Y. Wells. Office with Mc Millan & Frye. Shepherd's can find sheep shears and wool twine, at Kirk, Allen & Hathorn's. Sheep shears and wool twine, at Kirk, Allen & Hathorn's. There are many accidents and diseases which affect stock and cause serious in convenience and loss to the farmer in his work, which may be quickly remedied by the use of Dr. J. H. Mclean's Volcanic Oil Liniment. Sold by Wonnenberg & Avis. From ".VcoentBUny'iDftlly. McGinnis was "snowed under" yester day. "The beautiful" that did it was the Blewett ballots. The many friends of Miss Beffie Klaus will be glad to learn that she is rapidly improving from her late illness. The sun eame out bright and warm this morning and at noon most of the snow had been melted and the water absorbed. John A. Kline, an old gentleman, 74 years of age, who resides on a farm seventeen miles northeast of the city, died last night at ten o'clock from heart disease.* As the snow tlakes fell yesterday, the ballots also dropped quietly but firmly down coveringthe ground and the bolters at one and the same time. It is a great day for the people when two such, sus picious eveuts occur as those of yester day. A report from LaMoure says that indi cations point to the election of Sam Moure as a delegate down in that district. The returns from Ransom county are not all in and the result is in doubt. Tom Elliott who was Sam's running mate is probably defeated. The influence or yesterday's snow is seen in the cheerful voice and smiling countenance of everybody who has any grain in. They all Bay it is better than a rain. Mr. Greene says it is worth half a million dollars to this county—and so it is. An election which goes right and a good big snow all in one day is about all the most critical could ask for. Where, Oh, Where is tho Daily Capi tal? In view of its utter disappearance from the public view that man was probably not far from the mark who said last night: "The judge has gone in to his hole and pulled the hole in after him." The Capital is ready to assist the next demecrat who comes along with boodle however, iu defeating the re publican candidates in this county. The prophet of the Capital is now without honor in his own home. The peonle refused to "utterly and indig nantly repudiate" Cain p. Fancher and Blewett. The people of Stutsman county are beginning to understand that any. man who is independent enough to refuse to become the t&ol of tho Capital must expect to be pelted with mud balls by its editor every time he sticks bis head up in politics. In the triumphant election of Mr. Blewett the people "utterly and indignantly repudiate" the Capital's campaign of slander and villificationJMay its editor profit by this rebuke. Saul a gentleman last night: "A keen sense of tho proprieties is a prominent characteristic of the American people. More, probably, than any other nation, we are believers in fair play. This element enters largely into politics. It is fre quently the case that a campaign of slander and villification instead of turn ing votes away makes friends for the can didate thus pursued with venom. I be lieve that the Capital instead of in juring Blewett was an important fac tor in electing him, and this belief is shared by quite a number of people' with whom I have talked. If it was tho Capital's object to elect Blewett, then I an ready to offer my congratula tions: if its editor was simply trying to elect McGinnis then I must say that the captain's 8200 was absolutely thrown away." Eupepsy. This is what you ought to have, in fact, you must have it, to fully enjoy life. Thousands are searching for it daily, and mourning because tjhey find it not. Thousands upon thousands of dollars aro spent annually by our people in the hope that they may attain this boon. And yet it may be had by ail. We guarantee that, Electric Bitters, if used according to directions and the use persisted in, will bring you good digestion and oust the demon dyspepsia and install in stead eupepsy. We recommend Electric Bitters for dyspepsia and all diseases of liver, stomach and kidneys. Sold at 50 cts, and 81.00 per bottle at Baldwin & Smith's drugstore. «iii POLiTIu Chairman Payne, of the Wiscon sin Republican Gommittee, "Will Go to Chicago. A f?alary of $12,000 Per Year Of lered Him by the Bell Tele phone Company. Railway Activity in the Canadian Northwest—The Northwest Condensed. CHICAGO, (May 15.—A News special from Milwaukee, Wis., says: Henry C. Payne, chairman of the Republican state central committee, will in all probabil ity become a resident of Chicago and re tire from politics. The inducements •which are offered to him to leave the state where he has such a strong follow ing is a salary of $12,000 a year and a position which will put him at the head of one of the greatest enterprises of the country. Mr. Payne left Monday for Boston, where he will consult with the corporation which wishes to engage his services and finally decide whether to accept the liberal "offers maiie or not. The corporation that wishes to put Mr. Payne at the head of one of its latest and most gigantic enterprises is the Bell Telephone company. RAILWAYS IN THE NORTHWEST. Important .Uxt»Dsio»i* of the Northern Pacific and tlie Manitoba Iioatl ill Man itoba. ST. PAUL, May 15.—A special from Winnipeg says that the difficulties be tween the Northern Pacific and Hudson Bay company with reference to terminal grounds of the former in Winnipeg, will be settled on the basis of the latter rail road company surrendering its position on the river front. Negotiation with the Northwest Central for the acquirement of the road has advanced to this extent that an offer has been made for the pur chase by the Northern Pacific on condi tion that the order in the council is passed at Ottawa confirming the land grant given in aiding the road. This does uot affect the proposed working ar rangements between thp Northern Pa cific and the Manitoba and Northwestern roads. The Northwest Central has fifty miles graded, and ties for that length purchased, fifty miles west from Bran don, Man., the objective point being Prince Albert, in the Upper Saskatche wan valley. The Northern Pacific and Manitoba will enter Brandon for traffic by Nov. 1 of the present year. A RtigH for the Reservation. PIERRE, S. D., May 15.—The boom for the Sioux reservation still continues and the excitement is daily growing greater. The prospects are that before sixty days the boom will equal if not exceed Okla homa times. An agent representing a colony of 60o families from the Devils Lake district in North Dakota, is on the ground to arrange for the colony to come as soon as the success of the Sioux com mission is practicallv assured. The ferry at Pierre is doing a lig business, already transferring prospective home-seekers across the Missouri river, where they generally make improvements enough to mark out the spot where their claims will be. Complaining of tlie IOITK Kates. CHICAGO, May 15.—The western roads are feeling the" effect of the low Iowa commission rates, notwithstanding the fact that in the aggregate earnings are fairly good. Hie earnings from local Iowa traffic are very seriously cut by the schedule of the' Iowa commissioners. President Cable, discussing this question, stated that the Rock Island company was losing $1,000 per day through tlie adop tion of the Iowa schedule. Things, Those Bristles. NEW YOHK, May 15.—An express train on the Long Island railway near Rock ville Center struck a buggy containing Edward L. Arermilve and his wife Tues day night. Mrs. Yermilye was thrown against a board fenced (ijlie struck it bustle first and did not receive even a bruise. Mr. Yermilye was dumped on the other side of tlie fence and had his face badly gashed. The horse was killed instantly and the buggy smashed to splinters. The mine owners of Bochum, West phalia. have decided to refuse the de mands made by their striking employes, who number 3D,000 men. ROYAL powoen ®S0LLfTILV I rli ites^^yre, This Powder never vatics. marvel or purity ireyigth arid vvhalwmneuesa. More economical thrtii tUe ordinary kinds, and cumot be sold in eompetiVcm witn trm maitmnieof low test, chot, weight alnm or phosphate powders. Sold only in &tiP.3 IICYAL BAKING POWDER CO W WaJl street. N. mm a«)M«MMMinwiMnMMunmw TERRITORIAL TIPS. Bismarck Tribune: Wilbur F. Steele has secured his patents on his water gas burner and vapor burner and is now in a fair way to success. He has begun the manufacture of the burners in Chicago and already has contracts aggregating over $150,000. By his water gas burner a street car can be heated for one cent an hour, and an ordinary kitchen stove can be run at half the expense of coal or wood. Mr. Steele's friends in Dakota will be pleased to learn of his final suc cess in an undertaking that has cost him four year,? of time and thousands of dol lars. Valley City Alliance: C. H. Olsbj^has a ferret and as it has not worked any for a couple of months ho took it out, Sun day, to a mink den up the river and sent it in the hole. In a few minutes he heard several wild squeals eminate from that hole and'Olsby knew the voice to be that of his ferret and while he was wonder ing what kind of a fracas was being en acted under ground, out came the ferret all covered with blood, closely followed by a large otter which Olsby and Runn ing fell onto with clubs and pummeled the life out of. It is a fine specimen of this animal which is not plentiful here abouts. A Scrap of Paper Saves Her Life It was just an ordinary scrap of wrap ping paper but it saved her life. She was in the last stages of consumption, told by physician that she was incurable and could live only a short time she weighed less than seventy pounds. On apiece of wrapping paper she read of Dr. King's New Discovery, and got a sample bottle it helped her, she bought a large bottle it helped her more, bought an other and grew better fast, continued its use and is now strong, healty, rosy, plump, weighs 140 pounds. For fuller particulars send stamp to W. H. Cole, druggist, Fort Smith. Trial bottles of this wonderful discovery free at Baldwin & Smith's drugstore. Devils Lake Capital: It is claimed by citizens of Jamestown that although Bis marck, Fargo and Grand Forks each as pired to become the of the Catholic diocese of North Dakota, the choice of Jamestown by the bishops only awaits the confirmation of the Pope of Rome, and when they make this assertion they seem to be eee-rious. Wanted. Five thousand bushels of barley at Phillip Bauers' brewery. Parties hav ing same for sale will please call with sample and get prices. Not a Pimple oil Him Now Hal with Eczema. Hair all gone. Scalp covered with eruptions. Thought, lit* linir would never grow. Cured by Cnta «-nr» Kemediet). Hair eplendid and not a pimple on him. 1 cannotSJiy enough in ]r tise of tlie t'liticun* lteineilies. Sly hoy, when one year of age, was so bstd with eczema that lie lost all his hair. His scalp was covered with eruptions,which the doc tors sit id was wall head tttid that his hair would never grow again. Despairing of a cure from physicians. I began the use of the Outieuni ltemi'dio.s, and, 1 ain lmppy tosny, with the most happy success. His hair is now splendid, and there is not a pimple on liim. 1 recommend the Cuticnra lcemedies to mothers as the most speedy, economical, ami sure cure lor all skin diseases of infants and children, and feel that every mother who lias an .-illlicted child will thank me for so doini MRS. M. K. WOOSUM, X. rway, Mc, A Fever Sore Eight Years Cured. 1 must extend to you the thanks of one of my customers, who lias been cured by using the 'n ticiira lieinedies, or an old sore, caused hyalonj: spell or sickness or fever eight years ago. He was so bad he was fearful he would have to have his leg amputated, hut is happy to say he is now entirely well,—sound as a dollar. He requests me to use his name, which Is H. H. Cason, mer chant of tills place. .10HX V. MINOR, Druggist, (iainsboro. Tenn- Severc Scalp Disease Caret!. A few weeks ago niv wife suffered very much from a cutaneous disease of the scalp, and re ceived no relief from the various remedies she used until she tiled ruticura. Tlie disease promptly yielded to this treatment and in a short while she was entirely well. There has been return of the disease, and Cutieura puiks No. I in our estimation for diseases of the skin. JIEV. J. l'UKSSLKY 1SAKKKTT, 1). !»., '1: Raleigh, N. t. Cuticnra llctiicdien Arc a positive cure for every form of skin,scalp, and blood disease, with Ions of hair, from pim ples to scrofula, except possibly Ichthyosis. Sold everywhere, l'rice, Cutlcura,60r: Soap, i!5e Resolvent. SI. l'repared bv the 1'OTTEU iiu ii AND CHK.MICAI. CORI'OHATIOX, Boston. Hend for "How to Cure Skin Diseases,t4 pages, 50 illustrations, and lio testimonials.^ Bi OT JC Skin and Scalp preserved and beautified Ahsolutely pure. 1»V CVTK'L'KA SOAI'- Every Muscle Aclies. Sharp Aches, Dull Pains, Strains, and weaknesses relieved in one uiinute by the t'nticura Anti-Pain Piaster, the first and «.uly Instantaneous i«un- killing, strengthening plaster. 25 cents.