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has «jfrr/!' P* "ft?- .?lp: f W.' P. :-i-sl? .v $X -"IP* f*\ it •K1- ft -II It PURE PERFECT^?! Its superior excellence proven ill millions of homes far more thuu a quarter of :i century. It Is used In the Unite.I Slates government. lui Mraed bv the heads o! the Grout Universities :is tjie Strongest. Purest, ,-inil most Healthful. ir. Brice's Cream Making Powder does not contain Ammonia, l/une, or Alum. Sold only in Cans. PRICE BAKING POWDER CO. NEW YORK. CHICAGO. ST. LOUIS. IAMESTOWN POPULATION 3.500 CITY JYEIP'S. From Tlinrsaav's Daily. Albert A. Allen, after a two. weeks visit in Michigan and to eastern points is again at houie. Jamestown will have another conven tion next week. The non-partizan pro hibitionists of North Dakota will meet here Tuesday to outline their campaign for the year. A long tram of sixteen empty emi grant sleepers went east yesterday as an extra, on double quick time, to take on another crowd of passengers at St. Paul for a return trip to the coast. Jamestown friends will rejoice with W. E. Manefteld, of Minot, who has been appointed postmaster of his town. Billy will handle the mail and read all the postal cards to the satisfaction of the public no doubt. "Bright's Disease has no symptoms of its own," says Dr. Roberts, of the Uni versity of New York City. Additional proof why Warner's Safe Cure cures so many disorders which are only symptoms of kidney disease. George \V. Freeman of Elk Point, re lected Grand Chaplain of the Dakota order, is one of the old timers of South Dakota. He came to Union county ici 1870 when the entire population of the territory did not exceed 14,000. Moorhead's coming hanging of Thomas Brown is gathering in local interest as the time approaches. The gallows will foe erected in the corridor of the jail, and the trap placed nine feet from the floor, leaving a space of seven feet to the ceil ing- Where the crowd is thickest, there can always be found the clever and popular Capt. Yancey of the Burlington road. Every one knows of this celebrated straight track that runs you swiftly from the Twin cities to the east, south and west. It's a favorite, and has earned it all by hard work against immense odds and by the merits of its advantages. Sunday School workers of all denom illations meet Saturday afternoon at the Baptist church to perfect a county organization. They also will make ar rangements for the Territorial Sunday School convention, which meets here June 4-5-6. This will be the last Sun day School convention of the entire territory. There are 26 county organiza tions now formed in North Dakota and a large attendance is expected. Capt. E. G. Wellman one of Stutsman county's old soldiers and Odd Fellows and hard working farmers was in the city yesterday. Gopher tail collateral having been suggested in The Alert as a substitute for coin and greenbacks, the captain was making a trial of the tails as currency. He succeeded beyond expec tations. finding two places at least where they were received without question, and getting considerable fnn with them, in others. Bismarck Tribune: Frank Beals the Minneapolis commercial traveler, is lucky, to say the least. Upon retiring- Monday night at the Sheridan he discovered that his posketbook was missing. The purse contained over $400, besides a number of railroad tickets, private papers, etc. He made known his loss to the clerk and together they instituted search. Thoy were rewarded by findingthe pocketbook lying upon one of the o*flce chairs, where Beals had dropped it while writing at a desk. David Bottsford has put in 1,300 acres of wheat and barley this spring, and says the grain is well up, and growing finely. He used the Havana Press drilj and en dorses the opinion of most wheat grow ers on the excellence of this seeder. Mr. Bottsford plowed ."»()0 acres with men and teams and has sowed the same to wheat. He states there is Btill consider able seeding being done throughout the county and that the grain will undoubt edly come up equally as well as that! sowed before the rain. The many friends of Doctor I. and Fredrus Baldwin of this city will be glad to learn that their brother I Lev. Winfred Baldwin, who is now visiting them has been transferred from th* East Maine conference where he has preached for the past eleven years, and will locate in North Dakota. The reverend gentleman it is sr.id preached a fine discourse last Sabbath evening at the Methodist f»hur»h which was highly spoken of by those who had the pleasure of hearing him. The Be v. Baldwin is a very pleas ant gentleman socially—and will make. many warm friends during his stay in Jamestown. Dr. J. H. McLean's Strengthening Cordial and Blood Purifier, by its vital izing properties,will brighten pale cheeks and transform a pale, haggard, dispirited woman into one of sparkling health and beauty. $1.00 per bottio at Wonnenberg & Avis'. Farmers, please notice that Altschul sells groceries the cheapest and pays the highest market price for butter and eggs. Money to loan on farms at lowest rates 12 cheap horses and mares for sale. LEWIS T. HAMILTON. from Vridav's Daily. Mr. C. Klotzbach oE Madison, Dakota, bruthor of Mrs. Otto Wonnenberg, has been a visitor with the Odd Fellows. Attorney General Nickeus has return ed from Yankton, where he argued the territory's ,side of several important cas«s. During the absence of Officer Lathrop in Fargo Joe Mason wears the night ofli cer's star and calls the boys down when they get noisy. The members of the Fire department put in an hour practicing last night. If they don't come back from Fargo with a prize or two, it wont be their fault. The recent rains have moistened the ground to a depth of two feet. This was noticed in digging post holes in W. E. Greene's yard yesterday. The ground had not been ploughed or otherwise cul tivated. The Ladies Aid society of the Baptist church, will give asocial on the evening of Decoration day, at the store room next the Fair. Strawberries and strawberry shortcake will be served. A good time is anticipated. Carrington News: Ed. D. Strong and wife returned Saturday from a trip to Jamestown. It is currently reported in town that Mr. Strong's mission to James town was to make an effort to purchase The Fair, which is now being ottered for sale. The ladies of the Episcopal church made a complete success of their social last evening. The very reasonable price fixed for the supper is one reason for the unusual success. It was the first ice cream and strawberry sociable of the season. City Clerk Blewett and Chief Ford were around collecting dog tax this morn ing. The tax is now due. and if the own ers of these animals don't produce the requisite collateral for a check, there will be a commendable thinning out of curs and mongrels in the next few days. Warner's Safe Cure removes defective vision or sight. Why Because it gets rid of the blood. Impaired vision is caused by advanced kidney disease, another name for Bright's disease, which "has no symp toms of it own." Warner's Safe Cure re moves the causes, when normal vision re turns. The Jamestown Cornet band will give a dance at the Opera rink on Decoration day—May 30th. Tickets will be on sale in a few days, and the citizens should help the boys out with their accustomed liberality. They hope to clear enough at this dance to defray the expenses of their trip to Fargo, when they go down to capture one of the prizes in- the band tournament. Jamestown is growing more city like. The metropolitan sign "keep off the grass" appears in half a dozen places in the park. On each side of the basin of the fountain are also noted a couple of warnings to dogs to keep out •nf the water. The artesian water will likely be better enjoyed by the emigrants who fill their pails every morning while the train stops, if the canines obey this admon ition. Peddlers are reported as working the country in this locality quite numerously. They carry big packs of miscellaneous merchandise and sell goods to farmers and townspeople,who should ignore these travelers and patronize home merchants. A territorial license is required, but- it is doubtful if the lav is heeded in this res pect. A Fargo merchant recently stated that he had heard of over forty peddlers in Cass county. D. C. Pratt, one of the mail agents running from Fargo to Miunewaukan, has recently received notice of the ap pointment of his successor. He is an other Cleveland appointee who has been made to walk the plank Quite a num ber of changes have been made in the North Dakota service lately. Whether an improvement will resnlt in- the ser vice remains to be seen, but it is to be hoped that it will. J. I'. Hagerty of Monango, Dickey county, was in the city last night. He has been making a trip through the southern part of his county, getting ac quainted with fanners who are about to prove up on land. He has arranged to do the work of an attorney for quite a number, and is making the loans also, charging ten per cent straight. He is a brother of Mr. Hagerty. the well known Abeideen banker. He expects to return to the county and solicit further busi ness soon. Mandan Pioneer: The sheep industry is making remarkable strides in this coun ty, and there are more coming. Messrs. Lanterman and Parkin expect to bring in alynit 10.000 more sheep on their re turn from the west. There is nothing better to pay money to the investor than sheep, and our farmers are getting to realize this fact. Through bad manage ment in the early days, some parties who put in a large number of sl.eep in this connty. lost considerable money, but those "who know how to handle tbem are experiencing no difficulty in making a success of the business. Members of the Odd Fellows conven tion were profuse in their praises of Jamestown's hospitality. The efforts to entertaio guests were marked evidences of that liberal spirit which has made Jamestown well and favorably known all over Dakota. The numerous conventions held here the past, year have all met the same attentions, and there is nothing lost thereby. The carriages of private indi viduals generally were offered and utili zed by the strangers, all of whom spoke in the highest terms of the attractiveness of the city, and of its promising future. They will repeat this opinion elsewhere. Jack Chambers has been making a cross-country trip from Melvillo to the Missouri river, looking over the land and doing a little shooting. The party con sisted of Messrs. Chambers, Porter, Wal ters and Hewit of Melville. The trip was made in a little loss than a week, camping out each night. Most of the country was reported as consisting of good land with clay subsoil. A large number of antelope were sighted, but none killed. The breeding ponds of duck and geese were also fouud in great num bers. aud the boys say that next full will fiud them doing some shooting in that part of the country. For along distance the party followed a railway survey, but many of the stakes marking which had bean used by campers for fuel. There is considerable brush and small timber skirting the lakes and sloughs. Sick headache is the bane of many lives. To cure and prevent this annoy ing complaint use Dr. J. H. McLean's Little Liver and Kidney Pollets. They are agreeable to take aud gentle in t.heiu action. 25 cents a vial at Wonnenberg .t Avis'. Kium saturdav's Daily. John Ilaggarfc and little daughter were among the west-bound passengers for the capital city, today. Secretary Kea, of the asylum trustees, came down from Bismarck last night to attend a meeting of the board today. No. 1, this morning, was an hour and a half late. It came through as one section pulled by a double header, and consisted of 11 cars. Supt. McCabe returned from St. Paul today, where he has been making a new time card for the Dakota division and branches. Auditor Graves has been busy drawing county warrants this week. The elec tion alone resulted in over 100 bills, eech one of which necessitates the drawing of a warrant. Hon. Smith Stimmell and wife, of Fargo, came in this noon, and are at the Gladstone. Mr. Stimmell will address the Farmers' alliance meeting at the court house this afternoon. The country people are having their sharo of amusement these days. Last night there were dances at Mt. Pleasant, at Col. Oilman's farm near Pingree, and at Lenton's, in the Beaver neighbor hood. The Stutsman connty Farmers' alliance is holding a meeting at the court house this afternoon with a good attendance. Hon. Geo. C. Crose and Smith Stimmell are both in attendance and will deliver addresses. Bismarck Settler: Miss Mae Pierce will be home from Minneapolis this week. Mae always was quite a favorite in Bis marck and her friends will be very glad to welcome her back. She will remain in Bismarck all summer. Aberdeen News: I. G. Wade, the well known stock breeder of Jamestown, an nounces that he will conduct an auction sale of 100 animals in tnis cityjonJune 4th. The herd will be on exhilutJon for ten days before the sale begins. Hon. Ira S. Lampson, of Valley City, is in the city, and will attend the alliance meeting this afternoon. Mr. Lampman was a member of the last legislature and the alliance leader in the house. He will spend most of his time from now until harvest, lecturing in the interests of the alliance. Capt. and Mrs. Jeff Smith drove iu from Grand Rapids yesterday and will sfwnd the day visiting friends. They will remain over Sunday. The many friends of Mrs. Smith are pleased to learn that she has fully recovered her health. Captain and Mrs. Smith are genial peo ple whom every one is glad to see. The Sunday school workers of the county are holding a meeting at the Baptist church this afternoon. They will organize a county Sunday school association, and complete some arrange ments. for the entertainment of the vis iting delegates to the territorial Sunday school convention, which will meet here next month. Sioux lalls Press: An exchange re cently suggested that somebody ought to compile a history of Dakota. The Press is informed that E. ifi. Stevenson of Wentworth is already at work upon such a book, having been engaged at it for over ten months, and it will require about a year longer. It is expected the history will make a volume of 1,500 oc tavo pages. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas B. Ware of Minnewaukan, were in the city a short time today, leaving on the north bound train for their home on the lake. Mr. Ware was married in Helena Wednesday of this week to one of the most beautifnl and Accomplished belles of that city. He is one of the large merchants of North Dakota and deserves all the happiness fortune can bestow upon him. Rev. M. Barker in Fargo Republican: Don't forget to mention our mass tem perance convention, to be held in James town next week, Tuesday, beginning at 9 o'clock in the morning. It is to be an important convention. The good work of prohibition is being pressed all along the line. I will hand you a circular for tomorrow's issue. I expect to meet my wife there. She is to speak jn the even ing. R. A. Gunn, M. D., dean and professor of surgery of the United States Medical College, editor of "Medical Tribune," au thor of "Gunn's New and Imnroved Hand-book of Hygiene and Domestic Medicine," referring to Warner's Safe Cure, eaid: "I find that in Bright's dis ease it seems to act as a solvent of albu men, to soothe and heal the inflamed membranes, and wash out epithelial de bris which blocks up the tubuli uriniferi (urine bearing tubes), and to prevent the destructive nieamorpeosis. I am willing to acknowledge and com mend thus franklv the value of Warner's Safe Cure.'' Dwight E. Woodbridge, of the Duluth if Herald, was in the city today, looking uj the crop out-look for his newspapers. Mr. Woodbridge states that the Zenith city is particularly interested in the prospects of Dakota wheat fields. The revival of material progress then, and in building manufacturies this season will, to a great extent, depend on the business which will come from the Dakota wheat crop. Flax mills are being built at that city, and a strong effort will be made by capitalists to make a market there, which will greatly stimulate the efforts of Dak ota farmers to increase the acreage of this crop. Friends of Mr. Fred Houston, who re cently romoved from Jamestown, havo received iinformation of his determination to enter a theological seminary to pie pare himself for the ministry. It is known that Mr. Houston was ott'ored his choice of several line positions with the Northern Pacific, which he declined. Long before he left Jamestown he began to feel that ho had a broader and more glorious mission to perform, and since his removal the call to the ministry has been heard in an unmistakeable manner. His many friends in Jamestown will be interested to learn that he has decided to heed the call and devote his time and talents to the good work. Few young men in Jamestown would so promptly show their hands 911 being called. Money to loan on farm and city prop erty, by W. Y. Wells. Office with Mc Millan & Frye. l'vom Monday's Daily. Rev. N. S. Bradley went to Spirit wood to hold services yesterday. Children's day will be observed in the Methodist church next Sunday evening. W. H. Leasure, Melville and C. A. Lupher. Edmunds, are quartered at the Capital house. The Jamestown Cornet band has de cided to postpone its Decoration day dance to Juue ith. F. B. Fancher left this afternoon for a trip through Barnes aud Cass county in the interests of the alliance. Mrs. H. A. Blood will leave in a few days for Cochranton, Pa. Her father, who resides there, is seriously ill. Col. E. S. Miller is engaged on some contract work at Marvsville, Mont. His son Frank expected to start this morn ing to join him there. Married—At the M. E. parsonage in Jamestown, May 24, by Bev. D. M. Par ker, Mr. Harry LaFrantz and Miss Ettie Tnfford, both of Esler. Pioneer Press: The Jamestown frog shower story has traveled farther than the division of the territory, the four states, and the fame of Denny Hannatin. Fargo's base ball nine is a member of the International league. This club is now in Winnipeg, and the series of inter national games commenced there Tues day. Attorney E. W. Camp returned this morning from Yankton, where he argued the county side of the celebrated North ern Pacific land tax cases in the supreme court. The public schools will close Friday. The closing examinations will be held Wednesday and Friday. Commencement exercises will be held at the Opera rink Friday evening. Miss Micniss' condition has shown, marked improvement of late, and it is now thought that she will recover. Her many friends will be glad to learn that the tide'has at last turned her way. W. E. Greene left this afternoon for Vineland, N. J., where Mrs. Greene and Miss Greene will spend the summer. Mr. Greene will be absent about thrde months, bnt expects to return about harvesting time. Tribune: Mr. Fred Michaels and sister who have been the guests of Mr. and Mrs. D. Woodward for several days, left for Jamestown on last night's train. Mr. Michaels is chief train dispatcher at Winnipeg. Mrs. L. T. Hamilton expects to leave in a few days for a protracted visit with relatives at Altoona, Pa. Her health has been exceedingly poor for over a year, and it is hoped that the change may prove beneficial. Tribune: It is rumored that English men are now after the Bismarck brewery. They are negotiating for several in Mon tana, and now they nre after the Dakota institutions. The Bismarck plant is one of the finest in the northwest, and cost as it stands over §170,000. The last legislature extended the time at which the five per cent penalty at taches to delinquent taxes from Febru ary 1st until Jnne 1st. This is the last week in May and property owners should note the fact that the penalty will attach on the first of June. Gov. Mellette, through his adjutant general, James Huston, has called an en campment of the Dakota National guard at Lake Kempeska, Watertown, to con tinue six days, to be known as Camp Ben Harrison. The date has not been offic ially announced, but is understood to be June 18. One of the passengers on tho west bound limited a few days ago,says Judge Hamilton, was A. P. Prichard, who was the Western Union manager herein 1883. Mr. Prichard is now a TacomH, W. T., real estate broker, and his many James town friends will be j»leased to hear that prosperity is smiling upon him. The Spiritwood lake season has open ed. and the popular and beautifnl locality promises to be a greater resort than.ever this season. Yesterday a-score or more of Jamestown people spent the day there boating and fishing. The fish are either much scarcer than heretofore or have not yet commenced to bite, for nobody seems to be having much hick. Phillip McKernan started Saturday for Boise City, Idaho, where thoy expect to reside in the fntnre. They will iriake the trip overland. Mr McKernan stowed bis effects and family into two wagons and a buggy and started to follow the courso of the setting sun by wagon trail. Like Capt. VanEtten, he is independent of the railroads—he's got one himself. Quite a number of papers are suggest ing F. B. Fancher for president of the constitutional convention. The Pioneer Press Dakota editor says: "Fifty farm ers in the constitutional convention should be a majority, aud a majority should be able to organize the conven tion. Farmer Fancher, of Jamestown, would make a good president, irrespec tive of class domination." A few mornings since the traiu men on the Valley passenger found a tramp snugly ensconced within the narrow limits of the inside of the pilot or "cow catcher" of tho engine, apparently hap py in the belief that he would get to Oakes without a ticket or a tip. He had to crawl down under the forward trucks of the engine to get there and then did not find very comfortable quarters. The place is said, however, to bo easier riding than a brake beam and less liable to ser veillance. Here's a pointer for the boys. It's said to be better than walking. Pains in the small of the back indicate a diseased condition of the Liver or Kid neys, which may be easily removed by the use of Dr. J. H. McLean's Liver and Kidney Balm. $1.00 per bottle at Won nenberg and Avis'. From Tuesday's Daily. Two drunks were run in last night. The Capital house got most of the pro hibition delegates. One prohibition delegate was no ticed, to-day, wearing a straw hat and a heavy winter over-coat. The Devils Lake Inter-Ocean says that Joe D. Mills has been in that city looking up insurance business. According to statements given by the railroad companies at St. Paul, uo less than 1,000 emigrants were sent from there last week, to various places in Da kota. The editors of Dakota's two prohibi tion papers, H. A. Foss, of the Norman den, of Grand Forks, and Mr. Bushel!, jf the Aberdeen Appeal, are attending tho prohibition convention. ay Paulhamus, manager of the Key stone Mortgage company of Aberdeen, and one of the most promising young financiers in the territory, is spending a few days in Jamestown, the guest of E. G. Bowman. J. R. and Rube Winslow started yes terday at 2 p. m. with the former's team and drove to the Cheyenne and back— 130 miles—reaching Jamestown at 7 o'clock this morning. They were on the road all night, and thought it was toler ably chilly. Devils Lake Capital: Jamestown claims to have been honored with a shower of frogs. No doubt of it, no doubt of it Would not be surprised if some of the boys over there would see a shower of snakes. Hon. H. J. Mallory, of Luuden, the chairman of the prohibition convention, was a member of the last legislature and one of the house committee which made the first investigation into the manage ment of the Jamestown asylum. He is one of tho staunchest prohibitiouists in North Dakota. Mr. and Mrs. Bailey, the celebrated singers, whose songs have frequently aroused the prohibitionists of South Dakota, are expected to be here to-night and sing at the evening session of the temperance convention. They are an at traction which never fails to draw a crowd in South Dakota. Argus: Supt. A. J. McCabe, of the Dakota division of the Noithern Pacific, is making a reputation such as no other division superintendent has. The Argus has watched "Mac" grow from a local train dispatcher, through all the various grades, to his present exalted position, and—he is always—the same Mac. Sittings: This is somewhat large, but is just as we received it: Ben Gallinger and Robert Smith were engaged in dig ging a veil last week, and when down to the depth of twenty-one feet they struck frost. A large chunk was hauled up and examined, and they say its straight. It is somewhat eool to believe, however. Everything now seems favorable to the raising 6f a big crop in North Dak ota. Reports from every quarter are all to the effect that the outlook is equal to all that anyone could ask. In Stutsman county this is also true. There area good many fields where weeds have got the start of the grain bnt nothing serious or particularly damaging is expected to result. Bains have been coming along at welf timed intervals and for several weeks the weather has been of the best growing kind. Tribune: The hand-organ grinding troupe who visited Bismarck about three years ago, was observed on the streets again yesterday. There is a sort of side show in connection, and for the sum of twenty-five cents, a person may gratify his morbid desire by taking a glance at hell or heaven, as the dictates of his con science may suggest. A Christian gen tleman patronized the "fake" yesterday afternoon. He looked at heaven, for which he paid half price then the organ grinder wanted to shiw him the lower regions for a dime. The Christian gen tleman strode away, however, wickedly muttering that he saw enough of that right here on earth. Those mysterious, and to the uninitiat «d, unfathomable chalk marks, which first appeared on the doorsteps of certain business houses and in numerous promi nent places Sunday morning, havo been the subject of much comment and wild conjecture during the past few days. Some of the ungodly trembled in their shoes and the word was passed along that the White Caps were in town. The Alert makes uo pretension to unusual talent in unravelling mysteries or guess ing riddles but .to allay the fears of the guilty will suggest thdt some secret organizations use this method to an nounce special meetings. Some weeks ago it was rumored that a K. ol L. lodge had been organized here. Today it is said that this lodge met last night. The Alert knows nothing about it but the mystic figures 5—27 -730 440, might be translated May, 27, 7:30 p. m., lodge No. 440. SSfiumv ft Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Lyman, of Pingree, were in the city today. The public school commencement ex* ercises will be held next Friday evening at 8 o'clock in the court house. Alfred Dickey says times are looking up. He sold two quarter sections of land in Kidder county Tuesday. Decoration day observances tomorrow will be under the auspices of the Wm. H. Seward post G. A. R. Iu the afternoon District Attorney Frye will deliver the oration at the court house. For partic ulars see older of Commander Calkins in another column. Mr. D. I. Wilcoxson, of Horse Cave,. Ky., adds alike testimony, saying: He positively believes he would have died, had it not been for Electric Bitters. This great remedy will ward off, as well as cure all malarial diseases, and for all kidney, liver and stomach disorders stands unequal°d. Price 60c. and 81, at Baldwin & Smith's drugstore. Taken Up. Chestnut sorrel mare, white face, two white hind feet, branded O-O on left shonlder. Twenty miles west of Bu chanan. Address Frank Chaddock, care of F. D. JANDELI, Remedies. Hair splendid and not pimple on him. 1 cannot say enough in pniiseof the Cuticura ltemeUics. Sly boy, when one year of age, was so lal with oczema that lie lost all his hair. Ills. scalp was #vere'd with eruptions,which the doc tors said was seall head, and that his hair would never grow again. Despairing of a. cure from physicians, 1 began the use of the Cuticura. licinediJs, and, 1 am happy to say, with the most happy success. His hair is now splendid, and there is not a pimple 011 110 *%f A«J "IK ft* .R AbsoS&iteh/ Pure. This Powder never varies. A mnrvei of paritj trength and whelesomccefin. More economical tb&n the ordinary kinds, and ctrni ot be sold in competition wit'n the multitude of low test, nhott weight alum or phosphate powders. Sold only in *ns. QCYAL BAKING POWDER CO UK Wall atreet. X. From Wedenewlay'aDall*. 1 There was a young man on the first section of the Pacific express this morn ing who spent Monday night in the. lock up at St. Paul for getting too full of cheap whisky. The young fellow was going west to invest some $7,000, which he had with him in bills. All of his pockets were full ot money. The police took'care of his wealth and after he got sobered up they started him for his des tination. The luck of the young fellow was remarkable, but it is not to be ex pected that every policeman will prove as honest, or that he will be able with his disposition to retain the bulk of bis stake very long. A Sound Legal Opinion. E. Bainbridge Munday Esq., county attorney, Clay county, Tex., says: "Have used Electric Bitters with most happy results. My brother also was very low with malarial fever and jaundice, but was cured by timely use of this medicine. Am satisfied Electric Bitters saved hi& life." as ... '"I (1 Jamestown, Dak. 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 llari with Eczema. Hair Hll gone. Scalp covered with eruptions. Thought hi* lmir would nevergrow. Cured byt'uta- him. 1 recommend ,3 the Cuticura Remedies to mntliers as the most speedy, economical, and sure cure for all skin diseases of infants ami children, and feel that every mother who lias ail afflicted child will thank me for so doing. 31KS. M. K.AV008UM, Xmvay, Mc, A Fever Sore Eight Years Cured. 1 must extend to you the thanks of oaeof my customers, who has been cured by using the Cu ticura ltcinedies, of an old sore, caused by along spell or sickness or fever eight years ago. He was so bad lie was fearful lie would have to have his leg amputated, but is happy to say he Is now entirely well,—sound as a dollar. lie requests nie to use his name, which is _H. II. Cason, mer chant of this place. .IOHN V. MlNOl!, Druggist, (Jainsboro. Tenli. Severe Scalp Disease Cured. few weeks ago mv wife suffered vcrv much from a cutaneous disease ot the sealp, and re ceived relief from the var'ous remedies sin- used until she tried cuticura. The disease promptly yielded to this treatment and in a short while she was entirely well. There has been no return of the disease, and Cuticura ranks No. 1 in our estimation for diseases of the skin. ItliV. .1. I'ltKSSI.EY BAitRETT, 1). J)., Kaicigh, N. C. .. Ctiliciiru ltcinedies Arc a iiositive cure for every form of skin,scalp, and blood disease, with loss of hair, from pim ples to scrofula, except. ]ossib!y ichthyosis. Sold everywhere, l'rice, Cuticura, 50c: Soap, 2T«- ltesolvent. £1. Prepared by the I'OTTKB DKI:: ANI CHKMU-AI. COIU»OKATJOX, Boston. tSr"Hend for "How to Cure Skin Disease*," lmges, 50 illustrations, and ico testimonials. 1-1 A UT JkJ Skin and Scalp preserved and beautified by CUTICURA SOAP. Absolutely pure. mm Every Muscle Aches: Sharp Aches, Dull l'alns, Strains,'and weaknesso* relieve*! In one itiinnte by the Cuticum Anti-Pain Planter, _XU the first and i.iily instantaneous pain Killlng, strpuj-thening plaster. 25 cents.