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Jamestown weekly alert. [volume] (Jamestown, Stutsman County, D.T. [N.D.]) 1882-1925, May 15, 1890, Image 4

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042405/1890-05-15/ed-1/seq-4/

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TheJamestownAlert
TBBlCSi
I'he Daily AUtrr I* delivered in the city nj t»
Men, at 75 cei.t* it month.
Daily,
tj| JJ®
Dally, »i* mouth*
Daily, three months 2 00
Weekly, one year 8 00
Weeklv, sis months 1 00
DAILY (EXCEPT SUNDAY) & WEEKLY
W. K. KKlil.OGG.
THE stuto meeting of the Farmers'
alliance which is to bo held in .James­
town beginning Juno -1th, ought to bo
largely attended and result in great
benefit, not only to tho farmers, but to
all classes in North Dakota for every­
body in tho state is interested in what­
ever is done by farmers for their own pro­
tection. Manv important topics are pro­
posed for consideration at this meeting.
The list looks long enough to involve
more timo in discussion than action,—
something always to be regretted in
farmers' meetings. A few plain points
need attention now. Every farmer
knows what they are. His own state
presents conditions that are his own
worst enemy. National politics can get
along for a while without the detailed
attention of the North Dakota farmer.
Our Farmers' alliance is the natural
friend of every other farmers organiza­
tion now striving to get justice done to
agricultural interests throughout the
United States. That should be taken
for granted. The matter of expediency
alone ought to regulate the politics of
the alliance here. Future legislation is
the most importaut subject to consider.
The errors of the past ought to be the
best guide for the future in this respect.
There area dozen vital matter that
farmers need to regulate and they all
exist right here at home, not in Wash­
ington or in foreign countries. The
method of handling grain, the imposi­
tions of Duluth monopolits and the
threatening influence of Minneapolis
syndicates make sufficient business for
the farmers of this state to tackle by
legislation and co-operation without try­
ing to do anything else this year.
A GBEAT injustice will be done settlers
aud purchasers of the Northern Pacific
indemnity lands in the failure of the ad­
ministration to certify to tne company's
selections. Some time ago attention was
directed to this matter in this paper and
the importance of the government re­
moving the cloud from the titles to these
lands urged. Every thing is still clothed
in uncertainty. The counties cau get no
taxefe,4is suits pending therefor in this
state have yet to be decided. Many peo­
ple purchased the. lands in good faith,
and thev are unable to obtain loans
theroon, on account of defective titles.
It is said that the withholding of the
certificates is done for a political reason,
but what reason of that nature could
justify the same is not easily seen.
There is really no further cause for de­
lay. The company has complied with all
the conditions imposed by congress, and
has fairly earned the lands selected. All
the suits that have been brought to de­
feat the company securing its rights,
have been decided and no further pre­
tense exists why the Northern Pacific
should not get the full possession of the
selections in question. Cleveland's ad­
ministration brought on innocent parties
an untold amount of hardship and litiga­
tion, on account of the vacillating policy
pursued in this same matter. The re­
publican party can not afford to give its
well known liberal land record a blackeye
in the same way.
SENATOR FRANK PETTIGISKW ia said to
have referred to Senator Evarts as "the
New York cadaver." Senatorial courtesy
is a thing like a woman, fearfully and
wonderfully made.but, the South Dakota
senator evidently fears neither. He is
making a record that will prove an eye
opener to some of tlioao tine old digr.i
lied, stately paraders in the United
States senate before long. He don't
tear a political passion to tatters in a
speech that either empties the galleries,
or is as full of sectionalism aod prej­
udice as a salvation army crank's har­
angue. Pettigrew ^ets the clerk to
read the title of his bills, then skips out
and begins a hunt for the committee,
looks carefully after the boys ia the
house, where tho danger Hag is always
Hying, and never comes home until 1he
exposed points are protected and the
bill has received a favorable baptism.
Pettigrew is a western prince among
eastern paupers. IIo is just the same in
the capital of the nation, as in the Hiotis
reservation. He is put down already as
a success!
uI senator.
Sioux Falls is being advertised hand­
somely by Pettigrew. He is lending his
name and position to do this. He will
make money for the city and himself.
Speaking particularly of the latter, be
hae introduced a bill to move the Penn­
sylvania rr.ilroad depot in Washington.
It is too close to town to suit the notions
of a western town lot seller. For a new
man Pettigrew seems to catch on well.
THE arena in North Dakota is never
quiet. Fargo, on the east side of the
state, announces the formation of an
enforcement league. Other portions of
the state show signs that the liquor men
have not all left, for pastures new. In
fact many think they have a good case
to go to the courts with, in that the
present law was not legally passed. A
Mandan attorney is reported as declaring
MMHlpiMiiph
y..V14." "S -r-'
ri
v. •"•fo*
1
that the saloon men of North Dakota
are going to get the opinion of one of the
moat famous lawyer* in the country on
the prohibition law for this state and
then if they stand a show of gaining
their point they will make a tight. He
thinks the Baloon men have got it all
on their side and says that other promi­
nent attorneys in the state hold the
same opinion.
COL. ROBERT INGERSOLL'S opinion of
the justico of the eight hour labor day
is only what might be expected from
that enlightened philosopher and truly
great man. He insists, among other
things, that shorter hours be accorded
to women as well as to men.
There are miles of streets in New York
city, built up with tenement
houses, factories and workshops where
womeu and children work six days in the
week, ten hours at least each clay. In a
few of these streets only, the elevated
railway trains, dashing along by the
upper windows of the buildings, give
passengers glances into the garrets, and
disclose a sorrowful state of affairs.
Narrow, low rooms, crowded with people
children hanging from windows little
light and no fresh air. No freedom to
come and go. Constant turmoil below,
no relief from above, In most of these
dens and artificial caves, women work all
day, every working day in the year.
When work fails, then the pittance for
vice is the next resort. No vacations
no amusements,no interest nor ownership
in the time they are dragging out—the
time that savages and animals own, but
which is denied men and women in a
civilized community.
Ingersoll is convinced that eight hours
will become, by law, a labor day. He
declares there is to be a revolution in
the relations between capital and labor.
Education of working men and their
children is giving them the power to
recognize and demand their rights. The
ignorance of 100 years ago is vanishing
Labor unions are educating the laborer.
The skilled mechanic is a reasouer, and
insists on logic, "Their hands and heads
are in partnership. They know a great
deal more than the capitalist. It takes
a thousand times the brain to make a
locomotive, than it does to run a 6tore or
a bank." In Ingersoll's opinion, the
laboring man can not get his full relief
from the government he must depend
on his own resources and the exercise of
political power. He can administer the
government of this country if he will
stand together. He can educate capital­
ists as well as himself to the realization
that both interests are identical. Neither
should resort to force.
THE recent United States supreme
court decisions in the Iowa liquor case
of Leisy vs. Hardin, decided beyond
doubt the point whether or not liquors
shipped into a state can be sold in the
original packages by the importer. Many
newspapers have claimed that the
only point decided was that such original
packages could be shipped into states
where prohibition is in force, but that
the sale of unopened or unbroken pack­
ages could not be made. The decision
of the court is plain on this point. It
was handed down by the chief justice,
and it decides clearly that liquors in the
original packages can be sold after
receipt. The decision is concurred in by
six out of the nine justices, and in
effect over-rules certain old decisions
bearing on the point, made in the time of
Chief Justice Taney. There is no doubt
whatever, but that saloon men in prohibi­
tion states, can, under the decision, im­
port liquor in case, barrel, package or
fractions thereof, and afterwards sell the
same in the unoroken ca60, barrel or
package, in which received, where the
liquor is not to be drank on the premises.
Any statement to the contrary, aiade by
prohibition organs, can be at once proved
untruthful, by simply referring to the
decision itself.
EMIGRATION' agents in St. Paul who
have been sending out to the coast states
large numbers of foreigners, eay that it
is becoming more difficult each day to
provide suitable locations for the strang­
ers. The available land there is already
occupied and the new arrivals and mauy
others who have preceeded them, will be
forced to turn back and find homes furth­
er east. The next great rush that occurs,
and such is bound to come, will be for
the rich lands of North Dakota. This
state now offers the best inducements for
immigrants and the success of the present
crop is all that is necessary to get the
tide started in this direction again. It
will be the signal for the revival of busi­
ness of all kinds, and the steady future
growth of every interest in the state.
The men who keep posted on these mat­
ters in New York and elsewhere and the
agents of steamship lines are unanimous
in predicting the rapid occupancy of
North Dakota's fertile prairies.
Tun ARGUS' Grand Forks department
starts out well. No local matters seem
to escape the wary newsgatherer. The
additional advertising it will give the
Forks is perhaps not fully realized at
present. It will assist in bringing the
people of the rival Red river towns into
closer relations, and while now every
item is as peaceful as a brooding dove,
yet latter on the citizens will no doubt
be looking at each other with the eyes of
Gov. Ordway's New Hampshire oxen—at
least more frequently than before. The
Argus has a rich field in the prosperous
Red river valley, and ia never disposed to
let it li* fallow.
THE inttuenoe of the North Dakota
wheat crop prospect on the markets of
the west was plainly visible last week.
Saturday the 3rd, the Chicago board of
trade was a scene of wild excitement
over the rise in the prioe of wheat caus­
ed by reports cf continued drouth in
North Dakota and Minnesota. The tele­
grams weie principally quoted from
private sources, and stated that our fields
were ash heaps and the wind was drying
up the blades of grain. Everybody re­
members how 'io price went 'climbing
up, closing str«..:u\ Sunday, the 4th, a
snow storm of blight extent occurred.
The newspaper and otlwr reports exag­
gerated its exteut and amount, as usual
but the price of wheat dropped off 4 or 5
cents on the opening of the Monday
morning business of the speculators.
The supply of wheat in this country
must be pretty thoroughly spotted, and
it can not be a very big surplus, or a
little thing like a snow storm iu the Da
kotas would not affect' tho market of
Chicago as it did last week.
When the control of the wheat crop of
North Dakota can be wrested from the
elevator shylocks, in whoso hands it now
is, then will the man who raises the crop
be able to demand and get a fair price
for it, at all times. Tho wheat is worth
more intrinsically than any wheat in the
world. Yet the men who grow it, have
surrendered tlrs advantage to tho big
mill and elevator monopolies that center
in Duluth, Superior and the Twin cities.
Legislation and strong combinations
among the farmers will burst these
bands. A good time to begin is now.
Farmers are putting their heads together
all over the country, not for political
purposes solely, but to seo what can be
done to help their business, and tosec»:re
a fair compensation for hard work and
money invested in stock, lands and
buildings. North Dakota farmers need
to 6tand together more closely than those
of any other 6tate, for the treatment
they receive here by corporations tem­
porarily in control of markets and trans­
portation, is robbery, pure and simple.
THE correspondents at Washing' OB who
do the newspaper work for the north­
western circuit, which includes the
specials for the Pioneer Press, are among
the brightest men in the business.
Readers of the papers in which the work
of Messrs. Dunn and Little appears can
not help but notice tho thorough and
newspaper like manner in which the
news of Washington is sent out by them.
Ur. Dunn is an old time North Dakota
newspaper man, who has succeeded in
making a very high mark for himself in
a short time. Both hustlers were city
editors in St. Paul before going to Wash­
ington in the larger field.
THE Pioneer Press knifed tho regular
republican candidate for mayor, joined
in with democrats and boodlers, and is
now piously explaining its crookedness
by trying to lay the burden of the whole
disreputable proceeding on the republic­
ans for making an "unfortunate mistake"
in the nomination of a square, reputable
republican. The surprise is the small
majority of Smith the Pioneer Press
democrat. Col. Kiefer and the young
republicans scored the biggest advantage
in the election. The republicans of St.
Paul are getting very tired of the Pio­
neer Press' piratical politics. The old
boodler can't always win.
THE burning of the insane asylum at
Longue Point. Quebec, and the crema­
tion of over 150 helpless beings, calls at­
tention to tho fact that no such calamity
could happeu to the patients car-d for
by this state. The erection of the ward
buildings ou the cottage plan, insures
against any great danger from lire.
There may be objections to the plan, on
account of increased expenses of heating,
attendants, etc., but these must certainly
be overcomo by the additional security
to life. There is as much humanity in
protecting the lives of the insane as in
ministering to tho diseases of their
minds.
A MERCHANT in Pennsylvania, whose
goods are the kind used by farmers,
writes The Alert that tho influence of
every northwestern member of congress
ought to be enlisted in protecting the
farmers of this country a while,—for a
change. He says:
"Give the farmer protection on wool
and everything he can produce. Manu­
facturers will care for themselves. Poor
farmers make poor business and poor
country."
IT seems to be settled that Hon.
George Winship, of Grand Forks, will
be the candidate of the prohibitionists
for governor. Mr. Winship will undoubt­
edly receive Governor Miller'B assist­
ance in the fight for the state offices.
The governor has not made public his
own political plans, but it ia said that he
will not rest content in Richland «-ounty,
with what lanrels he has obtained as the
farmer's governor, but will enter the nice
for the United States senate.
THE present congress will not, pass any
law to prevent the shipment of liquors
into prohibition states. Tho "original
package" decision will be allowed to
stand for all the states just as delivered
by the supreme court.
ATTORNEY GENERAL GOODWIM has de­
cided that real estate mortgages are not
conveyances" and that county auditors
!WOTiF'?
need not certify to taxes upon such
mortgagee prior to record, and that reg­
isters of deeds may record the same with­
out auoh certificates.
THAT North Dakota lottery matterwaa
a bonanza to the editors of the Twin
cities. It WHS like throwing an old boot
leg to a lot of terriers. Each editor has
got hold by the teeth and is still growl
mg, and tearing away to Bee which one
will get it all. This sport will no doubt
be kept until North Dakota furnishes
them something new to chew upon.
THE brewers in the east, it is said, have
agreed not to purchase any bnrley of
farmers who reside in prohibition statos,
no matter what the tariff may lie on the
Canadian grain. There may be justice
in this—certainly there is human nature.
THE Australian system of voting has
received another strong endorsement at
St. Paul's city election. It seems to
secure independence and pleasure for the
voter, and to banish temptation to de­
fraud people of their rights.
THE Minneapolis Tribune seemB to be
again on the slide. Some one is always
wanting to get at,aud then get away from,
the property. That buyers aro scarce
is observed by the rumors that Henry
Villard wants it.
WORKINO men are advised by circular
notices of labor committees to keep
away from Spokane Falls. The pawn­
brokers refuse to advance any more
money on tools—for bread.
CHIEF JUSTICE CORLISS' remarks on
the presentation of the resolutions con­
cerning the late M.W. Green, were about
the best yet reported.
Congregational Conference.
The second annual meeting of the
Jamestown conference of Congregat ional
churches is now iu session at the Baptist
church. The meeting opened Tuesday
when Rev. L. E. Brown of Dickinson,
delivered the usual conference sermon
and Rev. N. S. Bradley spoke a tew veil
chosen wcrds of welcomo. At this morn­
ing's session Rev. H. A. Brown lead a
devotional meeting of thirty minutes
duration and the conference then pro­
ceeded to organization. Rev. Wm
GrilBth of Syteston, was elected moder­
ator and Rev. C. A. Mack of Sanborn,
scribe. Rev. N. S. Bradley gave a pleas­
ant and instructive talk on "How I do
my work" and Rev. C. A. Mack detailed
in an interesting discourse' What Christ
does for the sinner." The program was
slightly deviated from. Rev. J. J.
Davy of Lisbon, was down to
tell about the "Reality and
and importance of revivals of religion"
Thursday afternoon, but as ho desired to
leave this afternoon, Rev. E. II. Stickney
postponed his discussion of normal les­
sons until this afternoon, and Mr. Davy
occupied the half hour which the pro­
gram allotted to Mr. Stickney.
A Chance for Fortune
Work.
Bfinard ?daniiii-.g,
St. Loins. Mo: one
ii ii ii
Nation:'1, bun!:. Ci*.
ard Fit/.pat nc :.
on« to II. A. *v in:
1''. J.). Osgood. IS'
H. Tiiui. Ctiieair
bank. St. L'iin:j. A to: ..i
Cirt and. ••. 'I
drew he thini capital
sold iu tivfuti"! hs. ""e
22i So. Front
l- Am lo Cri!i!'on'i. i'!
Withou
Great curiosity was shown as to who
was favored by fortune in the grand
monthly drawing of the Louisiana State
lottery at New Orleans ou Tuesday,
(always Tuesday) April 15. Gen'ls G. T.
Beauregard of La., and Jubal A.Early
of Va., as usual gave their personal at­
tention to the entire distribution. Ticket
No. 21,303 drew the first capita! prize of
$300,000. It was sold in twentieths at
81 each. Ono was beid by Mrs. Tandy,
Nyack. N V: and ,1 mi S Leu is
Conn one colli d-od through
bank.-Jenvy Cit N one
S. Anderson. Ohvngo. lii:
& listers .BanK. L'., iUi u::
Otis Edwards. J»os
correspondent.
Phiilip Reicuwi- ...
one by Folsent ha
cn::o, [ii: one b"
End. Centra!. S *.
Conway. Ark.. etc.
drew the seeoim cr.-i•!.
ah fr-ohl •"'.'ii
Meriden,
Nal'l
'•'t. i(V A.
-ii
ov
^l
•"o
'in'
hi-!
nggs,
0. -Sl.'Xli
O W
live
.f.
to .lami'tj forest,
one to r..-ve,ii!Hi
•a'.'o. :d*. t•'••• .i iocII
3 Atp 0 h:., Peoria,
on. rdsi«s: to (J.
•r,i« :.nkl n,
Tons Cart-y,
k'-i. .',1.»•(»
.•••..••w.tlUO,
\V Mniam,
eioiii't' I'a: one
ii
N:m r'nin-
eircr. Cal: one to \V .Mon ^ornery, i-JJ-J
Bunker bnii-iio-r. Ivm.-ns "•••.-. i.o one
to Saab. 15': ono to JVI
Tabi^r, Norbornr-. ..1 one to Ale::ancier
Co. Nat iona! (..airo, ii:: one l.o It
Warden, Oaupiisne. ?•*... .New Or
leans, L's.. etc. Tick:'! No. .• drew
a pi a
was sold in twentieths also, one to a cor­
respondent throiiL'n Weils. Fargo A: (Jo's
bank. San Francisco, Cal: one to Mrs.
Col. Grayson Tyler. Ibicklaud, Va one
to Third National bank, Louisville, Ky
one to Robt. 11. Dorsev. Station F, Cin­
cinnati. Ohio, etc. All information do
sired can be had on application to M. A.
Dauphin. New Orleans, La.
Deafness Can't be Cured
By local applications, as they can not
reach the diseased portion of the oar.
There is only oue way to cure deafness,
and that is by constitutional remedies.
Deafness is caused by an inflamed condi­
tion of tho mucous lining of the Eusta­
chian tube. When this tube gets inflam­
ed you have a rumbling sound or imper­
fect hearing, and when it is entirely
closed, deafnesH is tho result, and unless
the inflammation can bo taken out and
this tube restored to its normal condi­
tion, hearing will be destroyed forever
nine cases out of ten are caused by ca­
tarrh, which is nothing but an inflamed
condition of the mucous burfaces.
We will give Ono Hundred Dollars for
any case of Deafness (caused by catarrh)
that, we cannot cure by taking Hall's
Catarrh Cure. Send for circulars, fre».
F. J. CHENEY Co., Toledo, O.
J3T" Sold by Druggists, 75a.
COUNTY COMMISSIONERS.
(OFFICIAL.
Proceedings of board of count) com­
missioners of Stutsman county, in see-
eion at 10 o'clock a. m., May 9,
Present, a full board, Commissioner
James A. Buchanan in the chair.
Minutes of last meeting read and ap
|,tved.
'i'he following bills were on motion al­
lowed
Geo McGregor, janitor for April
and board of prisoner 888 00
Jas Winelow, lumber for county
bridges 178 53
Mrs Helen Smith, care of Atkin­
son child 11 05
E Lyman, supplies to 11 Frog
gatt 7 25
The Alert, prin ig and stationery 7 00
S S Altscul, tsion8 to the
poor, as follow.:
W Kahler 4 70
Mrs A Severn 5 23
Schmitz, jailor for April 50 00
conveying an insane
man to asylum 2 00
S McGinuis. clerks salary for
April 100 00
Wonnouberg & Avis, stationery.. 1 40
E Bowman, proyisions to A
Thomas 4 50
Jamestown Telephone Co., three
months rental of one telephone. 9 00
Alfred Steel, insurance on Muns
tield house 3 40
Hamilton, fees in justice
court 8 50
Wm H. Ford, constables fees in
justice court 5 50
A Ashley, clerk's salary for
April CO 00
A Ashley, listing real estate and
chattel mortgages, per revised
law 45 00
GeoR Toplitf & Co. coal to Mrs.
Moore 8 00
Geo Topliff & Co, 1 bbl lime to
court house 1 75
Geo Topliff Co, freight on coal
overdrawn 3 75
Chae Tancre. lowering well at court
house 5 00
A Ashley, filing 11 chattel mort­
gages for county 2 75
Steele, coiJiu for Wm Olson. 14 00
Peter Haas, boarding pauper. John
Sullivan 19 20
Amidon & Bradley, judgment costs
in tax cases 375 80
On motion board adjourned until 2
o'clock p. m.
Boird met at 2 o'clock p. m.
Present a full board.
Commissioner Buchanan in the chair.
On motion the following bills were al­
lowed:
Gull River Lumber Co., coal to the
poor, as follows:
James Kennedy $390
Charles Genzel 3 90
Prosper Deere 3 90
Mrs Severn 4 40
Mrs Fletcher 4 40
Crowlson 4 40
Mrs Kahler 4 40
Mrs Peterson 3 38
Wm Ell 4 40
Mrs Franklin 1 95
0 Wood 6 25
Overdraft ou county coal 3 00
District attorney reported back on re­
port of L. T. Hamilton, J. P., recom­
mending that the.
same be allowed. On
motion report was accopted and fees al­
lowed.
District attorney reported back on bill
of Isaac Lincoln for erroneous assess­
ment, recommeuding that the same be
not allowed. On motion report of district
attorney was accepted and bill not al­
lowed.
On motion the district attorney was
requested to have a special administrator
appointed in the case of William Olson,
deceased.
On motion a new road district was
formed, containing townships 143 and
144. range 04, to be known as district No.
1%, with Samuel Furgeson as road su­
pervisor.
On motion board adjourned until 10
o'clock a. m., May 24,1890.
Attest: WM. W. GRAVES,
County Auditor.
Valley City Alliance: On6 night last
week a couple of ladies ran up town—
out of breath—inquiring for Chief Burt.
Finding him they reported a crazy man,
without any clothes on, cutting up ca­
pers just south of Mrs.Messner's store by
the close board fence. Chief Burt hur­
ried down and sure enough—there he
was, and one of the ladies exclaimed:
"There, see him! he's just going to put
on his shirt!" and then they tied. Chief
1! rt cocked hie police club and sallied
over to gather in the fellow, but he dis­
covered him to bo the "Uncle Tom's
Cabin"' bill poster, aressed in a suit of
white duck, and in reaching for and
raising up a full sheet poster the ladiee
imagined he was going to put on a shirt.
Seed for Needy Farmers.
Needy farmers should have seed from
the fact that the support of the farmer
depends largely on the growth and de­
velopment of seeds. Let a farmer neg­
lect seeding and the result will be a seedy
looking farmer. If any farmers in need
of seeds will send in their applications to
1 the undersigned, they will be provided
with ail kinds of garden seeds, tree seeds,
millet, Hungarian, red top, timothy, flax,
corn, Held peas, etc.
Cash must accompany all orders,
L. O. HABERSTICH, Prop'r.
Valley City Seed Store.
Etitray.
One sorrel mare, 8 years old, white
stripe in face aud bay colt by her side,
about two weeks old 1
chestnut mare, 8
years old 1 sorrel mare, 2 years old, with
white stripe in face and white hind feet
ouo sorrel yearling colt, with star in face
and 1 brown mule. The above described
property left my premises Friday morn­
ing, May 2nd, 1890. Any information
concerning them will be thankfully re­
ceived and suitably rewarded.
J. J. EDDY, Jamestown, N. D.
Seed Potatoes.
We have early Dakota Victor seedling
potatoes for sale, at very low prices.
Produced at rate of 735 bushels per
acre. Finest producer and table potatoe
in tho market.
SKEKINS & VINCENT.
Oats, Feed and Horses
To trade for yearlings and 2-year old
steers. GEO. WVILIE,
At James River Nat'l Bank.
Sanborn, Barnes county, wants a
doctor.
Sufferers
FROM
Stomach and Livor derange
iiients—Dyapepsia, BiliousneHR, Sick
Headache, and Constipation—And a safe
and certain relief in
Ayer'a Fills. In all
cases where a ca­
thartic is needed,
these Pil Is are recom­
mended ly leading
physician*.
Dr. T. E. Hastings,
of Baltimore, says:
"Aver's Pills are tho
best cathartic and
I aperient within the
'reach of my profes­
sion."
Dr. John W. Brown, of Oceana, W.
Va., writes have prescribed Ayer's
l'ills
in inv practice, and find them ex­
cellent. 1 urge their general use in
families."
For a number of years I was afflicted
with biliousness which almost destroyed
my health. I tried various remedies,
but nothing afforded me any relief until
I began to take Ayer's
l'ills."—G.
S.
Wanuerlich, Seranton, Pa.
1 have used Ayer's Pills for the past
thirty years, and am satisfied I should
not be alive to-day if it had not been
for them. They cured me of dysnepsia
when all other remedies failed, and their
occasional use has kept me in a healthy
condition ever since."—T. P. Brown,
Chester, Pa.
Having been subject, for years, to
constipation, without, being able to tiiid
much relief, I at. last, tried Ayer's Pills,
and deem it both a duty and a pleasure
to testify that I have derived great, ben­
efit from their use. For over two years
past I have taken one of these Pills
every night before retiring. I would not
willingly be without then!." G. "\V.
Bowman, 2(i East Main St., Carlisle. Pa.
"Ayer's Pills have been used in my
family upwards of twenty years, and
have completely vevilied il! that is
claimed for them. In attacks of piles,
from which I suffered many years, they
afforded me greater relief than any med­
icine I ever tried."—Thomas F. Adams,
Holly Springs, Texas.
Ayer's Pills,
PREPARED BY
Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass.
gold by all Druggists aud Dealers in Medicine
Minto Journal: Manitoba papers de­
light to get crack at North Dakota,
and many a short dig have they given
us upon the failure of crops in the
drouth stricken districts last season.
Yet today, potatoes and pork are bein
shipped into Winnipeg from here to feed
those fellows, and a duty of 15 cents a
bushel paid on the former, and §3 a
hundred on the latter, and still a fair
profit left to the shipper. Several car
loads of the above have gone from
Minto. Looks as though the shortage
was with the other fellows.
To Nervous Debilitated Men.
If you will send us your address, we
will mail you our illustrated pamphlet
explaining nil about Dr. Dye's celebrated
Electro-Voltaic Belt and Appliances, and
their charming effects upon the nervous
debilitated system, and how they will
quickly restore you to vigor and manhood
Pamphlet free. If you are thus afflicted,
we will Fend you a Belt and Appliances
on
trial. VOLTAIC BELT Co., Marshall, Mich.
Nearly everybody needs a good medi­
cine at this season, to purify the blood
and build up the system. Hood's Sarsa
parilla is the most populai and success
till spring medicino and blood purifier.
It cures scrofula, all humors, dyspepsia,
sick headache, that tired feeling.
Never had a preparation a more appro­
priate name than Ayer'a Hair Vigor.
When the capillary glands become enfee­
bled by disease, age, or neglect, this
dressing imparts renewed life to the
scalp, so that the hair assumes much of
itsjoiithful fullness and beauty.
Dyspepsia causes depraved blood,
which, in time, aifects every organ, and
functiou of the body. As a remedy for
tbeue troubles, nothing can approach
Ayer's Sarsapanlla. It vitalizes the blood
strengthens the stomach, and corrects all
disorders of the liver and kidneys.
IU
3. I
The bulcl man's motto: "There is room
at the top." This top may be supplied
with a good crop of hue hair by using
Hail's ifatr Kenower. Trv it.
ONA ENJOYS
Both the method sod results when
Syrup of Fige is taken it ia pleasant
and refreshing to the taste, and acta
gently jet promptly on the Kidneys,
Liver and Bowels, cleanses the aye*
tern effectually, dispels colds, head*
aches and fevers and cures habitual
constipation. Syrup of Figs is the
only remedy of its kind ever pro­
duced, pleasing to the taste and ac­
ceptable to the stomach, prompt in
its action and truly beneficial in its
effects, prepared only from the most
healthy and agreeable substances,
its many excellent qualities com­
mend it to all aad have made it
the most popular remedy kuown.
Syrup of Figs is for sule in 50c
and $1 Dottles by all leading drug­
gists. Any reliable drujjyist -who
may not have it on hand
lib
pro­
will
cure it promptly for any oue who
wishes to try it De not accept
any substitute.
CALIFORNIA FIB SYRUP CO.
8AM FMMCiaCO, CAL.
UUIiVILU. KY.
AFLV
YORK, #.*

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