From Thursday's Daily.
Mr. George Wylie is reported on the
Jacob Smith and wife of Montpelier,
are in the city-
Mrs. L. B. Miner left last night for
visit with Michigan relatives.
Senator McGillivray of Dickinson, is
here today. He visited the asylum this
J. J. Nierling has a quantity of sugar
beet seed for distribution among those
who will plant and care for the seed.
Otto Gasal left last night for West
Superior, to begin life anew in a state
where the brewing busiuees is not pro
Alderman-elect S. S. Altschul of the
Third ward was sworn in and duly quali
fied this morning before City Clerk
Prof. J, W. Sifton, principal of the
Valley City normal school, spent yester
day (Wednesday) afternoon visiting the
Jamestown city schools.
Walsh County Record: Rev. Basker
ville, president of the Jamestown college,
delivered an excellent sermon in the
Presbyterian church last Sunday.
A telephone was placed, in Porter's
green house yesterday. Manager Darkey
says he expects to put in half a dozen
other phones in the next few weeks.
There area number of coal men from
the western part of the state iD James
town today. They are here to be present
at the opening of the bids for the
asylum's coal supply tomorrow.
Hon. Harvey Harris of Bismarck was
a passenger on No. 3 last night. He was
returning from the national^ convention
of republican leagues, in which he had a
seat aa a delegate from North Dakota.
The board of pension examiners were
in session yesterday. Among the appli
cants were Jas. Remington of Montpelier,
M. W. English, Jamestown, and J. M.
Haley of Larabee, for increase and H.
Frank Carr, who has been in Minne
apolis for the past five months, returned
to Jamestown yesterday and resumed his
old position as foreman of The Alert job
rooms this morning. Frank's many
friends are glad to have him with them
Bismarck people are agitating the for
mation of a North Dakota base ball
league. Fargo, Grand Forks and Grafton
have always been noted for being good
ball towns. These three and Jamestown
and Bismarck would make a fairly good
R. E. Johnston, advance agent for the
Ovide Musin Concert company, is in
Jamestown today, arranging with Man
ager Klaus for the appearance here of
his company. The Musin company is
one of the best on the road. It is four
years since Mnsin was here and all who
heard him then will be sure to buy
The Jamestown Dramatic club goes to
Casselton to-morrow and gives "Esmeral
da" there in the evening. Rupert's or
chestra of Fargo will furnish muBic
during the performance, and at its con
clusion a hop will be given at the hall,
A goodly number of our citizens will
accompany the club and delegations
from Fargo and Valley City will attend
also. The party goes on tip 4:30 train
Rev. J. J. Davy, lately pastor of the
Congregational church at Melville, has
accepted the call to a number of Congre
gational churches and preaching stations
in Stutsman county and has moved to
Jamestown. Pingree, Rio, Montpelier,
Windsor and Mt. Pleasant are among
the preaching stations. Mr. Davy is
highly esteemed by the Melville church
and community and will be sure to do
much good in the wide field in which he
is to labor. His family have moved into
the house lately occupied by Mr. C.
Valley City has a curiosity in horse
flesh that is simply astonishing. Last
fall J. H. Hamlin Bhipped in from Mon
tana a car of horses, or bronchos, as
they are better known. In this lot was
one that he could not sell, owing to the
fact that he had none to mate him. He
is a sorrel, stands fully 19 hands, or six
feet, four inches from floor to withers
his legs are three and one half feet be
fore touching the body, and a small
broncho can easily walk under him. A
man six feet in height cannot see over
his back, eveu when standing on tip
toe. In length he is fully 13 feet, or 17
feet from tip of nose to tip of tail.
When standing with his head as ordi
narily checked up, a six-foot man by
standing on tiptoe can just touch the
fase of th^ ear. „Hamlin's elephant" is
the cognomen he is known by.
Bismarck Tribune: Insurance Com
missioner Carey furnishes the following
list of companies that have withdrawn
from the state the present year: North
western National. Milwaukee North
British and Mercantile, London Oak
land Home. California Peoples' Fire,
Manchester. The only new company to
take ont a certificate is the Manchester
Fire, of England. The new life com
panies to do business are: Masonic Aid
of Yankton Minnesota Scandinavian of
Red Wing Odd Fellows Mutual of Piqua
Ohio. The commissioner states, how
ever, that a large number of the strictly
fraternal societies, like the Endownment
Rank, Knights of Pythias, and kindred
benevolent societies, are seeking the pro
tection of th£ department and desire the
same certificates as are accorded the
business concerns. Under the statute of
last winter, these companies are not
obfoged to apply to the commissioner,
bar they prefer it to running outside.
from Friday's Dailv.
John Gray is in from the Spiritwocftl
The Odd Fellows received a lot of new
regalia Hnd paraphernalia to-day.
Judge Hamilton has purchased a Rem
ington type-writer with all the latent im
J. J. Eddy has already seeded 400
acres. He has some Bpring plowinc to'
do yet and does not expect to get through
for two weeks.
W. B. Kahn, a prominent Cincinnati
financier and president of the Atlas Na
tional bank, has been spending a few
days in Jamestown, the guest of Nathan
Harry Blood, who has worked faith
fully at the case in The Alert office for
four or five years, is taking a little vaca
tion. He went to Fargo last night to
spend a few days.
Representative Holritz of Mandan,
who was a member of the last legislature,
is in Jamestown today. He came down
to put in a proposal to furnish the
asylum's coal supply for the ensuing
A report from St. Paul says W. H.
Burke, formerly editor of the Capital, is
aow in that city. Mr. Burke is »9so3i
ated with Dr. Shaw in the publica
tionof the Review of Reviews, a new
magazine that has already gained a wide
Express Agent Mattison has received a
circular notification that the Northern
Pacific express company has perfected
arrangements with the National Express
company, whereby the former company
now has a direct express route from
ocean to ocean.
The increase in postoffice business
an indication of increase in business all
over the city. There are a number of
firms that have a very large mail, that of
Lloyd's probably being the largest. Mr.
Fred Klapp says that the postage on one
mail sent out from the Lloyd's last night
amounted to 88.40.
Hon. Richard Sykes of Manchester,
England is again, looking over his Amer
ican investment. He came up last night
from his Lt.rchwood, Iowa, farm, stopped
at the Gladstone over night and this
morning went to Sykeston to see how
seeding operations there are progressing.
Col. Groat, Northern Pacific immigration
agent, accompanied him.
A notice of sale of uncalled for express
packages along the line of the Northern
Pacific is posted in Agent Mattison's
office. The sale will be held at Livings
ton on the 23d of this month. The un
called for packages at this place are live
in number and consigned to the follow
ing persons: John Bruner, J. T. Eason,
L. Kimble, Otto Kulwotz and C. F.
The Jamestown Dramatic company
left this afternoon for Casselton
and will present "Esmeralda," at
that place to-night. The members
of the company are W. H. Coggeshall,
Miss Cornellia Smith, Miss Eva Klaus,
H. S. Helm, E. W. Camp. Frank Casey.
Mrs. S. L. Glaspell, Mrs.E. M. Chase and
O. H. Holt. S. L. Glaspell, Mr. and Mrs.
E. P. Wells and others expected to ac
company the club.
The local Bible Society held its annual
meeting at the Methodist church last
night. Rev. J. T. Evans of Minneapolis,
delivered an address and officers for the
ensuing year were elected. The
following officers «f the society
were elected: President, E. M. Sanford,
Vice Presidents, the pastor of the city
churches, Secretary, H. B. Allen, Treas
urer and Custodian, Charles Hensel.
$13.20 was raised for the work.
Some time ago an elegant banner was
offered to the A. O. U. W. lodge in the
Dakotas that received the largest num
ber of members during the month of
April. The Langdon lodge gathered in
recruits at a lively rate and won the
banner with 35 new members. The
Jamestown lodge was not far behind,
them having beenl 29 initiations during
the month. Ft. Seward lodge, this city,
probably has the largest membership of
any lodge in the two Dakotas.
The Rio cheese factory will reopen
May 5th. The milk of a large number
of cows has been contracted for and it is
the desire of the management to secure
enough milk to run the factory to its
fnll capacity. I. C. Wade will furnish
30 of his Holsteins. Last year the facto
ry made good cheese and found a ready
market for its product, but was unable
to secure enough milk to make the busi
ness profitable, the expenses being about
the same for running at half as for full
An exchange has this to say of Musin,
the great violinist who will be at the
Opera rink, May 8th, with an excellent
concert company: Musin is the greatest
living violinist of the Romantic and
French school playing to-day, and gives
a meat wonderful performance. His
playing alone on the "G" string is well
worth the price of admission to any in
telligent man or woman. He, with his
company, gives a two and one-half hour
program, and up to the present time
this season not a single person has been
known to leave the hall during the con
The asylum trustees are in session tjys
afternoon. All the members are present.
Mr. Auld came in from Dickinson last
night and Messrs. Smith of tyheatland,
and Panlson of Mayville, arrived on the
noon train. The principal business of
the meeting will be the openihg of the
bids for the institution's coal supply for
the ensuing year. Among other matter*
upon which action may be taken are the
artesian well trouble and the matter of
providing fire protection for the institu
tion. Messrs. Lieber and Faneher, the
local members of the board, are of cotfrse
in attendance at the meeting.
I. C. Wade has catalogued his Dakota
Valley herd of Holsteins and expects to
sell a large number of animals this sea
son. His herd is the largest and best
known in the northwest. It now consists
of over 100 pure bred animals. Mr. )Vade
does not intend to go out of thdv* stock
business nor has his faith lessened in the
wonderful advantages of this country for
stock. He says North Dakota is the best
stock country in the world and' that he
can raise his stock here for one-quarter
what it would cost in the ea*t. The
Dakota Valley herd came through the
winter in fair ihape, although several
valuable animiils were lost, during Mr.
Wade's illness/ through the stupidity and
I MfeMflp ',!•'•'
carelessness of the men who were
From Saturday's Dull v.
Sanborn wants a state bank,
Rev. Mr. ,1'ickey of Moorhead, came up
on the noon train.
Public Examiner Wallace returned ou
No. 2 from Bismarck.
0. A. Boynton leturned today from a
33 mile drive in the northern part of the
Insurance Commissioner Carey was a
passenger on the belated No. 2 this morn
ing, going to Fargo, to spend Sunday.
The work that has been done in the
city park during the past few days has
wonderfully helped the appearance of
that beauty spot.
Dr. Langdon, the active and efficient
state veterinarian, came in today to in
vestigate the reported scabby sheep in
the northern part of the county.
Superintendent McCabe was at Man
dan yesterday inspecting the work of
filling in the trestle work on the west
end of tht Bismarck bridge. He says
there are two steam shovels and about
100 men engaged in the work.
C. W. Thompson, Michael Lally, Sena
tor McGillivray, Representative Holritz
aud the other coal barons who came
down to take the asylum coal contract
homo with them, departed for their re'
spective homes in the western part of the
state on No. 3 last night—without tho
contract. Tnat remains in Jamestown.
The Rockford Transcript: Indian
Agant Waugh, of Fort Totten, passed up
the line last Saturday, having been at
Jamestown for a short time on business.
He says the Indians are very industrious
this sprintr, the government having (riven
them plenty to eat and to wear, and that
a larger acreage than ever before will be
sown to wheat and oats. Most of the
Indians have good teams and seem more
contented than at any time for
Walsh County Record: The Great
Northern freight train on
Monday morning, which was loaded with
emigrants from South Dakota, was cov
ered with banners with inscriptions like
the following. "No more hauling water
five miles." "No more binder experts."
"No more 2 per cent, a month." They
probably won't haul water five miles, as
we understand the part of Canada tbey
are steering for, hasn't had rain for eigh
1. C. Wade expects to import a large
number of Shropshire sheep from Eng
land this fall and is now making arrange
ments for the venture. There is a good
demand all over North Dakota for pure,
blooded Shropshire bucks and the band
will no doubt meet with ready sale.
Last fall Mr. Wade brought in a num
ber of this kind of sheep from the east
and found the demand for them greater
than his supply. He readily disposed of
several thousand dollars worth.
Will H. Kernan.the well known jour
nalist, poet and litterateur whose bril
liant work on the Okolona States aud
afterwards in various newspapers and
magazines has delighted thousands of
readers in every state between the At
lantic and Pacific, is in Jamestown today.
Mr. Kernan is now located in St. Paul
and is associated with Editor Smalley on
the Northwest Magazine. He is making a
trip over the Northern Pacific and will
write up the country for the Northwest.
Dawson Times: Considerable damage
has been done lately by the prairie fires.
Jerry Williams lost considerable hay and
C. Unger barely saved his house and
barn, besides other damage cone in
the vicinity of Newyork town. There is a
stringent law against setting out prairie
fires. These fires do not start of their
own accord and without assistance even
if it was 90 in the shade Friday, They
are started through some one's careless
ness and seme one will be made an exam
ple of some day to £heir sorrow if
Inhere is not less carelessness manifest
The Jamestown Dramatic company
returned this morning from Casselton,
where they presented "Esmeralda" last
night to a fnll house. The play glided
along emoothly and satisfactorily. After
the play there was a dance with music
by the Rupert's Fargo orchestra. The
members of the company speak in the
highest terms of the Casselton people
and of the hospitable treatment accor
ded them. They are unanimous inex
pressing the opinion that they had a
good time and would not have missed
the triD for anything. Among those
who accompanied the club were S, L.
Glaspell, Rev. Wm. Gibb, Miss Hattie
Coggeshall and Hugh McPhee.
Frank Casey says that of the 4,000
acres that will be cropped this year
on the Carrington & Casey
farm at Melville. 2,500 will be
seeded to wheat and the rest to oats, bar
ley and flax. Of the latter crop there
will probably be 800 acres. Last year
there were 840 acres of tiax on this farm.
Generally flax is a a more profitable
crop than wheat but last year it did not
do as well as usual. Mr. Casey says
seeding has been progressing rapidly.
About 2,000 acres of wheat having al
ready been seeded. Flax is always sown
about the middle of May and most of
the other seed will be in the ground
when the time comes for flax. The out
look around Melville is fully as promis
ing as in this vicinity. Mr. Casey says
they have had fully as much if not more
rain there than we have had here.
Sanborn Enterprise: Attorneys Mc
Millan of Jamestown, and Pierson of
Sanborn, had a narrow escape from a
runaway last Tuesday. Mac. was about
to drive across the railroad track when
the horse shied at a freight car. Io en
deavoring to control the animal one of
the lines broke and they started around
in a circle. Mr. Pierson was thrown baok
over the seat onto his head in the rear of
the buckboard, and being a cripple, was
in a helpless position. Mr. Mc
lillan made a dive over the dashboard
and succeeded in catching the check rein
and prevented the horse from getting
away with them.
badly damaged derby
for Mr. Pierson and a dished wheel on
Mr. McMillan's vehicle was the extent of
the damages. It was a narrow escape for
the Sanborn attorney, who stood a good
chance of having his neck broken.
From Monday'8 Dally.
Miss Mulvehill is fiom Melville, vis
Johnie Boyle says Glass killed his
highly prized bull pup.
B. S. Russell has returned to James
town after an extended absence.
M. D. Williams will crop about 1,000
acres this year. He expects to have all
his wheat seeded by May 15th.
Among the insane patients brought to
the asylum last week was a female 88
years old. She came from Dickey
The Bismarck Tribune says that Ex
press Messenger Harrington, who form
erly lived here, is suffering from a Bevere
attack of measles.
The state bank of Carrington has been
incorported with a capital of @5,000. The
incorporators are O. G. Meacham,
Hunter and J. W. Meacham.
Mrs. Geo. H. Purchase, who has bern
quite ill for several weeks, is reported
worse to-dny. Her mother and sister,
Mrs. and Miss Kingston, of Central
mine, Mich., are here.
Dr. Manning, an old time Fargo den
tist, was a visitor to his farm near Car
rington today. He reports the seeding
of half a section and believes that a big
crop is going to reward the investment.
Michael Lally, the Dickinson coal
baron, is one of the old timers of terri
torial days. He says he was in James
town when there was nothing here but
D. M. Kelleher and the section
T. J. Carew, who lives at Spiritwood
lake was in town Saturday and informed
The Alert that he and Mr. LaBrash will
have six boats to let this summer. Mr.
Carew will put in 150 acres ot wheat this
year and confidently expects a big crop.
The Northern Pacific "white mail" ru
mor has been revived. It is now as
serted that the ixorthern Pacific will
soon put on a train that will make the
run from St. Paul out to the coast in
sixty hours and that it will be painted
I. C. Wade, who is president of the
Dairymen's association, organized last
winter, says the first annual meeting of
the association will probably be held in
June at Grand Fovks. Ex-Governor
Hoard, of Wisconsin, will be present and
deliver an address at the meeting.
Geo. B. Crum of Grand Rapids, haB
accepted a position as salesman with
Shaw & Co. and has become a resident
of Jamestown. Mr. Crum is a clever
and courteous gentleman with a varied
experience. As a house clerk in the last
legislature he was bothjpopular and effic
Park River Gazette-Witness: James
town has always bad the reputation of
being somewhat addicted to whisky.
But The Alert says that during the first
three months of the present year not a
single case was brought before the mag
istrate of that city. This was never the
case before prohibition was enacted.
The asylum board, at their meeting
Saturday, considered various matters
affecting the welfare of the institution.
The water supply question was dis
cussed but nc definite action was taken
thereon. The matter of fire protection
was considered and fire escapes were or
dered for all the buildings. The board
will meet again May 5th.
Conductor Sloan's boy, Fay, was five
years old Friday and gave a party to his
young friends in honor of the event.
Tom says the little fellow is already a
thoroughbred of the "every thing goes"
variety. In reply to the inquiry ot one
of his little guests as to whether he
could play with his dog, the coming
ticket puncher threw up both handB and
said, "yes, anything I've got."
The attorney general interprets the
wool market law to mean that the city
establishing a market must not only fur
nish free storage for the time specified,
but a man to take charge of the house,
do the making, etc., and the city be re
sponsible for any loss that may occur
before the time of free storage empires.
This is a responsibility which many
cities to not care to take, and it is doubt
ful if as many markets will be estab
lished as originally anticipated.
P. B. Groat, the head of the immigra
tion department of the Northern Pacific,
was in Jamestown Saturday. He says
there has been considerable immigration
into North Dakota this season—more
than for several preceding seasons. The
Northern Pacific is again devoting con
siderable attention to North Dakota.
The folder issued last winter by Mr.
Groat was a good immigration document.
He is so well pleased with its effective
ness that he has decided to issue another
one on the same plan this winter.
Carrington Independent: Last No
vember R. E. Walker, purchased from A.
O. Elder, 75 head of sheep at 83.50 a
head. Last Saturday Mr.Elder offered to
give Mr. Walker 83.00 ahead for the orig
inal number of sheep, but instead of tak
ing the sheep he would take the wool
and increase of the flock this year. This
would leave Mr. Walker at the end of
six months with 75 sheep that came
within 50 cents a head of paying for
themselves. Mr. Elder says he will
make the same offer to any one he has
sold sheep to. Who says there is no
money in sheep?
A. W. D. Ryman, advance agent for
Denman Thompson, is in Jamestown to
day and made arrangements with Man
ager Klaus for the' appearance here of
Mr. Thompson in his new play "The Two
Sisters" on May 11th. Denman Thomp
son is a theatrical attraction of whom
little that is new can be said. Everyone
has beard cf his "Old Homestead." "The
Two Sisters which will be given here, is
anew play and was written as a compan
ion piece to the other. Mr. Thompson is
said to be supported by an excellent
company. Jamestown, Fargo and West
Superior w»ll be their only stops between
Helena and St. Paul.
The North Dakotans who have been
spending a few weeks abroad are begin
ning to return. W. R. Kellogg arrived
home yesterday, and Editor Jewell of
Bismarck is expected today. While
away Mr. Kellogg meta number of form-
er Jamestowu residents, among them
Albert Robert at New Orleans, who had
been nearly lost at sea, off the coast of
Honduras. He and a party of Chicago
surveyors had been engaged jn exploring
the irterior of that region in the interest
of some mining speculators which did not
pan out as anticipated. At Jacksonville,
Florida, Mrs. True and Mrs. Davis
sisters of Mrs. Flint are to be
found. They reside at a beautiful
place on the St. Johns river, a short dis
ance from the city. It is a popular win
ter resort managed by Mr. Davis, and
one of the most delightful places in that
land of fruits and flowers.
W. A. Kelley, one of the popular and
riBing young men of the state spent Sun
day in Jamestown. It was his first visit
to the oity and he was very much im
pressed with our picturesque location
and the elegance and stability of our
buildings. He visited the asylum yester
day afternoon and through the kindness
of Superintendent Archibald and Major
Lovell, was privileged to inspect the
mode) institution of the northwest. It
is invariably the rule that visitors to this
institution are forcibly impressed with
the advantageous plan and remarkaolo
cleanliness of the institution and the
wonderful influence of the superinten
dent's ruin of kindness on the patients—
and Mr. Kelley was no exception to that
rule. Mr. Kelley has niade an enviable
record as the chief of the house enrolling
and engrossing force during the last two
legislatures. He is at present located at
Bismarck, doing special work in the
office of the secretary of state.
From Tuesday's Dailv.
L. C. Harris of LaMoure is in James'
Harry Blood has returned from Fargo,
where he spent several days.
There is said to be ample fall in Fifth
avenue for the proposed sewerage pipes.
Major John Waugh, the big white
chief from Ft. Totten, came down this
afternoon to spend a few days in James
The "squagh" poetry in yesterdays
Alert was a contribution from Charley
Hensel. Inadvertently the credit was
Mr. Davies has retired from the man
agement of the Commercial hotel and S.
A. Shain is again the landlord at that
well known caravansary.
One of the liveliest organizations of
the Red River valley is the Alert hose
company of Grand Forks, named after
The Alert of Jamestown.
The creamery has begun operations
again, but Mr. Smith says they are not
all the cream that they
want. Butter is a scarce article in town
Several real estate deals are now be
ing negotiated. Alfred Steel has practi
cally closed a deal for the sale of G. C.
Steele's residence, on Second avenue, to
B. P. Tilden.
The frost, several nights ago, is said to
have done considerable damage to veget
ables and grain sown broadcast. Fortu
nately there is very little of the latter in
M. Clough, the pump man, has
moved his stock into the building adjoin
ing his old.
stand on the north. The new
place has been handsomely fitted up and
he now has an attractive place of busi
By resolution of the council last night,
the seat in the council, held by Alderman
Stariha, who has removed to West
Superior, was declared vacant and a spec
ial election was called for June 2nd, to
elect an alderman to fill the vacancy.
H. Glaspell and wife of Chicago,
came in on the noon train for a visit
with Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Glaspell. Mr.
G. has large interests in Stutsman
county and is the plaintiff in the well
known land case of Glaspell vs. the N. P.
Several house holders of the city have
not waited for Arbor day to plant trees,
but have already set them out in yards
and in front of residences. Tomorrow
the city schools specially observe Arbor
day. An interesting program has been
prepared. It is given elsewhere.
At the council meeting last night the
first steps towards a sewerage system for
the city was taken. The street and
bridge committee was instructed to em
ploy T. F. Branch to make plans and
specifications for the work and to pre
pare and report at the next meeting an
ordinance authorizing the work.
H. M. Taber of Ann Arbor, Mich., after
supervising the planting of 4000 acres of
No. 1 hard for himself and eastern par
ties, returned to-day for the summer.
Mr Taber says that in his opinion wheat
will bring a good price next fall. He
sold bis last years crop, at the highest
notch, and made money even with the
short yield. He will be in the state
again during haryest and threshing.
Monday, May 11., the Alert expects to
issue a special edition containing a write
up of the city. A large number of ex
tra copies will be printed. It is an ad
mitted fact that certain lines of manu
facturing will meet with success here.
It is proposed to send these copies to all
interested parties. The leading and
most responsible business men will be
called npon for write-ups. The his
tory, mercantile intensts and future
possibilities of Jamestown will be thor
oughly discussed. A representative will
call on different mercantile establish
ments this week.
Baby's Oar Ail Suffering I'rom Hkin
Disease Covering Entire Body
Cured by Cuticura.
VT^'' V" 1
RM A8 BEEF-STEAK.
My babv was taken very sick when lie was
three months old, and In a few davs began
breaking nut. We employed both of the home
doctors, and tliey could k» nothing for him.
Then we sent for the het doctor in Eaton
ltaplds, Midi.. MKl be doctered him for two
weeks, and IK ir* \vorie a I the time and then
I took liiin to Jackson,
to a doctor who at
tends especially to
tklii diseases, ana:
then lie got worse
bun ever. Then I
»ld my husband we
tad better try the
any way did not have
any idea It would do
any good, but in less
than two months from
itlic time we began giv
ing them to liiin he
was entirely well, and
not a snot on him. His hair began growing
right oil, and we thought lie would always be
bald-headed. There was not a spot on
whole body, face, and head, only his nase and
eyes, bnt what was as raw as beef-steak So
poor there was not anything bnt bones, and so
weak lie could raise ncltherhand nor bead.
MlCS. FRANK BAKKKTT, Wintleld.Mloli.
The new blood and Skin Puritler, and great
est of Humor Hemedies, cleanse* the blood of
all impurities and poisonous element*, and thus
removes tlu* cause, while CUTICUKA, the great
skin cure, and CUTIOUHA SOAI\IUI exquisite
skin beautiller. clear the skin and scalp, and
restore the hair. Thus the CUTICUKA KKMK
DIES cure everv species of itching, burning,
scalv. pimply, and blotchy *kin. scalp, and
blood diseases, from pii\Iles to scrofula,
from infancy to age. when the best physicians
Sold everywhere. Price, CUTH'UKA. 50N.
So\i\23c. KHSOIA-KXT,H- Prepared by the
]'OTTER 1JBUG AN1» CHEMICAL 'OBPOItA
ITOX. Boston. ,,
er-Seiullor "How to Cine Blood Diseases."
Skill and Sealp purified and beau-
D/\d1 O tilled byCUTiouBA SOAP. Abso
In n« minute the Cuticura
Anti-rain PlH»t*r relieves rheumat
ic sciatiac, hip, kidney, chest, and
muscular pains and weaknesses.
C. P. Smith has had vats built in the
basement of Jnmes River National bank
building and has started an egg "pick
ling" establishment,the capacity of which
is 23,000 dozen. The "pickling" consists
of surrounding the eggs with a sort of
brine that keeps them fresh. The idea is
to buy eggs when they are plenty, pickle
them and sell here nnd elsewhere in the
winter, when tbey are scarce. There is al
ways a good market for egRS in the weot
andsuch an enterprise should prove profit
able for the projector and advantageous
for the city, in that it furnishes a good
market for hen-fruit. Mr. Smith states
that eggs are very soarce at present, but
that tbey are likely to come in from the
country at a lively rate when farmers get
There are now about 25 bicycles in
Jamestown and 10 or 15 cyders, can be
seen wheeling around the city every ev
ening. There are enough bicycle owners
here to form quite a bicycle club an it
is very likely that such will be organ
ized in the near future. Geo. L. Web
ster is the latest addition to the ranks
of the cyclers. He has just received a
machine that is a beauty. It was manu
factured especially for him and is un us
ually heavy. Eleven new safety ma
chines have been brought in this spring,
the purchasers were Dr. DePuy, M. L.
Parker, Rev. Wm Gibb, Mr. Mattison.
Frank Casey, W. B. S. Trimble, O. C.
St. Chenery, Frank Taylor,
Geo. L. Webster, A. M. Clough,
and Ralph Davidson. Among others,
who have machines are Dick Thorold,
Osmer Burleson, O. L. Churchill, E. M.
Chase, Mrs. Merry, Miss Mo Lain, Ralph
Uoper, Geo. Eager, Dell Ridgeley and A.
Deaftaess Can't be Cured
by local applications, as they cannot
reach the diseased portion of the ear.
There is only one wajr to cure deafness,
and that is by constitutional remedies.
Deafness is caused by an inflamed con
dition of the mucous lining of the Eus
tachian tube. When this tube gets in
flamed you have a rumbling sound or
imperfect hearing,' and when it is entire
ly closed, deafness is the result, and un
less the inflammation can taken out and
this tube restored to its normal condition
hearing will be destroyed forever nine
cases out of ten are caused by catarrh,
which is nothing but an inflamed condi
tion of the mucous surfaces.
We will give One Hundred Dollars for
any case of deafness (caused by catarrh)
that we .cannot cure by taking Hall's
catarrh cure. Send for circulars, free.
F. J. CHENEY & Co., Toledo, O.
Sold by druggists, 75 cents.
The N. It. Transcript Called Down.
It's not the Sioux agent named Waugh.
Whom the bucks, their papoosesaiid squagh,
Look to for rations, to fill up their maugli:
Also speak of with reverence and view
with much augh.
It's a relation at Washington (D. C.) called
the great paugli,
Who is very kind and tries to quiet their
But when tliey get ugly, he tell's them it's
The Ladies Delighted.
The pleasant effect and the perfect
safety with which ladies may use the
liquid fruit laxative, Syrup of Figs,
under all conditioift make it their fa
vorite remedy. It is pleasiag to the eye
and to the taste, gentle, yet effectual
in acting on the kidneys, liver and bow
Power.— U. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17,
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