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Jamestown weekly alert. [volume] (Jamestown, Stutsman County, D.T. [N.D.]) 1882-1925, May 12, 1892, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042405/1892-05-12/ed-1/seq-8/

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ADDITIONAL LOCAL.
Prom Weaeneidav's Dallv.
Second hand cook stoves wanted by
J. T. Eager.
A veritable family medicine box, Bee
chant's pills.
Born—To Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Sprague,
Tuesday, May 10th, a son.
A. W. Kelley & Son have 400 bushels
of German millet seed for sale.
Remember that Eager handles new
furniture as well as second hand.
Lieutenant H. C. Flint was elected
captain of Company H, last night.
Mrs. John Boyle presented her hus­
band with a bouncing boy, yesterday.
J. H. Crura has been quite ill eicce
Monday, and is still confined to the
bouse.
Three good residence lots, near north
side school house, for sale by J. T.
Eager.
Mrs. C. T. Hills and children left last
night for a visit at their old home in
Indiana.
Remember we buy and sell second­
hand stoves as well as ue»v. Johnson &
Thornhill.
Several new awnings were put up today,
one at Kelley's cigar store and another
at Brewitt's tailor shop.
The floor of several of the rooms in
the Masonic block is being laid, and the
contractors are pushing work rapidly.
Mrs. H. B. Wood leaves tonight for a
visit at her old home in Maine. She ex­
pects to be absent during the greater
part of the summer.
E. J. Gleason was in from Spiritwood
today, receiving congratulations upon his
seleotion as one of the North Dakota
delegates to Minneapolis.
Fargo Republican: This is the time of
year when a woman can go into the back
yard with a rake, a broom and a match
and drive the neighbors all away from
home.
Rev. S. E. Ryan, chaplain of the senate
and Assistant Clerk Sanford of the house,
will have an opportunity to resume their
duties at the capital, on account of the
extra legislative session.
Rev. George Johnson and wife of
Weston, Minnesota, are visiting their
son, Dr. E. M. Johnson of this city. Mr,
Johnson is enroute to Portland to attend
the Presbyterian conference.
Mayor Fuller has appointed the fol­
lowing additional committees of the
council, for the ensuing year: On sew­
erage—Aldermen Lieber, Mason and
Buckley. On streets and bridges
Aldermen Johnson, Fletcher and Mason.
The sewerage committee was created by
resolution of the council at their last
regular meeting, and will give the sub­
ject immediate consideration.
A. F. Raymond died at half past eight
o'clock last night, at his farm residence
eight miles north of the city. He was
46-years of age and leaves a family. A
severe attack of infiamation of the blad
der is reported as the cause of death.
The funeral will be held tomorrow after­
noon at the Congregational church,
under the auspices of Ft. Seward lodge,
A. IX U- W- of which Mr. Raymond was
a member.
The Banner, Devils Lake: "In this
issue we print two good articles from the
JamestoWa schools, one by 'Cornelia B.'
and another—an eway on 'Gophers'—bv
Eddie Clemens, of the fourth grade.
is but 11-yeara old, and his essay
does him credit. We are always glad to
have any sort of school work done by
pupils of North Dakota for publication.
This essay of Eddie Clemens is part of
the Friday afternoon exercises at the
Jamestown school, participated in by all
the pupils."
Two pleasant social parties were given
yesterday by Jamestown ladies, at the
residence of Mrs. C. E. Blackwell on
Third avenue. The ladies entertaining
were Mrs. Blackwell, Mrs. H. N. Shaw
and Mrs. F. B. Fancher. During the
afternoon a coffee was given, and in the
evening a progressive "cinch" party. The
handsome rooms of the Blackwell resi­
dence were thronged on both occasions.
The refreshments were of a most elegant
description, the tables were ornamented
with flowers and soiilax, and the card
tables the scene of constant excitement
and hilarity. Mrs. E. J. Schwellenbach
and Mr. O. L. Churchill were awarded
the booby prizes, Miss Lillie McGinnis
and Dr. DePuy the tokens of btst play­
ers. The affair was one of the most
elaborate and successful of any^social
event given in the city for along time.
Mr. Saunders' Statement.
Editor Alert:—I have read the com­
munication of Mr. M. D. Williams in
Tuesday's Alert. I am unable to find
the postal card referred to. It is unim­
portant anyway, as I hail been instruct­
ed by the last convention of our party to
call a convention, not later than March
20tb, for the purposes mentioned in the
call. Perhaps if I had called the com­
mittee, a minority might have responded,
as was the case with Mr. Williams' com­
mittee, and I thoulrJ net have felt like
"proceeding to business," as did Mr.
Williams when he issued an address to
•oters, utterly ignoring prohibition the
main issue of.the last campaign, without
consulting the other members of the
committee. I presented my statement
of cash received and disbursed at that
time because I did not expect another
opportunity to see even a minority of the
members of the oampaign committee of
1890 together again. I have neither time
nor money to spare to take a trip to
Grand Forks every few weeks to meet
with committees, when the same and
even better results can be accomplished
by a single convention.
I have no means of knowing how many
of the gentlemen, other than those men­
tioned as being members of the farmers
alliance, were members of that organiza­
tion. They all declared themselves as
"prohibitionists" and said nothing about
their membership in the farmers alliance
in the "declaration of principles" signed
by them. I have no reason to suspect
that any, except the would-be "leaders,"
are now untrue to the prohibition cause.
As to the committee of the last cam­
paign being a "campaign committee"
and not a "state central committee" I
will say if any person doubts my word, I
will refer them to the published report of
the convention which appointed said
committee, of which Mr. Williams was
chairman. E. E. SAUNDERS.
Jamestown, N. D., May 10,1802.
The Grip
Leaves its victims very weak and de­
bilitated. flood's Sarsaparilla is just
what ia needed to restore the strength
and vigor so much desired and to expel
all poison from the blood.
Hood's Pills cure sick headache.
Dog lost—One shepherd dog, black
and shaggy, called Rover. Liberal re­
ward. Address N. C. Shaver, Montpelier,
or call at Hensel's store.
Lost—Brown bird dog, with nickel
collar. Dark fringe on ears, slightly
lame in left hind letr. Suitable reward
for his return. John Burns.
Farmers, it will pay you to protect
your stock against accident and death
from any cause, in the Mutual Benefit
and Trust company, by Geo.Farnswortb,
special agent, Jamestown, N. D.
For Over Fifty Years.
MKS. WINSLOW'S SOOTHING STRUP for
children teething, is the prescription of
one of the best female nurses and phy
sicians in the United States, and has
been used for over fifty years with never
failing success by millions of mothers
for their children. During the process
of teething its value is incalculable. It
relieves the child from pain, cures dys
entery and diarrhoea, griping in the
bowels, and wind-colic. By giving health
to the child it rests the mother Pjice
25c. a bottle
Annonncement.
I hereby announce myself as acandi
date for county superintendent of
Echools, at the coming school election in
June. FRED M. WANNER.
Some of the Giand Army boys may be
interested in the following, from Alex.
B. Pope, A. D. C., commander, dep't
Tenn. and Ga. He says: "We have had
an epidemic of whooping cough here,
(Stewart, Tennessee,) and Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy has been the only medi­
cine that has done any good." There is
no danger from whooping cough, when
this remedy is freely given. It com
pletely controls the disease. Fifty cent
bottles for sale by City drug store.
Thursday's Retail Markets.
No. I hard wheat 65
No. 1 northern 64
No. 2 northern 59
No. 3 northern 54
Rejected 40
Flax 70
Oats 30
Butter, per pound, 20 to 25
Eggs, (scarce) per dozen 15
Hay, per ton 37 00 to 10 00
LATtST MARKET REPORT.
St. Paul Union Stock Yards.
SOUTH ST. PAUL, May t.\ 18fli
HOGS—[email protected] lower. Demand good, but not
as good for 11
on tunas as yesterday. Yards
cleared.
CA'ITLE—Steady and active. A light run
and more cattle would have sold. Good
butcher stuff and good stockers and feeders in
demand Prime steers. $3.5t.i®3.75 good steers,
[email protected] prime cows, 3
J.5
@2.85
good cows,
$3.00©i.50 common to fair cows, $1.25i&2.uo
light veal calves, [email protected] heavy calves, $.'.00
@3.00 stockers, S2.0UgtJ.50 feeders, [email protected]
bulls, stags and oxen,
SHEEP—Steady. But half a load on the
market. Good muttons in demand. Wooled
muttons and lambs, $5.0.,©$u.«) mixed, [email protected]
6.-5 shorn muttons, $1.5I.(&->.U0.
Receipts: Hogs, 80u cattle, 100 calves, 10
sheep,
J.
Minneapolis Grain.
MINNEAPOLIS, May, 12,
Chicago
I8FC.
WHEAT—May opening, 80c highest, 80c
lowest, 80c closing, 80c July opening, HSJ^c
highest, 8.- -ac lowest, 8lc closing, 8114c.
On Track—No. 1 hard, 83J4c No. 1 Northern,
81J4c No. Northern, [email protected]!t.
Chicago l.ive .Stork.
CHICAGO UNION STOCK YARDS I
May U'. 1HSU.
CATTLE—Market barely steady.
HOGS—Active, strong and 5c higher.
Heavy. mixed and medium, §4.90
©4.7-i light,
S fl E P—Stead y.
Receipts: Cattle, 5,000: hogs, 17,030 sheep,
6,f)J0.
Grain and Provision*.
CHICAOO, May 1ft 1880.
OPENING PRICK8.
WHEAT—May, July, 8%.
COKN—May, Vrft July, iij^c.
OATS-May, July, 2yj4c.
POKK—July, $'..77.
LARD-July,
SHORT RIBS—July, $5.85.
CMMMNO PRICKS.
WHEAT-May, 81Jc July, 8Jtfc.
CORN—May. 47j4je July, 4'i^c.
OATS—May, 30c: •luly,:»%
POKK—July, *a.75a».77J$.
LARD-July: $H.:«J4'i6.3S.
SHORT BUid—July, f.b.Ho'05 87J*.
Hood's Sarsaparilla absolutely cures
where other preparations fail. It posses­
ses medicinal merits peculiar to itself.
Constipation and all troubles with the
digestive organs and the liver, are cured
by Hood's Pills. Unequalled as a dinner
pill.
THE OLIVE BRANCH.
1! Is Extended by the Methodist Con­
ference to Their Southern
Brethren.
A Prospect That the Two Divisions In
America May Be Again
United.
The Report of the Committee on Con
•titutlon Brings About Lively
Debate.
OMAHA, May 11.—It is quite probable
that before this conference adjourns the
Methodist church will, in the words of
the stump speaker, know no north and
no south, Au effort to bring the church
North and South together is being made
and communications have already been
opened with the officers of the Church
South by the committee on the state of
the church, to whom the following
resolutions offered by Dr. King of New
York were read:
Resolved, That the members of the gen­
eral conference of the Methodist Episcopal
church rejoice greatly at the fidelity and
prosperity of the great Methodist Episco­
pal Church South whose membership has
advanced from 4,000 to 1^0,000 in the last
twenty-six years.
That we sympathize heartily with the
desire for reunion so eloquently expressed
by our beloved Bishop Foster, and we de­
voutly pray for its speedy consummation.
That the general conference is hereby
requested to take such action as it deems
best to secure the organic union of the
Methodist Episcopal Church South and
other Methodist churches.
This was referred without discussion,
the feelings of the conference being well
known. The North will again extend
the olive branch of peace to the South,
and many have great hopes that this
will at last be crowned with good re­
sults.
The special order of the day, tho re­
port of the constitutional committee,
was called up at 10 o'clock. Immedi­
ately there was confusion. Dr. Buckley
asked the conference to allow Bishop
Merrill to speak on the question (a mat­
ter prohibited by the rules.) Dr. Neeley
opposed it and thought the conference
could not afford to lay down precedent
and allow the bishops to speak and thus
use their influence on the floor in the
interest of legislation. Dr. Myley, of
New York, thought that the bishop
should be allowed to speak. If such a
thing is to imperil the good of the
church then do away with the rule.
Dr. Kynnett, of the Iowa conference,
also favored the motion. Dr. Buckley
again secured the floor and made an ex­
tended speech.
CONGRESSIONAL.
The Senate.
WASHINGTON, May 11.—Mr. Mitchell,
of Oregon, presented a resolution in­
structing the committee on quadro
centennial to inquire into the desirabil­
ity of making an appropriation to
enable
the National Guard of the various states
to hold an encampment at the world's
fair. Referred.
A bill taken up from the calendar to
establish the boundaries of Yellowstone
park, drew from Mr. Vest some strong
remarks in regard to an unscrupulous
lobby which he said was maintained in
Washington for the purpose of obtain­
ing a railroad charter through th$ Yel­
lowstone park and selling it to the
Northern Pacific. He openly asserted
that this lobvyinsome mysterious man­
ner controlled the action of the house,
and would not allow this or any other
bill to pass till the railroad charter got
through.
The Hans*.
WASHINGTON, May 11.—The house
passed a number of resolutions to print
various government reports.
Mr. Richardson of Tennessee, said it
would never be possible to secure any
economy in public printing unless cer­
tain restrictions were made. The de­
partments were allowed to much li­
cense.
The house then went into committee
of the whole on the sundry civil appro­
priation bill (Lester, of Georgia, in the
chair.) It was agreed that five hours
be given for general debate. The pres­
ent bill appropriates $23,107,787, the
bill of last year being |3»,3«rj,363. The
debate was opened by Mr. Cogswell, of
Massachusetts.
Objasct to the Bill of Fare*
DETROIT, May 11.— Thirty-five nurses
in the training school of Grace hospital,
an institution founded and supported
by United States Senator McMillan, are
in open revolt against the quality and
quantity of the food furnished them by
the hospital managers. The latter as­
sert that the fault lies with the cooks
and will order an investigation. It is
thought thai when the matter reaches
the ears of Senator McMillan, who is
now in Washington, immediate steps
will be taken to correct the abuse.
Tearing Down the Planters' Horn.
ST. LOUIS, May 11.—The work of de­
molishing the old Planters' House, the
historic old pile known the world over,
has begun. The house was first estab­
lished April 1, 1841. During the war
the Planters' House was headquarters
for the army officers. All of the fa­
mous politicians of national fame
stopped beneath this hospitable roof. In
a year or two a new structure will
adorn the present site.
Child* at lleafar.
DENVER, May 11.-Mr. George W.
Childs and party arrived in this city at
6:15 p. m. They were met at the depot
by committees from the chamber of
commerce and the Typographical union
and escorted to th6 Metropole where an
informal reception was held. An
elaborate programme for the entertain
ment 6f the party has been arranged.
LED BY AN AMERICAN.
Veneinelan Insurgents Defeated with
tireftt Inu Near Loi Teque*.
NEW YORK, May 11.—A special dis­
patch to Tne Herald from Caracas,
Venezuela, says advices have been re­
ceived there that an engagement has
been fought a few miles south of Los
Teqnes, between 400 government troops
and H50 insurgents. The government
troops were escorting a party of en­
gineers. It was the purpose of the in
surgents to drive Palacio's troops back
into Los Teques, but after fighting all
day Saturday, the latter still held their
ground. The insurgents left nearly
one-third dead and dying on the field
when they finally retreated. The gov­
ernment troops sustained a loss of only
twenty-five killed and thirteen
wounded. Tho government troops in
this fight were under command of an
American who was sent away from
West Point before his term of study
was completed for acts of insubordina­
tion. He afterward appeared in South
America as a civil engineer, and ac­
cepted a place in the dictator's army on
account of the pay and promises of po­
litical advancement at the close of the
Nut Knsitjr Kemodlrd.
ROME, May 11.—It is believed that
the ministerial crisis will be of long du­
ration as it does not appear possible to
form a cabinet which, with the present
temper of the chamber, would stand a
fair chance of commanding a majority.
The fact is that the chamber is hope­
lessly divided among cliques mid fac­
tions. There is a lack of decision as to
what is the best means of delivering
the country from its disaster.
Will Let Women Vote.
NEW YORK, May 11.—A telegram re­
ceived in this city from Ottawa, Can.,
says: "Eighteen thousand women
have memorielized the dominion par­
liament to be enabled to vote for mem­
bers of that body. Prime Minister Ab­
bott has informed Mrs. Mary McDon­
nell, of Toronto, the woman's represen­
tative, that their request will be
granted.
For Vnlknvitch's Murder.
CONSTANTINOPLE, May 11.—Mordjan
Christo has been sentenced to death for
the murder of Du Vulkovitch, late Bul­
garian diplomatic representative at
Constantinople. The crime was com­
mitted in February last.
DOCTORS DUEL.
Reported Fight lletwaeii Halt I more Phy­
sician* Over a Society Lady.
NEW YORK, May 11.—A Washington
special says two Baltimore physicians
are reported to have fought a duel with
swords on the Potomac near Washing­
ton. One is said to have been wounded.
The quarrel is stated to have grown out
of jealousy and a Baltimore belle is re­
ported to be interested in the matter.
Louisiana Legislature.
BATON ROUGE, La., May 11.—The
legislature assembled at noon. The
list of members was read and the mem­
bers sworn in. The senate completed
organization and elected Hiram H. Lott
president pro tern, and both houses ad­
journed for the day. There is now
talk of a combination between Mc
Enery and the Farmers' Alliance mem­
bers for the purpose of securing the
United States senatorship for Hon. T.
Adams, president of the Farmers' Alli­
ance, and giving the McEnery men the
speakership of the house and the circuit
judges.
Horaea Cremated.
NEW YORK, May N. —Shortly after 2
a. m., fire broke out in the stable of
Henry Gusue, on West Sixth street, de­
stroying the building and roasting to
death twenty-seven horses belonging to
various parties. The fire spread to a
building adjoining occupied on the up­
per floors by a number of tenants, who
made their escape with difficulty amid
great excitement. Three firemen were
injured. Loss from fl5,000 to $20,000.
To Pension Confederate Veterans.
NEW ORLEANS. May 11.—A meeting
of Confederate veterans held in this
city has determined to apply to the
legislature for the passage of a pension
law that will give all Confederate vet­
erans crippled, disabled or otherwise
incapable of supporting themselves a
pension of from $6 to $13 a month. The
demand will probably be granted and
will cost the state from $50,000 to $100,
000 a year.
Engineering a Sherman Honm.
NEW YORK, May 11.—A special to
The Press from Nashville, Tenn., says
that-ex-Senator Thomas C. Piatt, who
is there, said that ho was for John
Sherman for president. Mr. Piatt is in
Nashville with nine other New York
millionaires, each one of whom said Mr.
Piatt was engineering Sherman's boom,
and his conference with Chairman J. S.
Clarkson next week wili be with regard
to pushing Sherman against Harrison.
Didn't Change the Date.
INDIANAPOLIS, May 11.—Secretary
Millikin, of the Republican state cen­
tral committee, has authorized the
statement that the date for the Repub­
lican state convention has not been
changed. The state central committee
a few days ago held a meeting to con­
sider the advisability of selecting an
earlier date, but it was finally decided
to hold the convention at Fort Wayne
on the original date, June 28.
In Favor of Shouk.
WASHINGTON, May 11.-The house
committee on the elections has decided
the contest of Reynolds against Shouk,
from the twelfth Penn«ylvania district,
in favor of Shouk,Republican,the sitting
member. The vote was unanimous.
O'Sulllvaa Burled.
MONROE,
Wis., May 11.—O'Sullivan
was buried in the little cemetery at
Puddlednck beside the graves of his
parents. The attendance was very
large.
TMK CROCUS' SOLILOQUY.
I waked are bluebirds 'gan to trill
When peony bulbs In •lumber lay,
Aad wild winds whistled loud and shrill
Acroaa the sunset buyl
I rose, for then I longed to see
Again the friends I loved but, oh.
My thorny neighbors hindered met
That's why so frail I growl
Red roaea my proud neighbors are.
And one old hypocritical plum!
They rake my breattt, and ia It fair
That they no near should come?
But though they build their tangled bowers,
Not one of every prickly elf
Can catch a aunbeam for their flowers.
Ay, quicker than myselfl
In early spring their atalks are bare.
And through them glance tho sunbeam
bright
By rifling earliest, my share
I get of life and light!
1 love the world! my friends I love!
But, oh, I never wrong my .neighbors!
On those who utrlve their worth to prove,
Fortune liestowa ber favors!
—Arthur E. 8uiith in Arkantutw Traveler.
A Jeweler'a Story.
A jeweler relates this surprising story
"Some time ago Mr. A. came to mj
place and bought a pair of diamond ear­
drops for his daughter, a girl of seven­
teen or eighteen, who was attending
school. Ber teacher was struck with
the gems and asked leave to borrow
them and take them home. This per
mission was readily given. A few days
later 1 went into a lapidary's shop thai
1 was in the habit of visiting to get jobs
done once in a while, and there 1 saw a
pair of earrings beside the cutting wheel.
'Hello,: said 1, 'where did these come
from?'
"The lapidary said: 'Oh, that's a jot
that came in this morning from Funken
stein, down the street. He wants th«
diamonds taken out and paste put in
their place.
'Well,' said I, 'you'd better save youi
labor. Don't do any work on those until
you hear from me.' I went to Mr. A.
brought him to see the earrings, then we
went to Fnnkenstein's together and asked
how he came by them—for they were the
pair that 1 had sold a few days before.
He said that they had been brought tc
tiim by Mrs. a school teacher, whe
tiad concluded to sell the stones and re­
place them with imitations. We decided
to spare the woman, and of course the
diamonds were returned, but 1 nevei
learned how Fnnkenstein squared ac­
counts with her. "—Brooklyn Eagle.
'•'ne Nutmeg Tree.
The nutmeg is the kernel of the fruit
of severel species of trees growing wild
in Asia, Africa and America. The cul­
tivated nutmeg tree is from fifty to
seventy-five feet hi?*h and produces fruit
for sixty years. The fruit is of the size
and appearance of a roundish pear, yel­
low in color. The fleshy part of the
fruit is rather hard and resembles can­
died citron.
Within is the nut, enveloped in tlie
curious yellowish red aril known to us as
mace. Up to 1796 the Dutch, being in
nessession of the islands producing the
only valuable variety of the nutmeg,
jealously tried t«. prevent the carrying of
the tree or a living seed *f it into any
territory iinterifndonf of Dutch rula
There is one remedy which every family
should keep on hand. Mr. John Carpen­
ter of Goodland, Indiana, says of it: "I
tried Chamberlain's Colis, Cholera and
Diarrhoea remedy, for diarrhoea and
severe cramps, and pains in the stomach
and bowels, with the best reeulte. In
the worst oases I never had to give more
than the third dose to effect a cure. In
most oases one dose will do. Besides its
other good qualities, it is pleasant to
take." 25 ana 50 cent bottles for sale by
City drug store.
INVALIDS
Gain rapidly ia health and strength by the
use of Ayer's Sarsaparilla. This medicine
substitutes rich and, pure bfood, for the
impoverished fluid left in the veins after
feveii and other wasting sickness. It im­
proves the appetite and tones up the system,
so that convalescents soon
Become Strong
active, and vigorous. To relieve that tired
feeling, depression of spirits, and nervous
debility, no other medicine produces the
speedy and permanent effect of Ayer's Sar­
saparilla. F. O. Loring, Brockton, Mass.,
writes: I am confident that anyone suffer­
ing from the effects of scrofula, general de­
bility, want of appetite, depression of spirits,
and lassitude will be cured
By Using
Ayer's S.-irsaparllla for I have taken it, and
speak from experience."
In the summer of 1888, I was cured of
nervous debility by the use of Ayer's Sarsa­
parilla."—Mrs. H. Benolt, 6 Middle St., Paw
tucket, R. I.
"Several years ago I was in a debilitated
condition. Other remedies having failed, I
began to take Ayer's Sarsaparilla, and was
greatly benefited. As a Spring medicine, I
consider it invaluable."—Mrs. L. S. Win­
chester, Ilolden, Me.
Ayer's
Sarsaparilla
Pre]
Soli
Dr. J. C. Ayer fc Co., Lowell, Urn
by alf Druggists. Price $1 six bottles,96.
Cures others, will cure you
NOTICE OF SALE.
Notice is hereby given, that by virtue of a
special execution. Issued out of. and under the
seal of the district court. in and for the county
of Stutsman and stale of North Dakota, upon a
decree for £007.30, docketed in the said court, on
the 6th day of Mav, 1899. ill an action wherein
Salmon I. Heeclter is plaintiff and George H.
Oppy, Mary E. Oppy. western Farm Mortgage
Company, and J. L. Brown as assignee, are de­
fendants, and directed and delivered to me as
sheriff of said county, I will veil the re.il property
described as follows, to-xvit:
Tlie southeast quarter of section eight in town­
ship one hundred and thirty-nine north, of
range sixty-two west lit said coun­
ty, to the highest bidder for cash, at
public auction at the front door of the court
noute in Jamestown, in said csunty on Satur­
day, the 18th dav of June, A. D. 1898, at 2 o'clock
m. of that day: or so much thereof as ntav he
necessary to satisfy the said execution, together
with the interest and costs thereon.
Dated May S, 1802.
MICHAELH.SCHHITZ,
Sheriff of Stutsman County. N. I).
W. F. Mason, Attorney for said plaintiff.
First Pub. May 12,1992.
BAD ECZEMA ON BABY
Head one Solid Sore. Itching Awful.
Had to Tie His Hands to Cradle.
Cured by Cutlcura.
Our little bo* broke out on his head with a lnd
form of eoiema, when ha was four raonths old.
Wo triad three doctors, but they did not bel.p hiiro.
We then used your three CuTicuaA BIMSDIES,
aud after using them eleven weeks exactly accord
log to directions, be began
to steadily Improve, awl
after the use of tlicm for
•even months bis head was
entirely well. When wo
began using Itbls head wne
••olid sore from the crown
to his eyebrows. It was
also all over his
ears, moat
of his face, and small placca
on different parts of hie
body. There were sixteen
weeks that we bad to keep
his hands tied to the cradle
•nd hold them when ho
was taken up and hnd to
keep mittens tied on his hands to keep his finger­
nails out of the sores, as he would acrmtcn 1 be
could In any way get his hands loose, we know
your CtrrictraA Rsxsniss cured him. We feel
«nfo in recommending them to others.
GEO. B. JANKTTA HABBIS, Webster, Ind.
'4
Cutlcura Resolvent
Tho new blood and Skin Purifier, and greatest of
Humor Remedies, cleiowi the blood of all impuri
tloi and poisonous elements, and thua removes the
c:iuso, whilo CUTICURA, the great skin cure, nml
CUTICOKA SOAP, an exquisite skin bcauttflcr, clear
tho skin and scalp, and restore thehulr. Thus the
CUTICDBA ltEMBUlsa euro every «pcciei of itching,
burning, scaly,pimply,and blotchy skin, scalp, and
blood diseases, from pimples to scrofula, from
Infancy to age, when the best physicians fail.
Sold everywhere. Price, CnTlciniA, 60c. SOAP,
25c. RESOLVENT, 1.00. Prepared by the I'OTTKB
Dauo
AND CUBMICAZ. CORPORATION,
Boston.
S3*Scnd for IIow to Cure Skin Diseases," 64
pages, SO illustrations,
and 100 testimonials.
BABY'S
'ft Skin nnd Scalp purified and beautified
by CUTICURA SOAP. Absolutely pure.
PMNS MID WEWNES8E8
Of females instantly relieved by that
new,elegant, and infallible Antidote to
Pain, Inflammation, and Weakness, the
Cutlcura Anti-Pain Plaster.
Stray—Gray mare, weight about 1050
branded HII on left ehoulder, G—J
on left hip. Inquire on nw^« see. 2,
twp. 139, range 62.
STATEMENT
for tlie vcar ending lecemler
31, A. 1). 1891. of the condition and affairs of
the Travelers Insurance Company of Hartford,
organized under tho laws of the state of
Connecticut, made to the commissioner of insur­
ance of the State of North Dakota, in pursu­
ance of the laws of saul state.
President—.lames •. Patterson.
Vice President—Custavus T. Davis.
Secretary—Rodnev Dennis.
Principal Office—ll'irtfonl, Conn.
Attorney tor service in the State of North
Dakota:
Name—A. h. Carey.
Locat inn—Bismarck.
Organized or incoriioratcd June 17tli, 18G3.
Commenced business April 1st, l8t)l.
CAi ll'AIi.
Amount of capital stock paid up
in cash 600,0C0 CO
ASSETS.
Value on real estate owned by tlie
company 8 1,255,204 78
Loans secured by deeds ol trust
or mortgages' on real estate 3,100,933 SO
Loans secured by collaterals 1,1711,387 0-1
State, city, county and other..
bonds 3,400,057 5fi
Railroad bonds and stocks 2,50!t,i!41 50
Bank stocks 904,421 00
Cash on hand and in bank 858.501 57
Interest due and accrued 53,789 81
Net amount of defei red and out­
standing premiums 315,512 14
Total unadmitted as­
sets S
Total assets $ 13,613,111 95
LIABILITIES.
Policy claims due and
unpaid
Policy claims in pro­
cess of adjustment,
or adjusted and not
due 128,993 10
Policy claims resisted
by the company.... C5,ioo 00
Total policy claims $
Net present value of all outstand­
ing policies—"Actuaries," 4 per
cent
Amount of all other liabilities....
Total liabilities.
Total $
Deduct premiums
paid for re-insur­
ance
192,082 10
10,931,453 49
10,000 00
.$ 11.123.54S 58
INCOME.
New premiums.
ltenewal premiums
2,467.241 23
1.351,269 05
3,818,510 28
47,157 63
Tolal premium income 8 3,771,352 65
Interest and dividends received.. 026.191 13
Kents received 57,041 34
Total income 8 4,454,585 12
EXPENDITURES.
Paid for losses and additions.....? 1,473.365 95
Paid for matured endowments
and addition* 123,026 00
Paid to annuitants 2,252 15
Paid for surrendered policies 122,349 9tf
Dividends paid to stockholders. 96,000 00
Cash paid during the year for
commissions and salaries 1,069,601 82
Taxes paid during the year 55,842 04
Kents paid during the year 32,181 33
Cash paid for advertising 51,429 73
Amonnt of all other cash expendi­
tures 164.262 68
Total expenditures $ 3,l90,3n 86
MISCELLANEOUS.
Whole number of policies
written in North Dakota
during the year 322
Total risks taken during the year
iu North Dakota $ ,810,000 00
Total premiums received during
the year in North Dakota «.2S8 22
Total losses paid during the year
iu North Dakota 1,386 99
Total losecs incurred during the
Year 1,388 99
STATU OF NORTH DAKOTA, I
OFFICE OF COMMISSIONER OF INSURANCE,
I, A. L. Carey, commissioner of insurance of
the State of North Dakota, do hereby certify
that tlie foregoing is a true abstract of the
original statement now on tile In this office.
In testimony whereof, I have hereunto set my
hand and afllxed the seal of this office at Bis­
marck. tills 4th day of May, A. 1). 1892.
rSeall A.L. CAREY,
Commissioner of Insurance.
STATE OF NORTH DAKOTA,
OFFICE OF COMMISSIONER OF INSURANCE.
COMPANY'SCEKTIFICATEOF AUTHOBITY
Whereas, Tho Travelers Insurance Com­
pany, a corporation organized under the
laws of Connecticut, has filed In this office a
'worn statement exhibiting its condition and
business for the year endiiiK December 31, 1891,
conformable to tne requirements of the laws of
this state regulating the business of insurance
and
Whereas, The said company has filed in this
office a duly certified copy of its charter, with
certificate of organization. In compliance with
the requirement of the insurance laws afore­
said
Now, therefore, I, A. L. Carey, Commissioner
of Insurance of the State of North Dakota, pur­
suant to the provisions of said laws, do hereby
certify that tne above named company is fully
empowered through its authorized agents, to
transact its appropriate business of Life and
Accident insurance in this state, according to
tows thereof, until the 31st day of December? A.
In testimony whereof. I have hereunto set niv
hand and seal at Bismarck, this 23rd day of
January, A. D. 1892.
(Seal A. L. CAKEY,
Commissioner of Insurance.
First Publication May II.

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