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LIMB FROM LIMB. Terrible Work of Two Vicious New foundland Dofa Near Jefferson vllle, Ind. They Attack the 3-Year-Old Child of Tkelr Owner aid Tear It to Pieces. Anns aad Limbs Horribly* Lacerated and the Cklld Completely Disemboweled. JEFFERSONVILLE, Ind., July 25.—Torn Into shreds was the fate of Charles Keebler, 8 years of age. The child was the son of Lawrence and Mary Keebler, residing four miles from the city, on the Charleston pike. The Keeblers have in their possession two massive Newfound land dogs. For months the animals have meen a menace to the neighbors, and it was only on important missions that any person acquainted with the ferocious beasts dare go on the premises. Early in the morning the Keeblers left the house and repaired to the field to work. The child, save an attendant, was alone in the house at play. Sud denly the dogs entered the room and went to where the child was sitting, when the littie one began to caress them. The dogs showed no disposition to be friendly, and instead commenced an attack upon the child, with an evident intention to devour it. Its screams were antagonizing in the extreme and brought the attendant to the room, who discov ered that the boy had been literally torn to pieces, and was at the mercy of the infuriated beasts. The woman procured a club and started for the dogs, but they only released their deadly teeth from the child's body to attack and chase her from the room. Not content with what the vicious brutes had already done they renewed their assault upon the almost lifeless form of the infant. At this juncture the father of the child arrived on the scene and at once procured an ax, which he used with deadly effect on his dogs. An investigation of the infant's wounds revealed that its arms, face and limbs were horribly lacerated, and the child was completely disemboweled. A DAY OF HORRORS. Rficord of Crimes Hiid Canunltleii Through out Nebraska. OMAHA, July 25. —This has been a day of horrors in Nebraska. At Chadron John King killed John Geriman while trying to evade arrest for beating Dr. Mc fipugal, who had been intimate with Mrs. Oeriman. Sam Propeact fell into a grain elevator at Springfield and had his legs and arms mangled. Near Hooper Mrs. Miller and a servant were killed by lightning. At Junita Bob Canwell, years old, killed his 3-year-old sister by blowing her head off with a shotgun that had not been fired for years. Otto Berger was killed by lightning near Oakland. Arthur Slater was overcome by heat in a hay field near Union and tiled in an hour. Four cases of sunstroke are reported from different points, but the sufferers are alive. Ida Ebright, the 19-year-old daughter of ex-Mayor Ebright, of Beatrice, fell dead in Dr. Carricker's office in Omaha. She had called at the office for the pur pose of having the doctor produce an abortion. He indignantly refused and she swooned away and died almost in stantly. A Mother Superior IHTUL. MILWAUKEE, Wis., July 25.—Mother Carunie, mother superior of Notre Dame and commissary general of the order in America, died at Notre Dame convent in this place at 7:30 a. m. She was born in 1832 near Paris, France. Mother Carunie came to America in 1847, when 25 years old and assisted in founding the order of Notre Dame in this country. Since 1060 she has been its head. Lung troubles caused her death brought on by exposure in a severe storm twelve years ago. Smallpox Eradicated. VICTORIA, B. C., July 25.—Smallpox in British Columbia has been systemati cally and thoroughly eradicated and with unrelaxed precautions which will be kept by the authorities no fur ther trouble is expected from the disease. The city has been disinfected to an extent never known before, and a number of the citizens have been vacci nated. The fresh sea breeze has greatly helped to stamp out the contagion. Canada Will Retaliate. OTTAWA, July £5.—It is reported on good authority that the Dominion gov ernment, in the event of President Har^ rison enforcing the act imposing a tax on Canadian vcfesels passing through the Soo, will pass an order in council impos ing an equal tax .on American vessels passing through the Welland canal. This, it is claimed, will not be any more an evasion of the treaty of Washington than the threatened American decree. Had a Conference. NEW YORK, July 25.—Senator Hill •and Lieutenant Governor Sheenan had a conference during the day and after wards Mr. Sheehan met Mr. Cleveland. Mr. Cleveland and Mr. Sheehan fully discussed the situation in New York. Propositions, it is said, looking to the most cordial relations between Mr. Cleveland and the Tammany leaders were made by the ex-president, who said he would not do a thing which would interfere with harmony or keep anybody out of the party. On the con trary, he said, he would use every en deavor to make every man feel that the party was united. THE FARCE ENDED. All tkt Taney County Ljracklag Cmm PlnliMd, SPRINGFIELD, Mo., July 25.—The great farce is over. All the prisoners charged with the murder of Williams and Bright are free on the streets of Forsythe. The state entered a nolle prosse in each case in utter despair of securing convictions under the present regime of Taney county. Messrs. Pepperdine and Harrington, of this place, received ad vices from Governor Francis instructing them to nolle. These attorneys were retained by the governor to assist the prosecution, but because of the peculiar position of the court in overruling all the motions of the state, withdrew. The trial of this case will now be appealed to the ballot box and the next election will decide whether the law is supreme in Taney county or not. O'Donnell and ROM Had Company. PITTSBURG, July 25.—O'Donnell and Ross had two of their fellow workmen for company in the county jail during the night. At a late hour Detective Jesse Morris came in from Homestead having in custody Matthew Foy, aged 55 years, father of William Foy, who was dangerously injured by a Pinkerton bullet, and Peter Allen, aged 50 years, whom he arrested at Homestead on war rants charging them with murder. These are two of the fifteen men against whom Secretary Lovejoy made informations on Wednesday, and which informations were virtually suppressed. As a conse quence the men were taken by surprise when accosted by the detective at Home stead. Lightning Struck Oil. BRADFORD, Pa., July 25.—A severe hailstorm passed over here during the day. Window panes all over the town were broken. The loss in Bradford will reach $5,000. Vegetation of all kinds was destroyed. Hailstones measuring measuring four inches in circumference and weighing from four to five ounces, rained down constantly for two hours. Three 35,000 barrel oil tanks were struck by lightning and are now burning. Two of them are at Allegheny, N. Y., and one at Rixford, Pa. Picnlcera Captured. ROLLA, N. D., July 25.—Several par ties from Sidney, who lived near the line just west of Cartwright, Man., crossed over to attend a picnic held in the United States. Some returned without report ing to the customs officer. Deputy Schindler seized teams belonging to Sarsnsier, Charles Lokett, Claude El burg and others and took them to the station. Great indignation prevails, as this custom of going and returning from picnics has been kept up for years with out being legally noticed. Double Murder at Denver. DENVER, Colo., July 25.—Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Scott were murderously assaulted while in their bed by some party unknown and frightfully cut with a hatchet. They died in a short time. The murderer is unknown, but the former husband, Peter Heenan, is sus pected, having made murderous threats by letter from Los Angeles, where she left him. Whether he is in Denver is not known to the police. Daniel Dougherty Seriously III. PHILADELPHIA, Pa., July 25.—Daniel Dougherty, the famous lawyer and ora tor is lying dangerously ill at his resi dence in this city. Although he has been suffering for nearly two months, his condition has been known to but few. An attack of malarial fever, aided by liver trouble is rendering his condi tion very desperate. The ailments were brought on by overwork. A Chickasaw Defaulter. EL RENO, O. T., July 25.—It has just been learned that the Chickasaw Na tion's permit collector, H. H. McLane, is a defaulter in the sum of 13,500. Gov ernor Byrd has removed him from office and appointed in his stead Grave T. Chase. The grand jury of Pickens county indicted McLane and he was arrested and placed under $7,000 bonds. Yankton to Sioux Falls. YANKTON, S. D., July 25 —Contractor Gifford, who has the contract for grad ing and ironing the Yankton and Nor folk railroad, has made a proposition to the Commercial club, of Sioux Falls, to build the proposed road from Yankton to Sioux Falls, and agrees to commence work at once. Grading on the Norfolk line will be completed Aug. 25. Sorry She Attempted Suicide. NIAGARA FALLS, N. Y., July 25.—A young lady named Allison, a school teacher residing at Corry, Pa., attempted suicide at the lower rapids. She jumped into the water and was being carried out into the eddies when a couple of men rescued her. When she returned to con sciousness she gave her reason as being for the time insane and expressed con trition for her attempted self-destruc tion. Constables vs. (.'ii-cu* Employes. OSWEGO, N. Y., July 25.—A hand to hand struggle in which clubs were freely used and several shots fired resulted from an attempt of Constable McGann, of Phoenix, to levy on the property of :}he Downie & Gallagher circus. The circus employes resisted the constables and after ten of the former were cap tured it was found that William Harri son, of the circus, was riddled with bul lets and dying. Constable McGann had a broken wrist and several men were dightly injured. Shot in His Blind Eye. BOISE CITY, Ida., July 25.—It has just been learned here that a few days ago, during a hunting expedition on Wood river, Hon. John M. Thurston, of Omaha, inadvertently shot District Judge Stockslager in one. of his eyes. Mr. Thurston was out hunting with the judg0 when liis gun accidentally ex ploded, a No. 6 shot striking the judge »n his right eye. The optic will have to le removed, hut as it was sightless it *ill not jr. A STATEMENT. The Homestead Advisory Committee Gives the Public the Benefit of Its Views. Some Rights of Laborers Which Are Inherent and Which Will Be Upheld. Considerable Activity at the Caraefle •Ills, Bat the Strikers Are Not Worrying. HOMESTEAD, Pa., July 23.—The ad visory committee of the Homestead lock out prepared a statement of its position, in which the committee signifies its recognition of law and other peaceful means as the only elements that should have part in the settlement of the pres ent trouble and pledges itself and the workingmen of Homestead to refrain from violence and lawlessness. The full text of the statement is as follows: "The most evident characteristic of our time and country is the phenomenon of industrial consolidation, which is put ting the control of such of our national industries into the hands of one or a few men, and giving these men an enormous and despotic power over the lives and the fortunes of their employes and sub ordinates—the great mass of people a power which eviscerates our national constitution and our com mon law and directly antagonizes the spirit of universal history in its world wide struggle after lawful liberty a power which, expressed in terms of cur rent speech as 'the right of employers to manage their business to suit them selves,' is caused to me .n, in effect, nothing less than a right to manage the country to suit themselves. The em ployes of the mill of Messrs. Carnegie, Phipps & Co. at Homestead, Pa., have built their own homes, its schools and its churches have for many years been faithful co-workers with the company in the business of the mills have in vested thousands of dollars of their sav ings in the said mill in the expectation of spending their lives in Homestead and of working in the mill during the period of their efficiency. "In addition, and to the advantage of our government, the national legislature has seen fit to especially foster and pro tect by public taxation the industry of their mills and the State of Pennsyl vania is today guarding it at great ex traordinary expense. Employes Have Rights. "Therefore the committee desires to express to the public as its firm belief that both the public and the employes aforesaid have equitable rights and in terests in the said mill, which cannot be modified or diverted without due process in law. Employes have the right to continuous employment in said mill during efficiency and good behavior without regard to religious political or economic opinions and associations that it is against public policy and subversive of the fundamental principles of Ameri can liberty that a whole community of workers should be denied employment or suffer any other social detriment on account of membership in a church, a political party or a trades union that it is our duty as American citizens to resist by every legal and ordinary means the unconstitutional, anarchiistic and revolutionary policy of the Car negie company, which seems to evince a contempt of public and private interests and a disdain of the public conscience by its refusal to submit to lawful arbitra tion and by the lawless importation of a band of armed mercenaries to forcibly deprive the employes of their equitable rights in advance of any legal adjudica tion thereupon, and without previous appeal to the lawful forces of Allegheny county and the State of Pennsylvania. Will Invoke the Law. "This community wishes it known that we will prosecute the said public and private interests in the courts of the law and equity and that we demand of congress and the state legislatures dis tinct assertion of the principle that the public has an interest in such concerns as that at Homestead and that the state has a duty to judge the affairs of such concerns when occasion may require. "Finally, we desire to state emphat ically that, as defenders of and petition ers for law and order, we pledge our selves to refrain from violence and law lessness and that we rest our cause, which is the people's cause—the cause of American liberty—against anarchy on the one hand and despotism on the other, with the courts, the legislatures and the public conscience." AT HOMESTEAD. Considerable Activity in the Mills, but Strikers Are Not Worrying. HOMESTEAD, Pa., July 23.—Increased activity is noticeable inside the big mill fence. Non-union workmen are coming by squads of from ten to twenty at a time by boat from Pittsburg, and a few have got in unobserved through the town of Homestead. The number of excursionists and sight seers who come here every day and the presence of Gen eral Snowden's guards makes this pos sible. Something like two hundred and fiftv non-union men are now inside th« mill. The armor plate mill, the open hearth mill and the press shop are in operation. Steel has been passed through the rolls of the 119 inch mill The operation of these departments means that Mr. Frick and Superintendent Potter are I taking great efforts to convince their old men that the mills can be run with out their aid. The tonnage men are too well informed of the true condition of affairs inside to be alarmed at the seem ing activity. They know that the mills now in partial operation are manned bv flosses, superintendents and half a dozen non-union steel workers from the Carne gie mills at Braddock. They know that 250 green men cannot run a .plant where 8,300 experienced hands were employed one month ago. The effect upon the day laborers and ignorant Huns, Poles and Slavs may not be the same, but none of these men, with possibly half a dozen exceptions, show signs of weaken ing. Mr. Frick confidently expected two thirds of his old hands to return before the expiration of the time which he set. The leaders of the strike therefore claim a victory in keeping their men together, for not one per cent, of the entire num ber has returned to his place. They are confident that they can continue this state of affairs indefinitely. The moral and financial aid which continue to pour in confirms them in this belief. The company, however, look for a stampede, and as long as both sides continue in these positive views it seems the day of settlement will remain distant. General Snowden and 6,000 troops are evidently here to stay and there is much dissatis faction among the soldiers who were suddenly called away from their usual operations at what they term unneces sary detention when a few companies would be ample to guard the Carnegie works. IN SESSION AGAIN. The Congressional Committee Continuing Its Homestead Investigation. WASHINGTON, July 23.—The sub committee of the house committee of judiciary, charged with the investiga tion of the Homestead labor troubles, has resumed its sessions in this city. The investigation, it will be recalled, was begun in Pittsburg, the inquiry there being devoted to the outbreak at Homestead and the difficulties of the Amalgamated association with the Car negie company. The hearing here is to be devoted to the organization and man agement of the Pinkerton detective agency. Robert A. Pinkerton of the Pinkeron agency, was the first witness called. His brother William, Mr. Guth rie. of New York, with his attorney and Messrs. Hayes, Wright and Devlin, of the Knights of Labor, were also in at tendance. Before the examination of witnesses was proceeded with Mr. Devlin submitted a number of questions which they wished the committee to ask the witnesses. Chairman Oates received the questions and said they would be considered by the committee, and, if found proper, would be asked. The committee then went into secret session to consider the questions submitted by Mr. Devlin, also a statement submitted by the Pinkerton brothers, and at the conclusion ot he secret session the com mittee took a recess until 1 o'clock. WERE THEY MASSACRED? Question of the Fate of Non-Union Mincra Still Unsettled. WALLACE, Ida., July 23.—Rumore are still current of the startling discoveries in connection with the Mission affair, wherein it was reported that many men were shot, others wounded, some robbed and their bodies disposed of in such a Way that no clue either to the perpetra tors of the outrage or the disposition of the bodies have ever been found. On the part of some it has been persistently denied that any one was killed at Fourth of July canon others are positive that the horrors have not been half told. This much is true, be yond doubt, that on Tuesday evening, after a carload of non-union men had passed through Wardner and had gone to Mission, nine men, members of the Miners' union, left Wallace on a hand car to follow them that at Wardner they changed the hand-car for a flat car and, taking more men with them, pushed on to Mission that suedenly the sound of many guns firing filled the air and the non-union men fled precipitately that one man, Abbott, who is now here in the hospital, was shot that Abbott heard pursuers say, "Let's kill them and throw their bodies in the river that quite a number of men are missing yet. The authorities are making an investigation. It is re liably reported that the authorities have full details and proof of the crime com mitted there. Ashes, supposed to be of human bones, are undergoing chemical examination. It is almost certain that dark and bloody deeds will be brought to light. The perpetrators are now in the stockade here. The officers are reticent. Iowa Liquor Cases. OTTUMWA, July 23.—Seven injunction cases from Mystic have been decided by Judge Burton. The cases were brought by the Law and Order League against a ring of saloon keepers. The latter made a spirited fight with half a dozen lawyers, but the judge granted injunc tions against five, refused one and re served decision in the other to see if the defendant was really going into further business. Refused to Vote Bonds. CINCINNATI, O.. July 23.—A special election was held in this city for a vote on the question of issuing bonds in the sum of *6,000,000 for the construction of anew water works plant. The contest has been a bitter one. The measure has been supported by Mayor Mosby and the city and county officials of both parties, while the opposition was led by the labor unions as well as by a large num ber of capitalists and business men. The proposition was defeated by over two to one. An Atchison Cut. CHICAGO, July 23.—A sensation has been caused by the announcement of the Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe road that it would make a rate of -M-,' from Chicago to Denver and return on ac count of the Triennial conclave of Knights Templar. The other muls are filled with \nsternation by the start ling cut. The reason given for the ac tion is the methods which some roads have taken to secure oth« business. Railroad Arrangement* tor the National Encampment U. A. R. For the national encampment G. A. R. at Washington in September next, the Baltimore and Ohio railroad offers an unexcelled service of through limited vestibuled express trains, with Pullman sleeping cars from Chicago, St. Louie, Cincinnati, Columbus, Wheeling, Pitts burgh, and all principal intermediate atationa to Washington. The encamp ment will be the greatest event in Wash ington since the grand review of 1865. No railroad in America is better equipped than the B. & O. to transport large volume* of passenger traffic with dispatch, safety and comfort. Its long experience in transporting crowds to in auguration ceremonies. Knights Templar conclaves, and all similar gatherings on an extensive scale, will prove most valu able in carrying the thousands to the encampment. TheB. & O. is the shorest route to Washington from nearly all points east and west. Passengers irom Chicago will have the option of travelling via Pitts burgh or via Grafton both routes crossing the crest of the Alleghenies amid the most picturesque scenery in America. All 13. & O, east-bound trains pass Harper's Ferry and traverse the his toric valley of the Potomac, whose battle grounds are familiar to every veteran. Visitors to Washington will be pleased to learn that the B. &. O. sell excursion tickets at greatly reduced rates More Trains to Chicago. THE NORTH-WESTERN LINE—C.. ST. P., M. & O. Rr now offers new and better train service and with more comforts for trav elers to the World's Fair City as follows: BADGER STATE EXPRESS, (daily). Leave Minneapolis 7:15 a. m., St. Paul 7:55 a. m., Eau Claire 11:00 a. m.. dinner in dining car and arrive Milwuakee 7:55 p. m., Chicago 9:35 p. m. This train with luxurious parlor cars gives a daylight ride through the most beautiful portion of Wisconsin affording a delightful panorama view the entire distance and reaching Chicago in ample time to connect with more night trains for the east and south than by any other line ATLANTIC EXPRESS (EX.Sunday) Leave Minneapolis 1:85 p. m., St. Paul 5:15 p. m., Eau Claire 8:24 p. m., and arrive Chi cago 8 a. m., connecting with early trains of the Chicago and Grand Trunk, Mo non, Chicago & Alton, Illinois Central, Wabash and other lines. This tram has Palace Sleeping Cars with Buffet Service—Lunch served at any hour. VESTIBULE LIMITED, (Daily) Leave Minneapolis 7:25 p. m., St. Paul 8:05 p. m., Eau Claire 11 p. m., arrive Milwaukee 7:25 a. m., Chicago 9:30 a. m. Secure tickets via The Northwestern Line, from the agent at your station, or for map folder, addrets T. W. Teasdale, Gen'l Passenger Agent, St. Paul, Minn. ONG ENJOYS Both the method and results when Syrup of Figs ia taken it is pleasant and refreshing to the taste, and acts gently jet promptly on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels, cleanses the sys tem effectually, dis^ls colds, head aches and fevers and cures habitual constipation. Syrup jf 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 commend it to all and have made it the most popular remedy known. Syrup of Figs is for sale in 50c and $1 bottles ty all leading drug gists. Any reliable druggist ••That Good Medicine." RINGS RINGS RINGS RINGS Mr. C. D. Cone. Attorney, Parker, South Dakota, says: "I take pleasure in saying to the public, aa I have to my friends and acquaintance* (or the Isst five yean, that I consider Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhote Remedy the best medioine for the purposes it is in tended that I ever tried. Since I have used il I would not be without it I was always subject to oholera morbus and never found anything else that gives the relief that this remedy does. I never leave home without taking it with me aud on many occasions have ran with it to the relief of some sufferer and have never known it to fail. My children alwaya call for that 'good medine' when they have a pain in the stomach or bowels." For aale by City drng store. RINGS RINGS RINGS RINGS RINGS RINGS from Washington to Maryland and Virginia battlefields during the encampment. In another column of this paper will be found an advestisement of a medicine known as Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhote Remedy, for sale by the City drug store of this place. In almost every neighborhood throughout the west, there are some one or more persons whose lives have been saved by this remedy. It is natural for such persons to take espec ial pleasure in recommending the rem edy to others. The praise that follows its introduction and use makes iL immensely popular. While it is intended especially for colic, cholera morbus, dysentery and diarrhoze, it is also claimed to cure chronic diarrhoae. If such be the case, it is certainly a "Godsend" to maoy a poor mortal. who may not have it on hand will pro cure it promptly for any one who wishes to try it. Do not accept an substitute. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. S»» FRANCISCO, CAL. LOUIS VILtf. Kt. NEVJ YORK. N I BUCCSSSOBS TO J. M. Bowman & Co., DEALERS IN Fancy Groceries, CROCKERY, -A. TTTD FRUITS. Next door to Shaw & Co. Capital House, The traveling public will find gewd accommodations and prices reasonable. Good Sale and Feed Stable in Connection. Attentive Hostler day and night. W. lns[tahatn, Prop'r N OBTHEBM PACIFIC R.R. THE GREAT TRANSCONTINENTAL ROUTE, Passes tlirough Wisconsin, Minnesota,' North Dakota, Manitoba, Montana Idaho, Oregon and-Washington. THE WINTCAR LIME. Dining cars are run between Chicago, St. Paul, Minneapolis, Winnipeg, Helena, Butte, Tacoma. Seattle and Portland. PULLMAN SLEEPIK6 CAR ROUTE. Pullman service dailv between Chicago, St Paul. Montana and the Pacific Northwest an between St. Paul, Minneapolis and Minnesota. North Dakota and Manitoba points. THEIWUUTLINE Daily Express Trains carry elegant Pullmai Sleeping Cars, Dinning Cars, Day Coaches, Pull man Tourist Sleepers and Free Colonist Sleeplnj Cars. YELLOWSTONEJPARK ROUTE. The Northern Pacific K. K. is the rail line tt Yellowstone Park the popular line to CaUfornlr and Alaska and its trains pass through th« grandest scenery of seven states. THROUGH TICKETS Are sold at all coupon offices of the Northeri Pacific Ballroad to points North. Kast, Soutl" and West in the United States and Canada TIME SCHEDULE. NORTHERN PACIFIC—We«t Bound. PACIFIC MAIL—Arrives at Jamestown at 5:35 a. m. departs at 5:40 a. m., dally. PACIFIC EXPRESS—Arrives at Jamestown I 9:05 p. m. departs at 9:10 p. 111. DAKOTA EXPRESS—Arrives at Jamet town at 11:25 a. m., daily, except Sunday. Eaat Bound. ATLANTIC EXPRESS—Arrivesat Jamestown at 10:i5 p. m. departs at 10:30 p. m. ATLANTIC MAIL—Arrives at Jamestown a' 5:30 a. ill. departs at 5:35 a. m. DULUTH. ST. PAUL & MINNEAPOLIS EZ PRESS—Leaves Jamestown at 4:30 p. m.,daUv except Sunday. JAMESTOWN NORTHERN Nortl Bound. Leaves Jamestown for all points north dallj except Sunday at 7:00 a. m. Arrives from the north at 3:8S p. m. JAMES RITER VALLEY R. R.-Soutl Hound. I.eave Jamestown for all points south at 7:00 daily except Sunday. Arrives from the south 2:45 a. m. For Rates, Maps, Time Tablee oi Special Information, epply to Afreet Northern Pacific R. R.,Jamestown, N. or t'HAS S. FEE, General Pass, and T'kt. Ae't. St. Paul. Miw. THE JAMESTOWN LYING IN AND GENERAL HOSPITAL, Is now open for the reception ot Patients. Those from a distance or in Jamestown can have the best ac commodation and superior medicai attendance. Address or apply to MltS. C. S. FERRIER, Jamestown, N. D. ALFRED STEEL, NSUBANCE1I1FINANCIAL AGENT. Jamestown, N. D. Fire, Cyclone, Life, Accident and Plate Glas* 'usnrance.5 Loans for Long or Short TI- |j^' ,fj!* RINGS RINGS RINGS Rings for Every body. RINGS RINGS Rings for papa. Rings for manma. Rings for Johnnie. Rings for Lizzie. Rings for lover. RINGS RINGS RINGS RINGS RINGS Prices as ioui as we can make them. RINGS RING8 RINGS A. G. Tellner, The Jeweler. RINGS RINGS RINGS RINGS RINGS RINGS RINGS RINGS RINGS RINGS RINGS Haas Bros. & Co. W A S? •"M \2r'