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,1 "•CI Nl 3 sV i- cU 4 «Sf" •m Mi: If" ?,v. pa »5r 'IvJ- "•k' ,1 !a *T Xifcut.. ». $[¥•* & hi' 1 IN THE LOCAL LENS. ttems of Local and Personal Interest Gathered Together During: »V tlie Past Week. X*\*\ '. Sews of Every Nature Showing That the Capital is Alive With Peo ple and Events. f\ Some Koich That Perhaps Will Prove Sm£ SOS* 5^ Interesting', But Some Others That May Not. FIIOM TIHTRiDAY'H DA1I.Y. re Dr. A. VV. Wilmarih and Dr. Thomas turned to Huron tills morning. Thomas lives in Chicago, and Is known the world over by his ink. Nearly every one has used Thomas' ink. The doctor is exceedingly wealthy, and has placed •omething llko $100,000 in Dakota real es tate. a good dcalof it in Huron. lie has become ^deeply interested in irrigation, and Is enthusiastic in the belief that the great artesian basins of the Dakotas will work out a mamiilicent destiny foiJ both states. Ho has organized a company of Chicago capitalists, with stock of $100,OCX), to sink wells and irrigate lands A great portion of their work is to be done this noason, and If it proves a success—as lie believes it will—capital will begin to rush for South Dakota. Ho believes it would bo a grand advertisement for the country between Pierre and the Black Hills, if a good artesian well was opened somewhere near the center of that coun try. Col. M. II. Day arrived last night direct from Washington, and is stopping at the Locke. Ho was heard to ask some par ties in the Locko "Who is this man Har rison of Beadle? I thought I knew near ly every one in Huron—but I've never seensnor heard of this fellow before. 1 understand he has made^ome charges of malfoasance, or something in that line, against me, and I want to see him and have him explain. I shall make it pretty warm for tho young man before I get through with him." The colonel lias a very satisfactory explanation of the charge Harrison made against him—but as no one has taken any particular stock in the matter, it is not necessary to give details. Tho colonel is very much, dis gusted that congress made no provisions for the white settlers that were losers by tho late Indian war, but was careful enough to provide $100,000 for tlielndians Prominent men of the state are usually treated with due dignity when they come to the capital. But there is bound to be an exception to tho rule occasionally. A plug hat gentleman got off the train and proceeded to make himself decidedly fa miliar with some of the old timers of Da kota, and looked every Inch a confidence man. He endeavored to palm himself off for Hon. E. W. Caldwell, of Sioux Falls— and some of Caldwell's friends used him pretty roughly at the Locke, so that he ropped that scheme and assumed to be only fooling and that his namo was really Smith. He really has a voice like tho "Cal" everyone knows—but do not be de ceived, and keep an eye on your diamond. Without any special effort on the part of the 14,000 or ir.,000 people who had set tled In Dakota up to 1880, there was a grand rush for this country inaugurated in the three or four years succeeding that date that, was unparalleled in the history of the settlement of the west. Now, with our 350,000 people in .South Dakota alone, and a general effort on their purt and the part of tho railroads, we should not be surprised if another influx of people would sot in during the next year or two. There are signs of just such proceedings again taking place. The funeral services over the remains of Representative lleilinan were carried out at the Northwestern hotel this morn ing according to tho announced program. Qeorge McMillan, S. A. Lewis and Fred Cordes were a committee selected by the 6. A. R. to accompany the remains to Miller. Henry McBride, a Fkkk Pkess com positor, went to Brookings this morning and from there goes to Washington. He has lived on the Dakota prairies for ten years tnd published a paper a part of the time. The big Rocky mountains will seem very huge to him. Wo wish "Mack" big luck. The band concert last night was equal :.to what it promised to bo, and every number was heartily appreciated. There were none of the disinteresting, faltey features about the entertainment that usually characterize home entertain ments. Nathaniel Brown, of Brown, said to ome of his friends last night, "did you ever seo a dirtier d—d ornery trick?" We afterwards learned he had reference to the resolution permitting the senatn to meet i|§at the Locke hotel at night! I E. R. Locke has returned from his visit to his old Missouri home. He got back in time to see his old real estate partner, C' H. Watson, before the latter leaves for Alabama. Walter and Charlie Coneh'ave Mihe to visit the capital, see tho wonderful logls lature and take their father, the chief clerk, home Saturday morning. Mr. Whltcomb, the Ree Heights giant, V^ left for Chicago .this morning, where he will remain about a month and return to *$§^1 his farm in Hand county. Col. Parker returned to Dead wood to IllJ'day, He will stop at Omaha a day or two. Tho colonel was here all through the session. The new land law *111 permit those who onths, If 'iMlss Laura Tompleton returned from "pier .visit in Chicago last night. She has assign taking a thorough study in music. Mr and Mrs. H. E. Cutting entertained a party of friends at their beautiful home last night in honor of'Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Watson, who were detained a day longer than they expected on their departure for Alabama. Owing to the house being In session last night, the attendance at the concert was a a The Hand county members who accom panied the remains of Representative Hellman home will not return. Peter Oleson and W. W. Spatch, two of Hand county's best farmers, were among last night's arrivals. Rev. I. Sinclair, who has been in the city a day or two returned to his home at Scotland today. S. J. Conklin, the famous newspaper man and editor, is in the city, stopping at the Wells. Judge Smith, of Yankton, and Judge Haney. of Plankinton, returned home this morning. The mercury was thirty-five degrees higher this morning than yesterday morn ing. Mr. Whalen, brother of Ross Whalen, returned to Madison today. C. N. Curtis and D. T. Hire returned to Wessington this morning. From Friday'* Dally. This morning's Journal has an Inter view with Attorneys Sliunk and Dewey, on the failure of tho Ninth judicial cir cuit bill—and the blame is laid onto II. II. Horner and Judge Fuller. From what we can learn, several other lawyers in tervened than the ones named, and while perhaps a majority of the Pierre lawyers were in favor of creating tho now district, there is a majority that was opposed to a eertaii: aspirant for the judgeship, which tho creation of said district made possible for them to be indicted with—hence the milk in the cocoanut. For heaven's sake, If another lire should sccur In tills city, do not touch that tire bell. It is impossible to get a team near the engine house while that thing is get ting off its odd sounding croaks. Visitors in the city wonder what it Is and are In spired with a sort of dread. It should never bo sounded—besides there is abetter noise and it sounds more like a bell to take a board and uound the corner of the Locko hotel. H. H. ICeeney, county judge of Brook ings county, says Alexander and Weir, of Elkton, wiio were arraigned before Com missioner Laird yesterday, did not waive examination and were bound over, as one of the morning papers stated. Alexander stood trial and will light the case for all there is in it, while Weir was released. Judge Keeney returned to Brookings this morning. Major B. R. Howell, John A. Buslifleid, editor of Hand County Press, E. A. Eg bert, deputy county county treasurer, D. Milam, H. W. Sawyer and W. S. Van Hosen, editor of the'r~Mlller Republican, are Miller people who arrived last night and will fake a hand In the K. of P. pro ceedings tonight. Still others will arrive tonight from Miller and Sioux Falls. Dr. Millard, dean of the medical depart' ment of tho state universitoof Minnesota, arrived on a special train at noon today from Minneapolis. He is a specialist on heart disease and was sent for on recom mendation of Dr. Robinson, of this city, wbo has had charge of Senator Clarko. Paymaster Wm. Arthur, brother of the expresident, arrived in the city last night aud was escorted up to Forts Sully and Bennett this morning with several thous and shiners for the boys. Do not worry about that Aberdeen Piomj branch of the Northern I acilic. It will be in Pierre before 18U2 gels around. Judge Drake returned to Aberdeen this morning. He says he does not care to stay and "see 'er die." Mrs. Erba and sister, Miss Kittie Bill iard, returned to their home in Council Bluffs today. Ex-State Senator Bronson, of Howard, arrived last night and greeted old friends everywhere. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Stratton were presented with a bouncing little girl to day. Hon. Ed Beucke, the popular German of DeSmet, returned homo today. C. Watson and wife left this morning for their uow home in the south. took place The funeral of Fred Nichols this forenoon. F. S. D. Broughton has the Hills. returned from I'roni Saturday'* Dully. Fully five hundred people departed from Pierre this morning. Tho train which left at five o'clock had two coaches packed as full of humanity as they could stick, and the !:05 train contained 'three coaches fairly jammed full of peoplo. There were representatives, senators, state officials, clerks of committees, lob byists, tho wives and children of many of .them—all perfectly happy and contented with the crowding and jostling they were receiving—for they were all going home. Notwithstanding the jubilant feeling over anticipations of seeing homo people again, there was a sort of prevailing gloom noticeable, for here and there could bo heard "The doctors say Senator Clarke Is dying," which, takeu in connec tion with the thought that two members of the house had just been taken homo for buriali gave good cause for suppress ing hilarity. The Knights of Pythias workod all night in converting tho following gentlemen in to true knights: Coe I. Crawford, L. E. Gaffy, Julius A. Johnson, John Suther land, Adolph Ewart, Arthur Dutcher, Chas. Stayman, S. B. Wallace, John L. Key.es, John A. Peacock and Phillip King. Tho Capital -Ity lodge was assisted in its work by the following 'members of the Calanthe lodge of Miller: John P. Cut ting, B. JR. Howell, John .Pusey, D. Ef. Rorick, E E. Furman, E. A. Egbert, J. H.Baldwin, H. J. Sawyer, B.D. Milam, Frank Beasom and B. F. Torro'y. At midnight the knights adjourned to Gerb- er's restaurant where an elegant spread was thoroughly appreciated. As the heavily laden 0 o'clock passenger (lulled out of Pierre this morning, scores of Pierre peoplo stood on the depot plat form bidding friends a.farewell, and as the rear end of the last coach passed along, a shout went up "Good bye Tay lor!" and sure enough there stood Taylor gesticulating violently and waving a hearty adieu to everybody in sight. Every Pierre citizen is glad to seo their follow townsman, Col. S. M. Laird, honored with a position on tho soldier's home commission.. There is probably no old soldier in the state that enjoys a wider circle of friends among the old guard than the colonel. Tho appointment of Wm. M. Smith of Aurora, on the railroad commission was not confirmed by the senate. The reason, as we are told, was because a farmer was wanted and he was not the farmer wanted. Hon. M. H. Day was exonerated in ten minutes before tho investigation com mitteeproducing all the papers and vouch ers necessary to clear him of the charges preferred in the house by Harrison. Pierre society will greatly miss the presence of Mrs. Robt. Buchanan and daughter, and Mrs. C. N. Hubbard of Sioux kalis Mrs. F. J. Corey of Redfield and Mrs. A. 15. Melvillftof Huron. It is said Col. East comes pretty nearly being on the dangerous list, lie has had a long seige of it and is left in a very weak condition. He is being carefully nursed by his daughter. Rev. W. S. Carpenter, chaplain of the house, boarded this morning's special train for the east, and will visit his par ents a short time at New Roekford, Il linois. Representative Norton is still a sick man, but was able to take tills morning's train and will soon recover under the idnd ministration of home and fireside. Dr. (ni'ard. who came here on a special from Minneapolis to consult with Dr. Rob inson, of this city, on the case of Senator Clark, returned homo this morning. Capt. Norville returned last evening from his official duties at Aberdeen and will return again Monday, going to Ip spich, Edmunds county. Speaker Seward's health is not suffic iently recovered to permit him to return home yet. Senator Hindman and daughter, and Senators Carrier and Ilorton are still with us. From nonday'a Dally. The Black Hills will have another hig influx of people tho coming season. It is not a question* of wheat and corn, rain and snow or artesian water in that country. Their crop was ripened years ago—but they have, like, many of our farmers in remote cow counties, been too far from means of transportation. This last winter has witnessed.two great rail road systems penetrate into the heart of the Hills and now reasonable rates of transportation on railroads passing right along the dumps of the mines will insure a permanent season of thrift tp that sec tion. Many of the members of tho legis lature as well as lobbyists were heard to say this winter that they intended to make a visit to those regions this year. The friends o/ Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Stewart are pained to learn of the first gieat sorrow that has been visited upon them in the loss of their ten months old baby. The little one han been sick for some time but death relieved Its sutler Ings about o'clock last evening. The funeral was held this aftenoon at the Park hotel and tlie burial took place at the cemetery east of town. Mr. and Mrs. Stewart have the profound sympathy of the entire community in their sad be reavement. Frank Ireland, one of the publishers of the Daily Capital and the object of so much wrath on the part of certain mem bers of the recent legislative assembly, left this morning for a three weeks visit to his old home at Independence, Iowa. Ho has been considerably under the weather for some weeks and expects to lecuperate fully during his absence. He states the report that he will come back with abetter half is another of tho num erous canards so freely circulated about him. Senator D. T. Ilindman and daughter, Miss Grace, returned to their home at Britton today. The senator is one of the most popular members of that body and he and his daughter made hosts of warm friends during their stay at the capital this winter. They were accompanied as far as Huron by Mrs. L. C. Taylor and Miss Curran, who return to Pierre tonight. Lust season at this date the green grass was growing all around and the ice in tho river was threatening to go ontevery day. Now, however, tho river ice is getting thicker every day and tho hills and prai ries are covered with a man tie of snow. Major Thorpe, of Britton, who is famous with the second legislature as an artist, departed for home today. He has excellent sketches of every member of each house and has enjoyed himself in the meantime, immensely. W. J. Thornby, of Custer, who has be8n here during the winter, left this morning for his homo. He had put in a good deal of timo at the bed of the lato Senator Clark, aud as a conseouence svas quite sick. Col. Dell Coy has received a summons from Jas. Kingsbury, president of tho board of control of the State Firemen's association, to meet with tho board at Sioux Falls next Thursday. There were over'fifty visitors at tho Indian school last Friday. Superinten dent Davis says the school is getting along nicely and that there is no sickncss among the pupils. Mr. Hughes, the American Express company's agent who was sent hero from Chicago to look after certain legislative acts, returned home this morning, accom panied by his wlfo. Representative Schnauber and wife are still left with us, Mrs. Schnauber no having sufficiently .recovered from a spell of sickness to warrant her in making the trip homo. Tho wife and child of Speaker Seward are improving nicely and will soon bo able .to return home. Mr. Seward has also nearly recovered his former health. We are told J. M. Woods. W. H. Brown aud A. G. Balrd will go to Galves ton shortly to give real estate men pointers on hustling in snaps. Representative Douglas returned to his home in Faulk county this n.orning. Ho distinguished himself as a "fiddler" this winter, and a good one too. A. H. Palmer and a lady friend went east this morning—but he said it was not so, what they were saying about him In tho rear part of the train! Old timers about Pierre are quietly hunting each other up, renewing ac quaintance. and Indulging in reminiscen ces of early days again. C. W. Richardson is iaid up with a serious spell of sickness, being a sort of combination of pneumonia and rheu matism. Mr. Alonzo Wardall reports his wlfo as Improving in health. She has been hav ing a serious seige of sickness. Representative Prattand wife expect to leave in a day or two for a trip to points in the far south. Leu Albright is talking up another jack rabbit hunt. Leu has a dog that is a world beater. W. H. L. King left this morning for a short visit to his old hoine at Newton, Iowa. Hon. Geo. II. Hand is still pretty sick at his rooms in the Locke hotel. Doctor Robinson thinks with a little patience and care he will pull through all right. Tho little daughter of Representative Godard and wife is improving nicely. Capt. Norville left for McPherson coun ty today to look after some business. H. J. Siems started for Chicago today, going by way of Dubuque, Iowa. Senator Kennedy left this morning for his home in McPherson county. E. A. West son Ray lift this morn ing for Cedar Rapids, Iowa. Banker Clough went to Blunt on some business matters today. Chaplain Brown of the senate returned homo to DeSmet today. Attorney General Dollard left for Scot land this morning. Mrs. Bert Freeman returned to Huron this morning. Senator Carrier returned home this morning. From Tuesday'* Dally. Some heavy snows and rains are booked to take place in this state during tho next few weeks. It is safe to predict the Missouri will get on considerable of a rampage when it breaks up. An unusual quantity of snow lies over the entire country drained by the river and its trib utaries—and although the snow is light in this vicinity, yet in mostof the said territory the snow is from a foot to a foot and a half deep, with prospect of this being added to before tho great breakup occurs. The reports from Montana are that the snows of that section are of uu usual depth. Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Kelsey have invi tations out for a dancing party at the Wells house next Saturday. There never was a dancing party given at this popular hostelry in the history of the city—but was a pronounced social success. Mr. and .Mrs. Kelsey are two of our most pop ular entertainers. Fort Pierre Herald: The Traversee farm adjoining the city has been pur chased by Banker Mellette of this city and a gentleman across the river. This is the mosu valuable piece of land in the county. Mr. Traversee will take up his abode with his son Ambrose at Forest City. Ben Ash is notified, through this morn ing's Capital, to have the spittoons of the court house cleaned up. Inasmuch as the suggestion came from Ben's prede cessor, through a paper edited by the clerk of court, he will probably do as "durn pleases." Wo would too. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Crane loft for their home at Watertown this morning. Mr. Crane has taken tlie position of private secretary to the governor, we understand Mr. Matson having secured the manage ment of au extensive lumber business in the town of Brookings. Mr. and Mrs. Max Bass left today for Aderdeen. We regret very much to have this estimable couple leave us, Mr. Bass because of his invariable geniality, and Mrs. Bass because of her noted accom plishments as a musician. John Baldwin, the new engineer of ir rlgatiuu. came in last uiglit from St. Lawrence. Ho says the artesian wells at Miller aud St. Lawrence have increased their liow considerably since his appoint ment. Pierre people, some of them, think an awful void prevails in the city since the legislature has adjourned. It is tlie only way tc see and appreciate how i^ is in" other towns and cities of the state. At a meeting of the city council at tlie Locke hotel this afternoon a large amount of routine work was done. Tlie ordi nance for the street car extension went through its final passage. Ell Johnson's family leaves tomorrow Mr. Johnson continues to publish the Highmore Herald, and his wife aud daughter will teach In schools on the Sissetou agency. C. II. Brocksome received a telegram last night, from his mother at Sioux Citv, stating his wife was sick, and to come forthwith. Ho left on this morning's train. Dr. Robinson has indeed been having a siego of It with his patients at the Locke hotol—arid during the past two wee^s has had little time for sleep.' Vi "\..r Mrs. Fred Schnauber is not so well to day. She Is not In a serious condition at «k o, -P-J I all—but not wall enough to return home for a few days yet. Will Volutin, who painted the ni«w tin ron hotel, went down this morning to close up his business there. Chief Clerk Cooper, of the senate, ar rived from Wessington last night. He has forty days of senate journal work ahead of him. State Auditor Taylor and wife and Miss Curran expect to leave for Omaha Thurs day where they will visit friends a week or two. Miss Ella Miltenberger, one of the pop ular pupils of the Pierre university, left ftr her home in Hand county this morn ing. Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Wells are expected home this evening from their extensive tour through the south. Senator Horton and sister, Mrs. Wash bume, returned home to Campbell county this morning. Dr. James Roane, of Yankton, Lion. (Seo. H. Hand's family physician, arrived last night. Representative Jillson, the "button farcy" statesman returned home today. Representatives Snyder and Oleson re turned to the Hills this morning. A whist party is booked for the Wells house one evening this week. Miss Zella Griffith returned to her home in St. Lawrence today. Statu Treasurer Taylor a«d wife left for Redfield this morning. John Mulholland returned to Water town this morning. C. II. Dillon and wife went east this morning. Geo. Harris returned lioms tills morn ing. From Wednenday'M Dally. Representative Godard and family de parted this morning for their home in Fall Iiiver county. They had been de tained by reason of the sickness of their little child. Mr. Godard is manager of a big caHlecotnpsiny in Fall River county, which employs some twenty cowboys, and was himself dubbed the cowboy statesman of the legislature. He has given the Fkkk Phkss representatives au urgent invitation to come out and join in tlie June round-up, and guarantees lots pf fun. We'll be there, Godard, old boy, if it is possible. Col. Laird is kept busy pretty much all the time attending to boot loggers and parties arrested for violating the revenue and prohibition laws, lie has a case to morrow, Atkinson and Evans, and another for Friday. Today he bound over Mathew Leonard, of Watertown, for trafficking in spirit levels. Yesterday he bound over John Sherry for "boot leg ging." The colonel says there is an as tonishing amount of this sort of business going on nowadays aud the officers are kept on the go continually. Sioux City Journal: Capt. Dick Tal bot, of the Abner O'Neil, says that a bet ter stage of water is expected this year than in any year since 1884. Advices from Fort Benton state that there is eighteen inches of snow there, and more in the mountains than for many seasons. The captain says he does not look for the ico to go out before the 25th of March, al though some are looking for a break-up by the 20th. The Abner O'Neal will probably start for Bismarck on her first trip by April 10. The supreme court convened today, but owir? to the absence of Judge Kellam. no opinions were handed down. The court adjourned until next Wednesday at 11 a. m. when a number of opinions will be transmitted. J. Q. A. Braden. register of tlie United Stales land office at Aberdeen, and a past grand master mason, arrived last night, and accompanied tho masonic escort, with the remains of Geo. H. Hand, to Yankton today. Clerk Geo. B. .Shoenfelt, of the Chey enne Indian agency, was admitted to practice in the supreme court today. Mr. Shoenfelt states everything is quiet and moving along smoothly at tne agency. Miss Dorey's new millinery quarters are the finest in the city—and there is no lady in the northwest who more thor oughly understands tho millinery busi ness. Prof. G. L. I'iiikhain came in from Mil ler last evening to look after some busi ncss matters. The professor has just re covered from a severe'spell of sickness. The train last evening was blockaded a mile and a half east of Canning, instead of west- aud delayed tlie arrival of the train considerably. F. W. Edson did not accompany the masonic escort to Yankton, as was an nounced. because of the sickness of a daughter. Alonzo Wardall and wife returned to Huron this morning. Mrs. Wardall has nearly recovered from her severe spell of sickness. Speaker Seward aud family returned to Watertow today. Mrs. Seward is still quite feeble, hut is very anxious to return home. Mrs. Chas. Anderson, wife of the clerk in the state auditor's office and deputy state auditor Chapman, are on the sick list. Miss Ida Peterson, who has gone through a severe siege of sickness at the Phoor.ix hotel, has so far recovered as to be able to lake today's train for her homo at Tracy. Major A. W. Clancy, of DesMoines, Iowa, arrived last night. He is an old Indiana friend of the governor and wife. Superintendent Wallace informs us that the 10:30 p. m. car on the state house line will be discontinucl for the present. Hon. Robt. Buchanan come In from Sioux Falls last evening and returned on the special train this morning. Grand|.a Cox left this morning for liar rold. and from there goes to New Orleans for a few weeks. C. N. Lukes, of the Journal force went to Blunt today to look after some business matters. Mrs. Fred Schnauber Is reported in about tlie same condition today as yester day. Eli Johnson and family took their de parture for their new field of labor today. F. S. Gibson .left this morning on a business trip to LeMars, Iowa. Senate Clerk Cooper returned to Wes sington this morning. Harry Sanborn came In with thespecial train last night. Billy Benoist camedown from Biuret yesterday. C. W. Richardson is reported better today. A Farm Paper. To those who want a good farm paper •.ve will make the following offer: we will furnish the Weekly Fkkk 1'itEss one year, a copy of "Our Family Physician," und the Dakota Farmer, all for $2..r0. The Dakota Farmer is a large, semi monthly journal, published at Huron, the regular price of which is ?1 per year, and is worthy the patronage of all South Da kota farmers. This is an excellent offer Miss "Sessie II. Bedloe, of Burlington, Vt., had a disease 'of the scalp which caused her hair to become very harsh and dry and to fall so freely she scarcely dared comb it. Ayer's hair vigor gave her a healthy scalp, and made the hair beautifully thick and glossy. Dr. E. T. Miller, of Cross Plains, Wis., has expressed the opinion that, for obsti nate cases of syphilis and scrofula. Ayer's sarsaparilla is unquestionably the most effective remedy known to pharmacy. Wonderful cures have resulted from us use. For Sale lor Ca»li. Eighty head of well-breu cattle: about fifty breeders, twenty steers, one and two years old, ai.d ten heifers, one year old, live of above recorded shorthorns. Price $10 each. Address H. Bkaytox, Bray ton, S. D. Farm for Kent. Farm for rent ten miles northeast from Pierre. Southeast quarter section 21, township 112, range 78. Ninety acres broke and good buildings on the place. Inquire at Fkee Press office. Parties in need of servant girls should make their wants known of the Scan dinavian Land, Immigration and Em ployment Bureau, Karclier block, or John Widlon, at the postoffice. Tapewormx Removed. Guaranteed. No fasting. Remedy sent by mail with full instructions. Address Hygienic Institute,23 Fourth streetsouth. Minneapolis. Minn. G. M. Calmus. When Baby was sick, we ga»e her Castoria. When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria. When she become Jliss, she clung to Castoria. When she had Children, she ga ?e them Castoria. Send a copy of the Weekly Free Pises* to your eastern friends to keep them posted as to the progress of Pierre and South Dakota. Only 82 for the Fiiek Pkess one year, and a valuable book. Cleanse the scalp from scurf and dan druff keep the hair soft and of a natural color by the use of Hall's vegetable Sicil ian hair renewer. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. Vocal and liiHtrumeiilal Nunli' Miss Edna Carter, teacher of vocal and insf'tmental music. Residence west of Episcopal rectorv. For Kent. Elegant offices on Pierre street and Da kota avenue. Only $"i per month. Apply to II. E. Cutting. Highest of all in Leavening Power.—U. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. Cififurs iif'ali graUe* t» tlie boxt at lowest prices, at Tuekeir & Itoot's Hotel Locke i-igar *taul. The Weekly Fiiek Pukss- one year and a $2 book all for S2. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. ITnderbeds tilled by R. 11. Douglas. ABSOUUTEiy PURE V. tT S* -tt A Xi ff •V! A Js a I '2 -ts a j3! 1 JS ~1§ "I 8 a ai -rig® '"a V'