Newspaper Page Text
Arc Slaughtering People
We Need Room for Our Immense
Fall Stock, Now Coming ....
We are honest in our declaratiou—We confess that we are overstocked Have
t wire as many goods as we should have—We are not going to keep these goods.
We came to the conclusion that something must be done, and at once. We are
determined, and until AUGUST 14 we will recklessly SLAUGHTER THOU
SANDS OF DOLLARS WORTH OP GOODS in order to unload. The tumble in
prices in sweeping, and covers everything in the entire stock. Prices are shattered
right and left, mowed down, annihilated, knifed to the very core, for no stone will
be left unturned to make a clean sweep of the immense surplus.
Dollars Will Do Double Duty,
and More Too.
TOUR ('HOICK OF OVER
Men's All-Wool Suits
that we bought to sell for X\ per cent
more money than we ask in this sale,
We are acknowledged the most liberal
bargain dispensers in the Palouee coun
try. If you don't believe us, come and
be convinced. If you do believe us, come
anyway, nnd convince others. See sam
ples of these Suite in our big Clothing
Everything reduced iv this sale
\M» to 35 per rent,
except E. & W. Collars and Tiger Hats.
SALE POSITIVELY CLOSES AUG. 14
Come early and get the best bargains.
M id-Summer £££ Bargains
The great cleaning up time, when al> Summer Merchandise goes
regardless of its real worth, to wake rooiu for Fall Goods.
We moat make a qaick clearance of all the odd lots, broken lines, remnants,
and Summer goods, and turn dull days into busy ones. On Saturday, July 14-th,
the following special offerings, with hundreds of others, will be on sale and con
tinued until all are sold, to make room for Fall "Goods now on the way, and give
yon an opportunity to pick up merchandise at remarkable prices.
200 ( loraeta in add sizes, chiefly (i. D.'c, at sOc. formerly 81.00 and §1 25
lnO Leather Jielts, at .. lOc, " 50c
Children*' Muslin _ Bonnets and Hats at 10c, 15c, 25c! " 35c 50c $1.00
Ladies Shirt Waists at . 25c, " 50c
Ladies' Shirt Wurta it '.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. BOc, " $1.00 to $1 50
Udiea ISeckwear at 5O O , or half price
No. -2 all hatm and Silk Kibbona at 15c pc of 10 yds, formerly 25c
l.> inch all Silk V elvets at 25c yard, " 50c
54-inch Turkey Red Table Damask.. 2Oc " " 30c
54 inch White Table Damask " 25c " " ;»,5 C
18-inch Toweling, 30 yards for $1 OO
30-inch Summer Crepons at. Be, f jrinerly 12Jc
30-inch Crash Suitings for skirts or suits lOc. " 15 C
30 inch Crash Suitings for skirts or suits 15c, " 25c
There are bigger values here than you would believe for the price. A2O per
cent discount is not in it when you can get .",0 per cent, but the goods must go
even at that startling discount.
tactfully, QHAS. PLATT.
all are combined, unrivaled, in the beautiful and productive
Calispeil Valley, through which flows the majestic Pend
d'Oreille River. Thie delightful spot may be reached on
the fast boat of the
h\nl Cloud Steam Navigation Co.
leaving Newport, Idaho, after arrival of the Great Northern
east bound passenger train every MONDAY and FRIDAY
for the famous BOX CANYON and Metaline, and all inter
Fare. Newport to Box Canyon, 15.50 Round Trip
Box Canyon, with its mountain-high walls and seething
waters, is one of the wild spots of nature. The adjacent
woods abound in game and the waters teem with fish—the
For tickets and further information apply to or address,
HEPKIiE JONES. Newport, Idaho, or ED. KENNEL, Colfax, Wash.
Our etock is most complete and prices to suit the times.
Here are a few articles we carry:
Tin ware, Granite ware,
Tubs, Washing Machines,
Baskets, Water Kegs,
Fruit Jars and Tops,
Crocks, Jugs and Pots,
Eg** and Poultry wanted in large or email quantities, for which we pay cash
or merchandise. Rrmg us all you have.
C. H. MOORE,
Phone Main 34. Free Delivery. Colfax, Washington.
Is Slaughtering Prices
CHILDREN'S SUITS - Boys' 3-piece
Veatee Suite, all wool, worth $L\r>o to
$3.00, in this sals gi 50
MEWS HATS—Former price §1.50 and
52.00, during this sale .... $1 00
MEN'S AND BOYS' STRAW HATS
—Worth oOc, all go at . .. . 10c
CHILDREN'S SUMMER SUITS. '.'." 50c
MEN'S LINEN COLLARS - Latest
styles g c
MEN'S NECKTiES-Handsome designs
reduced from 50c to 20c
BOYS' AND MEN'S CAFS-Former
price 75c, now 40c
MEN'S SHIRTS—Soft and stiff bosons,
with detachable cutf.*, handsome pat
terns, formerly §1 2~> 75 C
MEN'S AND BOYS' SHOES - Odds
and ends, but great values, worth 81.50,
§1 75 and $2.00 $1.00
MEN'S HANDKERCHIEFS - Blue
and Turkey red 5 C
MEN'S HOSE—Black or tan. . 5c
HANDKERCHIEFS-Men'B fancy bor
dered, hemstitched, Japanese silk, in
this sale 5 C
SUSPENDERS-Men's tine, in this sale 15c
WORKING SHIRTS — Men's, well
worth 75c 3 r )C
SWEATERS — Men's all wool, worth
$1.50, in this sale 75c
PANTS—SOO pairs men's, worth SI 50 75c
MEN'S GLOVES—Worth 50c, only 20c
MEN'S CRASH SUITS-Former price
§3.50 to $4 OX now §2 00
KNEE PANTS-Boys' 25c
818 OVERALLS -Boys' 35c
UNDERWEAR — Men's summer Bal
brigan, worth 50c, now 20c
Jelly Glasses, Machine Oil,
Hay and Grain,
Tropical Fruits, etc., etc.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON, FRIDAY, JULY 20, 1900.
IWS OF THE STATES
Gathered From Hills, Valleys
and Plains of the Union.
Boiled Down As It Comes From
the Wires for Information of
Wednesday, July 11.
Typhoid fever and smallpox are creat
ing crouble at Nome.
Nebraska populists are sore over
Towne's defeat for the vice presidency.
They make demands for nearly every
place on the fusion ticket.
The bodies recovered so far from the
great dock fire at Hoboken, N T. J. num
County Commissioner Campbell of
Spokane county was killed by a train
near Latah, while attempting to cross
Thursday, July 12.
Democrats and populists effected fu
sion in South Dakota.
Reciprocity treaty between the United
States and Germany was signed by Sec
retary of State Hay and the German
ambassador. It affects import duties
on certain products of each country.
President McKinley and Governor
Roosevelt were formally notified of their
nominations by the committees. Both
Fusion of democrats, silver republi
cans and populists was effected in Ne
braska. The populists dominated.
Five more victims of the Hoboken
dock tire were found, making the total
Friday, July IS.
The transport Hancock arrived at
San Francisco, 24 days from Manila.
She brought 101 general passengers and
547 soldiers. Five deaths aud two
suicides occurred on the voyage.
Captain Healy of the revenue cutter
McCulloch was brought to Port Towns
end from sea insane and ordered com
mitted to an asylum.
Trial of Caleb Powers, former Ken
tucky secretary of state, for complicity
in murder of Goebel, opened at George
town, Ky. There are eleven democrats
and one republican on the jury.
Edgar Marshall was acquitted of the
murder of Mrs. Georgia Creech at Butte,
Montana. The verdict aroused general
indignation, as the killing was the result
of an attempt to kill the woman's hus
North Dakota mid-road populists de
cided to nut a state ticket in the field.
Saturday. July 14
Eight hour shifts for all underground
men at the doited Verde mine.at Jerome,
Ariz , and an increase of 15 per cent In
wages for miners in certaiu portions of
the mine were announced.
Prescott, Arizona, was almost de
stroyed by fire. Loss, $1,000,000.
Coroner's jury laid the blame of the
street car accident at Tacoma July 4,
by which 4.'? persons were killed and GO
injured upon Motormau Boehm and the
E. A. West of Boise, Idaho, suicided
Wyatt Earp, who refereed the famous
FitzsimmouH-Sharkey fight at San
Francisco, is reported shot, but still
alive at Nome.
United States Senator John H. Gear
of lowa died suddenly at Washington.
A committee of gold democrats issued
a call for a meeting July 18 to devise
the best method of placing in nomina
tion a third ticket for president and
vice president upon a platform "de
nouncing and combatting the fallacies
and unusual creeds of both of the old
parties." The call is signed by gold
democrats of New York, Massachusetts,
New Hampshire and Colorado.
Population of the District of Columbia
is given by the new census at 278,718,
and increase since 1890 of 20!)8 per
Sunday, July 15.
Natalie Mayer, daughter of Theodore
Havemeyer, killed herself with a pistol
near Rah way, N. J.
A tornado struck Llano, Texas, a
town of 200 inhabitants, demolishing
the depot and several houses. Many
persons received injuries. Northern
Texas has been deluged by rains for
more than 12 hours and the indications
are that the storm has only begun. The
downpour at Dallas was terrific.
Streams are swollen and trains are de
layed because of washouts.
St. Louis street car strikers dyna
mited a car and hurt four passengers.
Hurry orders are being filled at the
Midvale Steel works, Pennsylvania, for
shells for warships. The Frankford
arsenal will begin full time tomorrow.
The order from the war department in
cluded cartridges for the Krag-Jorgensen
rifles and the late improved Springfields.
While preaching at Pasadena, Calif.,
Rev. H. C. Braver dropped dead from
Monday, July 16.
A cloudburst near Coleman, Texas,
did immense damage and killed at least
Twenty persons were prostrated by
heat at New York.
A heavy three days" rain about La-
Crosse, Wis., did immense damage to
Hail, heat, hurricane and rain struck
various portions of Chicago Sunday and
gave the city one of the most fantastic
days from a meteorlogical point of view
the weather bureau has ever encountered.
Tuesday, July 17.
Troubles in China hurt Pacific coast
Hour trade. It is said 2,000,000 sacks
of Hour are piled up in Hongkong which
cannot be sold in the interior.
Governor Mount telegraphed President
McKinley offering the services of three
regiments and three batteries of Indiana
artillery for the protection of Americans
Thirty-three prostrations and six
deaths resulted from heat at New York.
The secretary of war at Washington
has wired Adjutant General Scurry ask-
mg how many troops Texas can furnish
f°ra war in China. Scurry's reply was
that Texas could be relied upon to fur
nish any quota that the government
might call for.
Republican clubs at St. Paul wildly
J.Y. Danville, was nomin
ated by Kentucky republicans for gov
The wall paper trust at New York col
lapsed. Outside competition killed it.
July wheat at Chicago is down to 76.
Portland, cash, 5F> to 57: Tacoma, 57.
TEACHERS' SUMMER SCHOOL.
Pullman, July 19. —Editor Gazette:
The Summer Science school is without
doubt one of the grandest opportunities
for teachers ever placed in their reach.
Although the enrollment has now
reached about 17f>, it seems that a great
many more might very profitably spend
their vacations here and receive not
only a chance to pursue the various
branches as seems to them most bene
ficial, but come and meet the many
minds that always form such a student
body, for the school is made up of a
class of teachers who are bent on pro
gression and development. They receive
here that "dessert of the year" which
tends to cau&e the teacher to feel that
after all we are the moulders and form
ers of thought and development. The
associating, one with the other; the ex
changing of ideas; the access to a large
library; the use of the well-equipped lab
ratories, etc., surely are inducements
that will eet us to thinking new thoughts
and forming new ideas that will be of
material aid in the school room.
We find here a faculty always willing,
kind, sympathetic; and 1 wilf dare say
that more than one has resolved on new
methods of teaching—teachers who have
worked, won reputation and experience
by carefully pursuing the different lines
of work and won a distinction from the
state by being placed in our state's in
stitutions of higher learning.
The social eide alone is well worth the
time of any man or woman who is
housed in the school room the rest of
the year. Once a week the charm of
mueic, the jolly, merry making body as
setnble and are lost in the pleasant sur
roundings of conversation and gamee.
The mid-term social given by the
"Good Fellows of Ferry Hall" Saturday
evening was one of the most pleasant
entertainments your correspondent ever
attended. The large diningroom of
Ferry hall was elaborately decorated
from corner to post and the way the
lads and lasses poured in from unknown
places of abode was marvelous. We
were there for mirth and gaiety, and
such we had, for from the opening piano
duet by Mrs. Evenden and Miss Carter,
the party made things hum. The cake
walk was no|doubt the most pleasing
feature of the eveoing, and all the par
ticipants surely did themselves proud (?)
( But fun is fun.) and it was very hard
for the judges, which consisted of mem
bers of the faculty, to decide, so well (?)
vas it accomplished. But after a few
moments the decision of the judges was
that Mins Davies and Mr. Kingsbury
walked the "most worstest" and they
gently walked out to the tune of "1 Love
Yo My Honey" and then the "wink"
said, "To your rooms;" and soon the
noisy, jolly, joking set began to dis
perse. The hum of the hall died slowly
away until nothing but the low soft
murmur at the gate post remained, and
then the evening ended.
Miss Kittie Pearson has a new five
hundred dollar piano.
Mrs. Ella Hull's children have been
very ill, but are now recovering.
James M. Uachus is spending a part
of the vacation in Grangeville.
A little child of Abe Oliver's was
severely burned with hot grease last Fri
day. Dr. Hall was called to dress the
Herbie Wallis is very ill.
W. C. T. U. will meet at U. B. church
Friday afternoon, July 20. Business
meeting and Bible reading. Everybody
Rev. Gallaway and family are moving
here from Kendrick, Idaho. They have
bought property here and will br.ild a
large house soon.
The meat market building looms up
in fine shape. It is now nearly done.
Christian Ladies' Aid Society meets
this week at Mrs. E. V. Cunningham's
lovely farm home, for an old fashioned
The Kuhn warehouse is developing
into one of the largest in this place, and
from present outlook its capacity will be
filled to its utmost. This is a great
Elder Kearns is getting material on
the ground for two new dwelling houses.
President Baldwin of the college is to
occupy one of them when completed.
Mrs. Sarah Marquis was away the
first of the week entertaining a new
granddaughter that has just arrived at
Mr. and Mrs. John Anderson's.
At the recent election of Sunday
School officers Mrs. Jennie Thompson
was elected as superintendent for the
Jerome Guinn'e farm house at River
side burned down at 3 o'clock last Sat
Mr. and Mrs. Warren Willoughby
have taken a little gentleman boarder
for life. He has been with them nearly
a month now.
Montie Moulton of LaGrande, Oregon,
is visiting bis mother and uncle in this
Threshing machine men are busy fix
ing their machinery and getting ready
generally for the near harvest. One
"outfit" leaves the place today (Thurs
day) for work on Snake river.
Fruit of all kinds was never more
plenteous than this season throughout
this section and is of extra quality as
Help promises to be very scarce here
this fall for all kinds of work.
Work on the Christian church is pro
presßing favorably. The lady members
i are heroically doing their part toward
the financial aid for its completioa.
"Willing Workers," the girls' society
of Guy, quilted a quilt Saturday at Mrs.
Mary Standard's. This society has
I pieced and "set together" four quilts
| this summer, besides a great deal of
i other work. The quilts etc., are all go
j ing, when completed, to W. C. T. U. hos
pital in Chicago. We have some very
busy little folks in our town, of whom
we feel justly proud.
BIG FIGHT IN CHINA
Allied Troops Captured Native
City and the Forts.
The American Loss is Reported At
Ninety-Nine. Killed. Wounded
After a terrific three day's battle 8000
allied troops stormed and captured tin
native city of Tientsin, defended by 20 -
000 Chinese troops armed to the teeth,
who tied. The allied losses are placed
at §00 killed and wounded. Two bat
talions of the Ninth United States in
fantry, just landed, and MOO American
marines participated. The Russians
Japanese and Americans were in the hot
places and are the heaviest losers.
A special dispatch from Tientsin dis
tributee the number of those killed at
the native city ns follows: Russians
100; Japanese, 57; British, 40; Ameri
The correspondent who sends this ae
serts that thousands of Chinese were
killed and that fighting was still going
on when his dispatch was sent, in vari
ous parts of Tientsin.
In the Ninth infantry the latest report
of casualties place them at 215 and 40
in the marines, though official advices
from Admiral Remey and Lieutenant
Colonel Coolidge of the Ninth, say the
total is !>O, 18 being killed.
Washington, .luly 16. — The allied
forces have suffered severe defeat in a
dashing attempt to storm the native
city of Tientsin aud silence the Chinese
artillery tire. They were repulsed by
20,000 Chinese, who, from the strong
defenses, poured a withering fire upon
The Ninth United States infantry was
with the attacking forces, and Colonel
Liscuru was killed. The regiment also
lost a number of other officers. The
battle was fought on the 13th inst., and
conflicting reports have come of the
losses suffered by the American soldiers.
One report states that a fourth of the
regiment were killed or wounded. Other
reports place the American losses at .'<(>
Confirmed By Associated Press.
Details of the disaster were supplied
by the following Associated Press cable
gram, written by a correspondent who
witnessed the battle. It was dated -Tient
sin, July l.'i, via Chefoo, July 15, and
Shanghai, July 16":
"At 2 o'clock this afternoon 7000 of
the allied troops were attempting to
storm the wall of the city. The attack
began at daylight. Its success is doubt
ful. The Chinese on the walls are esti
mated conservatively at 20,000. They
are pouring a terrific hail of artillery,
rifle ami machine gun tire upon the at
tackers. The Americans, Japanese,
British and French troops are attacking
from the west and the Russians from
The Americans suffered terribly. As
the Associated Press representative left
the field the chief surceon of the Ninth
infantry said a conservative estimate
was that 2~> per cent of the Americans
were hit. Colonel Liscum is reported
mortally wounded as he was walking in
front of the troops. Major Regan and
Captains Buckmiller, Wilcox and Noyes
are among the wounded. The marines'
losses contain Captain Davis, killed, and
Butler, Leonard and several others
"Officers declared that it was hotter
than Santiago. When the correspond
ent left, the Americans were lying in the
plain between the wall and the river un
der an enfilading and a direct fire. It
was equally difficult for them to advance
or retire. The correspondent counted
800 wounded men of all nationalities.'"
The officers of the United States ma
rine corps mentioned in the foregoing
dispatches are probably Captain Austin
R. Davis, recently in Manila, killed, and
First Lieutenant Smedley D. Butler of
the U. S. S Newark and First Lieuten
ant Henry Leonard, recently on duty at
Cavite, and also of the Newark,wounded.
PITH OF CHINESE WAR NEWS
The news from China is confined
largely to rumors from untrustworthy
sources. One is that the allies at Tien
Tsin were defeated and a foreign force
cut to pieces east of Pekin. European
officers are said to be directing the oper
ations of the Chinese.
There is still no authentic news from
Pekin. A Shanghai correspondent re
peats the massacre story, which he has
from Chinese official sources.
Admiral Seymour reports the situa
tion at Tien Tsin up to Saturday, when
he was bringing up more guns from
Taku. At that time there were 10,000
foreign troops on hand, but more were
The United States government is de
termined to communicate with Mr. Con
ger, and has notified Minister Wu to
that effect. There will be no pause until
the fate of the foreigners in Pekin is
known, ample protection given Ameri
cans in China and the guilty officials
brought to justice.
The German foreign minister an
nounces that his government is seeking
only the protection of foreigners in
China, not the partition of the Empire.
A Yokohama dispatch says Japan will
send 50,000 troops to China. A Che
Foo etory is that Prince Tuan has be
come insane. Shanghai repeats the
rumor that a Russian force of 30.000 is
coming down on Pekin from the north.
Li Hung Chang will remain at Canton.
All the foreigners at Wav Chow, in the
province of Cheh Kiang, have been
' landed safely at Shanghai. This is the
j extent of the foreign news received offi
cially in London. There is no word
[ from the legations at Pekin, and the
: outside world is in the dark as to the
j situation at Tien Tsin.
Consul General Goodnow says the
! governors of Honan and Shansi have
j issued proclamations favorable to the
| Boxers. Admiral Remey, in his report,
! makes no mention of the alleged mas
j sacre at Pekin.
The Navy Department has received
Admiral Kempffs report by mail of the
PRICE !"1\ E CENI
situation op to Jane 5, describing the
landing of the Newark's marines and
the march to Pekin.
A St. Petersbarg dispatch says \.l
iniral Alexefl cables theCsar that If. De
Giers, the, Russian minister ai Pekin
was drn^d through the streets by
Boxers and thrown into a kettle anil
boiled to death, lime. De Gien wan
beaten and tortured with sharp stick a
until life was extinct. The legation
officials were also killed. Thi, Htorv
however, receives an official denial
The radical press of Germany asserts
that the present Chinese trouble was
caused by the German seizure ol Kaio
Bat little has come through from the
disturbed section of China. The allies
at Tien Tnin may be forced to withdraw
to Tako, as the Chinese surround them
in ever-increasing numbers, and pour in
a deadly artillery Bre. Boxers arc
threatening the coast cities of Ning I'o
and Wan Chan, in the province in which
Shanghai in aituated.
Genera] Nieh, the Belgian foreign office
is informed, defeated the rebel* n »nr
Pekin and relieved Prince Ching and
Genera] Tonng La, who are helping the
Consul-General Goodnowai Sbaogbai
reports that the Governor of Shan Tang
wires that the Boxers and soldiers were
bombarding the ivkin legations for a
final attack July 7. A similar dispatch
reached the Chinese maritime customs
office, in London. These contradict the
rumor in London that all foreigners in
Pekin were murdered on the 6th.
Chinese Minister Wu has undertaken
to pet through a cipher cable message
from Secretary liny to United State*
Minister Conger at Pekin, and to have
the answer brought back if Mr. Conger
is alive. The message was prepared by
Secretary Hay. It was sent to Shanghai
with explicit instructions from Wu to
spare no efforts or expense to get it
through. France Iwih also demanded
communication with its minister in
Italy will neml 5000 troops to China.
1-i Hung Chang will remain at Canton
until the allies have defeated Tuan's
force?, when he will go north to arrange
Both official news ami (fiat of the
press agencies point strongly to a reali
zation of the worst fit the Chinese capi
tal. There in the usual confusion of
dates, which makes the reports unsatis
factory, but substantial unanimity as
to the main fact, that all foreigners in
Pekin, including ministers, suffered a
horrible death in the second week of
There has been brink fighting about
Tientsin the paHt three days, the for
eigners generally carrying their points
but suffering material losses.
Fifteen hundred United States troops
have gone to the front.
The Washington government will take
every precaution against violence to
Chinese in the United States, which m
intimated in some sections, in order
that the force of our demand for satis
faction from China shall not be weaken
ed by counter-claims.
Five Chinese regiments have been or
dered from I'ekin to Ching Han Po, on
the Grand canal, the objective point of
the southern extension of the Roxer
movement. Shanghai and Cbefoo are
threatened, and an attack on New
Chwang is imminent.
Admiral Kemey confirms the news of
the repulse of the allies at Tientsin ami
the killing of Colonel Liseom and other
Americans. At a cabinet meeting held
in Washington it win decided to for
ward more troops. The president left
Canton last night for the capital.
According to a dispatch from Tientsin,
Admiral Seymour, on the retreat of the
Pekin relief expedition, wns compelled
to shoot his wounded to save them from
torture at the hands of the Chinese.
Another report is that the foreign wo
men in Pekiri secured poison with which
to end their lives in event of capture.
Foreign warships have their guns
trained on Cbefoo, in anticipation of an
A Chinese force hriH invaded Amur, in
southwestern Siberia and attacked and
burned Blagoresthrask, the capital. A
Russian transport, laden with muni
tions*, was Heized arid the escort killed.
Li Hung Chang haH started from (.'an
ton to I'ekin on a two-fold mission, to
gave the miniate™' lives and arrange
Forty foreigners and TOO native c<in
verts were massacred July !> at Tai
Yuen Fu, about 200 miles southeast of
The Chinese minister at Washington
has received a dispatch from the Chinese
minister at London, authenticated by
Sheng, the imperial inspector of tele
graphs and posts at Shanghai, and by
two viceroys, declaring that the foreign
ers at Pekin were safe July 9, and were
receiving the protection of the govern
ment. This is two days after the re
Admiral Hemey sends the welcome
news that the forts and city of Tientsin
are in the hands of the allies.
At the cabinet meeting in Washington
it was decided that there was no occa
sion for calling an extra session of con
gress. Secretary Root says 12,000
troops can be spared for service in China.
The administration has made arrange
ments by which it expects to get word
through from I'ekin in a nhort time.
During last Mayan infant child of our
neighbor was Buffering from cholera in
fantum. The doctors had given up all
hopes of recovery. I took a bottle of
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diar
rhoea Remedy to the house, telling them
I felt sure it would do good if u?ed ac
cording to directions. In two days time
the child had fully recovered. The child
is now vigorous and healthy. I have
recommended this remedy frequently
and have never known it to fail.— Mbs.
Cuktis Bakkk, Bookwalter, Ohio. .Sold
by all druggists,
Shaw's Pun AlaLtT—Exhilarates and
does not poison, that's why doctors
drink it. It is good for nick and o'd.
and excellent for young and well. Sold
by F. J. Stone, Co'lfax, Wa*h #
Mrs. M. M. Donnelly, manager for the
Viavi remedies. Will mail a Health
Book on application