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lHEY MUST 0 OQ CHkI
'ght Chinamen Ordered Back to the - Land From Whence They Came.. Sone of Them Produce Certifioatee T'hat They Have Been Here Before. four Identified by an Opium Inspector in the Employ of the Canadian Government. The eight Chinamen arrested some time ago near Fort Benton for violat ing the exclusion acot had a hear ing yesterday before United States Judge Hiram Knowles at chambers. At the conclusion of the hearing the court ordered the Chinamen to be sent to the col lector of the port at San Francisco for shipment to China. When the hearing commenoed the Chinamen had seats out side the rail surrounded by a number of their countrymen. George Ross, an opium inspector in the employ of the Canadian government at Lethbridge, N. W. T., who was brought hero by Collector of Customs t'ullivan, of Fort Benton, identified four of the men. He said he had seen them at Lethbridge a short time before their ar rest. The others he was not sure about. Ex-Deputy United States Marshal W. F. Parker, who was at Fort Benton, testified that six of the prisoners had admitted to him they came from Canada. T. D. Penry made a strong ef fort to defeat the government's case, but the evidence was too strong. He said that four of the men had been identi fled, but as to the others he did not, think it was clear. One of. the chinamen, an old man who speaks English, testified - that he had been in the United States a number of years and was on his way to Brooklyn, N. Y., where he said be had an interest in a laundry. Mr. Penry said he felt morally certain that several of the men had been in Montana for several years, and that he had great difficulty in informing his clients of the nature of the proceedings against themp. After he finished his remarks the Chinamon were taken out of the court room into the hall. Billy Kay, the Chinese interpreter, told Penry's clients what their lawyer had to say, then they were brought back to the judge, who made the order to send them to Ban Francisco. None of the Chinamen were able to produce certificates that they had ever lived in the United States. The sec tion of the act of Sept. 13, 1888, under which they were arrested, is as follows: "That any Chinese person, or person of Chinese descent, found unlawfully in the United States, or its territories, may be ar rested upon a warrant issued upon a com ljlaint, under oath, tiled by any party on be half of the United States, by any justice, judge or commissioner of any United States co.trt, returnable before any justice, judge or commissioner of a United States court or before any United States court, and when convicted, upon a hearing, and found and adjudged to be one not lawfully entitled to be and to remain in the United States, such person shall be removed from the United States to the country whence he came. But any such Chinese person con victed before a commissioner of a United States court may, within ten days from such conviction, appeal to the judge of the district court for the district. A'certified copy of the judgment qhall be the process upon which said removal shall be made, and it may be executed by the marshal of the district, or any offlcer having authority of a marshal unnder the provisions of this section. And in all such cases the-person who brought or aided in bringing ench person into the United States shall be liable to the govern ment of the United States for all necessary expenses incurred in such investigation and removal; and peace officers of the ser eral states and territories of the United States are hereby invested with the same authority in reference to carrying out the provisions of this act, as a marshal or dep uty marshal of the United States, and shall be entitled to like compensation, to be audited and paid by the United States." Under the the terms of this act none but officials, teachers, students and merchants visiting this country for pleasure or out of curiosity were permitted to enter. Thelat ter act, passed in October, 1888, which cre abed so much talk, excludes all subjects of the Chinese empire except those bearing uassporta. The Chinamen under arrest are all young, looking fellows except the one who said he was on his way to Brooklyn. During the progress of a heavy thunder storm near Fort Benton on the night of Aug. I a man was killed by lightning on the Teton, about five miles distant. The man was named Gas Brede, of Fort McLeod, N. W. T., and he had charge of a party of Chinamen, whom he was smuggling into the United States. Death seemed to be instanteous. One of his hot ses was severely injured. The nine Chinamen in the wagon esosped without a scratob, but were afterwards arrested by Collector of Customs Jere Sullivan and lodged in jail. Brede is said to have been in the smuggling business for some years and had been several times mulcted in heavy penalties on both sides of the international boundary. For a long time it had be.n known to the custom officials that Chinamen were being brought into Montana from Canada and the utmost vigilance has been used to effect the capture of tho'esmugglors, but owing to the emall force of deputes no headway was made ana the excluded people were smuggled over daily. When Collector Sullivan received word that a band of Chinamen were at Lethbridce, Alberte. waiting a favorable opportunity to cross, he instantly notified Deputy Collector Frank Dowd at Sweet Grass and sent a man named Htunsell to assist him. The deputies received word that a fresh trail had been found on the Benton road, seven miles west of Sweet Grass, but being un able to procure saddle horses, they went down the Great Falls & CaOnnada road to Rock Springs, where Mr. Dowd secured a ho-se and struck across the country to in teroopt the smnugglers. Mr. nRssell going on to Benton and notifying Collector Sullivan. Word was instantly s.nut to all points along the lonoad and preparations made for agrand searoch, when the flash of lightning dise sovered the eueeggled band. One of the Chinamen arrested near Font Benton claims to have a certiticate showing Iris previous renidence in the United BStates. His ease will come up lator. Geoo. H. Taylor, dontist, Denver block. bwend Carlson for union-made clgarr. Typewriting, rlooe 15 Bailey block. A lbumsa phtograh (Ifroam and plush cases eat l ohe Lco feto. AIsrortinrl couIfflute. SPi'EIIA I LIST. For Sale by Sintnel K. Davis, Mining m.rk lBroker. 8 000 Combelland (Cantle), whole block, $2.25. In lots of 200 to 500, $2.40. 142 Bnld Butte, $'2.50. 100 -elena & Victor (if not sold), $2.10. 142 Helena & Victor, $2.50. 6,00O Copper B3ell, 121 c.. .,X00 Jo n'y Blue (tho bolt buy in the nri ket). 10c. 2,0)!0 Pnlln Yen, 150. 26i anu 27, Bailey block. Goods arc arriving dtlly at The Bee HIve sand their ltock will te larger than over and prices I)tr . Iselty & Fi'ool, dentiiste, rooms 510 mnd 11 I'nownsr block-fifth floor. Burn 1i largirtI ]tt Iltld chIoaRlet prices on In.ntsa' eloaeks to , ho . oE Ilivo. : a ,'wOULDJDGR, A RES1TED. teopped on saJourney on Complant oft One of Her Creditors. Mrs. Catherine Wooldridge was arrested by a depuit sheriff yesterday afternoqnas she was about to leave on the west-bound Northern Pacific express. The arrest was made on an order issued by Judge Hunt, of the district court, the complainant being John WW. Thonmpson, to whom Mrs. Wool dridge is indebted about $1,700, and who avers that she wea disposing of her proper ty with the intention of letting her credit. ors suffer. It was also claimed that Mrs. Woolridge was about to leave the state. Judge Hnut issued the order yesterday as soon as the complaint wks made and it was placed in the hands of a deputysheriff, who went in a hurry to the depot. The train was about to pull out when he boarded it. Mrs. Wooirldge was in one of the cars. She was told that she was wanted at the sher iff's office, and protested vehemently naginet being stopped on her journey. Nev orlbelela, she was placed in a hack and in company with the deputy was driven to the court house. The amount of her bail had been fixed by Judge Hunt at $1,000, which she was unable to procure. She was placed in the county jail for the night. Sheet music at only loe per copy at The eRo Hive. The les Hive ihasonly nine baby carriages left, which must be disposed ofr. "Go and See It." A host of decorators, carpenters, gas and steam fitters. have been at work on the Fred Lehman building for nearly a month, and have effected a transformation that smacks somewhat of Alladin's (?) lamp. About the last of the week the old firm, under the new name of Harris Bros., will occupy the entire building with the various departments of their business, and expect to show the finest line of male atire that has ever been seen in Helena. The room is worthy of a more extended notice than we have been able to give. The alterations have been handled by Mr. D. Andrews, who has also built the counters and shelving. The decorations have been designed by the Handchild brothers, of our city, who have turned out a piece of work that could not be surpassed by any artiste in this or any other country. The hat and counter cases are the work of Ketchum & DeNoille and are equal, if not superior, to any work in this city turned out by eastern factories. All the work is of Helena's production and showing, as it does, a store of which any city could be proud, speaks well for our home resources, which should receive much of the patron age now given to eastern concerns. The shirt factory is also worthy of atten tion. Residents of Helena are unaware of this enterprising venture. It is a new de parture, and to use the words of our friend Ben Harris, "we can compete with any con oearn in the United States for good work, and if we can get 25 per cent, of the orders that are given traveling men, by our own citizens, we will have all the work we can handle." We wish them well. Everything first-class at'the Helena Cafe Go to The Eoe Hive for crockery and glassware of all kinds. The pee Hive is opening on their immense line of fell and winter underwear which will be sold at their usual bargain prices. Can suit everyone. Sealed Blids. Sealed bids are invited for the boring, in the Prickly Pear valley, opposite Helena. of an artesian well to a depth of 2,000 feet. unless a good flow of water is sooner ob tained. The bore to be six-inch, with five and five-eighth inch casing and the con tractor to furnish the necessary machinery, all supplies and material. All work must be done in a first-class manner and bonds will be lequired of the contractor for the faithful fulfillment of his obligations. The well must be completed within a reasonable time. Bids will be open September 10, 1891. The company would much prefer to have the biddora appear in person. HELENA ARTESIAN WELL COMPANY, Care of C. A. Broadwater, Helena, Mont. The Merchants lunch at the Helena Cafe is equal to any regular dinnergiven by any other place In the city. No Increase in price. The best line of ladies' fast black hose at The Bee Hive at special sale. See announcement on another page. Hendricks Democratic Club. The members of the Hendricks Demo cratic club are requested to meet at the office of *erd & Smith on Thursday even ing at eight o'clock, for the purpose of the election of officers for the ensuing year and for making arrangements for the reception and entertainment of Hone, Wm. D. By num, Chas. Faulkner, Wm. McAdob. Gov. Chauncey F. Black and Lawrence Gardner, on the 21st inst. Matters of importance will come before the meeting. A full at tendence is requested. honeT. B. SMITE, President. Artificial flowers in hanging baskets just ar rived at The Bee Hive. Dr. Skimmin, painless dentistry, Sixth and Main. Extracting teeth 50e. Have you tric d the new verfume, "Swies tIlne," the most lastinig nad fragrant odor known? For sale only at the Bee Hive, Reduced Bates to St. Louis and Return. For the annual session Sovereign Grand Lodge I. O. O. F., to be held at St. Louis, Mo., commencing Sept. 21, 1891, the Union Paciflo railway will sell round trip tickets from Helena on Sept. 17, good to ireturn until ot. 1, 1891, at rate $61(.50. For sleeping ear berths and full infor mation call or nddreo.as H, O. WWILsrON. ·Freight and Paseenger Agent. No. 28 North Main street. Do not fall to attend thie special hosiery sale at The Bee Hive. .lar e line of table covers in chenille, ilacil, silk, damask and crash just received nat h'e iee Hive. A Great Opportunity. The Union bakery, located at G reat Falls, Mont., is offered for sale at a low figure. This hotel is owned and operated by the hotel and restaurant keepers of Great Falls and is guaranteed their patronage. T'his is a chance in a life time to the right maci, and a fortune can easily be made by steady industry and application to thise business in Great Falls, ior further information and particulars writo to Archie McDonald, Great Falls, Mont., box 443i. A few more ,1 those doccrartd lea sets for $5 at 'lbhe Bee Htive. An unusaal bnrgain. Excursion to St. Loui, Mo. On naccount of the meeting of the grand lodge of Odd Fellows the Northern Pacifico railroad will make a rate of $GG.50, Helena to St. Louis and return. ''lckets on sale Sept. 17 only, good to return until Oct. 1. Cls. S. IEE, G. P. and T. A. A. D. Enoa, Gen'l Age. Tall Arrival. An elegant line of fall hats and millinery novelties just received at 1". Tonn's, i North Main street, Prices will be within the reich that everybody can afford to buy a fall hat during the fair week. cfal Baking 0 Powder used in Millions of Homes-4o Years the Standard. AMONG THE FAST HORSES, Some Surprises in Store When They Run Up Against Katie S. A Lesson Taught by Direot's Re cent Wonderful Performanoe at Independence. The Report That Marcus Daly Was to Own the Great Nelson Denied ' on Authority; 2 Katie S., the black mare belonging to Hiauh Kirkendall, has gone to Denver, Col., in charge of Ed Lafforty, and if she does well at that place will proceed to Texas. While away Lafferty will endeavor to cap ture some of the rich purses with the daughter of Director. There is a peculiar ity about Katie S., that in all the races she I has run so far she has been as close to the winner in 2:19 as she has been to the win ners in slower classes. Her way of going is very smooth, but from'her work here no es timate of her possible speed has been formed. From now on, however, it would be well for competitors to look out for Katie S., no matter in what class she starts, because 2:20 will not be a stopper. Director's reputation as a sire is well known. Hugh Kirkendall made a great .stroke when he got all the Director blood he could in his stables, as that sire has sprung into greater prominence since the wonder ful performance of Direct as a pacer at Indevendence. It will be remembered that when that fast mile in 2:08 was flashed over the wires as a record breaker the Chicago Inter Ocean immediately figured out that it was nothing of the kind, that Westmout's 2:01% mile, made in Chicago with a running mate, was entitled to that honor. On the same principle Maud S. is not the queen of of trotters with her record of 2:08%. H. B. Winship trotted a mile in August 1884, at at Narragansett, R. I., with a running mate to speed him, in 2:00. Still Maud S., who went against the clock and without a run ning mate, is regarded asthe fastest trotter in the world. So Diect, who had no run ning mate, holds the record for pacers. Speaking of Direct, it will be strange if horsemen do not grasp the lesson of his great performance and stop trying to change the gait of natural pacers by a sys tem of weights and harness trappings, as w4s the case with this black wonder. Old horsemen incline to the opinion that a double-gaited horse is less apt to break Into a trot while pacing than he is to change to a pace while trotting. Erect, a Director colt out of Echora, is a full brother to Direct, though two years younger. Erect was not trained this spring, Mr. Kirkendall preferring to keep him in the stud. Still he has shown con siderable speed both as a trotter and as a sidewheeler. His natural gait is pacing. His stride is hardly long enough to make him a wonder as a trotter, without putting him through the same ordeal as his illus trious brother, who at three years was weighted with 24 ounces, and with 18 ounces when he got his trotting mark of 2:18 last season. Direct's speedy advance as a pacer has been such that he is now considered to be Hal Point er's most formidable race competitor. It certainly has made him more valuable than he would have been had he continued as a trotter. Marcus Daly is not to get the great Nel son after all. G. H. Nelson, his owner, says there is no truth in the story telegraphed from New York to the effect that Marcus Daly had bought Nelson six months ago. Furthermore he says Nelson is not to be sold under any circumstances or for any consideration. Mr. Nelson also declares that the timers' watches must have had something wrong with them at Indeoend ence. He declares that ninety-nine out of a hundred time pieces made the time of Nelson's mile 2:10g. Montana Wilkes, Hugh Kirkendall's re cent pulchase, went along with Lafferty and Katie S. to Reno. The promising pacer has recovered from the effect of the nail which he got into his foot. He and Katie S. and others from Kirkendall's stable will winter in Ogden. The Japanese Flirtation. "The Japanese are nothing if not pro gressive," said L. J.. Bruce, who has just re turned from the Orient. "American cus toms are coming into vogue over there, and even our methods of flirtation, with some slight modillcations. -becoming popular. The Japaneso maiden is exceedingly coy, and it is diflicult for a foreigner to gain an entranee into society, but flirtations are by no manons uncommon. • "lHow? Well, if a young man sees a pretty Japanese girl on the street he may follow her at a respectful distance. Presently he will meet all elderly womnal, to whom he must imnuart the information that he has lost his heart and is miserable. "The old woman will ask what has be come of his heart, and he must point out the girl, at thesame time slipping a quar ter in the folmer's hand. She will disap pear, and in a few mometts return, with information that if he will be at a certain fashionable teahouse on the following day he may recover his hoeart. ' "The pretty maiden will appear with a chaperon and the young man is at liberty to address her. She will plobably meet him often in thiu way, but always with a protectoress, whose vigilance is never re Inaxed, If the aspiring youth is circumspect be may eventually call, and so gradually work his way into sooiety."-San Francisco Call. 'The World Eareihed. The facilities of the present day for the rolrduotion of everything that will conduce io the material welfare and comfort of mankind are almost unlimited and when dvrup of Figs was first produced the world sts enrichedi with the only perfect laxative known, as it is the only remnedy which is truly pleasing and refreshing to the taste end prompt and effectual to cleanse the system gently in the spring time, or, in fact, at any time, and the better it is known the more popular it becomnes Cerpet swoopers at cost at The BeoTeive. HIy the colebrated Eldridgo potato masher and fruit press at 'the Boe live. lricoe 50e. Antolnlio Zachrlias. The undersigned will be greottly indebted to any person sending the adtdress of above named person to JonN 1. .RAnD oitr. Springfield, Ill. THE JT. SK Of buying, shipping, marking and flacing in stock is all over with, there if nothing left for you to do but come in and select what you want. We are ready with the largest assortment of BEAUTIFUL and FASHIONABLE FABRICS for Fall and Winter it has ever been our good fortune to command. . The Novelties we are showing in our CLOAK and SUIT depart ment are under our EXCLUSIVE CONTROL and POSITIVELY CAN NOT be seen in any other house inthe city, The first choice of these BEAUTIFUL and new Wraps is something, and we would suggest to Ladies' an early inspection. We will be pleased to show them to you. It would take a page in this paper to do justice to this one de partment; we can give you no ade quate idea of the SUPERIOR styles and EXCEEDINGLY low prices we are placing qn our New Fall and Winter Cloaks and Wraps, in prin ters ink, but do what others are doing, come in and look at them. Raleigh Clarke. OPE#ING! FALL STYLE DUNLAP Derhbys and Silks, OPENING TO-IDAY BABCOCK'SAli MONTANA UNIYERSITY. UNIVERSITY PLACE, NEAR HELENA. FALL TERM OPENS SEPT. 3, 1891. Course of Instruction--1, College: 2. College Preparatory; I, BuDinoss; 4, Normal; I, Music; 6, Are. Also Instruotion in Common Branches. ABLE INSTRUCTION, ELEGANT BUILDING i~Eend for Catalogue to the Prasident...1 F. P. TOWER, A. M., D. D A FINE RESIDENCE AT A BARGAIN! Eight-Room Frame House on Lawrence street. Sheds, stables, etc. Ample grounds. Houses for Sale and Rent in all parts of the city. E. S. French &Co. GOLD BLOCK. NJN TII ANNUAL OPENING -01' TOI NIGHT SCHOOL Tak:les place MONDAY. SEPT. 7. \Special classes for clerks, Mechanics and ladies employed during the day, in Penmanship, Bookkeeping, Business Arithme tic, Shorthand, Typewriting, etc. Classes for Foreigners to learn the English language. Now is the best time to begin. Make arrangmcnts this evening. Ollice open from 7 to 9 o'clock. 11. T. ENGoiLIIORN, M. A., Principal T. 0. POWER & Go.,: -JOBBERB AND DEALERS IN---- Mihig ana 'Farm Malinuer STEAM BOILERS; PUMPS AND HOISTS, W..re I3oistin.g RZope, "rto. Wagons--Ouartz, Lumber and Farm--Wagons Fence Wire, Wind Mills and Pumps. 50 DIFFERENT STYLES OF VEHICLES. In order to make room for Winter Goods will close out Vehicles at an advance of 10 per cent. above cost. Call and see for yourself The JOMN R. DBREW ASSIGNMENT SALE. Cheap! Cheap~er! Cheapest! LADIES' AND MEN'S BOOTS AND SHOES SIGN OF BIG BOOT, Main Street, Opposite Grand Central Hotel Lissner's Mineral Water, This Water is used in connection with and for the benefit of the Guests of the MINERAL SPRINGS HOTEL. It has been analyzed and found to contain the very best of medicinal qualities for !)ysplpsia, Indigestion, Biliousniss, Gavel, Piles, 1)isease; of the Kidneys And Bladder, Constipation, Sour Stomach, Catarrh of the Stomach and Bowels, Skin Diseases; Etc. - READ THE FOLLJOWING TESTIMONIALS:- - HELENA, July 28, 1801. Mr. AI Lissnor.-Dear Sir: For many years I ,ave suffered from a complaint which physicians called gravel. My back was so had from kidney and bladder trouble that I was unable to stoop to pick up a pin from the floc r. in the last fift leon years 1 have spent hundreds of dollars in tr1ing to gt relief. Still no relief. A friend of mine induced me to try your mineral water about he time it was put into tihe hotel. It has dond me so much good that, in fact, I consider myself cure:l, and I could not resist the impulse of writing and thanking you for the benefit I have received from your great mineral water. You can slhow tins if you sea fit. 'T'lanking you again, I am most respretfully yours. IeR. M. GOODLLTT. OFFICE OF DR. M. ROOKtmAN, HELENA. Mont, Nov, 0. 1800. IMalcne Liesnor, sq.--My D)ear Sir: bine I read the re:ort of an analysis made by Prof. Thomas Price & Son, of your spring water, I found that. it is not only a pure drinking water, but is of groLt thlrapeutic value for many dis eases, viz.: iBiliousness, indigestion, constipa tion. liver, kidney and bladder diseases, as also for those suffering with gravel. I am justified in recommending your spring water to those euffer ing wvthl.h atove menioened diseases.. and by using the water for two or three weeas it will recommenditseolf. Very trulyyours, 0 ) .._M. I OCISAN, Mt. D. IeAD WIIAT THE OGREAT TEM5PERANCE LECTURER HtAS '0o SAY. HFLENA, Mlont.: Aug. 20, 1891, lly Dear Mr. Lissner--lt gives me great pleas ure to stati brieflythi gr.at benefit 1 have re cived frt. in the use of the Liesrnr spring water. I h ve been f. r three years afflicted with kidiney cr, hbl. causing me intense pain. I have taken muchiei medicine, witlh but little relief. I have nsed porous plasters. They gave me temporary relief. Thm severe pains in my back yet re mained. I commeneced the use of the spring water about five weeks sg, and immediately got relief. 1 foal no more pains or aches, urinate with perfect freedom, acd have every reason to believe 1 am entirely cured. With my whole hIesyt do I thank you for this waterof life. Years,. ti dste, FRANoIS MUInnata: FIGURES TELL Of the GREAT BARGAINS to be found THIS WEEK at FOWLES' CASH STORE. One lot Ruchings reduced from ioc, 15c and 2oc to 5c per yard. One lot Braided Dress sets, former price 75c to $1.oo, now 25c. Linen Initial Handkerchiefs (hand embroidered) worth 25c, now 15c. Crown Silk Neck Rutfles were $1.75, now Sec. Crown Neck Ruffles were 75c, now 25c. Yachting Caps were 5oc, now 25c. Chiffon was $r.75, now $1.25. One lot of Straw,Hats were 45c to 65c, now 15c. Infant's Caps were 65c to $1.25, now 25c. Ladies' Swiss Ribbed Vests were 25c, now I5c. Eight-button Mousquetaire Suede Gloves now fitted for only $x.25. Plaid Silk Ties worth 35c for 25c. Polkadot Silk Handkerchiefs worth 35c, now 25c. Toilet Soap was 15c to 25c, now loc. We are also showing a mammoth line of Plain and Stamped Linen for one-third their value. As well as the handsomest line of Ladies', Children's and Infant's Cloaks. FOWLES' CASH STORE. THOMAS PRIOc & SON. CHEMIOAL LABORATORY AND Ona Roos., SAN t FRANIBSCO. Cal., Octr. 21; 1890. Marcus LtssnNr, eaq Mineral Springs Rote HIelena, Mont.--Dear t Ir: We havemde a are iul qualitative analysis of a sample of water sent to this office by you and find it to coatain the chlorides, carbonates and sulphatea of lime. magnesia, soda and otash. and it is free from organic and e aetable matter. We recommend thewater. Yours truly, THOMAS PRioc & SON. BETTEI THAN SARATOOA.--Franoie Murphy during his stay in Helena has paid many a Com pliment to Lasaner's mineral water. ThI.eday night, during the course of the last meeting in his ccurse of gospel temperance gatherings, he paid toe prettiest compliment. "I came here sore in every limb," he said. "After being in thi' Yellowstone accident I was full of ipins ' but that water took them all away. It's a fact. lomS of you folks go to Saratoga and rave over the waters of that place and you have somethiag bet, ter than Saratoga right in your midst. It's a great water." PDEVEwt, Col., Nov. 4, 1890. Marcnus Lissner. Esq.. Helena, Mont.-Dear Sir: It gives me pleasure to give you this testi monialbout your spr~nq water. I havesuffered for nearly ten yerrs with constination of the bowels-would go sometimes as long as fifteen days without a passage, never less then eight days. I never was a minute during all these e:irs without a headache, sometImes the elis was so great 1 thought 1 would lose my mind. It also produced congestion of the womb. 1 tried several doctors ano different medicines with but little relief. I then tal.ei on Dr. Rockmao, of your city, while there on a visit, and he advised me o drink'your saring water hot three times a day, about halt a pitt, and to my great relief and pleasure I found myself cured within three weeks. It is now five weeks since I left your city, and I still feel well, not a single bad symrp loi of my previous trouble bes shown itself. Please accept my heartfelt thanks for the great relief your spring wrater gave me. Sincerely yours. MR3. JENSNIEDWAMDS.