Saturday, April 13.
Helsaple, of Marion, Park,
Minn., arrived in the city this
morning and will visit here a
abort time with the FOBS fam
Rev Campbell entertained the
members of his Sunday school
class yesterday evening
Mrs Weston is spening
the day in Onawa.
John Morgan and family will
soon move to Chadron, Neb.,
where they wiU make their future
home, Mr Morgan having been
transferred to a run on the Chad
roo-Gasper division of the F., E.
& M. V.
W Saunderson and wife, of
Ohicago, are in the city the guests
of Mr and Mrs A LeGrow. Mr
Sannderson is a brother of Mrs
LeGrow- Ho built the bridges
on the & N-W from Jefferson
to Council Bluffs in 1866. Mr
Saunderson has been a member
of the Chisago police force for 25
years, and is now on the retired
list He was in the Haymarket
riots in that city aB a member of
the, police force, and got a bullet
through his leg the night of the
The members of the Century
club were entertained by Miss
Blanch McLaughlin last night at
.her home on Third street.
Mrs A O Wilson, nee Mabel
Penfield, of Tarkio, Mo., and her
little daughter Genevieve, are
visiting their uncle, Dr Warren,
and family. Genevieve is "just
too cute" for anything and has a
charming disposition, which she
inherits'from her "Uncle Horace."
The advance sale for the open
ing night of the Howard-Dorset
oomgvaj opened today and pros
pects bid fair for a crowded house
Monday evening when the com
pany will give their initial per
formance. Reserve your seats
early and ask for ladies free in
ducement for the opening night.
The people's prices will prevail
all the week 10, 20 and 30 cents.
Adults 20 and 30, kids 10.
Hear Geo Howard, Flora Dor
set, Clint and Bessie Bobbins in
their latest sketches, singing and
dancing and novelty work.
M. L. Dakan, of Mondamin, was
in this city this forenoon.
Mrs Wilkey and Miss Pau
la Wilkie are Omaha visitors to
Mr and Mrs Mahana enroute to
their home in Fremont, Neb., were
in the Valley this forenoon. Mre.
Mahana has just returned from
several weeks visit in the east.
A* L. Mcintosh was a pleasant
Mr and Mrs James Rockwell,
of Omaha, were in the city this
morning. They were enroute
east for a brief pleasure trip, Mr
Rockwell having received a two
week's vacation from his work in
the,F E & general offices in
Francis Chambers was a pleas
ot caller today.
Mrs 0 Schulmeister and chil
dren are spending the day in Lo
W A Robinson, of Mondamin,
was in the city today on real es
Born to Mr and Mrs Ed Smith,
last nigM a twelve pound daught
Dr Haimon, of Onawa, was in
the Valley yesterday in consulta
tion with Dr DeVore.
Increasing His Orchard.
Deur, has been busy this
week planting two thousand ad
ditional apple-trees in his large
orohard east if the city. This
makes eight thousand live hun
dred trees Mr Deur has in his or
chard and they are all doing nice
ly. In a few yeaVs Mr Deur will
have the largest Orchard in the
•Sues the S. C. & P. Company
for Heavy Damages.
The Sioux City & Pacific railroad
company is the defendant in what is
undoubtedly one of the largest damage
suits ever tiled in Western Iowa under
similar conditions. The plaintiff in
the action is a Miss Luella S. Picket
who alleges in an exceedingly long
petition, that she is an unmarried
female, is candid in admitting she is
40 years old and has engaged in the
business of life insurance solicitor for
several years past. On the night of
August 14, 1900, Miss Picket states
she left River Sioux aboard a S. C. &
P. train and left the train at Monda
min and, she says, while enoute to the
hotel from the railroad at the depot
she fell from the platform and sus
tained injuries which she claims are
of such a serious nature she has been
unable to work and bus been an invalid
ever since the accident. In her petition
she states the steps leading from the
platform to the sidewalk are located
in an obscure position and cannot be
seen in the dark. She claims she
stepped or rather fell from the plat
form where it was about three feet
high and her injuries are of such a
a serious nature that she thinks it
will requite about $40,000 in cold cash
to ameliorate her suffering.
Chris 'l'hoijisen who recently enlisted
in the United States navy, writes to
his father, J. Thomsen, of this city,
that be is located in Rhode Island in
one of the government training schools
but expects to go on a preparatory
cruise which will last several months,
after which he will enter the regular
service on one of Uncle Sams war
ships. He writes that he is highly
pleased with his new life, but states
that he never before had such a vivid
appreciation of the word "dicipline"
until he entered the Government ser
Manager Pardee, of the Miller Hotel
is transacting business in Omaha to
Union Pacific May Inaugur
ate Piece Work Schedule
at Omaha Shop.
Since the recent change in the head
of the motive power and machinery
department of the Union Pacific at
the Omaha shop, the machinists em
ployed at that plant are considerably
agitated over persistent reports to the
effect they are soon to be paid by a
piece work schedule instead of the
scale now in effect. The report says
they are soon to be paid 30 cents for
each piece of work. The workmen
say they cannot make as much per day
as under the old way. There is likely
to be some agitation in the Uniou
Pacific shops over the matter, although
no strike is apprehended.
Samuel Higglns, the new superin
tendent of motive power and machin
ery, who arrived in Omaha yesterday
to take the place vacated by J. H.
McConnell, has nothing to say about
It is reported about the shops that
Mr. McConnell's refusal to adopt the
piece scale was the direct cause of his
resignation. If this be the case it is
believed that Mr. Iliggins will soon
issue an edict in the matter.
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Fellows are
visiting in Omaha, The former will
return home this evening but Mrs
Fellows will be absent from the city
Jim Amy has accepted a position
VOL. 33 MISSOURI VALLEY, IOWA, THURSDAY, APRIL
a hardware store in Hamturg, Iowa,
and leaves today for that place.
Miss Fern Roberts is calling on
Omaha acquaintances this afternoon.
Miss Matie Mandeville is in Omaha
for an over Sunday visit.
The Kind You Haw Always BougM
Mrs Margaret Raymond arrived
home today from Omaha bring
ing with her, her daughter Mil
dred who has been receiving treat
ment in St Joseph's hospital in
Omaha for several days past.
There is a great improvement in
the condition of Miss Mildred.
Mrs Fred Warner and children
departed this morning for PlattB
mouth, Neb., where they go to re
main over Sunday with relatives.
Mrs Wm Clarke returned
last night from a months visit
with friends in Des Moines and
Mrs N E Hart, who has been in
the Valley the guest of the Briggs
family, left for Sioux Falls, South
Dakota, this morning.
Besse, the 10 years old daught
er of Mr and Mrs Briggs is
quite seriously ill with pneumo
Mr and Mrs John Madden are
spending this afternoon with Om
Miles went to Lincoln this
morning and will spend Sunday
there with Miss Rae Miles who
has been visiting there with rela
tives for the past few days. Miss
Miles will return with him Mon
This week IIAS been a phenom
enal one for eggB in Missouri Val
ley. During the first five days of
the present week South sold
Rev Mullen is a Council Bluffs
visitor this afternoon.
Mrs Jemsentoent to Blair
this afternoon and will spend Sun
day there visiting with relatives.
Frank Johnson leaves this ev
ening for Jefferson where he has
been tendered a position in a
The bereaved husband and three
sons—Albert, Wallace and James—and
the father and mother and sisters,
have the sincerest sympathy of this
Chino Valley, Cal., Champion.
Mrs Percy, mentioned above, was
formerly Miss Dennice, daughter of Mr
and-Mrs 15 II Dennice of this city, and
was born in Mo Valley and raised to
If the tickets wero to be distributed
equally among the citizens of Missouri
Valley, every man, woman and child
within the corporate limits of this city
could take a street car ride every day
for two years and then there would be
tickets left—such was the order com
pleted and shipped today by the Oma
ha Ticket Company of this city. The
order was placed by the Omaha and
Council Bluffs Bridge and Railway
Company and is undoubtedly the lar
gast single order ever placed in a town
the size of Missouri Valley. In the
course of a year the conductors in the
employ of the Street Railway Com
pany issue an enormous amount of
transfer slips to passengers who trans
fer from one of the company's lines to
another and the order just finished by
the local concern will probably last
the Street Railway Company until the
close of the summer season.
The police judge in Kansas City, Mo.,
yesterday, fined Mrs. Carie Nation, live
hundred dollars for disturbing the
peace ot the city, and gave her just 15
minutes to get out of town. In impo
sing the fine the judge remaked to her
"that the atmosphere of Missouri was
uot congenial to long haired men, nor
short haired woman, or whistling
girls." Carrie got out of town.
The Howard-Dorsett Com
pany Wins Favors.
In a decidedly clever rendition of
the rather difficult piece "The Princess
of Patches," the Howard-Dorsett re
pertoire company last night opened a
week's engagement in this city giving
in their initial performance universal
satisfaction and scoring a tremendous
hit with local theatre goers, who after
a siege of several weeks of higher
class attractions of questionable
merit were in the exact mood to ap
preciate such talent as appears in the
company holding the boards this week.
The productions are given additional
zest by the introduction of clever
vaudeville turns between each act and
in bespeaking for the company a large
attendance for the week, we can do so
with the satisfaction of knowing the
favors are deservedly bestowed.
The waiting room at the N-W depftt
resembled a hospital for about two
hours this forenoon. A party of about
fifty invalids from the central portion
of the state arrived here on one of the
early morning trains enroute to Cano
va, S D, where they go to receive treat
ment from the wonderful priest doctor.
Some had rheumatism, some consump
tion, and to judge from their appear
ance many were suffering from imagi
Tuesday, April 16
With her life's work yet incomplete,
as viewed by the finite mind, cut off in
the midst of usefulness, Mrs Nellie Per
cy, villi of Hugh Percy, died on Thurs
day night, March 28 at 10:25 o'clock.
She huil been sick about a month and
receiv« every attention that a devoted
husband and sous, and the best of med
ical skill could give, but to no avail.
Funeral services will be conducted
from the family residence at 2:00
o'clock on next Sunday afternoon. It
is expected that Rev W Jones, pas
tor of the Unitarian church of J'omona,
will conduct these services, after which
the Rathbone Sisters, of which the de
ceased was a devoted member, will
conduct the burial services in Pomona
Nellie DeNice was the daughter of
Mr and Mrs 11 DeNice, and was
bom at Missouri Valley, Iowa, April
13,1800, being at the time of her death
40 years, 11 months and 15 days old.
On Christmas eve, 1882, she was mar
ried to Hugh Percy. They had known
each other from childhood, and their
married life was a most happy one.
She has ever been earnestly devoted to
her family, being especially solicitous
for the training and education of her
sons. She has also been active in
charitable and other good work. She
was a constant student, and took an
intelligent iuterest in public affairs.
She was ever earnest and conscien
tious in her life work, which cantr uly
belaid to have been well done.
J. J. Amen looked after business
matters in Omaha today.
Fred Brinker today sold his barber
shop to a gentleman from Ofnaha.
Mrs. Daniel Bracken
and Mrs. Grant Smith.-
Geo. Culavin is in
is visiting Mr.
Omaha on busi-
Alex Moore, who several weeks ago
.was forced, to discontinue his studies
at Grinnell college on account of an
attack of blood poisoning resulting
from vaccination, departed this morn
ing for Grinnell to resume his studies.
A Hansen, of Albert L9e, Minn.,
has arrived in the Valley, and will be
baker for Mr Baldwin in his new bak
ery. Mr Hansen comes recommended
as one of the finest bakers in the West
Miss Alice Mclaughlin, of Wood
bine, was in the city calling on friends
Miss Barbara Burnette, of Portland,
Oregon, will arrive in this city tomor
row and will remain here several days
visiting her sister, Mrs. Geo. Kreig.
W. I). Bird, of Sloan, is in the city
today attending toreal estate matters.
S Osborne is busy today getting
his soda fountain apparatus in shape
and will open the soda season about
Auditor Ellis, of Monona county
was in the Valley on business today.
Mrs Geo Green entertained the mem
bers of the Choral Union at the Pres
byterian church last evening. A very
pleasant time was had.
Martin is transacting business
in Council Bluffs today.
Fred Becker and George Richardson
left this afternoon for a pleasure trip
to the Pacific Coast going first to Se
attle. The Hon George is in search of
a country "where they don't have so
much mud, bagood" and if he finds
the farming prospects of that sec
tion of the Country to his liking, he
may move there.
Noyes is transacting tin
iu Council Bluffs this afternoon
Letter From Frank Harris.
Rome, Italy, April 2, 1101.—Of all
the places in the world that are inter
esting I really think that, for one who
is of the christian faith there can be
no place that can compare to the old
Flavian Amphitheatre, more common
ly called the Coliseum. It is the archi
tectural genius of all times, and as that
famous old ruin stands it would com
pare more than favorably with our
modern buildings, and I never go
down there but what I think how long
will trie best of our buildings last and
if they were to see some of the scenes
that old place had, the more modern
of our strongest buildings would not
last minutes where that has lasted
It took its name from the Flavian
emperor Vespasians who commenced
it in A. 1). 72, Titus who opened it in
80 and Domltiam who completed it.
The building covered six acres of
ground, is 1(30 feet high and is just a
third of a mile around it. It is
four stories high and the architecture
is of a different school at each story.
The first of the Doric, second Ionic,
third Corinthian and fourth Com
posite. The arches of the second and
third stories were in olden times each
adorned with statues. 1 think there
were 80 arches but am not sure.
The most marvelous thing of it all
to me was that they used no mortar in
the building of the walls nor in the
foundation and it was built in the bed
of a lake. The water was drained ofl
and then the foundation laid, and
when that fact alone is considered one
should lift his hat in respect to the
unknown genius who was the architect.
Even though it was built for the
purpose it was and used as it wat, it
makes tbe finest, the grandest of all
monuments that have been erected to
the christian faith, When one goes
in and sees the places where the Em
perors, where the senates, where the
nobles and all of blood and position
were seated, then higher up where the
common people were seated and think
that 50,000 people could be seated in
the building, one can get but a little
idea of what an awful uproar, of what
dreadful yelling, of heart rending ap
plause that must have greeted the ears
of a poor lone christian as he was let
up from one of the main trap doors in
the arena. The arena was so fixed
that it could be turned into a lake or
they would fix it up to represent some
scene in a forest or some plain, then
they would let the christian come
into the arena by one door and a lion
who had not been fed for a week in at
another. Just think what an awful
sight that must have been really it
doesn't seem to me to have been near
ly bad to lead 50 or 00 of the faith of
.! Christ in and destroyed their bodies at
I once as it was to bring in one poor
E. J. Holmes, of IlastingsV.Neb., has lone man, woman or child, but if it
been here on a brief visit with Fred was a big price to pay for being a
Holmes and left this morning for christian it gave us all a monument to
the cause that will stand as long as
Rome stands and when Rome falls
the world falls.
No record was ever kept but it must
have been thousands and thousands
who gave their lives there. Titus
alone killed 3,000 at one time. The
sport used to begin at sun rise and last
until sun set and last for weeks and
weeks at a time, although christians
were not killed all the time. Some
times it would be wild animals. The
place where the animals were kept be
fore being put into the arena can still
be seen. Also the place where the
christians and comrades were kept.
Then too they used to train their
slaves to fight and 1 suppose that is
where our modern prize fights came
from. If at this latter day we could
only become so uncivilized as to make
some of them, especially thoso who
fight so much with their mouths, get
into a similar arena with big iron
clubs and fight it out that way the
true sport of boxiug would be very
much benefitted. Some of them ought
to be made to eat each other.
As one wanders around down there
and sees such places as the drains
which were used to run off the blood
from the arena and the holes the bodies
were thrown into after being killed, it
makes the cold chills run down your
back and you thank the Lord that you
are living in this goodly age rather
than that. I never go down there but
what 1 ask myself, if the christians of
today had to pay the price for believ
ing as they do as those earlier ones
did would there be as many christians
as there are? 1 don't know it's a
pretty hard question, yet think if it
were put to a test you would find many
a man whom you always thought a
sorehead ready and willing to go into
the arena, and many a good and pious
brother would have some pressing en
gagement over in the Pagan camp.
Things are not always what they
They have built a new wall on one
side to keep the Coliseum from falling
but it doesn't harmonize much with
the old wall. really think that the
greatest 'sin ever committed was the
*rtaki-ng of stones from that place
'•"'Id tlii'r v,
much better monument for the cause
than the churches do. There is a say
ing that "Half of old Romp, was built
from the Coliseum," and while it isn't
actually true yet, they managed to
take a good deal or' it away, "l'is
said Home belongs to the world," and
if any are in doubt of that saying they
should go down and spend an hour or
so there, they would soin see that it's
a mighty small proportion of the
Romans who see it—enough. Ger
man and French seems to be the
principle language. A great many
Germans, more Germans than French
or English. 1 do not know whether
tliere are more German and American
tourists or not, but the Germans are
certainly "good" travelers.
H. FltANK llAltKIS,
Missouri Valley, Iowa.
AS SEEN ISY AN EV10 WITNESS.
Missouri Valley, or as it is more pop
ularly known "Mo. Valley," is nest
led among the foot-hills of the Magno
lia range of mountains, at their ex
treme southern point where they bi
sect the low (very low) lands, caused
by the tide waters of the Missouri mee
ting the overllow from the Boyer.
The city is composed principally of
villas, and residences, and while Mexi
co lays claim to the greatest diversity
of temperature in a given number of
miles, of any country north of the
equator, Mo. Valley can boast of the
greatest disparity of altitude, of any
city of ordinary size on the globe.
England is proud of the fact that
"on her possessions the sun never sets."
Many a Valleyite with a single lot can
make the greater boast that on his lot
the sun is continually setting. For
some of the lots hanging like the skirts
of a saddle, astride the gentle undula
tions is bathed at its eastern extremity
in morning's mellowing sunlight, long
before the shades of night have pass
ed down the western slope, and when
the golden rays of the setting sun is
glinted back from the west end, the
eastern portion is swathed in deepest
gloom. But it is not entirely thus, to
the west and south we behold a broad
expanse of level country stretching
away even unto the fair grounds, and
even further, the stretch being limited
only by the amount of moisture in the
Geographically, Mo. Valley is boun
ded as follows: On the north by the
Cemetery 011 the south by a public
highway on the east by extensive and
beautiful farms, among which is II. B.
Coxes, and on the west by the Willow
and valuable farms.
The city is inhabited principally by
people and Shop men among the in
habitants are to be found people of al
most every nationality,and some Foit
most of the foreigners were
born in this country there are the na
tive bom foreigners aud the foreign
Religiously, Mo. Valley is certainly
up to the standard, for with seven nice
church buildings, and nine congrega
tions you can buy anything
day, from a stick of candy to a suit of
clothes or a drink of milk, (I suppose
it is milk, for the saloons are closed,
Politically, the city is a conundrum,
or rather an unsolved algebraic equa
tion, with the
left off, but with
all its incongruities, its assimilations,
and its dissimilarities, Mo. Valley is a
pretty good place to live in, and a fair
place to die in as well.
By E. Wright.
Owing to a "kick" there may be such
a thing as Logan going without lights.
Dunlap has made the owners of the
lighthouse plant an offer and they are
considering the matter. The light
house also pumps water for the city
and they may not furnish even water
very much longer. Everybody is
drinking all the water they can hold
011 the strength of going dry.
The city council has served notice
on the card joints to the effect that no
more caid playing will be allowed.
There is a strong talk of having the
hotels and livery barns closed at this
place on Sundays, also the opera house
is having its share of complaint enter
ed against it.
One evening last week, just after
the sun went down, quite a scrap took
place on one of our streets between a
man and woman of the town, which
attracted considerable attention and
was of a very amusing nature for
those who witnessed it. The light, it
was thought, would end in a draw,
but in the last round the female was
hit below the belt and she was award
ed the fight on a foul.
Notice is hereby given to all persons
That on the 13th day of April A. D.
1901. the undersigned was appointed
by the District Court of Harrison Co.,
Iowa, Executor of the estate of Eva
Jane Ramsayer deceased, late of said
Connty. All persons indebted to said
estate will make payment to the under
an 1 tliosii hurii'g claims
against the same will present them,
legally authenticated, to said Court
for ullowancP. Dated April 13th l'.IOl.
W II Rainsayer, Executor.
WILL GO TO CARROL.
Annual Tournament of the
Maple Valley Firemen Will
be Held There June 19-20.
Ida County Itccord.
The adjourned winter meeting of
the Board of Control and vice presi
dents of the Maple Valley Firemen's
Association was held at the hose
house in this city Wednesday after
noon and the following proceedings
Meeting was called to order by Pres.
Geo. W. Walton, and Jos. Matters, of
Odebolt, was elected secretary protem.
The minutes of the previous meeting
were read and approved. The follow
ing towns were represented by the per
Ida Grove, II. A. Dessel.
Battle Creek, 11. J. Snover.
Mapieton, J. F. Fay.
Onawa, Henry llarlow.
Odebolt, Jos. Matter.
Carroll, A. J. Manaraman
.Sehaller, J. French.
There were also present Ass't Chief
J. N. Wienerholf of Carrol, K. C. Boy
of Odebolt, Lew Warnock, of Battle
Creek and II. S. Knapp, of Sehaller.
In selecting the place for holding
the next tournament, J. N. Wiener
holt placed in nomination the town of
Carroll, which was seconded by Mr.
Harlow of Onawa and the vote taken
was unanimous in favor of that city
The day set for holding the tourna
ment was Wednesday and Thursday,
June 111 and 20th.
On motion the Board of Control was
authorized to appoint an assistant
secretary and fill all other vacancies
that might occur in the association.
On motion the Board of Control was
to make- proposed revisions of the con
stitution and by laws of the associa
tion and submit the same to the asso
ciation in June.
The Board of Control was also em
powered to purchase anew association
belt the cost not exceeding S25. On
motion the meeting adjourned.
Tbe question of holding a two day
tournament was discussed. It was
the sense of the meeting that the first
day, Wednesday, 19, be devoted to the
program of the association and the
second day be filled in as the depart
ment of Carroll might see fit. Band
contests, or races open to any fire de
partment of the world for purses that
Carroll might choose to put up. The
meeting was assured, however, that
such a program for the second day
would be gotten up that not a single
visitor would leave the town until the
last event had been disposed of. The
Carroll representatives gave assurance
that the fire laddies of the Maple Val
ley would be given such a reception as
they had never met before.
All the companies along the line wilt
be there and iu behalf of the firemen
we can say that they will show Carroll
how to appreciate a good time.
Letter list for the week ending Ap
ril 15 1901.
ISrainard, Geo. H.
Hall, W. M.
Jensen, Nellie (2)
Smith, Mrs. Annie
Williams, Mary E.
Parties calling tor any of the above
will please say advertised and give
date of publication.
D. J. Adlum, P. M.
The attention of the general public
is respectfully called to the fact G. S.
Osborne is now located in his new
quarters at the corner of 5th and Erie
The Leader has a complete stock
of light weight underwear.
Pineapple, strawberry and cher
ry Sundays at Bell's soda foun
Now get the lowest p-ces on Wall
Paper, at Shiley's. a-18
Those famous little pills, DeWltt's
Little Early Risers, will remove all im
purities from your system, cleanse your
bowels, make them regular.
a^O Elliott & Harvey.
The Most Stubborn Coughs
resulting from an attack of la grippe
or heavy cold, must yield to the won
derful healing properties of
Honey and Tar,
ens the lungs and makes them sound.
aM g. S. OsiioitNK.
Louis James 5 cent cigar. A cigar
for people who appreciate a good smoke
Caught a Dreadful Cold.
Marion Kooke, manager for T. M.
Thompson, a large importer of fine
millinery at lfi58 Milwaukee Avenue,
Chicago, says: "During the late severe
weather I caught a dreadful cold
which kout, me awake at night aud
made me unfit to attend my work
during the day. One of my milliners
was taking Chamberlain's Cough Re
medy for a severe cold at that time,
which seemed to relieve her so quick
ly that I bought some for myself. It
acted like magic and I began to im
prove at once. I am now entirely well
and feel veiy pleased to ackowledge
its merits." For sale by Elliott &
The editor of the Fordville, Ky.,
Miscellaneous, writes as a postscript
to a business letter: "I was cured of
kidney trouble by taking
a30 G. S. OsiiOliNE.
Skin troubles, cuts, burns,scalds and
chafing quickly heal by the use of De
Witt's Witch Hazel Salve. It is imi
tated. Be sure you get DeWitt's.
a30 Elliott & Harvey.
Ready to wear garments at the Lead
"Last winter I was confined to my
bed with a very bad cold on the lungs.
Nothing gave me relief. Finally my
wife bought a bottle of One Minute
Cough Cure that effected a speedy
cure. I cannot speak too highly of
that excellent remedy."—T House
man. Manatawney, Pa.
a39 Elliott & Harvey.
Best Way to Cure Backache.
Backaches are caused by disorder in
will make the kidneys right.
Take no substitute.
&30 G. S. OSIIQHNE.
"I had piles so bad I could get no
rest nor find a cure until I tried De
Witt's Witch Ilazsl Salve. After us
ing it once, I forgot I ever had any
thing like Diles."— Boice, Somers
Point, N Y. Look out for imitations.
Be sure you ask for DeWitt's.
a3Q Elliott & Harvey.
V. B. Conklin, Bowersville, O., says:
'I received more benefit from
than from months of
treatment by physicians."
a30 G. S. OSUOKNE.
Cures dizzy spells, tired feeling, sto
mach, kidney and liver troubles. Keeps
you well all summer. Rocky Moun
tain Tea taken this month. 35c
Elliott & Harvey.
Let us call your attention to
ur line of dress goods.—The
-'Stick to It."
Geo. L. Heard of High Tower,
Georgia, writes: "Eczema broke out
on my baby covering his entire body.
Under treatment of our family phy
sician be got worse as he could not
sleep for tbe burning and itching.
We used a box of
on him and by the time it was gone he
was well. The Doctor seeing it was
curing him said, 'Stick to it for it Is
doing him more good than anything I
have done for him.'"
a30 U. S. OSBORNE.
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