Bismarck Tribune: The doing away
with lottery advertisements takes 850
cash from the Tribune's monthly receipts
—8G00 a year. This money has been
paid out to the Tribune's employes and
—spent in Bismarck. There will be this
much less spent the coming year, but
our morals must be improved at what
ever cost. We may be getting poorer
day by day, but oh, how much more re
North Dakota's busy banker, E. Ash
ley Me&rs, asks the Pierce County Tri
bune to "tell the boys to put up all the
hay possible. It will be good property
before spring. It is worth $20 a ton in
Great Fulls now and will go higher yet.
I shall ship in several thousand head of
sheep soou, which I will let out on shares
on the same terms as they do in Mon
tana, using the sume form of contract
or I will sell tnem on time ut $1.25
It is reported from Cass county that
several threshing crews struck last week
for 82.25 per day, which was allowed, but
the farmers easily balanced the cash book
by charging them $1.00 per day tor board
during the time they were idle on ac
count of rain, which was a way of keep
ing books that was not looked for. Some
quit entirely, while others took their
medicine, and although some threshing
outfits are running with light crews, the
threshing goes on as of yore.
Aberdeen Republican The graders
are now at work on the Pierre end of the
road and the work will be pushed to com
pletion in the shortest time a road was
ever built in Dakota. Mr. Kirk will have
charge of the active construction of the
road from Oakes to Pierre. He left a
good job on the Soo to take this because
it was at his home. Mr. Tilden, engi
neer of the Northern Pacific, is the gen
eral superintendent of the construction
and will receive the road for his com
pany when properly completed.
Several of the German farmers from
Mcintosh county who have come to
Jamestown tor work are much pleased
with this part of the state and say that
if they could got located here on land,
they would gladly come to this county
to reside, and what is more there would
be 500 families to follow. These are the
best class of settlers. They are honest,
work hard, pay cash for what
and are of liberal opinions in regard to
government. Some steps ought to be
taken to induce the men now liere t,o
stay. There are numbers of abandoned
claims that might be bad and many
farms in the county that need renters. A
few sheep on shares would help as a
start. These people are worth trying to
Hon. G. G. Beardsley, of "Bachelors
Grove" in Grand Porks county came in
from the Devils Lake country last night.
In chatting with acquaintances about
old times in North Dakota, Mr. Beardsley
who surveyed most of the land in this
locality for the government, observed
that he noticed oak section stakes yes
terday, still standing as straight and
sound as when put out 18 years ago.
The wood is not rotten and by general
consent these important land marks
•have been undisturbed. They have no
doubt given the direction to many a con
fused settler on a snowy or blizzardy
day, when it is very easy to get lost ou
the prairie. The remarkable preservation
of these small posts 6poaks volumes for
the purity of the atmosphere and dry
ness of the climate. The natural infer
ence seems to be that the residents of
this northern clime ought to be equally
long lived and as a further corollary
healthy and happy.
Oliver Dalrymple is quoted as follows:
My wheat is thresing out from eigh
teen to twenty bushels to the acre, and I
have this year 25,000 acres under wheat.
At the averagejof eighteen bushels to the
acre I will have a crop of 450,000 bushels
of wheat, which grades as far as threshed
up to the present time, about one-third
No. 1 hard and the rest No. 1 northern.
I anticipate that the farmers are going
to get very good prices for their wheat
this year, for I do not believe that the
average wheat yield for the United States
for this yeai will be over ten and one
half bushels to the acre. The visible
supply east of the Rockies this week
shows a decrease, when there ought to
be an increase of 200,000 bushels, and the
result is that wheat has gone up a cent
all over the country. I expect that prices
are going to rue rather than fall in the
future. The wheat crop around Cassel
ton is as good, if not better, than ever
before. The next best wheat belt this
year is found i^ar the boundary line of
the Red river valley. The crop in the
Red river valley is said to average well.
There was no damage done by early
frosts. Threshing has been delayed a
good deal on account of wet weather, but
the wheat has not been damaged much.
The weather now has cleared off, and
threshing is general everywhere.
There are three threshing machines at
work in our neighbqrhood, and in almost
every field the yield is better than ex
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Davey of Melville,
were visiting Pingree friends Monday
Mrs. T. J. Nichols and Mre. Dr. Barton
will go to the W. C. T. U. convention
this week as delegates. Several others
will attend also.
Miss Kate Whiteley, of Minnesota,
neice of Mrs. Dr. Richmond, is teaching
the Bartholomew school. She was here
two years ago and made many friends
who will gladly welcome her.
Mrs. Carl Dellinger spent Sunday in
Jamestown with her daughter, Paulina,
and other friends.
D. A. Piercey made final proof on his
homestead last Saturday. Mre. Piercey
and little boys accompanied him to the
hub where tiie.v spent a few days with
Mrs. Chas. Hil'l.
Will Wanner started for Chicago Mon
day to resume study at Rush Medical
College. Carl Bennett who has been at
DUWBOU this summer expected to start
the same day. The boys will room to
gether and study two years, after which
they will go west aud "grow up" in the
medical profession. We wish them suc
H. M« Taber finished threshing here
Tuesday and nulled stakes for Eldridge
at day break Wednesday morning.
There will be a necktie social at Pin
gree school house Wednesday evening,
October 1st, given for the benefit of the
pastor. Each lady who attends is re
quested to make a necktie for a gentle
man and wear a bow in her button hole
to match. The ties will be sold. Re
freshments and fun will be plentiful.
Everybody is invited.
The bovs are inquiring of Eslin, all
sorts of particulars in regard to Ellis'
cellar. For what reason they wish to
know and why they inquire of Es, is a
mystery. He, good-natured soul, amuses
them as best he can. They think they
have evidence that it is less than twenty
feet deep that the trap-door to it is im
mediately inside the entrance to the
house, and that all conditions being fav
orable (?), one can learn all he wishes in
about two seconds from the time he
opens the outside door to enter, if he
doesn't make use of too many of the
steps, while descending. However, we
believe they have decided not to venture
there on a Sunday afternoon, or, if per
chance they do, to be very cautious when
they accept an invitation to come in.
It is doubtful if many are aware of the
cause of this beautiful weather. It was
brought about by that merry party of
ladies visiting Mrs. J. A. Carter last
Wednesday. There were by name, the
Mesdames Severn, Gafney, M. Fogarty,
A. Chisholm and oue other with her
daughter. All are from Jamestown and
Miss Frances Lane has returned to
Jamestown, after a week's sojourn on
the farm with her father, Mr. T. A. Lane.
An old Greek philosopher who had
long been wrestling with a mechanical
problem suddenly had it "come to him"
one day while in the bath. In an ecstacy
of delight he ran out into the street, in
about the same costume as that worn by
Joseph of old when he made his escape
from Madame Potiphar's boudoir, crying
"Eureka! Eureka!"—"I have found it."
California has adopted the word for her
state seal, and it has become a popular
exclamation to announce any important
discovery. Since "The Burlington"
opened a new lin9 between St. Paul and
Minneapolis and Chicago and St. Louis,
hundreds of thousands of Northwestern
people have become familiar with the
word, discovering the finest railroad in
the country—none equal it. Any rail
road agent can supply you with tickets
by this line, and for further information
address W. J. C. Kenyon, Gen. Pass.
Atrent, C. B. & N. R. K., St. Paul, Minn.
Your correspondent made an uninten
tional exaggeration last week when re
porting the corn yield. It should have
been a yield of from 159 to 200 bushels
on several acres.
Miss Counley, who has been visiting
with Mr. Edwin Colby's people for sev
eral weeks, took her departure Monday.
Mesdames Kleiu and Wolfe visited in
Cliff Doughty spent Sunday at home.
Prairie tires can daily be geen sending
up their smoke on the distant horizon.
A slight indisposition similar to la
grippe has attacked some of the people
Miss S. Brown, of Pennsylvania, ar
rived this morning to visit with Mr. W.
H. Doughty's people.
No. 1 hard wheat 82
No. 1 northern 77
No. 2 northern 72
No. 3 northern 67
Flax $1 25
Butter, per pound 15
Eggs, per dozen 15
Onions, per bushel 1 25
Hay, per ton 5 00
Est ray Notice.
Strayed from the farm of A. J. Elliott.
September 15, one red cow had a broken
hern and a strap around her neok. Also
one spotted yellow and white yearling
heifer. Any one giving information of
the same will be suitably rewarded.
A. J. ELLIOTT,
Jamestown, Box 571.
Wbat is it?
Bismarck Tribune: A sensation in
high life is on the tapis.
When Baby was sick, w« gave her Castoria.
When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria.
When she became Miss, she clung to Castoria.
When she had Children, she gave them Castoria.
To overcome the marks of age, all who
have gray beards should use Bucking
ham's Dye for the Whiskers, the best
and cleanest dye made for coloring brown
Are you married? if not, send your ad
dress to the American Corresponding
Club, P. O. Box 613, Clarksburg W. Va
Beeoham's Pills cure bilious and ner
In the Northwest.
Burglars entered the store of tbe Bar
ronnette Lumber company, at Barron
nette, Wis., and blowea the large safe
to fragments, securing about $1,500. No
clue to them has been obtained.
During a saloon row,at Fort Madison,
Iowa, a man named Snowlton, Chi
cago, fatally stabbed a man named
Duffy and seriously cut another named
Scanlon. Knowlton is tinder arrest.
Michael Wagner, a pioneer of St. Vin
cent, Minn., has lately learned that he
from his sister's es
tate. Wagner is the cousin of Wagner,
the celebrated German composer of mu
sic, and takes great pride iu telling how
he and his cousin v.'eiit to school to
gether in Munich, many years ago.
The reports of the Austrian i-tute rail
wavs show largely increased traffic and
profits since the introduction of uniform
Indians In Montana and the Dakotas
Expect the Coming of the Great
He Will Cover the Earth with a
Stratum of Soil, Destroy the Whites
and Restore the Buffalo.
A Big l'«w Wow In Progress at the
Bad River, at Which Exciting
Sccnes Are Witnessed.
PIERRE, S. D., Sept. 24.—The great
Indian council of the Sioux nation,
which was called Saturday night, lasted
until the close of Sunday, up Bad river,
some fifteen miles from this city. It
was more in the order of a great revival
meeting, as all the tribeB are now
greatly stirred up over what they be
lieve is the coming of their great spirit to
complete possession of their minds, and
vist them. This idea seems to have taken
their time is mostly spent in dancing
and other ceremonies and waiting for the
great event. White visitors were ex
cluded from the Bad river powwow, bnt
from a gentleman uamed W. J. Tomp
kins, who has just returned from an ex
tended trip to every agency and camp
among the Sioux, some interesting facts
are learned. He says emissaries had
been there recently from trioes up in
Montana, filling them up with stories of
the coming Christ.
He Is Expeeted EYery Day.
He is to cover the earth with another
great stratum of soil some thirty feet
deep, covering up everybody but faith
ful, good Indians, who will manage to
squirm through to find the new earth
covered with grass waist high, buffalo
and other wild game everywhere, plenty
of wild horses will be roaming around,
and not a paleface will be seen in other
words, the Indians will prevail. Those
who have faith in the new fad think
they must dance for hours at a stretch,
until they fall down and are dragged
out for others to take a whirl. Tomp
kins says he was well treated, and that
there is no hostility among the Indians,
they seeming to think that the utter de
struction of the whites will be accom
plished entirely through Divine media
CHARGED WITH INCENDIARISM.
Miss Nellie Willonghby Arrested for
learning Her ex-Husband's Livery Sta
ble nt Luverne.
LUVERNE, Minn., Sept. 24.—A sensa
tion has been caused here by the arrest
of Miss Nellie D. Willoughby for burn
ing the livery barn of John A. Cameron,
on the night of Jan. 17. Thirteen head
of lierses and all the trappings were con
sumed in the fire. A few days ago Miss
May Owen made a confession to Cam
eron that her mother and Mrs. Freeman,
a sister of Miss Willoughby. set the fire
and received from Miss Willoughby $30
for doing the work. Upon the affidavit
of the Owen girl, criminating her
mother and Mrs. Freeman, the warrant
was issued and the arrest made just as
Miss Willoughby was about to board
the Omaha train for Florida to spend
the winter. Miss Willoughby is the
wife of John Cameron. She obtained a
divorce from him last fall at Madison.
S. D., where she owned considerable
property, the court allowma her to re
sume her maiden name. is a woman
very prominent in certain circles of so
ciety, She is the author of several
books, and a lecturer on social purity of
some renown. She has some means and
takes life in an easy way.
OPPOSE FREE BINDING TWINE.
Besolutions Passed by the Massachusetts
K. of L. Asking to Have the Duty Re
BOSTON, Sept. 23.—Park Assembly, K.
of L., at their meeting Sunday unani
mously adopted the following:
Resolved, That the senate amendment
to the McKinley tariff bill placing bind
ing twine on the free list, would be
most injurious to the working people
engaged in that employment, and we
earnestly request our most honorable
senators from this state and the honor
able representatives from the Third and
Fourth districts of this state to use their
best endeavors to have the duty on the
twine as it passed the house in the Mc
Kinley bill remain when adopted.
Resolved, That these resolutions are
not intended for political effect, but are
the honest and earnest expressions of
200 citizens who constitute this assembly
many of whom are engaged in the bind
ing twine industry.
A HORRIBLE RESULT.
Two Children Killed by the Accidental
Discharge of a Gun.
MKRRIVALE, Tex., Sept. 23.—During
James Ledenham's absence from home
his little son was found in the yard
playing with his father's Winchester.
An older daughter attempted to take
the weapon from the boy, and the gun
was accidentally discharged, with fatal
effect. The ball entered the boy's mouth
and passed through his braui. killing
him instantly. The screaming and dis
tracted girl hurried into the house for
assistance, and on entering the door fell
over the prostrate body of her sister.
The ball, after its work of death in the
yard, passed through the weather
boarding of the house and killed the
second member of the family. The ball
took effect in the xear part of the girl's
head and was lodged inner month.
EFFECT OF THE LOTTERY LAW.
Basluem of the Kew Orleans l'ontoffice
Reduced Fully One-third.
NEW OULEANS, Sept. 24.—The anti-
lottery law passed by congress last week
has had a wonderful effect on the New
Orleans postolfice, and its business has
been so decreased that a large reduction
in the force has been made. It is esti
mated by the postofflce inspector that
this business will shrink two-thirds in
consequeuce of denying the lottery the
use ot the mails, and that the general
business of the office will decline over 33
per cent. The lottery people are using
the express companies.
NOTICE OF SALE.
otice lit given that by virtue of a
and decree of foreclosure rendered
and given by the district court of tlieif Iftli Judicial
district for the county of Htiitsmun and State of
North Dakota and entered In the office of the
elerk of .said court in for said county of Stuts
man on tlie 23rd day of (September 1890, in an
action wherein the First National Bank of Lis
bon was plaintiff and Geo. A, Strout, Kobert
Heed Cloudy, and the First National Bank of
Furgo wore defendants in favor of said plaintiff
and against said defendants which decree
among other things directed the sale by me of
the real estate hereinafter described to satisfy
tile amount of said plaintiff's claim, to-wlt: The
sum of Three Thousand. Mix Hundred Sixty
two and W-100 dollars with interest thereon from
the 18th day ot September, lHtIO, together with
the costs anil expenses of such sale or so much
thereof as the proceeds of such Mile applicable
thereto will satisfy.
Now therefore, Uy virtue of a writ to me is
sued out of the otlloe of tlie cleil of said court
and under the seal of said court directing me to
sell said property pursuant to said decree. 1.
M. If. Sehliiit/., sherilf of saiil county of Stuts
man, a person appointed by said court to make
said sale will sell the hereinafter described real
estate to the highest bidder for cash at public
auction at the front door of the court house in
the city of Jamestown 111 said county of Stuts
man on tbe 1st day of November, 1890. at S
o'clock in the afternoon of that day to satisfy
said claim witli costs and expenses thereof and
costs aud expenses of said sale or so much there
of as the proceeds of said sale applicable there
to will satisfy. Tile premises to be sold as
aforesaid pursuant to said judgment and de
cree and writ and this notice are described in
said judgment, decree and writ as follows, to
All those tracts or parcels of land lying and
being in 'lie county of Stutsman and State of
North Dakota, described as follows, to-wit:
I.ots 1. 2 and 3, In block 13, and lots 3, 8 and 9. in
block 28 of tilt original townsite of Jamestown.
North Dakota, according to the plat thereof tiled
in the office of the register of deeds for said
M. H. SCHMITZ,
Sheriff of Stutsman County, N. 1).
Goodwin & Vaul'elt, Attorneys for l'laintift,
Lisbon, N. D.
First publication Sept. 25,1890.
U. S. LAND OFFICE, PAKUO, N. ]).,
September 15th, 1890.
having been entered at this office by
Leopold Kacliel against the heirs of Wil
liam Lloyd, Sr deceased, for failure to com
ply with law as to Timber Culture Entry No.
nil.", dated November until. lfWii, upon the south
west ijiiai ter of section 8, in township 141, north
of range iu, west, in Stutsman county, State of
North Dakota, with a view to the cancellation of
said entry contestant alleging that the said
William M. Lloyd, Sr., did not during the third
year of his said entry, plant or cause to be
planted five acres of said tract, nor .:ny part
thereof to trees, tree seeds or cuttings of trees
That the said William 31. Lloyd, Sr.. did not
during the fourth year of his said entry plant
or cause to lie planted the second live acres of
said tract nor any part thereof to trees, tree
seeds or cuttings "of trees That the said Wil
liam M. Lloyd, Sr., has not during any year
of his said entry planted or caused to be planted
and no one lias'planted for hint anv part or por
tion of said tract to trees, tree seeds or cuttings
of trees That the said William M. Lloyd, M\
has not during the last four years of his said
entry cultivated in any manner, any part or por
tion'of said tract, nor lias he caused the same to
he cultivated in any manner, nor lias any one
for him or for his lieir*, cultivated said tract in
any manner during the last four years of his
said entry That the said tract where it was once
broken is now all grown up to weeds ami grass:
That said tract is not and has not been cultivated
as rci|iiired by law, the said parties ale hereby
summoned to'appear at this oltice on tne 2ttli
day of November, 1M0, at 10 o'clock, a. in., to re
snond and furnish testimony concerning said
WALDO M. 1YTTEI!,
MCMI I.I.AX & L-'I: vK, Kegisier.
Attorneys. Jamestown, N. I).
First publication September 25, ISSO.
State of North Dakota, County of Stutsman,
Wallace D. Stevens, Hainliit,
Henry K. Goodrich, Defendant.
otice is given by virtue of an
to me and delivered, and
now in my Hands, issued out of the clerk's otiice
of the Fifth Judicial district, court. State of
North Dakota, ill and for the
county of Stutsman
upon a judgment rendered in said court in favor
ot Wallace D. Stevens and against Henry K.
Goodrich, have levied upon the following
described laud of said defendant, to-wit:
The N. K,!4 ami the S. 1'.
of Sec. 7. town
ship H2. range (W and that I shall on the 2Mb
day of October, ls'JO,at the hour of one o'clock p.
m., of said day at the front door of the court
house in the city of Jamestown, in said county
and state, proceed to sellal the right, title and in
terest of the above named Henry K. Goodrich in
and to the above described property to satisfy
said judgment and costs amounting to *21.40 to
gether with all aceruingcosts of sale and interest
on the same from the 18th day of June, 1890. at
the rate of seven per cent per annum at public
auction to the highest bidder for cash.
M. H. SCHMITZ.
Dated Jamestown, North Dakota, Sept. 20tli,
Bosard & Van Wormer, Plaintiff's Attorneys.
First publication Sept.25 1890.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Land Office at Fargo, North Dakota,
September 15th, 1S90.
I. William M. Bartholomew, of Pingree, North
Dakota, who made Homestead Application No.
15282 for the N. \V Si See. 14, Twp. 143. Kange
65, do hereby give notice of my intention to make
tinal 5 year proof to establish my claim to the
laud above described and that I expect to prove
mv residence and cultivation before Hon. ltod
eriek Hose, judge, or in his absence T. F.
liranch clerk of the district court at Jamestown,
North Dakota, on Saturday, Novemoer 22nd,
1390. by two of the following witnesses:
Adam Walters of Edmunds, N. 1). George
Smith, Joliu Johnson, Charles M. Lovett
filigree, N. 1).
AM M. 1$.\ RTHO I,O
First Publication Sept. 25,1890.
Only costs 50 cents per month, delivered
at your door every evening. Can you
afford to do without it?
The WEEKLY ALERT ought also to
be in every home. Pull market re
ports, local and general news. §2.
A SOUTH AFRICAN TRAGEDY.
Many People Killed by Beast Turned
Loose from a Menagerie.
LONDON, Sept. 24.—Mail advices from
Kimberly, South Africa, tell of an aw
ful occurrence there. Some persons
bearing ill-feeling toward the proprietor
of the Fillis menagerie opened the
doors of the cages confining the wild
animals aud set them all free. Four
attendants sleeping on the premises
were mangled beyond recognition, be
ing actually torn limb from limb, bitten
and gashed in the most sickening
manner. Four enormous male lions
sprang from their cages and made for
the stables, where one of them leaped
upon the back of the great -jumping
stallion. The attendants, a Scotchman
named Patterson, and three Kaffir boys,
armed with stable forks, rushed to the
relief of the stallion.
From tlit» dying words of one Kaffir,
who was the only one able to speak
when aid came, it was learned that
they rushed to unspeakable torture and
met fearful death. A little child of
James Grindley happening to be in a
rear room opening on a garden, was
pounced upon by a cheetah and dragged
into the open air, where its agonized
mother saw it torn to pieces. Other and
equally harrowing incidents are re
ported, among which is the killing of
five women, who were fearfully man
gled. When the mails left the police
were organizing into hunting parties,
and the town was in a condition of a
panic aud siege.
THE SITE IS SETTLED.
World's Fair Commissioners Accept Wash
ington Park as Part of tlie Grounds.
CHICAGO, Sept. 23.—A committee from
the local world's fair directory waited
on the South Park commissioners and
laid before them the request of the na
tional commission that Washington
park be included in the site for the fair.
The South Park commissioners decided
to accede to the request of the national
commission. So the vexed question of
a satisfactory site is at last settled.
In a sense, the chosen site is one great
unit, comprising as it does, the entire
South Park system, Chicago. Steppisg
from the doors of the city's railroad
depots, hotels and business houses, visi
tors to the world's fair will, as it were,
enter directly the vestibule of the ex
position on the lake front. There is
great rejoicing in Chicago by all classes
over this tinal settlement of the contro
versy in away that gives universal sat
Thirteen llioters Killed.
BOMBAY, Sept. 24.—A revolt has oc
curred at Cambay, province of Guzeral,
against the imposition of certain taxes.
The troops charged the mob and in the
conflict thirteen of the rioters were
killed and twenty injured. Two hun
dred prisoners were made.
Oil Tanks llurned.
NEW YORK, Sept. 24.—Nine tanks in
the Standard oil works at Cavan Point,
Jersey City, «re destroyed by fire
which broke out after midnight. The
loss. is estimated at tlOU.000.
A Practically Perfect Preparation for Children's Complaints.
THIS IS AN INVITATION
in this section of the state
to attend the
Of Our Mammoth Stock of Dry Goods, which
will be given in Our Dry Goods Depart
ment, commencing Monday, at 2
p. m., Sept. 29th, 1890.
lours very truly, STRQNG & CHASE.
N. B.—Dry Goods Department will be closed Monday fore
If you have made up your mind to
Hood's Sarsaparilla do not be induced to take
any other. Hood's Sarsaparilla is a peculiat
medicine, possessing, by virtue of its pecuiiai
combination, proportion, and preparation
curative power superior to any other article.
A Boston lady who knew what slie wanted,
and whose example is worthy imitation, tells
her experience below:
In one store where I went to buy Hood's
Sarsaparilla the clerk tried to induce nie buy
their own instead of Hood's he told me their's
would last longer that I might take it on ten
days' trial that if I did not like it I need not
pay anything, etc. But he could not prevail
on me to change. I told him I knew what
Hood's Sarsaparilla was. I had taken it, was
satis lied with it, and did not want any other.
ii iii mi iiaa——
TVhen I began taking Ilood's Sarsaparilla
I was feeling real miserable, suffering
a great deal with dyspepsia, and so weak
that at times I could hardly stand. I looked,
and had for some time, like a person in eon
sumption. Hood's Sarsaparilla did me so
much good that I wonder at myself sometimes,
and my friends frequently speak of it." MBS.
ELLA A. GOFF, 61 Terrace Street, Boston.
Soldby all druggists. $1 six
for g5. Prepared only
by C. I. HOOD
& CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass.
IOO Doses One Dollar
Card of Thanks.
Mrs. Elizabeth Fergus desires to ex
press her thanks to all for their sympathy
and kindly assistance during the late
sickness of her daughter, Eliza.
Mrs. J. W. Ingraham is expected to
visit-her Jamestown friends during the
next few days.
RIIRRRRON ON FACE AND NF.CK.
After sutTeriiiL' for ciulit rnoi:lh with a trou
blesome eruption on my fiicv timl neck, and try
ing all sortsvf remedies. 1
wn family cured by
tiikinp few bottle* of Swift's Specific. It in
creased lay weight from i" to 1X pounds.
A. W. CI.OOK, Ottawa, Kan.
rlUIINATKI) FSOM THE BLOOD.
I am satisfied Hint P. P. S. is the best Wood
remedy in the world. have used it for rheu
matism with '.lie best results.
L. L. ilor.-.-Ki., Sherman, Texas
OF FnosT BITE.
A patient under mv clmrsre wns bodlv affected
with blood poison, tlie result of frost bite in the
feet. Both feet had slouched ofl" before be was
turned over to me. He was cured sound with a
few bottles of S.
S. -S., and is now walking about
on Iris knees. K. I.. Woon, Milledgeville, (ia.
Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases mailed
free. SWIFT SPECIFIC Co., AUanta, Ga.
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