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Jamestown weekly alert. [volume] (Jamestown, Stutsman County, D.T. [N.D.]) 1882-1925, January 10, 1895, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042405/1895-01-10/ed-1/seq-8/

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sriKi.. v. ooi».
i'or hospitality,
rt»grde step* this
ba!i was wel roilin:-.
!•.. Kambly With a
night hci'orv Christ- I
Spintwooo, notei
has not
taken any
winter. The
by Air. a»u Jirs. (.
dance and supper tin
mas. liy wveu o'clock about thnty
invited quests arrived. Couple after
couple trip,'icil the light fhutastie to
music played by H. Gordon, brother of
tbe hostess. and accompanied on the
organ. So much did the guests enjoy
tbe dance that Xmas was ROOD upon
them, and hand shaking iu order. Alter
coffee, cake and s-iudwiehes were dis­
posed of there was more dancing until
the Jamestown guests started for home.
The gentleman showed their apprecia­
tion of th'1 music and good che«r by pre­
senting Mr. Gorcien with a siJk tie and
Mr. and Mrs. llambly with a beautiful
The next to dispense hospitality were
Mr. and Mrs. Creighton, where a very
enjoyable time was had by si number of
their friends on Wednesday evening
Among the guests was Russell Gordon
who left home a boy, and came back a
polished young gentleman.
Ou Thursday evening Mr. and Mrs.
Davison entertained a number of
friends with a "taffy pull," nod supper.
The evening was passed away by playing
a number of games. Mrs. Davison's
brother, Hairy ilainbiv, lately from
Queen Lil's country, was present, and
brought some new plays, such as eiair
Mr. and Mrs. Bronson oo Friday
evening entertained a number of young
people when the quests were treuteJ to
a nice supper and after a few pleasant
games the company dispersed to their
several homes well pleased with the
pleasant evening, with themselves and
with everyone else.
What with a skating party at the
Branson's and a card party at Mr.
Hambly's Christmas and ]Sew Year's
week have gone by, and now for the fu­
ture there is a good time expected: Miss
Belie and Nina propose giving a party
before long Mr. Alian and Miss Mabel
Bronson, Harry and Miss Mina Hambly
intend skating up the river to James­
town. Frank and George Bronson at
tended a masquerade given by the "Qui
Vive" club of Jamestown, they enjoyed
themselves and returned home Thursday.
Geo. E. Hambly who has been suffer­
ing with a fractured bone caused by a
cow falling on his leg has discarded one
crutch and is imerovina rapidly.
Russell Gorden has gone to Manis
tique, Mich., where he is operating for
the Soo line and has taken his brother
Herbert with him.
Misses Emms and Annie Gordon have
returned to their schools one to Valley
City and one to Jamestown.
Mr. Bruner's son, David, who has had
The most effective skin purifying and beau­
tifying soap in the world. It is the only
preventive of pimples,
blackheads, red, rongli,
and oily skin, red, rough bands with shape­
less nails, dry, thin, and falling hair, and
simple baby blemishes. It »9 so becauso It
strikes at the cause of most complexional
disfigurations, viz.,
rashes, freckles, bites and stings of insects,
irritations, yellow, oily, and mothy skins,
cha tings, and undue perspiration. Ct'TI
CURA SOAF, because of its delicate medi­
cation, is the most soothing, cooling, purify­
ing, and healing application, as well as being
beyond all comparison the purest, sweetest,
and most refreshing of toilet, bath, and
nursery soaps. Sale greater than combined
sales of all other skin and complexion soaps.
Bold throughont the world. Price, 2.1c. POTTEK
('OKP.. Solo l'ropa., Boston.
"All about the Skin, Scalp, and Hair," fra«.
ROYAL BAKING POWDER is more economical than
other brands because of its greater leavening strength, as
shown by both the U. S. and Canadian Government Reports.
The other baking powders contain from 20 to 80 per cent, less
leavening gas than the ROYAL. So the ROYAL, even should
it cost more than the others, would be much the cheaper.
In addition to this the superior flavor, sweetness, whole "pmc
ness and delicacy of the food raised by ROYAL BAKING
POWDER would make any difference in cost insignificant.
Highest of all in leavening strength.—
Latest U. S. Government Food Report.
•JSfo ..'.UK1»if V*'
an abcess cut from his lungs, is im­
Rev. Halfpenny, the SI. 11 minister.
lr taken unto himself a spouse, the
happy person, who by joining the Rev.
H. will irroatly assist the evangelical
cause, is Miss Morgan, a school teacher
from the south.
A tire broke out Friday night at Rub­
er Marshall's residence. During the
excitement Mr. Marshall's father had
a paralytic stroke. Mr. Marshall put
his father iu a chair and ran for Mr
Davidsoa who assisted him to extinguish
the thiires. On the same evening a spir­
itual tiro was started in the house of
Air. Robiuson where ih^ beginning of a
series of revival meetings was started.
Jan. £th.
Tom O'Donnell, lato section foreman
at Alsop, on the j\r. P., was in the village
a few days ago and stated to your cor­
respondent that he had secured a similar
position ou the D. & M. road at Colquet,
Minn. The salary offered is not quite
as good as paid on this road, but Tom
says there are "spiffs'' to be had on the
siue in the way of fuel, etc., that will
make the job more remunerative than
his old one. Tom was located at Alsop
tor eleven years and is very likely the
best known section foreman on the Da­
kota division of the N. P. His good na­
ture, however, prevented him from laying
up much money and the change will no
doubt prove beneficial to both himself
and family. His many friends in this
locality wish him much success in his
new home.
The weather was somewhat chilly last
Friday night, but not cold enough to re­
tard some two hundred and iifty people
from turning out to attend the literary
entertainment which took place in the
school house that evening. The question
for debate:—"Resolved, that farming in
North Dakota is a failure under the
present existing financial conditions,"
created one of the "hottest, talks" of the
season. John Milsted and Thos. Pendray
argued in favor of the affirmative, and
Richard Pendiay and B. Dunlop for the
negative. The decision of the judges
was four to one in favor of the negative.
After recess the Rev. Dr. Squash from
Sqashville, Possum county, Kentucky,
arrived and treated the big audience to
a lively lecture in the Ethiopian lan­
guage, which set the people laughing so
heartily that some of them have not got
over it yet.
The next meeting takes place .on Fri­
day night the 18th inst., when the great
declamatory contest between Jamestown
and Eldridge for the championship of
the James river valley occurs. This will
possibly be the greatest "literary treat"
of the vear and already numerous in­
quiries from different localities are being
received relative to seats, etc. The man­
agement are making arrangements to
utilize every inch of available space and
hope to be able to seat four hundred
people. The declairaers from Jamestown
will be: Miss Nellie Wallace, Miss
Gertrude Mattison, Mies Isabella Gross,
Miss Irma McGinnis and Miss Maud
Roper. Those from Eldridge will be:
J. B. Mathews, David Vessey. John Mil
eted. Thos. Pendray and H. Cornwall.
Jan. 8tb. RUPERT.
The residence of Mr. Cassell, Trimble
farm, was taken by storm Friday even­
ing. Mrs. Wm. Lenton must have
noticed a little bashfulne6s on tbe part
of some of us, in makiug the acquaint­
ance of our new neighbors so she mus­
tered up a rally, second to none, and led
down on our victims. The upshot of the
affair was a very pleasant evening to a
big crowd, who found Mr. and Mrs.
Cassell very genial, painstaking hosts.
Hearty appreciation is tbe universal ex­
pression. Your correspondent was sorry
not to have been present but there is a
resolution of some kind recorded some­
where, so when at no distant day the
above mentioned friends spy, hearing
down upon them, a three eared mule
trailing a grocery box they will know it
is nobody but Clem coming, who, though
well meaning, is liable to display an un­
limited amount of curiosity about mat­
ters and things in general.
Chas. Chaple was called to Eldridge
Friday evening to accompany the
McGillivarys with his bass violin the
musical part of the literary entertain­
Mrs. Spangler, from the city, is visit­
ing at M. Toy's.
Miss Annie Johnson still suffers con­
siderable inconvenience from the wound
she indicted on her han$ while carving
in. 7th.
Rev. Halfpenny preached to a good
sized congregation on Sunday last—will
be here again next Sunday at 11 a. tn.
L. F. Wanner returned to Chicago Sat­
The school board are holding their
meeting at. C. M. Loveti's today. The
wives of the oTiciuls will be there and it
will probably be a lively meeting.
It it- reported there is to b» a wedding
soon, but it would not, be "Fair" to say
who the suspected parties are.
There was a very p'easMjt, surprise :t
the home of A. W. L»tta on Kew Year's
evenmsr. Dancing and card playing wen*
th chief amusements of the evening.
Willie Thayer, Jr., who recently ed
in River Fail*. Wis., spent one summer
here when a boy with A. Conants. He
v.as a bright
Jan. 8tb.
fellow and had
grown to be a line young man and bis
r.n timely death is deplored by his
friends. He was an only child.
Mrs. Lyman received a very unique
Christmas card from Mrs. G. Caffasino
of Chilli, South America. It was oO days
on the way.
Fred Plowe is putting up a house on
his homestead.
R. O. Taylor hue move^l his family to
Windsor, where he takes charge of sec­
tion house and section.
Joseph Palmer is "at home" these davs
at the farm Louse of N. E. Farneswortli,
as he is baching and doing chores there.
We understand there is a literary soci­
ety somewhere around here in tbe woods,
but as yet. have been unable to locate it
School begins this week in tbe Davis
district, with Miss Nellie Davis as teach
James Sndlier and wife, I. D. Bloom
field and mot her. Mrs. Robinson an-j Mr.
and Mrs. N. I". Farnesworth spent New
Years very pleasantly at- O. G. Brekke's.
Andrew Elliugson receis-ed a i?15 pre­
mium from the seed house at Bismarck
for raisins the greatest number of bush­
els of corn per acre of the Jehu variety.
Jan. 5th.
Catarrh Cannot be Cured
with local applications, as they cannot
reach the seat of the disease. Catarrh is
a blood or constitutional disease, and in
order to cure it you must take internal
remedies. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken
internally, and acts directly on the blood
and mucous surfaces. Hall's Catarrh
Cure is not a quack medicine. It was
prescribed by one of the best physicians
in this country for years, and is a regular
prescription. It is composed of the best
tonics known, combined with the best
purifiers, acting directly on the mucous
surfaces. The perfect combination of the
two ingredients is what produces such
wonderful results in curing catarrh.
Send for testimonials, free.
F. J. CHENEY& Co., Props,
Toledo, O.
Sold by druggists, price 75c.
Mrs. John Minear is visiting in
Miss Sadie Elliott spent a few days
last week with Mrs. M. 1). Williams.
Mrs. Geo. Williams of Ypsilanti is vis­
iting with her mother Mrs. Purchase.
Mrs. J. Yager spent tbe holidays with
her father A. Albreeht of Counenay.
A pleasant party of friends saw tbe
"old year out and the new year in" at
Mr. Fogarty's.
Miss Wall attended the military ball
New Year's night.
Mrs. Thornhill was :o our neighbor­
hood Sunday.
Vene Vennum bas been visiting with
the Williams bovs.
J. R. Purchase is in town this week as
a juryman.
In Olden Times
People overlooked the importance of
permanently beneficial effects and were
satisfied with transient aotion but now
it is generally known that Syrup of Figs
will permanently cure habitual consti­
pation well informed people will not buy
other laxatives, which act for a time, but
finally injure tbe system.
Thursday's Markets.
No. 1 hard, per bu: $0 46
No. 1 northern 45
No. 2 northern 40
No. 3 northern 38
Rejected 35
Flax I Of,
Oats, 25
Barley 30 to 35
Potatoes, per bu, no demand 40
Ground feed, per ton 20 00
Shorts, per ton 12 00
Bran, per ton 10 00
Loose bay, per ton 4 00
6 00
3 00
7 50
8 50
1 75
1 75
1 00
Baled hay,
Coal, lignite, per ton
"Belle" flour, per 100 IJM
"Entire wheat floor," per 100 1 bs...
"Golden Northwest," per 100 )bs_...
Butter, per pound, fair demand 15 to 20
Eggs, per doz, good demand 20
Cream Baking Powder
World's Fair Highest Medal and Hlplomm.
Retiring Governor of North
Dakota Delivers a Farewell
Official Code of the State
Should Bo Finished With­
out Delay.
EISMATJC::, N. D., .Tun. 10.—Governor
Sliortridgo ou giving \.av to Governor
Allot tlelivrtvo:! to the U\gV -TO a long
message reviewing st-i'.o tuiious,
finances and development, ..lakin:. im­
portant suggestions for the t'utuve. Ho
urgod the greatest economy in a I
branches of state government. He re­
ported that $30,000 of statu bond- had
b.^en sold to build a normal school at
Mayville. Also that £."0,000of bonds at
4 por cent had hern sold to finish the
south wing of tho capitol building at
Bismarck. Also that $10,000 ol' certiti
cates at (5 per cent had loon old for
the purchase o.' a silo far the soldier-.'
home at Lisbon. Also that !fG 5,.T)0 of
refunding warrants running five yoars
at 5 per cent, became due April 1, ISO !,
and are not paid for lack of funds. I
Tho legi-'laturo urged to provide for
paying principal and interest. I
The lav.7 governing deposits of state
fund- mu".! he made perfect in ov.ler
that the st.ifo may obtain interest on
deposits. Tho governor reports that lie
refused to sign appropriation bills
amounting to $108,000 for state insti­
tutions and the state elevator bill ap­
propriating £100,000 was vetoed, be
can=e of its unlawful provisions.
Bounties and special appropriations
not absolutely needed should be omitted
for a time. A governor's contingent
fund of $'J,000 is recommended, also
$1,000 for improving tho governor's
house and grounds. The governor rec­
ommends that all state n- itutions be
placed under the control of board
of trustees composed of nine members
with the governor and attorney general
as ex-officio members.
Railroad laws are urged that shall be
plain, specific and constitutional.
Tho governor believes that the state
officials traveling on passes should not
he paid mileage. If that plan is not
strictly observed the governor recom­
mend that all state and county officials
be denied tho right to accept free trans­
The gross earnings system of taxa­
tion should be abolished and all roads
be required, to pay a uniform tax also
telephone, express and sleeping car
The Russian thistle must recoive
proper attention by passing a noxious
weed law that will compel destruction
of all such weeds.
State educational institutions a~e 10
years ahead of present needs, and there
must be great economy in this depart­
ment. Tho permanent school fund of
the state amounts to §2,328,000.
Tho official code of North Dakota
should be completed at once according
to plans followed by the revising com­
mission appointed by the last legisla­
Suggestions of the railroad commis­
sioners should be carried out.
About one fourth of the fire insur­
ance companies have withdrawn from
the state because of the heavy losses
sustained. Other companies will
shortly retire, while those remaining
have raised their rates. In view of
these facts no unjust legislation should
be allowed affecting fire insurance
Bank failures have been few, with
small losses to depositors.
More room is needed at the James­
town insane asylum, and the wants of
this institution should receive first con­
The soldier's home, school for the
deaf and similar state institutions are
well .managed and are in good condi­
There could be some improvement
in the management of the state peni­
tentiary at Bismarck, according to the
report of tho state examiners.
Dr. DeVan, state superintendent of
public health, should be reimbursed for
personal funds that he has devoted to
his work.
The law providing for the appoint­
ment of deputy veterinarians should be
repealed leaving the district veterinary
in sole charge of each district.
A law should be provided preventing
traveling or non-resident dentists from
establishing themselves for short pe­
riods and reaping a harvest that should
go to the regular established dentists.
It wonld be impossible to hold an­
other state fair until some arrange­
ments are made for buildings and im­
provements on the grounds donated by
the citizens of Grand Forks.
Irrigation and forestry should re
ceive intelligent attention by this leg­
The game law, when enforced, seems
adequate, but there is difficulty in en­
forcing the law, and illegal destruction
of game goi.s on each year. Provision
should bo made for rigidly enforcing
the game law.
Twenty pardons were granted to
convicts during 1893 and 1894. The
law providing imprisonment for life for
highway robbery should bo modified
fixing a minimum punishment for a
limited term, allowing the trial court
to decide th3 period of time as under
the circumstances he may deem neces­
The south wing of the capitol build­
ing at Bismarck has received pro pin
attention by the capitol commission
and tho building is finished, giving
greatly improved quartern to tho st ue
The governor thanks tho press an 1
the people of the state for uniform
courtesy shown him, and says ho has
tried honestly to discharge the dutie.i
of governor to best promote the inter­
ests of the whole state.
1H Chronic Catarrh, tlio Worst Dis­
ease Known.
The 13rot stage of catarrh is commonly
called catching cold. It may bet'in in
the head, nose, throat or lungs. In the
majority of cases no attention is paid to
a cold, therefore nearly half of the peo­
ple have chronic catarrh iu some form.
To neglect a cold is to invite catarrh.
The second stage of catarrh is some­
times called an old cold. If in tho head,
there is roaring, cracking in tho ears,
periodical headache, and confusion of
tho senses. If in the'nose, discharge,
sneezing, noisy breathing, and bad
breath. In the throat it produces en­
larged tonsils, hawking, sore throat,
lioursetjvss or wouk voiiw. VV'hen tho
catarrh reacht-s the bronchial tubes and
lungs it produces cough,- pain in the
chest, expectoration, night sweats, loss
ol lies li a mi shortness o£ breath.
A cold iu the head, which a bingle
pottle of Po-ru-ria will cure, soon be
a cube of chronic catarrh, which
wni ri-ijmre niiiuy bottles to entirely
cure. A tore throat, which one bottle
of i'e-ru-ua will cure, soon becomes
chronic pharxngins or enlarged
tonsils, which will loijuiro tunny bottles
to entirely euro. A slight cough, which
without a vestige o£ doubt, vouia EOOU
disappear with the use of Pe-ru-ua, be­
comes chronic bronchitis, which requires
a persistent uo of Pa-ru-na i'or some
time. There are a #reat many cases of
consumption each year duo directly to a
neglect of coughs-', colds, otc., which it'
Pe-ru-na had been kept in the hou*e
and used according to directions, would
have been preveuted.
For a free treatise on catarrh, coughs,
colds, iConsumntion, and all diseases of
winter, send to The Pe-rn-na Drug
iiB.icturing Company, Columbus, Ghio.
Proceedings of board of county
commissioners in session at 10 o'clock a
m., January 7th, 1S95.
Chairman Woodbury and J. J. Leisch
Minutes of last meeting read and
Geo. H. Woodbury qualified as com­
missioner from 2nd district.
Bond of John Knauf as county judge
was accepted and approved, liond of
J. H. Severn as clerk of court was ac­
cepted and approved.
The resignation of E. J. Gleason as
commissioner from the 1st, district was
presented and, on motion, the same was
The board then proceeded to till va­
cancy caused by tho resignation of £. J.
Woodbury, Leisch, Knauf and Auditor
proceeded to elect by ncclamniation.
Knauf presented the name of (J. V.
On motion, O. V. White was elected to
fill vacancy.
On motion, Geo. H. Woodbury was
elected chairman of board for ensuing
Bond of Marion Coaklin as states at­
torney was accepted and approved.
Bond of C. E. McElroy as register of
deeds was accepted and approved.
Bond of Frederick E. Thorold as cor­
oner was accepted and approved.
Bond of Elmer E. Rieves as assessor of
1st com'r district was accepted and ap­
Bond of Peter Pearson as constable
wan accepted and approved.
On motion, board adjourned to meet
at 10 o'clock n. m. Jan. 8tb, 1895.
Board met as per adjournment, at 10
o'clock a. m., Jan. 8th, 1895.
Full board present.
On motion, tbe following bills were
allowed: j.
Miner, janitor, month Deo..
Anton Haas, care poor
840 00
18 CO
12 00
DePuy, assistance to poor..
E McElroy, register of deeds,
salary for Deo
W 'H Fletcher, to returning bal­
lot box 2 00
170 25
A Clemens, to returning bal­
lot box
Barrell, services as road
Eugene Clark, services as road
Jobn McGinnis, services and
mileage as road viewer
John McGinnis, retumiog ballot
box and mileage
2 00
6 00
6 00
15 60
2 60
Nierhng, deputy auditor,
salary for Deo
Chas Foster, returning ballot
box and mileage
Mrs Fred Martin, care poor
Lewis Lyon, mileage, postage
and expenses supt's office.....
Lewis Lyon, eupt, salary for Deo.
Wonnenberg & Avis, supplies to
county 4 35
Geo Eager, registering births
and deaths for Dec 4 00
Gull River Lumber Co, fuel to
poor 46 00
Ralph Roper, fuel to poor 13 15
65 00
2 80
9 00
16 14
83 33
Roper, treasurer, sullary for
Deo 166 66
Roper, clerk hire for Deo.... 32 50
Churchill & Webster, supplies to
poor 4 20
Weii, supplies to poor 1 50
Jas Winslow, supplies to road
disiriot 5 66
Leisch, services to poor 4 10
Leisch, assistance to poor... 7 75
John Vennum, auditor, salary
for Deo 137 87
E S Lawrence, supplies to poor.. 5 50
Andre, house rent for poor, 5 00
Richard Ell, wolf bounty 2 00
Frank Murray.
Wm Thorn'
Hubert Wescom
Knud 8 Vig
W Kurtz
Lyman Porter, wolf bounty
E a
Albert Manns,
Fred Wood,
A Herbert, cancelling road cer­
tificate No. 2, distriot No. 21..
E Jones, do No. 4, dist 7
8 Oorwin, do No 10, dist 11.. ...
A S a N 1 6 is 1 5
26 00
2 00
2 00
2 00
2 00
2 00
1 00
4 00
2 00
2 00
2 00
3 20
3 00
21 35
1 50
Thomas Price, do No 14, diBt 3.. 6 40
W N Tompkins, do No 29, dist 23 8 00
A ok N 3 1 is 5 3 3 5
Geo Severn, do No 28, dist 25. 4 80
W a N 2 9 3 1 6 0
S a N 6 is 5 3 0
Jno Winch, do No 26, dist 5 40
Eugene Clark tlo No 27, Hist 5... 7 05
Eugene Clark, petit juror Sept.
term 1894
Geo Barnard & Co, stationery
Geo Barnard & Co,
Geo Barnard & Co,
Nugent & Brown,
.1 Eddy, sheriff'* fet 41 31
4 70
16 50
1 05
00 50
84 00
Eddy, sheriff's 1'eeB county
Eddy, sheriff's fees and jailor
for December
19 05
47 00
63 00
Eddy, summoning petit jury
.J Eddy, sheriff's fees in Sterl­
ing case 32 25
Eddy, board of prisoners for
December 116 40
Frank S Eddy, services searching
for Tromer G4 43
E S Lawrence, anppliei-t to poor.. 5 28
Smith & Ross, supplies to county
CliaR Ifensel. supplies to poor...
Geo Lutz, fuel to poor
E Gleason, supplies to poor...
Anton Lorenz, Jr., care of poor..
Gieseler, Ulewett & Co., supplies
to cr.untv
Geo Woodbury, services and
mileage to poor
Jamestown Telephone Co., rental
of instruments
A :\l flalster.d, collin f'-'r poor li n0
7 'jo
4 40
10 00
4 15
10 55
r, oo
A Blood, returning ballot box. 2 00
An^oo Fried, returning ballot box 3 80
Bond or Bnjelow ns justice of
peace, accepted and approved.
On motion the North Dakota Capital
was d"s»gnutc-d as tbe official paper for
the enduing "ear.
On motion 11 DoPny, D, was ap­
pointed county physician for the ensuing
On motion H. Potter was appointed
janitor the ensuing year.
Bond of A Conent, a3 assessor of
3rd Com district was accepted and ap­
Bond of Eddy, a3 sheriff, was ac­
cepted and approved.
On motion board adjourned to meet
at 10 o'clock a. m., Jan. 9th, 1895.
County Auditor.
A Chance to Make Money.
In tho past week I have made $1.25
and attended to my household duties. I
think I will do better next week. It
seems the more dish washera I sell, the
more demand I have for them. I think
any lady or gentleman, anywhere, can
make money in this business. It is
something every family wants, and when
they can be bought, so cheap, they buy
them, and the person who has enterprise
enough to take an agency is bound to
made money. I wish any of your read­
ers thnt wish to make from $5 to S12 a
day, would try this business and report
their success. Anyone can get full par­
ticulars by addressing the Iron City
Dish Washer Co., E. E. Pittsburg, Pa.
Snob a chance !is rare—at least I have
never struck one. VUTIIA F. B.
True democrats of Illinois, ono p£ the
pivotal states in conventions, are making
a good deal of medicine for William R.
Morrison as their nest candidate for the
presidency, 'i'iio Illinois democrats also
see the running qualifications in their
braiuy governor, and are finding that his
public defiance of the Cleveland admin­
istration has made him friends. Ho '"s
talked of favorably for a renomiuation.
The jt)imple Checked Village Maid
may not retain her dimples und rosy
cheeks "blooming with health." until
she finds a good husband. A little neg
leot or accident may bring about some
one of the many "female" diseases and
"weaknesses," to which the eex is subject
and health may be forever impaired, und
hopes and happiness be at an eud.
Thanks to Dr. Pierce, his Favorite Pre­
scription, prepared by him for women,
cures the worst caBes of uterine diseases,
nervousness, neuralgia, irregularities,
and {'weaknesses." It is a great invigor­
ating tonic and nervine, and rapidly
builds up the health and strength.
Dr. Pierce's Pellets, for constipation,,
sick headache, biliousness, indigestion.
Once taken, always in favor.
Mra. A. Barnard,
Bice Lak«, 'Wisconsin.
Solid Comfort
Results from Taking Hood's
That Tired Feeling—Loss of Appe­
tite—Weak and Faint.
Ilood & Co., Lowell, Mass.:
"Gentlemen:—About three months ago I WM
OTercome by that tired feeling. Felt dull and
tired all the time. I caught a very bad cold in
my head, which caused me much pain, and es­
pecially about my right eye. I seemed to lose
the sense of smell and taste for three weeks,
and my appetite was entirely gone. I became
so weak and faint I was not able to be up. My
husband bought roe three bottles of Hood's Sar-
•aparilla and two boxes of Hood's Fills. I took
these medicines, and am now strong. Do my
own housework, have a good appetite and sleep
with solid comfort. I recommend Hood's Sarsa*
parllla to all my friends for it gave mo health."
MBS. A. BAKNAKD, Klce Lake, Wisconsin.
Hood's Pills cure liver ills, constipation,
bilieusaeu, Jaundioe, sick headache, indigestion.

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