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The Bowbells tribune. [volume] (Bowbells, Ward Co., N.D.) 1899-1969, October 20, 1905, Image 3

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88076095/1905-10-20/ed-1/seq-3/

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orth Dakota
ubbins A A
Towner is growing rapidly.
Antler gets a new drug store.
Minot policemen seem to be shoot
ers.
The Albion hotel at Osnabrock was
tinned.
Goose hunting parties a,re being
planned.
Shack thieves are reported near
Glenburn.
Too much booze is the complaint, at
Wheatland.
More room is needed in the schools
at Bowbells.
The Waldorf hotel at Fessenden has
been closed.
Jamestown is a great distributing
center for fruit.
An attempted jail delivery at Lang
don was spoiled.
The bike ordinance of St. Thomas
is being enforced.
A man named Grubb keeps a res
taurant at Forman.
Dime socials and church affairs are
abroad in the land.
Finlanders were mixed up in a stab
bing affray at Perth.
The briquetting g?lant is said to be
assured for Kenmare.
Ex-Gov. White reports his wheat av
eraged twenty bushels.
Drunks at Binford are carted to
Cooperstown and fined.
The price of spuds has been ad
vanced in some sections.
1
J. L. Wemark has purchased the
Boyd drug store at Flaxton.
A ne.gro was charged with stealing
razors at Starkweather.
Dr. Willson, a son of the Bathgate'
editor, has located at Crystal.
The farmers are returning thanks
for the good weather this fall.
Fairdale, one of the new Soo towns,
is becoming a great trade center.
The car shortage seems lo have hit
the Soo harder than the other roads.
Wilton now has a fire company and
a reservoir under ground full of wa
ter.
The Bismarck people still have to
go to Randan for theatrical attrac
tions.
A livery team from Neclie was driv
en by a transient to Edmore and aban
doned.
An unoccupied building burned at
-Osnabrock and incendiarism is sus
pected.
Prof. Wolfe of Minot denies that he
Is a candidate for county superintend
ent of schools.
Landlord Mclntyre of Grafton is still
getting prizes he won at the state fair
at Grand Forks.
Mandan is talking of organizing a
brass band now that a competent lead
er has located there.
An enforcement league spotter is
said to have been unable to find a booze
vender in Bottineau..
It is said the Great Northern will
luiild a loop from Palermo to Crosby,
then across to Moliall.
The North Dakota agricultural col
lege is attracting hundreds of bright
boys and girls this fall.
Uichard Ryan of Ellendale went to
New. Rockford to thresh. He lost his
team and wagon by fire.
J. E. Green of Barnes county reports
an average of thirty-four bushels of
durum wheat, on 153 acres.
Fake land locators are reported to
have, done some business around
Spring Brook, Williams county.
A plow foundry may be established
at Hunter to manufacture a plow in
vented by a citizen of that town.
The elevators at Flaxton were over
flowing with grain and the farmers had
to lake the wheat back to their farms.
A $4,000 blacksmith shop burned at
New Salem last. week. It: must have
boen a rattling good one at that price.
A horse dealer at Palermo was
searching for a man to whom he had
.sold a horse. Both the purchaser and
•.lie equine were missing.
A lot of passengers who cross the
International boundary at Neche are
relieved of the future booze supplies
tlicy carry in their grips.
The main street of the new town of
Rolette is being graded and leveled.
The work is being paid for by the pre
luiums
son
the 6»le of town lots.
A number of bankers visited Crosby.
The town is attracting attention since
it has been promised that the Great
Northern will extend to that point.
Many farmers have been raising the
same kind of corn for years until they
have developed a growth that matures
to an advantage in this state.
If a national pure food commission
is created, what's w,rong with Commis
sioner Ladd of the North Dakota Ag
ricultural college to head the tiling?
The business!men of Havana held a
meeting and ordered their ilicit retail
ers of bug. Juice to close up shop at
once.- The order wag obeyed p: 8. r.
TheelQCk presented to the oflhtprs
of the' steamer Dakota seems to .harfe
been appreciated by them, according to
abetter aent Gov. Sarles, who made the
presentation. -,'j
'just why investors don't establish
eanfling factories in this state, where
alllrinds of vegetables can be grown so
cheaply and In such profusion, causes
a lot of comment.
4
New banks are still being started.
There is a will contest at Bottineau.
Lakota wants a cemetery associ
ation.
A bootlegger was arrested at Mc
Henry.
New Salem people secured a car of
grapes.
Father Choinere recently died at
Belcourt. 1
The dog poisoner has been busy at
Napoleon.
Sykeston is to have two new banks
very soon.
Some Traill county school lands are
to be sold.
Rugby is the first place to report
traces of ice.
La Moure lias had a nice building
boom this summer.
Poker players are having their trou
bles over the state.
Deputy Sheriff Larson of Harvey
lost his home by fire.
The Towner postofflce has added a
lot of new equipment.
AH forms of gambling have been or
dered closed at Harvey.
A trio of drunken threshers were
fined $10 and costs at Finley.
Minot may use wooden pipes for the
extension of the water mains.
Music dealers claim to have been
doing a big business this season,
There is a row at Minot because
stock is permitted to ruji at largd*
A stranger appeared at Rugby suf
fei ing from an attack of diphtheria.
A lot of teamsters have been backed
off the wagonways leading into eleva
tors.
It is claimed that September had an
unusually small number of all-cloudy
days.
F. C. Davies is said to be making a
fortune laying sidewalks in New Rock
ford.
Three of the four blind piggers ar
rested at Westhope were held for
I trial.
I The schools at Bowbells are being
I enlarged and another teacher has been
secured.
Hon. A. M. Tofthagen of Lakota
has returned after an extended Euro
pean trip,
Two men were, arrested at New
Rockford on the charge of holding up
a third.
i
Andrew Thompson's team ran away
near Anamoose and his shoulder was
dislocated.
Thomas Sheehan of Cavalier county
I raised thirty-seven bushels of wheat
to the acre.
It is expected the new Soo line from
Minnesota to Kenmare will be complet
i
ed by Nov.
1.
George W. Burnham marketed a
wagon load of tomatoes at Mandan at
$1 per bushel.
A Rugby man found a diamond in
the street and the price of lots has
been advanced.
The people at Bathgate fail to get
Eastern papers regularly and a protest
has been made.
A tough gang was arrested at May
ville dnd the members sent to jail for
twenty-five days.
Paul Keller, a blacksmith at Towner,
was arrested on a charge of violating
the prohibitory law
There was a lack of players at Lis
bon and the high school football team
was forced to disband.
I A drunken man was removed from
the train at Wyndmere and placed in
jail until he could sober up.
Some hot shots are taken at Senator
Crane of Griggs county because of his
alleged political inconsistency.
I A transfer of property at' Cleveland
was blocked by the refusal of the wife
of the owner to sign the papers.
It. is understood that Rev. Edwards
of Abercrombie is writing a history of
Congregationalism of North Dakota.
It is said some of the new Soo towns
are on low ground and there may be
..fever epidemics there next summer..
A demand lias been made on the
bondsmen
of
ex-Clerk of Court Truax
of Cavalier county for an alleged short.
age.
In many counties in the state grain
is being poured into pens along the
railroad until more cars can be se
cured.
With the grass dead ripe, the wind
blowing and few firebreaks plowed, he
ranchmen out west are in dread of
prairie fires.
v
At Mandan the residence of a col
ored woman was burned and the citi
zens are raising a subscription fund to
rebuild the house.
The new town of Rolette is doing
well. The first baby was born there
the other day. This is a good way to
increase the population.
A school teacher near Denhoff could
find no place to board near his school
and the board will erect, a shack so he
can do His own cooking.
There promises to be some decided
sensations in the western part of the
state as the result of tbe exposure of
the organized horse thieves.
Some of the hunting dogs that were
stolen early in the season are being
returned now to tbe owners to be
fed for the next eleven months.
I. Tfiere Is trouble in store for .some'
•'I'm
hauling' sand'-and grafel from tbe
Great Northern pit without perml*
sion.
While excavating for the Soo right
of tray near Sarles.a coffin was un
earthed. Old Mttiers stated It waa
the burial 'place of a woman who died
rn that vlninttv flf+AAn (IP fviDT VAIN
PASSES AWAY
MOST
LISH
REPRESENTATIVE ENG
ACTOR OF CONTEM
PORARY TIMES DEAD.
DIES LITERALLY IN HARNESS
DEATH COMES SUDDENLY AFTER
A GRAND PERFORMANCE
OF "BECKET."
WAS MAKING FAREWELL TOUR
SEIZED WITH ATTACK OF SYN
COPE, HE DIED BEFORE DOC
TORS ARRIVED.
London, Oct. 14. The English
speaking world has suffered an irre
parable loss by the sudden death last
night of Sir Henry Irving, who was
universally regarded as the most rep
resentative English actor of contem
porary times.
Sir Henry died literally in harness.
He was giving a series of farewell
performances in the English prov
inces, and this week was playing an
engagement at Bradford, appearing
in several favorite roles. Thursday
he presented "King Rene's Daughter"
and "The Bells,'' and seemed to be in
^Excellent health, taking the exhaust
ing part of Matthias in the latter play
with
All the Vigor of Youth.
Last night., before an enthusiastic
audience he portrayed one of his most
character i% ically intellectual parts,
the title role in his own stage adapta
tion of Lord Tennyson's "Becket,"
with marked success.
After the performance Sir Henry re
turned to his hotel, reaching his rooms
at 11:30 o'clock, when it was observed
that he was in great pain. Physicians
were immediately summoned, but be
fore they could arrive Sir Henry was
seized with an attack of syncope and
expired.
Irving Liked Americans.
Washington, Oct. 14.—"Sir Henry
Irving was looking forward with much
enthusiasm to his coming tour of the
United States," said Charles Frog
man, his American manager, in speak
ing of the distinguished English actor
last night. "He liked the Americans,"
continued Mr. Frohman, "and he had
many friends among them. It was Mr.
Irving's intention to come to the Uni
ted States probably two mouths in ad
vance of the time for the opening of
his season in the latter part, of next
October and just spend the time in
visiting among them.
ftas to Be Hi«= Farewell.
."His season was to cover a period
of twenty playing weeks, extending
over a large part of the United States,
and was to terminate at the Knicker
bocker theater in New York city. It
was to be Mr. Irving's farewell ap
pearance in America and he wanted
the opportunity to make his adieu to
the American people.. Following his
last appearance in New York, about
the end of February, lie was to be en
tertained at a breakfast to which wel||
known people from New York, Phil
adelphia, Baltimore, Washington and
other cities were to be invited. He
tben expected to sail for England."
GIRL IS EMBEZZLER.
Confesses to Crime to Save Another
Eploye.
New York, Oct. 15.—Mary E. Gold
ing, cashier' for the Larkin Soap com
pany,. confessed in police court yes
terday that she had embezzled at least
$2,000 from her employers within four
years, and had made use of it to sup
port and care for 'her father, mother
and invalid sister in Buffalo. She was
sent to prison in default, of bail. Tbe
young woman was unsuspected by
her employers up to yesterday, when
to save another employe upon whom
suspicion had fallen she voluntarily
went to her employer with the same
confession which she made in court.
CHOSE A QUICK DEATH.
Milwaukee Bank Clerk Shoots Him
self.
Milwaukee, Oct. 15. August E.
Fell, twenty-six years old, a collection
clerk in the 'Wisconsin National bank,
shot and killed himself in his home,
92 Knapp street, yesterday. Rela
tives say they believe his act was due
to ill health, and the fear chat he
could not recover from a heart af
fliction, with which he suffered. They
gay he wis not engaged and-had no
bad habits and that the suicide could
not have been due to a love affair.
Fell was thought well of at the bank,
where he had worked up during the
past ten years from a messenger boy.
FUNERAL TRAIN. OF 16 CARS.
New York Officials Attend Obsequies
for 8. Fred Nixon.
Westfleld. N. Y., Oct. 15. The,
funeral of S. Fred Nlxftp,. l^te speak
er of the state assembly, which was.
held here yesterday, was largely .at
tended. The special train bearing
Gov. Hlggins and members of the leg
islature, besides state officials and
friends of the -dead speaker, numbered
•likteen ears. It was the largest
fiieral traia that ever crossed tfee
WITNESSES ARE
IN CONTEMPT
IUDGE VAN DEVANTER RULES
ON REFUSAL TO ANSWER
QUESTIONS.
•AFER TRUST WILL APPEAL
PROCEEDINGS PART OF PLAN TO
GET CASE BEFORE THE SU
PREME COURT.
IUDGE IMPOSES FINE OF
THE APPEAL OPERATES TO SUS
PEND JUDGMENT OF
CONTEMPT.
St. Paul: Oct. 14—Benjamin F. Nel
son, president of the Hennepin Paper
company Clarence I. McNair, general
manager of the Northwestern Paper
company, and C. C. Bassard, treasurer
of the Itasca Paper company, were
yesterday afternoon adjudged in con
tempt by Judge Van Devanter in the
United States circuit court, for failure
as witnesses in the case of the govern
ment against the General Paper com
pany to answer certain questions and
produce certain books and papers
called for by the summons.
The case is one commenced by the
government against, the General Pa
per company and its constituent com
panies charged with violating the
Sherman anti-trust law. The wit
nesses at the hearing before Special
Examiner Taylor refused to answer
questions put to them. The matter was
argued before Judge Van Devanter,
who ruled that the
Witnesses Must Answer.
The proceedings yesterday were part
of a prearranged plan io get the
points raised concerning the answer
ing of questions in such shape that it
may be taken to the supreme court
for settlement.
The witnesses were summoned be
fore Examiner Robert S. Taylor in the
federal building yesterday, pursuant
to an order of the court.. The wit
nesses again refused to testify and an
immediate application was made by
attorney Robert E. Olds to have the
fitnesses adjudged in contempt. The
motion was argued before Judge Van
Dervanter in the afternoon.
The 'respondents contended that to
compel them to answer and produce
the required books and papers would
be to compel them to
Disclose Business Secrets
which in no wise affect the issues in
the case that it was sought to prove
the respondents guilty of violating "an
act to protect trade and commerce
against unlawful restrictions and mo
nopolies," and that to compel them to
answer the specified questions would
be repugnant to the fifth amendment
to the Constitution of the United
States, as well as the principles of the
common law, whicli provide that no
man shall be compelled to be a wit
ness against, himself in any criminal
proceeding. Furthermore, that such
compulsion is obnoxious to the fourth
amendment of the Constitution, which
safeguards the right of a citizen to be
secure in his papers and person from
unreasonable searches and seizures.
Witnesses Fined.
Judge Van Devanter adjudged the
respondents in contempt, and imposed
a fine of $100 and imprisonment in the
county jail until the order to testify
should be complied with.
Frederick Weyerhauser and R. C.
Jefferson were secured as bondsmen
for each of tbe respondents and an
immediate application was made for
a writ of error to the supreme court
of the United States, counsel being
given 'five days in which to file a bill
of exceptions. The appeal operates
to suspend the judgment of contempt
until it is passed upon by the supreme
court.
KILLS HIS HOST'S SON.
i THE NORTH
Is
Accidental Discharge of Weapon
Fatal to Young Boy.
Ada, Mian., Oct. 14. The fifteen
year-old son of G. A. Kautrud, a farm
er living near Perley, was accidental
ly shot and killed by Andrew Berg.
Berg and A. L. Olson had been hunt
ing near the Kautrud farm and were
about to dine with Mr. Kaiitrud when
Berg undertook to remove the cart
ridges from his gun. In so doing he
accidentally discharged tbe weapon
killing young Kautrud.
•oy Drowns in Barrel.
Rochford, 8 D., Oct. 14. Little
Teddy Miller, four years of age, wa*
drowned by falling into a barrel o!
water at the rear of the house. He
was a son of County Commissioner
Jfen'Miller.
Flour Mill Burns.
Hastings, Minn., Oct. 14.—The Em
nls flour mill, owned and .operated by
the Hastings Electric Light and Mill
lag company, was burned yesterday
Horning.: The Ipse is estimated a*
IIMOff: Insurance, jg&gOO........
GASOLINE HURTS FIREMEN.
Seventy-Five Gallons Explode in Fight
With Flames.
Duluth, Oct. 15.—Eight firemen in
jured and property damage the
amount of $9,000 were the results of
a fire accompanied by an explosion
of gasoline in the plant of the Zenith
City Dye works, IOast Superior ami
Michigan streets, yesterday. The fire
department had arrived and was just
getting down to work when :i cauj
containing seventy-five gallons of gas i
oline exploded with terrific force.
William Lee, a truckman, was blown
over a chemical engine. He and J. W
Walsh, an eugineman. were both seri
ously burned about the face and head.
Charles Jones, Dau .Melvet, Joe Cole,
A. A. Elmer, Georgt. Grammett and
Petei Salliein., aW firemen, were
burned ano cut by flyinj: glass Les
and Walsh are in tin-, hospital. The
explosion shattered plate glass on the
opposite side of Michigan street and
heavy building-- in the neighborhood
were shaken.
MAY AGAIN POSTPONE SALE.
Further Investigation of Condition!
at White Earth May Be Made.
Washington. Oct. 15. Whether
Secretary Hitchcock of the depart
ment of the interior will order anorh
er postponement of the sale of the
timber on the White Earth reserva
tion in Minnesota depends to a con
siderable extent on the wishes of In
dian Commissioner Lcupp, who is ex
pected here early next week. The re
port of Inspector McLaughlin relative
to the timber sale and allotments ar
White Earth is now before tite score
tary. Maj. McLaughlin will participate
in the conference to be held here next
week relative to tbe suggestion ol
Senator Clapp and other members ol
the Minnesota delegation that the sale
be indefinitely postponed in ordei
that a further investigation of the
conditions at White Earth be made.
THOUGHT HE WAS CHEATEO.
Man Returns to Store Where He Had
Bought Revolver iind Shoots Clerk.
St. Paul, Oct. 15—Benjamin A. Fink,
clerk in the store of Morris Samuel
sou, was shot yesterday afternoon by
James Newman, who arrived in the
city Thursday morning from Michigan
City, N. D. Mr. Fink is in a serious
condition at the city hospital. The
shooting took place soon after New
mnr. I,ad bought a revolver and cart
riches in the store. Newman, it is
Bfeid,
went to a saloon near the jewel
ry store, and somebody told him that
he had been cheated in the purchase
and that lie returned to the store in
tending to have the deal called off
Newman, after his arrest, denied all
knowledge of the shooting or of buy
ing a pisfol.
PROMINENT MEN HORSETHIEVE9
Horse Owners Organize to Root Out
Alleged Interstate Organization.
Helena. Mont., Oct. 15.—Sensation
al reports reach here from Eastern
Montana of the work of horse thieves
operating iu that section and in West
ern North Dakota. It is said that a
horse thief and desperado killed a few
months ago in Northern Montana by
Deputy Sheriff Hall of Valley county
had on his person letters incriniina
ting several well known people of two
states In wholesale horse stealing, by
v/hich at least 1,000 animals have been
taken from the range aud sold to
small farmers in North Dakota
through confederates. Montana
horsemen are excited over the reports
and detectives will work on the ease
CARNEGIE CHANGES MIND.
Takes Back Offer of Library to North
La Crosse.
La Crosse, Wis., Oct. 14.—After of
fering a donation of $10,000 to North
La Crosse for a public library, Andrew
Carnegie, after the city had complied
with the conditions, has refused to
give the money for the library. Mr.
Carnegie gives as his reason for a
change of mind that the city of La
Crosse now has a good library, and
that it is the duty of the city to pro
vide library facilities for the suburbs
LIES ILL AT WASHINGTON.
Former Badger Editor's Condition It
Reported Serious.
Hudson, Wis., Oct. 1".—A telegram
from Washington says Byron J. Price,
for twenty-five years editor of the
Hudson Star-Times and now deputy
auditor of the navy department, la
critically ill. He was president of the
Editorial Association of Wisconsin
and was one of the best known news
paper men in the state. He assumed
his present .condition March 4.
Valuable Horses Killed.
Dodge Center, Minn., Oct. IS. A
freight, train going east early yester
day morning killed four horses and
a young colt, three of them valuable,
belonging to M. R. Dresback. They
had escaped from their inclosure and
had gone over the cattle guard and a
little dlstonce up the track, where
they were met by the freight train and
killed.
Big Reward for Huetoand.
Menominee, Mich., Oct. 16. Mrs
Duncan McGregor has offered a re
ward of f1,000 tor the return of bei
husband, dead or alive. McGregor'#
hat waif found recently In the river*
but no trace of him can be found*
5 V"*
•eon
NOT UP ON CHOCOLATE.
Mr. and Mrs. Bill'ops Both Surprised
by a Question Put by Mr. B.
"What is chocolate made of?" asked
Mr. Hilltops of Mrs. B., who was at
the moment engaged in sawing up a
block of chocolate, preparing to make
fudge.
"Why," said Mrs. Hilltops, "it's made
of some—of some—I don't know whal
it's made of. It grows."
And Mr. Hilltops didn't say anything
but it dawned upon him suddenly
that that was about as near as be
could have come to telling what choc
olate is made of himself, and no near
er. What he didn't know about choc
olate. as he now realized, would fill
a nice little booklet, if not a great
big book.
BABY'S AWFUL ECZEMA.
Face Like Raw Beef—Thought She
Would Lose Her Ear—Healed
Without a Blemish—Moth
er Thanks Cuticura.
"My little girl had eczema very bad
when she was ten months old. I
thought she would lose her right ear
It had turned black and her face was
like a piece of raw meat, and very
sore. It would bleed when I washed
her, and I had to Keep cloths on it
day and night. There was not a clear
spot on her face when 1 began using
Cuticura Soap and Ointment, and now
it is completely healed, without scar
or blemish, which is more than I had
hoped for. (Signed) Mrs. Rose Ether
291 Eekfonl St.. Brooklyn, N. Y."
Coming Events.
Benedict is a New Haven man, who
has been eight times the father of a
bouncing bounder. In the outskirts of
the university city is a little town
among the hills named prospect, and
last year four of the children were
sent there for the summer.
One day Benedict and his wife en
tertalned al dinner a new acquaint
ance. Professor B. The professor Is
a bachelor, and, like many scholarly
men. ill at. ease in society.
"What a fine little family of children
you have." he began with an admiring
glance at the four stay-at-homes.
"Yes, indeed," replied Benedict,
proudly, "and we have four more in
Prospect."
The professor blushed his astonish
ment.—Lippincott's.
Analysis of Medicine* Open to All.
"There is no public demand and
there is not. the slightest public neces
sity for a law compelling the publi
cation of the formula of proprietary
medicines," says tin? Committee on
Legislation of the Proprietary Asso
ciation. "Every Health Commissioner
and every Pure Food Commissioner
in the country, as well us every pri
vate physician or chemist, if he
pleases, has the right to make an
analysis of any proprietary medicine
and to publish the result and to tell
the public what he thinks, and there
is nothing in the world to prevent
such action. Hut that is not what the
agitators for such legislation want.
Their object is to destroy the sale of
such remedies entirely."
THE SANITARY ONION,
-Tfy
Good for Most Everything From Deaf
ness to Gumboils.
"1 have implicit faith in the sanitar)
properties of an onion," said a trained
nurse. "It is my custom to introduce
an ouion into every sick room where
I am called in, hanging it up some
where. I believe it attracts all mala
dies and infections to itself. Violets
and roses and lillies are very pretty
in a sieli room, and the patient is
doubtless cheered when his friends
think enough of him to send ihem, but
practical friendship would dictate that
a basket of onions lie sent. There is
something about, them hostile to dis
ease. The juice of an onion is a cure
for deafness, a roasted onion reme
dies earache and gumboils, and onions
and holly berries bruised together are
a certain cure for chillblams. A poul
tice of onions aud cream is also good
for bunions. Beau Hrunimel was op
posed to onions, but Sairy Gamp up
held them, and 1 always considered
her a more useful member ol the com
munity than the dandy."—Milwaukee
Press.
An Honest Opinion.
Mineral, Idaho. Oct. ICth.—(Spe
cial.)—That a sure cure has been dis
covered for those sciatic pains that
make so many lives miserable is the
firm opinion of Mr. D. S. Colson, a
well-known resident of this place, and
he does not hesitate to say that cure
is Dodd's Kidney Pills. The reason
Mr. Colson is so firm in his opinion
is that he had those terrible pains and
is cured. Speaking of the matter hr
says:
"I am only too happy to say Dodd's
Kidney Pills have done me lots of
good. I had awful pains in my hip so
I could hardly walk. Dodd's Kidney
Pills stopped it entirely. I think they
are a grand medicine."
All Sciatic and Rheumatic Pains are
causcd by Uric Acid in the blood.
Dodd's Kidney PIHb make healthy kid
neys and healthy kidneys strain all
the Uric acid out of the blood. With
the cause removed there can be no
Rheumatism or Sciatica.
Of course the chlgger has a good
appetite, but so would others have It
they fed on sixteen-year-old girls.
Acetylene Ou.
All country people will be Interest
ed In reeding about It In another part
if this payer.
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