RESULTS OF THE EARTHQUAKE.
Bain from a Cloudless Sky and TTells
Without Bottoms—Other Phenom
JStwr siuce the great earthquake
Shock of Aug. 81 the most remarkable
natural phenomena, in various portions
of tiie south Atlantic and gulf statcs
have been reported, writes a corre
spondent of The New York Tribune.
In several instances the statements re
lative to these phenomena were so in
credible and extraordinary that I de
termined personally to investigate
some of them. A careful reseach, cov
ering a period of nearly three weeks,
has developed some exceedingly inter
One of the most" inexplicable of the
many phenomena ky o be seen at the
house of Mr. M. P. noyle, who resides
within a hundred yards of the corpo
rate limits of the town of Dawson,
this state. Here is seen a constant fall
of rain from a cloudless sky. The
area of Mr. Hoyle's premises that is
covered with the shower is about 6J
feet square. Many of the best and
mo3t trustworthy citizens of that
neighborhood testify that there is a
genuine and almost ceaseless fall of
raindrops, and that the strange ocear
jpence has been going on nearly, or
•quite, a month. At times the rainfall
lis much more dense than at others*
(Usually the heaviest fall of rain is
when the sky is blue and absolutely
cloudless—such days as come frequent
ly in the south during the autumn
months. Mr. Hoyle does not pretend
to account for the rainfall, and says
-that a thousand people at least have
visited the spot since the rain began
•dropping a day or two after the ^Char
James Nabors, who lives four and a
half miles from Laurens, S. C., dug a
well on his farm the day after the big
'earthquake. The well was located on
.a small hill, some distance from, and
•elevated above, .a small creek. When
he had reached .a dopth of sixteen feet
the earth in which he was digging be
gan to sound hollow, and in a few mo
ments his pickaxe cut through and a
mass of dirt fell into a seemingly bot
tomless pit below. Mr. Nabors pro
cured a long line, but could not suc
ceed in touching the bottom of the pit.
Just then a rumbling was hear and
water began to rise. In another mo
ment the well was full and overflowing.
Since then water has confclaaed to flow
from the well with no dooreasooiforee.
All attempts to find bottom hare sig
At Shallotte, in Brunswidk county,
Nprth Carolina, a strange "sink"—so
called by the natives—has appeared in
the main road about two miles from
that place. The earth has sunk down,
leaving a hole about five feet in dia
meter, full of clear cold water. There
Is apparently no bottom to it, as every
attempt to fathom it has proved utterly
A short distance from Ninety-six, in
South Carolina,—quite famous in Re
volutionary history.—is another strange
phenomenon, which local scientists are
vainly endeavoring to explain. During
the war an old negro, who lived in th e
suburbs of Ninety-six, claimed that he
could distinctly hear "fighting at Char
leston every time there was an engage
ment or the discharge of artillery
there. In those days there was no tele
graph line between the up-country and
the "City of the Sea," and the only ao
curate information to be had was ob
tained through the Charleston daily'
newspapers, which reached Ninety-six
the day following their publication. The
•old negro, who was named Walker,
noted for his truthfulness, and he sooa
became the wonder of the community.
Each day he would come to town he
would tell the exact number of guns
fired ithat day the hours at which the
firing began and the exact time at
which it ceased. The next day. when
the papers came, the negro's stories
were invariably corroborated. When
asked how he could hear a distance of
nearly two hundred miles the old dark
ey would declare that he "done heard
it" and everybody believed him. Since
the Charleston earthquake a family liv
ing on the same plantation where
Walker formerly dwelt have experienc
ed some remarkable sensations. Al
most every day they hear rumblings and
shocks of earthquake, accompanied by
noise similar to the growling of an
approaching storm. It is now claimed
that a great subterranean passage exists
between Charleston and Ninety-six and
that the sounds are thus communicated.
.Several times when shocks were felt at
Charleston they were perceptible at
Ninety-six, and at no other place in
the country. The matter has created
^considerable excitement in the South
Carolina up country, and scientists will
be called' upon to explain the matter.
In Catawba county, North Carolina*
about six miles from the little settle
ment of Jacob's Ford, is a large mill
pond covering an area of half an acre.
The day of the earthquake John Hen
derson moved into a small house near
the edge of the pond. That night,,
about half an hour before the shock, a
huge meteor was seen falling. Header
Son declares that it fell in the pond, and
that next morning he gathered half a
bushel of dead fish that had been killed
by the seething mass when it struck
the water. On the coast, too. below
Charleston, several tons of dead fish
are reported to have been cast up on
the shore by the waves, on the da/ fol
lowing the seismic disturbance.
The Great Artist's Ilome and Studio
A two-story house, a very severe,
somber style of brick and stone trim
mings, situated in one of the small side
streets leading into the Boulevard
Montparnasse, that classical artery
where so many artists of every kind
move and have their being, was built
some years ago by M. Bartholdi, the
sculptor of the statue of Liberty, and
has been his home and studio ever since.
From the exterior it looks gloomy and
prison-like, and in the interior the
aspect does not change until you reach
a small back garden, which, with its
flowers, plants, and statuetts, presents
a cheerful appearance in the rear of
the house. On crossing the court door,
one is at once struck with what seems
to have been for years the predominat
ing thought and occupation of the in
mate, for there on one side lies the in
dex of the immense right hand of the
statue of Liberty, and a small model of
the whole statue on the other. Pass
ing the porter's lodge, which, like ail
other parts of the house, is built in the
nmediseval style of carved wood balcon
ies and inside stair-cases one enters in
to a quaint vestibule of stained glass,
-Pompelian mural paintings, and wide
glass door looking out into the small
-garden. The chief quaint attraction
here is an immense stuffed stork, like
Poo's raven, perched over the door,
jn»t as you see them at twilight settle
•down for the night on the -domes of the
cathedral at Strasburg. It is, of course,
known to all that Bartholdi is an Al
satian. This vestibule leads to the
sculptor's reception-room, which also,
from all sides reminds one of his colos
sal work, for besides a large library,
artistic cabinets on which rest terra
cotta reproductions of hjs earlier works,
the busts of Mr. William B. Evarts and
Mr. Richard Butler, the place is filled
with models of the great statue in vari
ous sizes and states of oompletion. On
one side of the room, near the garden,
stands a large glass case, which I was
asked to look into. There appears the
statue and bay in the foreground, in
'the background a panorama of New
York, the suspension bridge and Brook
lyn so faithfully represented in their
local aspect and details that a New
Yorker or Brooklynite would grow
homesick to look at it. From there one
passes into the studio. A sculptor's
sta&o is always more severe and es
pecially less dainty than a painter's.
At best, sculpturing is dirty work and
its severity does not admit of the thou
sand and one knick knacks that may
look graceful and in place in a paint
er's den. As Claretie aptly calls sculp,
ture, it is the male of painting. All
around on small, carved, wood gal
leries are copies of Bartholdi's works
on a pedestal stands a fine one of his
Belfast Lion, which ranks next to the
statue of Liberty in importance. Be
yond this-studio is what might be call
ed the sculptor's kitchen, for it con
tains all the tools and implements of
work, clay, plaster, and water to mold
the artist's conceptions into life. It is
in this house that the great statue of
Liberty was conceived, where it found
shape, and where its first rays began
radiate in hope of shedding its light
over the world.— Parit Cor. Brooklyn
A Mad Parson.
The count did as required, and Mr.
"It is now ten years since 1 shook
the sawdust and returned to the pulpit,
but I have got some muscle left. It is
universally admitted in Tombstone that
I'm a tough man for my weight and
age. The Appeal has been digging into
my past life, and the nearer I get to
Carson the madder I'll grow. It's my
way. I think you may rely upon there
being no libel suit"
And cocking his Arizona slouch over
his eye, Mr. McWhacker retired from
the office, an undeniable swagger tak
ing the place of the dignified clerical
stalk which the count has been accus
tomed to observe and admire.—-Ban
"Razor pull, sir?"
"N—no. See here barber, did't you
use to be dentist?"
"Not as I knows of."
"You'd make a good ontt"
"Why so, sirP"
"If all my teeth were on the outside
of my face you'd have them oat in a
From the Chicago Herald.
"The most peculiar thing I eter no
ticed about Jockey Fred Archer," said
an old English sport recently, "was
the deliberation with which he settled
himself in his saddle. It rarely took
him less than five minutes to get his
position, but when he did get settled
there wasn't a horse on the continent
that could shift him. Archer had pe
culiar lejs. They were abnormally
long from the knee to the ankle, and
wonderfully elastic. These legs stood
Archer in pood stead in a hard race.
With his knees pressed dead against
the paniers of his saddle he could re
move his feet from the stirrups, and,
curling that portion of his legs below
the knee high upon the flanks of his
nag, rake the flesh with his steels.
Archer was the only jockey in the
world whocould perform this feat. It
was seldom that ne chose to
do it, but.
when he did you could rest assured
that the race was for blood. Thedead
jockey won many a hard-fought battle
in this manner. I have seen his feet
suddenly leave the stirrups when he
was beina hard pressed near the judge's
stand, and then watched his horse
spring to the front as the
to the wiry legs of his rider sank deep in
to the flesh. No, sir Archer didn't seem
to have a bone in his legs from the
knee down. They were as supple as
The gross amount ©I estimates for the
different navy yards and stations, as
shown by the annual report of Bear Ad
miral Hairony, is $7,380,020.
"The Paris Journal says that the protec
tion of Russians in Bulgaria has been en
trusted to Germany,and that only in Roa
melia, where there are no German consuls,
will the Russians enjoy French protection.
The Bulgarian regents, in an interview
with Gadban Effendi, the Turkish envoy,
stated that it was impossible to recom
mend the sobranje to elect the prince of
Mengrelia to the vacant throne. Capt.
Tepavischeroff, of the military school at
Sofia, has been arrested for inciting cadets
for revolt against the government.
Mr. Arthur Shurtleff, Parker, Dakota,
writes that he «ifferd for two years with
a lame knee, w was entirely cured by
the use of St. J..wc.bs Oil. He considers it
a wonderful remedy. It conquers pain.
Patrick Egan thinks that there is a con
spiracy to assassinate Michael Davitt, and
that if Rosea is not concerned in it per
sonally the conspirators are near him.
Mr. L. D. Vinson, Cashier D. A I. R. R.,
has tried and endorsd Red Star Cough
A !Little Story with a Bigr Point.
From Harper's Magazine.
Dr. Burt G. Wilder, the well-known
naturalist, relates that his parents
being Grahamites, his earliest years
were passed in ignorance of the fact
that people used flesh for food. By
some change of opinion, how ever, they
came to more ordinary customs, and
one day a roasted chicken was served
for dinner. The 6-year-old lad gazed
in bewilderment at this mysterious
dish for some moments, the light of a
great discovery dawned upon him and
at length he burst out in conviction
and astonishment, "I bet that's a
dead lien!"—-a conclusion there was
The Foantatn ef Vitality,
The source of physical energy and mental activ
ity, is the blood. Let this become vitiated with
bile, or thin and watery in consequence ot in
digestion and non-assimilation of the food, and
an interruption of the functions of the body,'
and a loss of stamina, flesh and appetite
Hostetter's Stomach Bitters is a tonic speoially
adapted to restore all three, because it assists
digestion and assimilation, and removes bile
and other impurities from the circulation. Pro
tected and strengthened with this admirable de
fensive invigorant, the system defies influences
inimical to health, to which, if unregulated and
feeble, it would undoubtedly succumb. ConBti-
for a season, count," said
Rev. Joel McWacker, of Tombstone,
shaking hands across the counter in the
office of the palace yesterday.
"Are you off for Arizona?" inquired
"No sir my destination is Carson, I
have been cruelly libeled by The Appeal,
of that place, count, and I am going up
too see the editor. He has been slan
dering me, sir, and I mean to defend
my sacred character."
"No violence, I hope, parson?'
"Well, that depends, I can't say till
I have a look at the editor, whether it
will be a fight or a libel suit But you
can bet your life," cried the good man,
"that there will be tufts of fur on the
sagebrush for miles around, if he is of
expedient size. I didn't lift anvils with
my teeth, and catoh cannon balls in a
circus for nothing. Just feel that
biceps, will you P"
often an obstinate and chronic ailment,
i mitirely removed by it, the liver, kidneys and
bladder roused from inaction, and a tendency
to rheumatism effectually counteracted. It also
eradicates malarial disease.
Commodore Schley, chief of the bureau
of equipment and recruiting, in his annual
report urges the necessity for two modern
make steam cruiser training ships, on the
ground that it is only on such vessels that
the training necessary for modern warfare
can be given, and because the improvements
in naval warfare have made it impossible
in case of war to recruit from merchant
seamen or watermen of our seaports.
Julius Reis & Co.'s vinegar factory, Cin
cinnati, was burned. Loss, $40,000 fol
Pay Old Debts.
Shakespeare tells how this can be ae
complished in one of his immortal plays
but debts to nature must be paid on de
mand unless days of grace be obtained
through the use of Dr. Pierce's "Golden
Medical Discovery." It is not a "cure-all"
but invaluable for sore throat, bronchitis,
asthma, catarrh, consumption, and all
diseases of the pulmonary and other or
gans, caused by scrofula or "bad blood."
Scrofulous ulcers, swellings and tumors are
cured by its wonderful alterative action.
The McQuade jury in New York announc
ed disagreement and were discharged.
Every ballot stood nine for acquittal and
three for conviction.
A Terrible Fire.
What a thrill of terror passes over us when
we read the record of some fearful devas
tation by fire, and yet it is a fact that
thousands are daily being consumed by
the inward fire of lever, caused by con
sumption ol the lungs, which could be sub
dued by Dr. Peirce's "Golden Medical Die
The president refuses to reinstate Stone,
the suspended Pennsylvania district attor
ney on the ground that he worked against
Dr. Pierce's "Favorite Prescription" is
a most powerful restorative tonic, and
combines the most valuable nervine prop
erties especially adapted to the wants of
debilitated ladies suffering from weak back,
inward fever, congestion, inflammation, or
ulceration, or from nervousness or neu
ralgic pains. By druggists.
Richard S. Mardon, boot ahd shoe man
ufacturer of Montreal, has made an asign
ment. Direct liabilities, $83,000 indirect
$90,000 assets, $63,000.
For supplying a natural stimulantto tht
roots of the hair, use Hall's Hair Senewsr
If you are suffering from Bronchitis, take
Ayer's Cbejriy Pectoral. It will curs you.
Postoffices discontinued: Iowa—Lynn,
Cass county. Postmasters commissioned
—-Dakota: Powell, J. T. Lewellyn. Min
nesota: Bigelow, G. G. Dax Witoka, F. B.
Martin. Wisconsin: Bluff, A. K. Sorenson.
Fourth-class postmasters appointed—Min
nesota: Erdahl, C. J. Kjelstreep Greenleaf,
8. C. Pratt Lamberton, F. Rils. Iowa:
Camp, T. J. Montgomery Medora, 8. Bur
Senator Edmunds was asked if it was
true that be was preparing a speech against
the administration, and if he had con
templated at any time during the winter
making a special attack upon the presi
dent's civil service policy. Mr. Edmunds
said that there was not a word of truth in
Prof. Foster, the Iowa weather prophet,
is determined to give the Northwest some
"weather." His great electric ground cur
rent" is to sweep remorselessly over us on
Dec. 5, and there will be no pause in the
wild career of drifting and blinding snow
for two weeks.
George Christainson of Dodge Center, was
splitting wood when his ax caught in a
clothes line, and the ax came round and
hit him on the head, inflicting aseriousbut
not dangerous wound.
The best tonic medicine—one that is not
composed mostly of alcohol or whisky—is
Brown's Iron Bitters. It is guaranteed to
be non-intoxicating and will absolutely kill
all desire for whisky and other intoxicants.
It has been thoroughly tested aud proven
itself in every instance a never tailing cure
for dyspepsia, indigestion, biliousness,
weakness, debility, overwork, rheumatism,
neuralgia, consumptive disease, liver com*
plaints, kidney troubles, etc.
D. Kellogg Baker and Charles 0. Clark,
composing the firm of Baker & Clark, o!
New York have made an assignment, with
preferences amounting to $185,361.85.
No cut rates about this.—Only to an
swer the constant call for a good and low
cough and croup remedy do we now
ntorduce our Allen's Lung Balsam in three
sizes, 25c., 50c.t and $1.00 a bottle at all
Relief is immediate, and cure rare,
so's Remedy for Catarrh. 50 cents.
Could Hardly Walk
"I was troubled very much with rheumatism in
ill gton, 111.
Indigestion. Depression of
Patent Heel Stiffener is the only inven
tion that makes old boots straight as new.
Back and Shoulders
Are the parts usually attacked by rheumatism and the
joint* at the Icnoes, ankles, hips, and wrists are also
sometimes affected. The cause of rheumatism in 1 actio
acid circulating with the blood, which attacks the joints
and causes the pains and aches of the disease. Hood's
fcarsaporilla purifies and enriches the blood, and has
proven a wonderful remedy for rheumatism.
W. F. WOOD,
cu/e^y o u.- delicate
arid subject- to
A SAFE AND SUM
Brings it within reach of all
Oriental Cream, Magical Bsautifiar,
KTKRT SPKCIKS O*
use our ATJE UAKE of
hips, ankles, and wrieta in fact, I oonld hardly walk,
and was confined to my bed a good deal of my time. I
was also very bilious and suffered severely. I was
recommended to try Hood's Sarsaparilla, which I did.
I have taken four bottles and am well. I gladly rec
ommend Hood's Sarsaparilla."
"I have tpken Hood's Sarsaparilla for rheumatism,
and have received great benefit. I cheerfully xeoom*
mend it." W. BDXDSAU Lebanon, 0.
Sold by an dragglsts. |1 six for $5. riepaied
by C. I. HOOD CO, Apothecaries, Lowell. Umm.
Doses One Dollar
bf-rited. Scrofulous, and Contagion* Dixem1** of the
Blood, Skin, and Scalp, with I.e.it of Hair, from infan
cy to old age, are positively cured by the
25c. Prepared bjr the FoTTIB Dauo
CO.. Boston, Mao.
4ar Send for "How to Cure Skin Diseases."
Neuralgic, fv-iatic. Sadden, Sharp
and Nervous I'atnc, instantly relieved by the
Anti-Pain Piaster. 25c.
and Morphbi* llsUt Oai«4 tn IS to
S# days. Refer to 1 tlOO patients cured
in all parta Br. Harsh, ftuiacy.Xich.
la bit Oor«d la
sew treatstent. Wo Kalfe.
Raster. NoPala. W. G.
Pajr^e, ICarshalltowm, iewa.
Book «a Dr«ra Makiaf, N«w Dolman, MADtit
/Cutilof, «to. Afuta Mil Itttd
PENSIONS sxs AtS3sr,."K
Palms. C. M. Sltea A C®., Washing (on, 1. O.
R. 8. ft A.
•s to patentability
Attorneys Washington. D. O.
lastriictions and opinions
It KK. JUrn yean' experience
__mmor» and u leers cured without
1 iM.Tl |*f_
»|Valn orkniie. Write for pamphlet.
N/U/UVVi. br.F.B.UoUey, Milwaukee, Wis.
i New Book FREE for invent
I ors. 15 years experience.
Opinions a« to Pu'entu free.
SI CO., Attorneys, WashinifUm.D.C.
WANT YOU! *H™enet*etfe ma.
or woman needing
profitable employment to represent us in every
county. Salary |71i per month and expenses, or a
£rge commission on sales if preferred. Goods staple.
Every one buys. Outfit ajxl particular* Krep.
IQCUTfi Uf ANTPn
end General Debility, in their various forma, also
preventive ajfainst Fever and Afrue, am) other Inter
mittent Fevera, the "FKIIRO-PHOSFHORATED
A" made by Caswell Hazard Co., Mew
York, and sold by all Druggist* is the brat tonic, and
for patient* recovering from Fever «c otliwr slrlmsss.
it baa BO equal.
AaELHId VfAnlEU MA°3£1NE*
PATTERNS, lor making Rups,
Tidies. Hoods, Mitten*,
Sent by mail for *1.
LARS KRHK. K. ItO*S
itand Ion* ititereit i* kfpt up*
Personal Muurlty onJy for InierMi
BondSo«nt« for partloul&ri, Loan forma,
ete. Nuno tbU paper.
iUa«C*r, Palace Building, Cincinnati, O.
FACE, HANDS, FEET,
and all their imperfpotions, including Fa
mid KcaJp, Super
fluous Hair, Birth Harks,
Moth, Krcckles, Red Nose, Acne, lllaclc
Heads, Scars, Pitting and their treatment.
(Bend for of M) 4th edition.
N. Kt, ,N. Y., Esfb'd 1870L
Farmers, Butchers and others
LADIES REAB THIS!
COMFORT CORSET. Ml
showing prices and styles.
Book-keeping, Bnstnexs Perms,
thoroughly taught by HAIL. Oircnlan free. J,
BRYANT'S COliaaa, Buffalo, N. Y.
Penmanship, Arithmetic, Shorthand,
A Skin of Beauty is a Joy Forever.
DB. T. FELIX GOUBAIID'8
C0.( Pub*rsf Springfield,
Removes Tan, Pimples,
reckiss, Moth- Patches,
Rash ana Skin Diseases,
every blemish on beauty,
and defies de
tection. It has
stood the test of
vears. and is
so harmless we
tasteit to be surethe
no counterfeit of
similar name. The
L. A. Sayer said to
K A. paver said to
lady or the haun
on (a patient). As
nu ladies will use.
tnem. I reccommend "Oourand's Cream" as the least
harmful ef all the skin preparations." One bottle will
last six months, using it every day. Also Peudre Snbtie
remeves superfluous hair without injury to the skin.
FRED. T. H0PK1N8, Manager. 48 Bond St., N.
For sale by all Drugciste and Fancy Goods Dealers
throughout the United States, Canada and Europe.
Beware of bise imitations. $1,000Rowird for
rest and proof of any one ssUiAg the same,
Symptoms of Torpid Liver.
Loss of appetite and nausea, the bowels are
btit sometimes alternate with looseness or dlaiilMMi
Vain in the head, accompanied with a dull, heavy mt*
sation in the back part. Pain in the right skleaBl
under the shoulder blade. Fullness after eating, wife
s disinclination to exertion of body or mind. Into
bility of temper, low spirits loss of memory,
feeling of havingnoplcctwl seine duty. Oeneral
neut and debility. If these warnings are unhe
serious diseases will soon be developed. No
remedy can be used than Tutt's Tills.
produces such a change
the new blood purifier,
cleanse* the blood and perspiration of impurities and
poisonous elements, and removes the causc.
CcrictmA, the great Skin Cure, instantly allays
Itching and Inflammation, clears the Skin and Scalp,
heals Sores, rest« .s the Hair.
exquisite Skin Beautifler, is in-
fli»nonnablo in treating Skin Piseace*. Baby Humors,
Skin Blemishes, Chapped and Oily Skin.
to file Hand, Rip, Butcher, Bnck, Pruning and all
kinds of Saws, so they cut better than ever. Two
filers free for IS. Illustrated circulars TREK. A(V
dress X. ROTH A BRO.. Nrw OxrOHD, Penn.
CORSET CO.. BOSTON, MASS.
Name this paper.
keeping the on*
Address for circular, and order on trial of our Agent
LeadingNos.: 14,048,130,135, 333,161.
Tor Sale by all Stationers.
THE ESTERBROOK STEEL PEN CO.,
Werks: Camden, N. J, 26 John St, New Ye*
IIS,000 Words, 3000 Engravings,
Gazetteer of the World
ef 25,000 Titles, and a
of nearly 10,000 Noted Persons,
All in one Book.
k CHOICE HOLIDAY GIFT.
On the KASY PAYMENT system, from S3.25
per month, up. 100 styles, $22 to $900. Send for Cata
with full particulars, mailed
Constructed on the new method of stringing, on
lar terms. Send for descriptive Catalogue.
MASON HAMLIN ORGAN AND PIAHO CO.
Boston, Hew York, Chicago.
^U-EN'S I Roaj
The most Elegant Blood Purifier, Liver lnvigorator,
Ionic,and Appetizer known. The first I ron Tonic Bit.
ters ever advertised in America. Unprincipled pe»
ions are imitating the name
for frauds. See that fol-,
lowing signature is on ev
ery bottle and take none
I i MIMlfDruggist A Chemist*
ffoas cvaaiaa anlsss
•Usayiil with ths a)wT«
ESTA •BT.TSBOEaP 187©-
W E A
feeling as often
Tutts Liver Pillff
CUBE BILIOUS DISEASES*
Sold Everywhere, 25c.
For Good Parposea.
Mrs. M. A. Dauphin of Philadelphia, I•
well known to the Indien of that great dfcy
from the great good «he has done by m«
of Lydia E. i'inkham's Vegetable Com
pound. She writes Mrs. Pinkham of •re
cent interesting cane. "A younj: married'
lady came to me suffering with awrtr*
cane of Prolapsus and Ulceration. SW
commenced taking the Compound and la
two months was fully restored. In proof
of this she soon found herself in an inter*
esting condition. Influenced by fooliali
friends she attempted to evade the respon
sibilities of maturity. After ten or twrfre
days she came to roe again and sho was itt-'
deed in a most alarming state aud sufferaA
terribly. I gave her a table-spoonful of
the compound every hour for eight boom
until she tell asleep, she awoke much re
lieved and evidently better. She continued'
taking the Compound, and in due H«aeoo
she became the mother of a fine heelfJ*^
boy. But for the timely use of the
cine she believes her life woald have
Your Druggist haa the Compound. $1~
only ono in the world r»n«ratUU|
r^-«5—- acontinuous Electrio it JfagnetG
^~currtnt. Scientific, Powerful, 1)arable.
'Comfortable and Effective. Avoid fraoda.
Over!,000 cured, firnd tmp forpamphiafc
A!-HO ELEOTHIO JIEI/T'4 OH BIHEABKft.
Dl. HQBNE. iMVEMTOIf 191
tits worst oaaes,insureaoonfa
"SrUwnp. PaTlV. RCHIFFMAN.Kt. lHul,
The BUYERS' OITIOK Ift
Issued Sept. and Marel^.
direct to consumer*
OAMI Ell CRC
whole Picture Gallery..
on all goods
personal or finally viae. Telia how
exact eost sf every
thing yon use, est, drink, wear,
have fttn with. These INVALVABLBv
dress upon receipt of
WOODWARD & COMPANY,
42 CORN EXCHANGE, MINNEAPOLIS.
AND HAVE SOLD BY SAMPLE in th© MINNEAPOLIS MARKXJ1V
from the markets of the world.
will mall a copy
to any ak-
eta. to defray
expense ot mailing. Letuheav flrom.
MONTGOMERY WARD A C&
dc 229 Wabash Aveaae, Chicago, JU1*
1AM Flour an4oSa
cent, more made In keeplnci
Also POWtU HILLS and fi
FEED MILLS. Circulars and Testimonials I
on application. WILSON BEOI., HatM,]
agents t* er
our AO DTE.
Send for Oat
(Ti# nly MltMt H*oA fulln.)
A SPECIFIC FOR
Scrofula. Salt Rheum
AMD ALL OTHER SKIN AND BLOOD DOk
BASES. IT REGULATES THE
LIVER £& KIDNEYS
And Cures Indigestion
And all Diseases arialag from aa
coadition of the system.
It has proven itself to be the meet
remedy known for Female Weakness, aad far
disease* peculiar to the HI.
Send for ear pamphlet of testimonial*, MA
read of those who have been permsaeatfy
cured by its use.
BTAik your Druggist for DR. FARDKVS
REItEDY and take no other. Mte $1 fflT*
bottle, or six bottles for $5.
Manufactured by the
PARDEK MEDICINE OOu,
N. W. N.U. 1880 Nou4»
is absoloUsljr w/itrr and yW raoor, and will keep yon dry in the hardest stem
Ask lor the "FISH BRAND" sucaaa and take no other. If your
•maw", send for dsscrlptive catali
to A. J. TOWfcR. to Simmons »t. oi'
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