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ft JttT7BL- ff'UTTtTatmirjTLgLLJL-Zm
lit scenery Sall to lie tin Example of Prop
Tlie scenorj' of Java Is, I think, trop
ical perfection. No sameness in the
landscape- wearies the eye. All is val
ley nud mountain, cultivated with
beautiful crops irrigated riceiields,
emerald-green streehes of tall, waving
inaiio, small thickots of bamboos
gracefully bending to tho breeze or
covered witli tropical verdure only
equaled in beauty by the forests of
.south America, llcing only mid-day
when we arrived at Tassikmalaya we
ordered tillln and two carts to be
ready an hour later to take us on a 25
mile- statre to Itandjar. So at two
o'clock we were once more, en route in
the ummI conveyances of small awn-inp-covercd
carts each drawn by
three ponies one for ourselves ahd
the other for the ba;rgat:e. For the
first few hours wo passed frequently
thiouirh small villages where the
pomes were watered and our drivers
chatted with tho fruit-sellers and
smoked small, tnporing cigarettes,
which they bought for a quarter-penny
Tho last part of the journey was
through tall junple, and as tho sun
had set somo two hours before our ar
rival at our destination it was no easy
matter for the drivers to keep the road
in the inky darkness. Finally, n Ions',
steep hill took us down from the com
parative coolness of a high altitude in
to the fetid swamps where lies the
town of Uandjar. At first sisrht you
would think these swamps inhabited,
in such myriads do the fireflies flit to
and fro, or hang motionless, lamplike,
in the misty air, giving one tho idea of
the lights of some distant village. All
the natives here, as elsewhere in the
island, hold the white man in great
awe, and as you pass along all doff
their hugo brimmed hats and some
kneel by the wayside. In such towns
in tho interior as Uandjar there are no
hotels, but tho Dutch government
provides free stopping houses for trav
elersdirty, tumble-down places for
the most part where a caretaker will
look after them for a "consideration."
NEW YORK'S WHITE HOUSE.
Intended as the Home of the Union! Presi
dents. The city of New York once had a
"white house" of its own. That wa3
when President Washington was the
bright particular star of the fashiona
ble and exclusive set of Cherry Hill.
At that time it was supposed, in New
York at least, that tho capitol of tho
nation would always be there. The
city, with some aid from the state,
built an executive mansion which was
both pretentious and handsome. It
was a brick sttucture with a colonnade
of great marble pillars standing on a
knoll on Howling Green. It had a
large state apartment which was fitted
up in the manner of a throne room,
with a raised dais and chair of state
for the president to hold his formal re
ceptions in. In many other ways the
appointments of the stately mansion
resembled a palace of tho other conti
nent. Tho mansion was finished in 1790,
but never occupied by Washington,
the seat of government being moved at
that time to this city. Then the execu
tive mansion in Howling Green became
the governor's house, and in it George
Clinton and John Jay lived during
their terms of office. It was a pleasant
and stately place of residence, with
the park of Howling Green and the
rapidly extending thoroughfare of
Ilroadway before it and the aristocrat
ic mansions of the liattery back of it.
In 1790 tho building was altered in
its interior and became the custom
house. It remained tho place for the
receipt of customs until 1S15, when it
was torn down and the property sold off
In building lotsu Philadelphia Press.
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"VSuMlfrT0'3"".00;- Willing. W. VJ
Miupone eicJjanged after July" 1, 1097
GREETING TO M'KINLEY.
Rettirnln Delegations) Call on the) Itepub-
llean Nominee at Hla Home Congratulat
Canton, O., June 20. Got. McKinley
made two more addresses al his Can
ton home last night.
During the day the news spread rap
idly that tho Now York McKinley
league would stop at Canton on its
way home fiora St. Louis, and that the
special convention party from Canton
would come ho.no In tho evening. It
was shortly after six o'clock, just be
fore tho governor's dinner hour, when
shrieking whistles of locomotives her
alded the approach of the Now York
ers and returning Cantonans, as well
as a special train load of 600 people
from tho Mahoning valley, where Gov.
McKinley spent his boyhood days.
An escort committee, with bands and
drum corps, including' 50 horsemen,
met the delegations at thu station.
The streots were densely crowded for
blocks in every direction leading to
the governors home. The crowds
rushed through the fences and crowd
ed into tho doorway of tho house in
their excitement. It was necessary
for the governor to go to the Bide door
to meet his returning fellow-citizens,
as it was impossible for him to reach
the front, where he had been speak
ing. Congressman B. W. Taylor, of
the Eighteenth, tho old McKinley dis
trict, mounted a box when Gov. Mc
Kinley nppcarcd. and made a congrat
ulatory speech on his nomination for
Warner Miller, in his turn, congrat
ulated the republican nominee.
Gov. McKlnley's appearance was the
signal for a great ovation. When com
parative silence had been restored, Mr.
McKinley responded as follows:
My fellow-citizens of New York, it gives
me great pleasure to meet and greet you
here at my homo to-day. It was most gracious
on your part tohavo paused on your journey to
tho cast long enough to glvo me the
pleasuro of meeting you face to face. And
nothing could have been more ngreeablo
tome than to be presented to the members
of the McKinley league of tho state of New
York by my old friend (long a member of tho
house of representatives at Wayhlngton),
Senator Miller, I was glad to meet and to greet
him. All wo have to do this year, my fellow
citizens. Is to keep closo to the people, llark
en to the voice of the people: have faith in
the people, and If wo do that tho people will
win for us a triumph for that great masterful
principle, which, In all the years of the past,
has given us plenty and prosperity.
The DemncrtlcChnlrnin Thlnka the Dem
ocrats VI 111 Nut Declare for Free Coinage
He Favor Souml Money.
PrrT8nur.an, Pa., June 2a Chair
man W. P. Harrity, of the demo
cratic national committee, passed
through here yesterday en route to
Philadelphia from St. Louis. He has
been the guest of ex-Gov. David It.
Prancls, of Missouri. While in St.
Louis, Mr. Harrity declined to bo in
terviewed on the subject of politics for
the reason that his visit there was of a
purely personal and social character,
and that it seemed indelicate for him
to discuss politics from a democratic
standpoint while the republican party
was the guest of St. Louis. When
asked about the platform adopted
Thursday Mr. Harrity said:
In my opinion the action ot tho republican
national contention makes It even more Im
portant that tho Chicago national contention
shall declare for sound money than Han equiv
ocal financial plank had been placed In the St.
I.ouls platform I am on record as predicting
that tho democratic national convention will
not declare for the freo colnago of silver, and I
am still quite hopeful that the sound money
clement of tho democratic party will prevail
in the convention.
He was asked what effect the with
drawal of Senator Teller and his free
silver associates from the republican
convention would have upon the Chi
cago convention and Mr. Harrity said:
It ought to give no encouragement to our
party to adopt a free silver policy. It will bo
found that tho gentlemen who boiled the St
Louis convention will not tako any step to help
the democratic party. They would doubtless
co-operate with tho democrats, providing the
democrats would follow where they lead. Tho
suggestion that Senator Teller may bo nomi
nated by tho Chicago convention Is not worthy
of a moment's serious consideration. I believe
that tho democracy can enter tho campaign
with much more of hope and confidence
if they will unequivocally declaro for the ex
isting gold standard. If they will do so. and
nominate candidates In harmony with such u
declaration, the currency Issue will bo prac
tically eliminated from tho canvass and In so
far as it might remain, It would be to tho ad
vantage ot the democrats In Now York. New
Jersey and Connecticut because of Mtfj. Mc
Klnley's equivocal record and attitude. The
tariff would be made tho main Issue, and I be
lief o this would be to tho prejudlco of the re
publican candidates, who stand for an ex
treme high protective tariff. The business in
terests of the country, except thoso having a
direct concern in still higher duties upon Im
ports, want a rest from further tariff agitation.
As soon as this country gives satisfactory
assurances of tho soundness and stability of
its monetary policy, as would bo tho case if
both tho great parties declared for the existing
gold standard, general confidence would be re
stored. It will then bo found that tho present
tariff will produce araplo revenue for all of the
expenses and needs of the government. With
restored confldenco and ample revenues we
will at onco enter upon an era of business re
vival and general prosperity.
HANNA WILL CONTROL.
The Ohio Mutineer Elected Chulrman of
the National Committee.
St. Louis,'Juno 20. The republican
national committee mot this morning
and was called to order by Joseph IL
Manley, of Maine. Powell Clayton, of
Arkansas, was made temporary chair
man. On motion of C. II. Payne, of
Wisconsin, Marcus Aurelius Hanna, of
Ohio, Presidential Candidate McKin
ley's manager, was unanimously
elected permanent chairman of the
committee and Joseph H. Manley, of
Maine, temporary secretary, and
James Francis liurke, of Pittsburgh,
temporary assistant secretary.
FIGHTING FOR BUSINESS.
Chicago Ticket Ilroker Will Test the Re
cent Action of Knllroad Companies.
Chicago, Juno 2a Chicago ticket
brokers have begun a fight in the
courts to protect what they conceive
to bo their rights. An agent of the
Western Passenger association bought
a uiileago book of tho Chicago Great
Western road from a Kansas City bro
ker. It was presented to the Chicago
Great Western for redemption. When
tho broker who sold it heard of it he
garnishsed the Chicago Great Western
to recover the book and began injunc
tion proceedings against tlia road to
prevent it redeeming it
APPEAL. FOR SILVER.
wenty-Slx Delegates to the Republican
Convention Issue an Appeal to the Coun
try. St. Louis, June 20. The silver men
had a conference yesterday and Issued
tho subjoined address which wai
signed by 20 delegates to the national
To tho Peoplo of tho United States: Obey
ing the call of duty and justified by the com
mon citizenship of this republic, we address
this communication to the peoplo and the
forthcoming conventions of thi. United States.
In doing so wo claim no authority or right
other than that which belongs to, every man to
express perorril convictions; but wo respect
fully solicit the co-operation of all who believe
that the time has come for a return to tho
simpler and moro direct methods of naming
mon for nation il service thin has obtained In
Ifecognlzlng tho value and the splendid
achievements of political parties in this
country, as elsewhere, we are jet constrained
to believe that for more than '.Ovcarinoonc of
them has been entirely sufficient fortho needs of
people. Tho great trend to bettor things rest
ing In tho heart an 1 tho purpose of all men,
has been stayed during the latter part of this
generation by the failure of parties to express
in their achievements tho highest hope and
aspiration of tho mass of tho peoplo who con
tltuto tho pirtles. And there has been grow
ing in this country swelling with each recur
rence of the national election a great mass of
independent thinkers and voters, which, fail
ing In itself to control, has gravitated between
the two parties.
What has been the cause of this mighty
oscillation of a mass which this year has
probably obtained controlling proportions!
Every man can r-nswer to himself. If he
has been an observer, If he has bad Inter
ests that were affected: If ho has felt a
hopo to see greater justlco dono and has
seen that hODe blasted: if he knows that
the general dissatisfaction has arisen from
the fact that the party promises made were
broken to tho people by party performance, he
knows that soon ns the election was over and
successful candidates Installed they became
the fcrvltors ot the party and the advocates of
a narrow and non-progressive policy within
which alone there seemed to be an assurance
of selfish safety and partisan approval.
We hold that In the great work of social cvo
lutton in this country monetary reform stands
as the first requisite. No policy, however
promising of good results, can take Its place.
Continuation during the next four years upon
tho present financial system will bring down
upon the American people that cloud of im
pending evil, to avert which should be the first
thought of statesmen and the first prayer of pa
triots. Our very institutions are ut stikc.
To-day, with a rapidly increasing population
with widely swelling demands, the basis ot our
money Is relatively contracting and the people
are passing Into a servitude all the more
dangerous because It Is not physically ap
parent. The nation Itself, as to other na
tions, is losing the sturdy courage which
could make It defiant In the face ot Injus
tice and Internal wrong. Prom tho farmer
and the tradesman to the government there
Is apparent tho same shrinkage from giv
ing offense, lest the vengeance of some of'
fended financial power should descend. The
business man submits some portion of his
Judgment and bis will, and the nation submits
somo portion ot Its International right, lest
tome mighty forolgn creditor shall make de
structive demands. Where will all this end
If the people shall decline to assert them
selves? Where will It end If the older parties
In tbelr determination to maintain themselves
In power for power's sake alone shall refuse to
recognize the right and the hope of humanity I
This country cannot much longer exist free
and Independent against all the rest of the
world, nor can Its people much longer be freo
In the noblest sense of the term If the United
States, a debtor nation, shall follow a pMtcy
dictated by creditor nations. We produce all
tho necessaries of life. Other natlonscontumo
our products. In tho race for existence it Is a
constant struggle between producer and con
sumer. Our present sjstcm of money
dollberately submits to the desire and the
profit of creditor nations, leaving us In tho
mass and as individuals, a prey to money -gathering
and tho deadly cheapening of the old
Tho only remjdy Is to stop falling prices,
tho deadliest curse of national life. Prices
will never ceaso falling under tho single gold
standard. Tho testorntlon of bimetallism by
this country wljl double tho basis of our
money system. In time It will double tho
stock of primary money of tho world will
stop fulling prices and steadily elevate them
until they villi regain their normal relation
to tho volume of debts and credits in the
world, lllmetalllsm will h-lp to bring about
tho great hope of every social reformer, every
believer In the advancement of the race who
realizes that the Instability of prlcej has been
tho deadly foe of our tollers and the servant of
tho foreign Interest gatherer. Illmotalllsm
will held to bring tho time w hen a certuin ex
penditure of human toll will pro;ure a certain
Who among tho great masses of our peoplo
In tho United States, but feels that his lot
would bo better, his aspiration take new wings
Ifho could know In the performance of his la
bor what would bo tho price of his proJuct?
It Is In tjic hope that the masses and tho re
maining conventions will have the courage
and tho generosity to unite for this purpose
that wo have dared to offer our views to tho
people ot the United States, and because In
tho past there bas lacked a rallying point tor
the masses who hold as wo do to this belief,
we venture to act, trusting that it will be re
ceived in tho same spirit of conciliation, con
cession and hopo with which we put it forth.
With this In view, wo offer to the forthcom
Ing conventions and to the people tho name of
a man for the presidency of tho United States
whose life In public and In private represents
those distinguished virtues which adorned the
days and tho deeds of the earlier time of this
republic, a return to which virtues Is requisite
for tho prosperity and contentment of the peo
plo and tho perpetuity and commanding ex
amplo of free Institutions. That name is
Henry M. Teller, a man of tho peoplo and
for the people. Ho Is of no section. Ills
experience nd service, his devotion to the
common justice and the common causo of his
fellow citizens has been as wldo as tho coun
try. Wo bellevo that tho pojplc of the United
States have him In their hearts as he has had
their Interests In bis purpose through nil the
work of an exalted life. It Is not merely as
the exponent of monetary reform that we pre
sent this man to tho people. It Is truo that ho
has waged a mighty war for tho restoration of
the money of the constitution, and his name
has been ldentltlcd as that ot no other living
man with this great cause.
Iu submitting his name to the people, we
remind them that just a generation ago
from the heart of the boundless west and
touched by tho finger of God there arose
an emancipator who was powerful In tho
work of human dellverenco. By his wis
dom, his courago. providentially directed,
millions wore set free and tho nation kept
In Its half union. If others shall see this
opportunity as ws sco It, if our fellow citi
zens shall tee this dutv as wo sen it thut
sublime history may be repeated ond another
man clothed in the majesty of devotion to the
race will bo lifted to power where, by his
wisdom and courage, providentially directed,
more millions mav bo made free from chains
as gulling us those of actual slavery and the
nation may bo preserved In tho unity of Its
mission to tho world.
Ex-Conaul Walker Arrives In Kansas City.
Kanhas City, Mo., June 20. Ex
United States Consul to Madagascar
John h. Waller arrived in this city last
night over tho Missouri Pacific road
from St. Louis. He was accompanied
by his family. Mr. Waller is looking
well and apparently eajoying good
health. While evidence of his recent
punishment is very distinguishable he
is yet in good physical condition. In
an interview lie said Cleveland and his
cabinet were responsible for his long
confinement in prison, nud gave tho
press of the country the credit for bis
A. POSTMASTER'S WIFE.
A Leeds Woman Who Astonished
Her Friends and Neighbors.
Near to Death Hut Restored so Complete
ly That She Has Iloen Accepted by a
Llfo Insurunco Company as a
From the Journal, LcwU-ton, Me.
A bright llttlo woman, rosy and fresh
from her household duties, dropped into a
chair before tho writer and talked with en
thusiasm shilling in her snapping, black
Tho peoplo in tho pretty village of Leeds
Center, Mo., have watched with somo in
terest tho restoration to complete health of
Mrs. W. L. Francis, wifo of tlio postmaster.
So general wero the comments ou tills in
teresting caso that tho writer who visitod
Mrs. Francis and learned front her that tho
statements regarding her troubles and her
subsocjueut extrication therefrom aro en
tirely true. All of her neighbors know
what has been tho agency that has per
formed this euro, but that others may bo
benelitcd by her experience, Mrs. Francis
hascouscnted to allow her story to appear
"If thero is anything on earth I dread
mora than another," sue said, "it is to boo
my name iu tho papers. But in this caso 1
conquer my repugnance and give publicly
tho same credit tj tlio savior of my lire as I
would to one who had dragged me from a
death boneath tho waves. In fact, I liavo
extolled my preserver so enthusiastically
and unreservedly; have souglitoutsuilerers
and recommended tho remedy to so tnauv
friends and acquaintances that already my
neighbors jocularly call mo 'Pink Pills
Francis.' But really, ray recovery is some
thing tliat I consider wonderful. I know
that there are so many testimonials of medi
cino Lu tho papers nowadays that peoplo do
not pay as much heed us formerly, but I do
wish folks wlio are suffering would remem
ber that what I say cornea right from the
heart of a woman who feels that she had
a new lease of happy life given her.
"Eleven years ago 1 was afflicted with
nervous prostration. My cxistenco until
two years ago was one of dragging misery.
Anyono iu tho village will tell you of my
condition. My blood seemed exhausted
from my veins and month after month I
grew weaker. I was able to undertako only
tho lightest household work, and even then
I could perform It only by slow and careful
movements. During all theso sorry months
and years I was under tho earo of this doc
tor und that, but their medicines helped me
only spasmodically, and then I fell into re
lapses moro prostrating than ever.
"In tho night I used to bo awakened by
tho most excruciating pains in my heartand
side, and vvusobligoJ to use pellets of power
ful modicino that tho doctor gave mo for re
lief in such attacks. At last my condition
bocamo so gravo that I went out only in
frequently. Wo llvo upstairs vnn notice,
over my husband's store, and in 'descending
the stairway I frequently was obliged to
sort of fall and slido over the steps In order
to descend, such was tho strain on mv sys
tem resulting from even this slight exer
tion. Occasionally I visited tho neighbors,
but I was obliged to sit and rest to recover,
breath whilo ascending nnv elevation. In
short, it did not seem that I 'could live, such
was my complete physical prostration.
"Onodnvlsavv an advertisement of Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills for Palo People, and
although my faith In remedies was weak by
.hat time, I sent for a box and tried them.
That was two years ago. Now I call inj self
l well woman. Isn't It wonderful?
"I haven't had odo of those excruciating
)ains in tho heart for a year and a half!
IVhy, cvcji the Jirst box of pills helped me.
I can walk miles now ; can do my work
:asily; have galued in weight constantly,
md you would scarcely believe it, but a
ittlo while ago I was examined for endow
ncnt life insurance and was accepted un
lesitatingly after a careful examination by
"Do you wondorthat I'm shouting 'Pink
Pills' all through our village I I haven't
aken any of tho remedy for some months
for It lias completely built mo up, but at tho
3rstslgn of trouble 1 know to what refuge
"Last ,v ear my aunt, Mrs. M. A. Blossom,
of Dixlicld 1'. O., was lieie visiting me.
She w as suffering from lack of vitality and
heart trouble, but she was rkcpllcnl about
3iy remedy that I was so enthusiastically
idvocating. At last, however, she tried ft
md carried some home with her when she
jvent. A little while ago 1 received a Idler
(mm her and in itsaid: 'Inm lurtd. thanks
kj God and Pink Pills.' She also wroto that
scr husband had been piostratc! butliad
seen rcstoied by the remedy.
"Wo feel up this way thatsuch a sovereign
:uro cannot bo too widely known. That Is
Jio only reason why 1 allow mv name to bo
iscd iu this connection. I know also that
y personally lccommending them 1 have
iclpcd many of my friends back to health,
.'or I never let an opportunity pass when a
jvord of eounscl may direct some one.-'
One of the persons to whom Mrs. Francis
recommended Pink Pills is station agent. C.
H. Foster, of Leeds Center, and thercpoiler
found him patrolling the platform awaiting
tho arrival of the morniDg train. Mi-. Fos
ter, who is one of the mosttrustwoithy,
capable and energetic men in thecmplov of
tho Maine Central railroad, appealed in un
usually good health and spirits and we
made Inquiry as to the cause.
"Do you know," replied he, "I think I've
mode a discover-, or at least Mrs. Francis
bas for me. 1 have been in poor health for
i long time with a heart trouble variously
;omplicated. We have been so fully in
terested in Mis. Francis' wonderful recov
jry that I nt once determined to give the
medicine recommended a thorough test. So,
ibout two months ago, I bought the first
box of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. Only two
months, please note, yet already 1 am so
much impiovcd, so much better able to ful
fill my duties, so sanguine that 1 am on the
road to recovery, that 1 feci like a new man.
"I can now walk without the fatigue I
jnco experienced, my heart affection ap
pears to bo relieved, and 1 have joined tho
Pinlc Pills' Band in our community."
Mr. Foster con.mcnted taking the pills nt
a time when he was ccmpletely prosttntcd
after he had suffered such a severe attack of
heart trouble that ilwns necessary to carry
him home from bis office. Since then ho
has faithfully adhered to the remedy and is
constantly improving, so much so as to ex
cite his enthusiasm and his gratitude.
Dr. Williams' PiuU Pills contain, in a con
Icnsedform, nil the elements nceessarj to
;lvo new life and richness to the blood and
restore shattered nerves. They are an un
failing specific for such diseases as loco
motor ataxia, partial paralysis, St. Vitus'
aance, sciatica, neuralgia, rheumatism, nerv
ous headache, tho after effect of la grippe,
palpitation of tho heart, pale and snllow
romplexions, all forms of weakness either
In male or female. Pink Pills are sold by
sll dealers, or will be sent post paid on re
ceipt of price (50 cents a box, or six boxes
for S2.'i0 thev aro never sold in bulk or by
tho 1IW) by addressing Dr. Williams' Med
ICino Company, Schenectady, N. Y.
Faith is letting down our nets Into tho
transparent deops, at tho divino command,
not knowing what we shall take Faber.
Fits stopped freo and permanently cured.
No fits after first day's uso ot Dr. Kline's
Great Neryo Res'orcr. Freo $3 trial bottle
& treatise. Pit. Kline. 933 Arch st. Phila ,Pa.
Falsehood Is susceptiblo of an infinity of
combinations, but truth has only one mode
of being. Housseau.
Afteu six years' suffering, I was cured by
Piso's Cuitu. AlAitv Thomson, 2JK Ohio
Ave., Allegheny, Pa., March 10, 'W.
ToMMr-"Paw. what Is a limited com.
pany?' Mr. Figg-"Two is tho llmit
three s a crowd." Indianapolis Journal.
Hull's Catarrh Cnro
Is taken internally. Price 75c.
T'lEHB aro follies ns raitflilno xx'.til-
glous disorders. Roche) oucauld.
Grand Excursion to Buffalo July 0th and
Tho National Educational Association will
hold its next annual meeting In Buffalo, and
the Michigan Central, "The Niagara Falls
Koutc," has mado rate of one faro for the
round trip plus $2.00, association member
ship fee. Send stamp for "Notes for Teach
ers," containing vuluablo Information rela
tive to Buffalo and Niagara Falls, and 10
cents for a "Summer Note Book" lully de
scriptive and profusely illustrated or the
Summer Kesorts of the North and East.
City Ticket. Oftleo 119 Adams Street. O. W.
Ruggles, Gcn'l Pass'r & Tk't Ag t
Basckbupt. Dyer "What is your busi
ness, muv I ask?" Boorish Btranccr "I
am a gentleman, sir. That's my business."
Dj-er "Ah I You have failed, I see."
Chiuitt ever finds in the act reward, and
needs no trumpet in tho receiver. Beau
mont and Fletcher.
THE GENERAL MARKET.
Kansas CITV, Mo., Juno 22.
CATTLE-Uest beeves J 3 40 4 15
Stockers 2 90 3 00
Natlvocows 2 25 3 00
HOGS-Cholce to heavy 2 05 3 20
WHEAT No. S red t3 j S4K
No.2hard 47 60
CORN No. 2 mixed 23 3K
OATS No. 2 mixed I Wt
KYE No.2 81 SI
FLOUK-Patent, per sack 1 6) 1 70
Fancy 1 2 170
HAY Choice timothy II 0) II 50
Fancy pralrlo W 7 50
BKAN-(SaoUed) 33 34
BUlTEIt-Choico creamery ... II 13
CHEESE-Full cream. 1UK 12H
EGGS-Cholce 7 IU
POTATOES 35 40
CATTLE Native and shipping 3 25 4 52
Texans 2 40 3 50
HOGS-Heavy 3 30 3 40
SHEEP Fair to choice 2 50 3 6i
FLOUIt-Cholce 3 01 3 40
WHEAT-No. 2 red to 59
CORN-No. 2 mixed 2-v4 'U
OATS-No. 2 mixed I7W& 1TH
RYE-No.2. 32 S2K
UUTTER-Creamery Il 17
LARD Western mess. 3 Si 4 00
PORK 7 12H37 3i
CATTLE Common to prime... 3 40 4 SO
HOaS-Packlng and shipping. 3 20 . 3 3)
SHEEP Fair to choice 8 W 4 00
FLOUR-Winter wheat 3 4) 3 80
WHEAT-No. 2 red 61 CI
CORN-No. 2 27X 28H
OATS-No. 2 I7 4 17M
RYE 3i 33
BUTTER-Crcamery 11 15
LARD 4 10 a 4 I2tf
PORK 7U0 7 05
CATTLE-Njtlve Steers. 3 0) 4 50
HOOS-Good to Choice 3 41 3 8i
FLOUR-Good to Choice 3 40 3 50
WHEAT No. 2 red 6) 61
CORN'-No 2 31 ffi 34B
OATS No. 2 -.2 22!
BUTTE R-Creamery 11 -a 15
POUK-Mtsi 8 5J 9 00
Yi H both
" ?i cninnn
V- -T ri N
. h vi . y
ry jrf U c
tt&zkuJYJu. r-S ".. YVT
rr .. T- X w ill
washed. Suppose you're the maid. There's the saving of
labor ; the absence of rubbing ; the hardest part of the house
work made easier and pleasanter.
But suppose you are mistress and maid, both in one, doing
your own work. Then there is certainly twice as much reason
why you should do every bit of your washing and cleaning
with Pearline. tw
Tobacco Dealers say that
"BATTLE AX" is a "scorcher"
because it sells so fast. Tobacco
Chewers say, it is a "scorcher" be
cause 5 cents' worth goes so far. Itfs
as good as can be made regardless of
cost. The 5 cent piece is almost as
large as the other fellows' 0 cent piece.
CURES WHrHP ill flKf F4tlS.
I BOEt Cough Syrup. Tmw Good. Use I
u uoa eoia uj arwqcwi.
If Remote from Medical Help,
Doubly essential is it that you shmiMJjJ
provided with somo reliable family medi
cine. Hosteller's Stomach Bitters is tht
best of its class, remedying thoroughly asn
does such common ailments as indlgeslfon.
constipation and biliousness, and aftonling
safe and speedy help in malarial rases,
rheumatism and Inactivity of thekldneya.
"Ef some men," said Uncle Kben, "con!4
think cz las' czdey kin talk doy' hab 'stoa
ished de worl' long befo' dis time." Waaiv
GitiEFor misfortuno seems to be indla
pensablo to tlio development of intelligence,
energy and virtue. Fearon.
With a better understanding' of tho
transient nature of tho many phys-,
ical ills, which vanish before properef
forts gentle efforts pleasantefforls
rightly directed. There is comfort iai
the knowledge, that bo many forms ofj
sickness are not duo to any actual dis-i
ease, but simply to a constipated condi
tion of the system, which the pleasanti
family laxative, Syrup of Figs, prompt
ly removes. That is why it is the onlyi
remedy with millionsof families, andis;
every where esteemed so highly byjiUj
who value pood health. Its beneficial
effects are clue to the fact, that it is tho
one remedy which promotes internal)
cleanliness without debilitating' tho
organs on which it acts. It is thcreforo
all important, in order to get its ticno-.
ficial effects, to note when yon pur
chase, that you havo the genuine arti
cle, which is manufactured by the Cali
fornia Fig Syrup Co. only and sold by
all reputable druggists. i
If in the enjoyment of good health,'
and tho system is regular, laxatives or!
other remedies are then not needed. If j
afflicted with any actual disease, onoj
may be commended to tho most skillful
physicians, but if in need of a laxutirej
one should have the best, and with then
well-informed everywhere, Syrup of)
Pigs stands highest and is most largely,
used and gives most general satisfaction. I
Mistress and Maid
have their part in the great
- p thif Amn fi-om PAQrlin
JttVlUgJ 11141 V,Jlll 11VJ111 A kfc. J-1-A.W
Suppose you re the mistress.'
1 here s the economy of it the
saving of time, etc., and the
actual money that's saved by j
doing away with that steady ,
wear and tear on everything"
uiakiiti ...j iiiilieiftf MtararMf-
U Pill m "" nxv?z2ixrs35Zm:
CT-1UUI this rxrOitna ni
A. N. K. D 16 tO
wnr.v wkitixo to aivekttks
pleii.c ntnto Jhnt you sw tb udvertiae
meat In this paver-'