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LOWN 10 ATOMS ATFIELD'S ROCKY CREST IS NO LONGER A FORTRESS, Tbe SherlfTnnS Ills Poise T'»e DyitR- mlte to Dislodge the Welt Vir ginia Cfentg of Deiperadoei—Hard FtgJ^ Which Three of Hat- fielfla Men Are Fatally Shot—Hat field's Capture Now Certain.' Huntington, W. Va., Aug. 16.—One half of the Devil's -tsat'Kbone, the rocky fortress of the Hatflelds in the fountains on Tug river, was shat red by dynamite and Hatfield and is men were driven from their strong old by Sheriff Keadle and his posse fter a desperate battle. Several of the sheriff's men are badly wounded, ut the Hatflelds are still free. Only this has been accomplished: The rocky crest where the Hatflelds have for years defied the law and from which they have carried out their bloody plans is no longer tenable. It was decided by the besieged force to dynamite the desperado and his gf-ng. All day and night the closest watch was kept. In the morning the explosive was placed, the fuse was laid, the match was applied and the attacking force began to fall back. Until then the besieged men did not suspect what was being done, but with the flash of the chain that led to the dynamite they realized their predica ment. They then rushed from cover and ran hither and thither in full view. Hatfield was seen to start for the path, heedless of a shower of bul lets. A rush was made down the side of the mountain. Three men dropped wounded. It was useless to try to escape by the well known path and the desperadoes returned to the top of their rocky fort, Hatfield directing them. Great bowl ders were hui-led over the rocks in Thopes of breaking the fuse. Then came the explosion. Pieces of rock and trees flew in every direction. When the smoke cleared away Hatfield and his men seemed unharmed. Dan Lewis, Steve Stanley and Jake Mon roe, who presumed in the excitement to leave shelter, were shot and are rot expected to live. Another charge of dynamite was trained, but under the cover of the explosion Hatfield and the rest of ljis men escaped. The chase was renewed. Hampered as he is by his wounds Hatfield's capture within twenty-four hours must follow. O O S E N *J§S An Organised General Attack I'pon Thlft Noble Game. CJrard Rapids. Minn., Aug. 16.—The first annual tournament of the Itasca Gun club at Grand Kapids. Minn., on Oct. 2t and 30 promises to be a par ticularly notable sporting event. The time fixed in the midst of the fall deer shooting season is evidently appreci ated by the crack shots of Minnesota for many of them have already signi fied their intention of being with the Itasonns this fall at the headquarters of the Northern sportsmen. The club will supervise a moose hunt to be held here Nov. 5 to 10. and to which sports men from various parts of the union are invited. RUSSIAN MISSION. Sir. Hilchcock's Appointment la Of lleiatly Announced. New York, Aug. 16. J. A. Porter, secretary to President McKinley, has sent the following dispatch from Ho tel Champlain, N. Y., to the Associ ated Press: "Nathan A. Hitchcock of St. Louis has been offered and has ac cepted the ministership to Russia and will be appointed immediately." DEAD SENATOR. Georsre of Miaai«Mi|il, the High Au thority on the Conatitntion. Mississippi City, Miss., Aug. 16. United States Senator J. Z. George is dead. Senator George journeyed from his home at Carrollton to the gulf coast ten days ago and hoped the change wculd benefit him. and it was thought he had improved until the news came of relapse and death. French Steamer Wreck* London, Aug. 16.—News has been re ceived here of the loss of the French steamer Ville de Malaga. The steam er, which was bound from Rouen, struck the rocks off Alderney island, on the coast oif Normandy, Prance, and her captain and nineteen members of the crew are reported missing. The Way They Did It. Washington, Aug. 16—Alfred Meyers of Baltimore, a naturalized citizen of the United States, who was impressed into the German army while on a visit to Germany, has been released in com pliance with the request of this gov ernment. Meyers was discharged, however, as unfit for service. Hammer Throwing Record Smaahed. New York, Aug. 16.—Thomas Flan nagan, a brother of James Flannagan, the champion hammer thrower, threw the twelve-pound hammer 163 feet and 4 inches at the Catholic club games at Jersey City Heights. The longest authentic throw previously made was 149 feet. pm Sharp Firings Was Heard. Bombay, Aug. 16.—A telegram from Cherat says that sharp firing was heard 'in the direction of Fort Shab kadr. There is great excitement at Peshawar. The women and children who have been in the cantonments at Cherat have gone into the Morroe bills. jagg Red Men Leave for Home. wM Buffalo, N. Y., Aug. 16.—The great council of Improved Order of Red Men has completed its work and most of the delegates have started for their hemes. Discussion of amendments to the constitution was continued, but out of seventy-nine recommendations made only live were adopted. Great Northers Station Robbed. Aberdeen, S. D., Aug. 16.—The Great Northern depot was broken into and thoroughly ransacked. A small sum of money was taken. GAHROTE FOR GOLLI How the AaaaKHin of Premier Cano -aa Will Meet Death. Madrid, Aug. 16. The Imparoial's correspondent at Vergara reports that when Michael Angiolllo, or Golli, the assassin of Premier Castillo, was ar raigned for examination before the military judge he refused to choose c-cunsel and the judges appointed Lieut. Corria, of the artillery, to de fend him. Lieut. Corria accepted the duty and will make the defense of in sanity. The Judge read the charge's on which Golli was arraigned. Dur ing the rending he was frequently in terrupted by the prisoner by the re mark: "Only the gendarmerie arrest ed me. The civilians all fled except the old man." A Dominican friar named Austin has held several conversations with Golli in an endeavor to effect his con version. The prisoner, however, par ries all the ministrations of the friar and persistently demands proofs of the existence of a God. It is reported that he will be garroted as a common criminal, instead of being shot. A large number of soldiers have assem bled to protect the eou*t. •v-y'Vc INGLORIOUS WEYLER. He Retreata lender Fire—Rumor' *of ReaiKnation Repeated. New York, Aug. 16.—A dispatch to the Herald from Havana says: Capt. Gen. Weyler's summer campaign came to an inglorious end last Wednesday, when he returnd to this city Avitli rebels firing on his rear guard all the way from Aguaeate to Havana. The captain general'made a public entry into the capital, but his reception was chilly. Gen. Weyler cabled his resig nation to Madrid on Thursday. I saw a copy of the reply he received. He was told to remain in Cuba so long as the present ministry holds powe.\ The suspense here is intense, but no excite ment appears on the surface. Gen. Weyler refuses to discuss the situation with any one. The captain general who succeeds Gen. Weyler will have a hHrd task. The splendid force of 200,000 men Spain placed in Gen. Weyler's hands is, if the truth lie told, now only a battered remnant. A trop ical sun has proved more destructive than battles. With the exception of the fortunate ones stationed in and about Havana Spanish soldiers are in a bad way. They have not received their pay for months, they are weak from illness and poor feeding. They are badly clothed and many have no shoes. Their credit is all but exhaust ed. and trades people will only furnish supplies under actual force. In short, the Spanish army in Cuba is not in clined and not in a position to take the offensive. —O"—• Havana. Aug. 16—Rumors that Capt. Gen. Weyler had forwarded his res ignation to Madrid are officially denied, here. —o— Weyler'* Amerlonn Victims. Washington. Aug. 16.—Consul Jen era 1 Lee. in a report to the state de partment, says that the $10,000 placed to the credit of the relief fund on May 22 last was equivalent to 10.975 Span ish dollars. This fund, which he says was expended with the greatest care and economy, is nearly exhaasted. About 1,400 destitute Americans have been fed daily and provided with nec essary medicines. STANDING OF THE CLVDS. Wcatern League. 3 S- 9 a O K*. «-s Indianapolis ... 5 8 9 10 11 11 13 C7 OolumbUB 9 8 0 7 12 9 862 Milwaukee 5 5 6 9 11 13 15 64 St. Paul 7 4 8 9 12 11 12 03 Detroit 3 8 7 4 0 !0 1ft 51 Minneapolis ... 1 4 4 6 ft 7 6 33 Grand Rapids.. 3 2 4 3 6 6 7 31 Kansas City,.. 15 13 7 9 6 .32 Lost 29 33 40 40 53 70 67 71 Rational Clubs. Boston Baltimore Cincinnati New York Cleveland Chicago Pittsburg Louisville Philadelphia Brooklyn Washington St. Louis .608 .653 .615 .612 .490 .320 ,310 .311 League. Won. Ln^t. Pr ct. 64 30 081 ..60 30 067 .50 32 048 ..54 36 .600 .so 4 .532 .47 A .480 ,.42 rl 452 ..43 r»4 443 ..42 53 9% 442 .38 54 4 '3 .37 T4 .407 ..25 72 .258 ARMY OF THE POTOMAC. Tlie Annual Meeting Will Be Nota ble Event. Troy, N. Y., Aug. Hi. The twenty eighth annual meeting of the Army of the Potomac, to be held in ttyis city next Friday and Saturday, will be an event of more than usual importance because of the presence of President McKinley. Vice President Hobart and Gov. Frank Black. The list of organ izations which will participate in the parade is large and the showing of the troops will be excellent. It is probable that there will be more than three thousand men in line. Elaborate preparations are being made for the decoration of the buildings of the city and the streets will present a brilliant array of flags, bunting and streamers. Died From Her Injurien. New York, Aug. 10.—Mrs. Elizabeth Calanor, otherwise known as Bessie Jackson, a young woman who was mysteriously burned on Saturday morning in a boarding house, died from her injuries. Mrs. Mary Ann Patterson, the boarding house mis tress. who was said to have thrown a lighted lamp at the woman, was held for further examination. In her dying statement to the coroner Mrs. Calanor denied that Mrs. Patterson had caused her injuries and intimated that she was accidentally set on fire by a cigarette. Killed In a Railroad Accident. Hamburg, Aug. 16. —The Hamburg express was derailed between Celle and Oelzen, in the Province of Han over. Three passengers were killed and thirteen injured. Still, It Waa Worth While. Dodge Center, Minn., Aug. 16.—The houses of A. Alguire and Archie Thompson were broken Into but noth ing was taken except Borne pies and other eatables. SWORDS FOR TWO COUNT OF TURIN AND PRINCE HENRI FIGHT A DUEL., The Fighting .Waa Moat DetrrmtneJ and Laated Twenty-Six Miunten Prince Henry Received Two Se- rlona Wounda Og o* Tarln Waa Wonnded In and—Abao- lute Heat la Keeeaaary to Prince Henry'* Recovery. Paris, Aug. 16.—The count of Turin and Trincc Henri of Orleans fought a duel with swords in the Bois de Mare chaux, at Vacressin. M. LeontiefT act ed as umpire. The fighting was most determined and lasted twenty-six min utes. There were five engagements, of which two were at close quarters. Prince Henri received two serious wounds in the right shoulder and the right side of the abdomen. The count of Turin was wounded in the right hand. Prince Henri was taken to the residence of the Due de Chartres and received medical attendance. His con dition is as satisfactory as could he expected. The doctors, after consulta tion. have expressed the opinion that no important organ was touched, but absolute rest is necessary for recovery. The details of the duel show that the encounter was very sharp and deter mined. Immediately on the crossing of swords Prince Henri vigorously pressed his adversary. The count of Turin retreated to the limit of the ground and then resumed the offen sive, touching his opponent. The third and fourth assaults ended in long en gagements within guard. The Temps says that the wound in the abdomen of Prince Henri is seri ous but not alarming. Had the count of Turin's steel gone half a centimeter deeper the intestines would have been perforated. A Desperate StroRKle. The parties arrived at the place agreed upon almost simultaneously. Little time was wastcd in the prepara tions. They fought in their shirt sleeves. Prince Ilcnri with Via re hands and the count with gloves. At the word both started viizourously. so vig orously as to it-itonish and disturb the seconds. It v.:is a thrilling exhibition of sword play, aiul J. Leontiff. de scribing it with extraordinary vivac ity. says it was terrible, it appears that Henri's sword was bent by a but ton of the count's irouscrs. But for this chance it seems there is little doubt that the count would have been run through, or at least dangerously wounded. In fact the doctors and sec onds thought this had happened, Rejoicing at Rome. Rome. Aug. 1(1.—The news of the re sult of the duel lias been received with the greatest enthusiasm. Crowds tilled the streets, cheering for the count of Turin and the army, and calling upon the bands in the public square to play the royal hymn. Many of the houses are decorated with flags in honor of the result, and all the newspapers have issued special edi tions giving the details of the encoun ter. Extra guards have been mounted at. the French embassy and consulate. Congratulatory telegrams are show ered upon the members of the royal family from all parts of the country, and many have been received from abroad. —_ ____ JL A DEEP MYSTERY. Sensational Development* Follow ing a Doable Mariler. Beliefontaine, Ohio. Aug. 16.—There ar- many detectives at work here and in Union township on tile rumors re garding the double murder a week ago of David Detrick and his wife. While Tony Ford and Lew Deerwester are under arrest for the crime it is gener ally believed there are others who know something about it. In connec tion with the rumors implicating dif ferent neighbors. One man attempted suicide on his wife's grave because he was suspected, and a woman, after brooding over lie horror, took mor phine with suicidal intent. Yesterday Mrs. Charles Spellman, a relative of the Detricks. charged her father-in law. Mack Spellman. with criminal as sault, and there was talk of lynching the l'atlier-in-lnw. The developments of the past week have been such that many are apprehensive of the result. The sensation now is the alleged con fession of Ford to Mrs. William Ells worth. previous to his arrest, that he committed the double murder. Ford denies the confession. WORK OF WHITE CAPS. 4 hennlnKtnn, Ivy., Terrorised by Their Brutal Action*). Cincinnati. Ohio, Aug. 16.—For three months a band of White Caps have been causing terror in the vicinity of Kensington, Ky., and a determined stand will be made against thein by the people of that section. About two weeks ago they called at the home of Edward Bolan, the superintendent of the Kensington subdivision, and by force compelled him to go to the woods with them. They then whipped and beat him in a most brutal manner. I/iter they found a man naiued O'Harra, camping on Kensington lake with a woman who. he claimed, was his wife, and beat both the man and woman shamefully. Oaman Dlgna Called For Suakim, Aug. 16.—The khalifa has summoned Osman Digna. the famous fighting general of the dervish forces on Oindurman, the camp near Khar toum, where the khalifa is preparing to make a final and desperate stand against the advance of the Anglo .fcgyptian forces up the Nile. Slcrnor Coata Dead. Rome, Aug. 16.—Big. G. Costa, min ister of justice, is dead. Shortly before be expired he sent, a touching death bed telegram of farewell to King Hum bert. Marquis di Iiudini, the premier, Will temporarily assume the portfolio. Printed Severe Arttclea. New Orleans, Aug. 16.—D. O'Malley, proprietor of the Item, was shot by ex Becorder Edward 8. Whitaker. The paper recently published gome severe articles about Whitaker. The wound is not necessarily dangerous. Patenta Issued. List of patents issued last week to Northwestern inventors: .lohn Allenson, St. Paul. Minn., ap paratus for forming molds for cast ings Oliver Crosby, St. Paul, Minn., locomotive crane Oliver Crosby. St. Paul. Minn., pawl and ratchet Frank M. Farwell, St. Fnul, Minn., hydrant Herbert H. Freeman. Tierre, S. D., latch Frederick Ilebich, Grand Forks, N. I)., water-jacketed flue Charles ,T. I.indquist, Webster. S. I)., dehorning implement John Olson, Two Harbors, Minn., fluid-pressure railway brake Frederick W. Reeves, St. Paul, Minn., reciprocating rotary steam engine James F.Rutledge. Minneapolis. Minn., door lock Emil Sclioycn, Mankato, Minn., fountain: William H. White, llarrold, S. D.. lamp burner William II. White, Harrold. S. D.. thread cutter and addressing device for spools Will iam H. White. Harrold. S. D.. nut lock Adolph A. Williams, Duluth, Minn., gas engine. T. D. Merwin. Patent Lawyer. 010 Pioneer Tress Building, St. Taul, Minn. A Warm-Went her Vlnit. ''It's none of my business," said the man who had Vioats for hire, "'but I'd like to know why you took this boat, rowed out on the other side of the lake, stared at the water and then came right back." "Well, it's hard to explain. I'm not very sentimental, as a rule but 1 wanted to recall the dear days of yore, when life was so different. As near as I could locate it, the spot I was look ing at was where I broke through and nearly got drowned in ice water last winter."—Washington Star. Nc-To-Rac for Fifty Centa. Guaranteed tobacco habit "lire, n-.akea weak men strong, blood pure. Sue, SI. All drurclata. Tnkinif No Chancea. Mr. Curtis—Yes I positively go back to-morrow morning. Miss Ems'ie—Oh, I'm so sorry for that. I wish you would stay over for another day, at least. You know, we are to give our performance of "Ca mille" to-morrow night, with me in the title role. Mr. Curtis (absently)—That's the rea son I've got to go.—Cleveland Leader. Read the Advcrtlnemenia* You will enjoy this publication much better if you will get into the habit of reading the advertisements they will afford a most interesting study and, will put you in the way of getting some excellent bargains. Our adver tisers are reliable they send what they advertise. Quick Time. "IIow time flies, to be sure. It seems only a minute since it trwk 10, and now there goes 11." "Oh, that's only father, trying to regulate the clock, which is out of or der. It was only a minute ago since it struck 10."—Judy. J**., A Noticeable Clinnge. She—The tandem custom in bicycling is proving an antidote to the club hab it in man. He—What makes yon think so? She—Because the man comes after the woman, see?—Boston Courier. Horse and Home Doctor—You're a long time paying my account, sir. ITardup—Well, you were a long time curing me.—Boston Traveler. iffe! FITS Pe^mftne^tlyCured. Tio fits or nervouBneiU aftei first day's nun of Dr. Kline's liu.-ut Nerve Restorer. Send lor FREE 12.00 trial bottle and trestma, OB. R. H. KLINE. Ltd.,931 Arch St.. Philadelphia, Pfc A Crltlclaiu. "These verses," remarked the elderly man, "have a very agreeable sound. But there's too much in them about 'running brooks' lo strike the popular chord." "But it's something that most poetry has in it." "If that's the case, it explains why most poetry is not popular. The pub lic. just now, isn't caring whether the brooks run or not. What they want is to see the factories get started."— Washington Star. Not the Lcaaer Evil "Yes," said the accused man. dole fully. "I have a complete alibi, if I dared put it in." "Why not prove it, then?" cheerfully inquired his attorney. "Well, you see, I was at the running race's."—Detroit News. The Cheerful Idiot. "For five years," said the aged board er, "I've had to use an invalid chair." "And I," said the Cheerful Idiot, "have been using crippled chairs ever since 1 became a boarder."—Indianap olis Journal. New Treatment Neceaaafv. "Mr. Grumpy, why did you dis charge Dr. Slickly?" "I-Ie had the impudence, these hard times to advise my wife to take a trip to Europe."—Detroit Free Press. i£i Ornithological Repartee. "What's the matter?" asked the blueViird. "It's that horrid husband of yours," yelled the catbird. "I was sitting on the currant bush with a big, fat berry in my eye, and he flew down and gob bled it up!" "What a pity!" exclaimed the blue bird, sarcastically, "that he disturbed the current of your thoughts!"—New ork Press. One Way to Find Oat. Efliu Brother—Do you love mv sis tei 1 ffie? fine's Steady—Why, Willie, that is a queer question.Why do you want to know? Eftie's Brother—She said last night she would give a $10 note to know, and I'd like to scoop it. in.—Boston Traveler. A Little Mlatake. Willie Washington was gazing into space with a look of intense anguish. "What is the matter, Willie'?" said one of his friends. "Have you been having trouble?" "Y-a-a-s. I'm afwaid that I've gone and made myself very unpopular with Van Diggles and his wife, don't you know." "In what way?" "Why. you know, they both wide a bicycle." "Yes." "In costume." "Certain." .. "And I met them tliiis afternoon. They passed me one aftah the otliah." "And didn't you speak to them?" "Y-a-a-s. I wish I hadn't, fob, do you know, evewy time I think the inat tali ovah I'm half-convinced that 1 lifted my hat and bowed to Van Dig gles and said 'Halloa, old man,' to his wile. —Tid-Bits. Wan a Huxlinnd on a Ret. Mr. J. G. Kaufman of Newport. News, and Miss Zella M. Hendrick of Fairville, Mo., accompanied by the hit ter's aunt. Mrs. Susan Myers of Bu chanan county, arrived in Norfolk on a visit Monday, and ere they left Miss Hendick became Mrs. Kaufman. The young couple have known each other for a long time, but up to the date of their arrival in Newport matrimony had not been entertained by them. While walking around the city, howev er, Mr. Kaufman offered to bet Miss Hendrick that she would not become his bride. The wager was promptly accepted by the lady, and a license ob tained from the clerk of the courts, after which the couple sought a minis ter and were quietly united in the holy bonds of wedlock, a few friends wit nessing the ceremony.—Norfolk Land mark. SMS ii Ita l)ae. After examining the school, the in spector. having a few minutes to spare, put a few questions to the boys on the coirmon objects in the school room. "What is the uce of that map?" he asked, pointing to one stretched across the corner of the room. And half a dozen shrill voices an swered in measured articulation: "Please, sir, it's to hide teacher's bi cycle."—Answers. 7 The Rltter Part. "It was all due to the whisky," said the prisoner. "But." said the captious visitor, "I notice that you, instead of the whisky, are in here." "And that, ain't the worst of it, eith er. They left the booze outside."—In dianapolis Journal. An VmtiltIoiik Footpad. "That young fellow the police cap tured yesterday confesses to having held up people in more than twenty different cities." "He must think he's a new Atlas." "How's that?" "Trying to hold up the earth."— Cleveland Plain Dealer. AHtniCA'J MOJT proosumm RAIL" WAY Chicago FREKWT AWO '\V'Y PA86CMOC* orncc OORNCft R06CRT AHD FIFTH STHEETS, CT. PMA» D. R. ANDERSON, Ml, Ph.C. -"Eighteen Years' Practice. SPECIALIST In All Chronic Diseases, Surgery, Disease of Women, Disease ol' the Mind and Nervous System, Etc. Call or address I* UK. D. R. ANDERSON, It Rooms (3 and 8, Excelsior Block, Aberdeen, v. D. CURE YOURSELF! L»e Big for anuaturfrl discharges, iuttainmMioae, irritations or ulcerations of iiiucouv membranes. atrieiare. j|Pr»v*nui cootftfioa. Paiuless, and not astrin- JHEEviKSCHEWCM-PO. sent or poieonout. IIHMTI.O.I "°M by DrofVlsta, C. S. A. 7. or sent In plain wraoper, _^A| l1*. pripsicl. for jl .no. or 3 hnttlee^ »2.7S. Circuiar sent on request. $12 TO $35 Can be made working for us. *0 \J %HHJ parties preferred who .an give tbelr whole time to the business. 6pare "'"'em-c r* itrrr^i/ whole time to the business. Spj Upr W l« I* It hoars, though, may be profitably 1,1 4 E and ployed. Good openings for towns city work an well MI country district*. 11th A Mala Bte., Blekatad, Y*. DROPSY NEW DISCOVERY: H— quick relief ami cures worut cases. Bend for book of tefltlmonlal* and lOdayn* I treatment Free. Dr. H.t!.GKr.K9'&ftOlVE» ii'uiu. u*. Established 1879. Minneapolis GRAIN COfld/BISSION wm A a a A as mA a BRANCH-CHICAGO AND MILWAUKEE* Orders for Future Delivery Executed in Simple and Scientific. Send for list of 4.000 vacancies—we have several times as many vacancies as members m™JiaVe-50pe members. Several plans two plans give free registration: one plan GUAKAN* TEES positions. 10 cents pays for book, containing plans and a tftUD.OO love story of CoUegt ree* No charge to employers for recommending teachers. kI.E^«SdbRJ Science is always simple. It's only quackery that juggles with jargon. Mcdical treatment of the past dealt with "simples," the pure vegetable remedies provid ed by Nature. Sagwa is com pounded of simples. It is purely vegetable. It is scientific because it is based on the iuozvn curative properties of the herbs, roots, barks and gums which it con tains. It is the most efficient blood purifier and blood builder known. Accept no substitute for Klekapoo Indian Sagwa* fISB POMMEL Keeps both rider a»id saddle per fectly dry In the hardest storms. Substitutes will disappoint. Ask for 1807 Fish Brand Pommel Slicker— It fs entirely new. If not for sale in your town, write for catalogue to our town, write for catalogs A. J. TOWER. Boston. Mi ASS. M6inUJ°HN w.siohhis, l«9l\/lv Waahliitctoii, fj. /Successfully Prosecutes,Claims. I Latft PriQclpalEzimlner u.B.Panston Bureau* 13yraiu last war« 15 &4judica Hug claims, atty aiuco. LDDD POISON A SPECIALTY%% tiary BLOOD FOISON tenti»Dcntl» cured In 16 toSfi days. You can be troatcd homo for same price under same Ksaraa* ty. If you prefer to come berfl we mil con* tract to pay railroad fare and hotel bills,and noehane.tf we fall to cure. If you hare taken mer Cory, fodldi pains, Mucoi Pimples, Co potash, and still have ache* and MUCOID Patches In mouth. Sore Throat* itnples. Copper Colored Spots, Ulcer on any part of tlie rody, Hair or Eyebrows falling oat. It la this Secondary BLOOD POISON we guarantee to cure. We solicit tha most obsti nate cases and challenge tbe world for a case weeannotcure. This dlceaae baa always baffled the skill of the molt eminent physi cians, 9500,000 capital behind our uncondt* tlonnl guaranty. Absolute proofs sent Bf application. Address COOK REMBD1 SO? Uaaonlo Temple. CHICAGO, ERCIRUT DI 111 on orders of 2000 sq. ft. of rnciani mill Hootln* or Wall and celllmc Manilla. Writ* for samples and prlccs. Tlie Fay a a a .J. PATENTS 'ESURN H. B.WILLSON A CO.,Wash ington, D. C. No fee till patent secured. book free* "SSSS^S Thompson'! Ey« Wafer. OPIUM MORPHINE and WHISKY HABITS. HOME CUKE. Bonk KKtfiB. Drt. 4. C. UUVFAA^, I.alttlUBidtf., CHICAGO, ILL. $100 To Any Man. WILL PAY $100 FOR ANY CASE Of Weakness In Men They Treat and Fail to Cure. An Oma&a Compeny places for tbe first time before the public a Magical Trbat MENT for the care of Lost Vitality, Nervous and Bexual Weakness, and Restoration of Life Force -in old and 'young men. No worn-out French remedy contains no Phosphorous or other harmful drugs. It is a Wonderft'l, Theatment—magical in its effects—positive in its cure. All readers, who are suffering from a -weakness that blights their life, caucing that mental and physical suffering peculiar to Lost Man hood, should write to tho Si'ATE MEDICAL COMPANY, Omaha, Neb., and they will send you abcolutely FREE, a valuable paper on these diseases, and positive proofs of their truly Magical Tkeatiicxt. Thous ands of men, who have lont all hope of a cure, are bc^ng restored by them to a per fect condition. This Magical Treatment mcybo taken at home under their directions, or thoy will pay railroad fare and hotel bills to all who prefer to go there for treatment, if they fail to cure. They are perfectly reliable have no Free Prescriptions, Free Cure, Free Sample, or C. 0.13. fake. They have 250,000 capital, and guarantee to cure every case they treat or refund every dollar or their charges may be deposited in a bank to be paid to them when a cure is effected. Write them today. Cougb In time. time. Bold by druggists. D. N II. CEO. A. MOOMAW CO., V0\£US,oh. We buy all kinds of Grain and Seeds on track, any station in Minnesota, North and South Dakota. Don't hpeculate nn your cash product sell on track. Write or telegraph for prices. IF YOU WANT TO SPECULATE, DEAL IN FUTUItES. Correspondence solicited. Address all telegrams and mall matter to main office at Minneapolis. BRANCH OFFICES—Duluth, Chicago, Milwaukee. CORN EXCHANGE, Minneapolis, Minn. TEACHERS WANTED! ,B ?E nu 1 REV DR 0. M. SUTTON. A. M.. SUTTON TEACHERS' S^W.Cor.llttln A 8ta.,Louisvilto,Ky. I President and Ma.n&?er. e«-71 Dearborn 8t.BUREAU. Chicago, III Aortfern toeaneUt Chicago office. SovtAern vacanciu LoititvilU Office- On* fee rteitUn in both offiau. All No. 34— 1807 DULUTH, Markets.