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r fu (-" W-T &?- .V& J fc . "&" ,)sf9Vztc&ari& ? Uss- a . -,J. - i"' e wriS'Zj- - -. j- .i vn jt .-n. TfJ :H f J'3 cT " V rf-TfiC--'-. i .J v. -s ri w KASHAS 8TATK NKWB. Witchita is said to have 16,000 inhabi tants. An occupation tax is talked of at Girard. There are 6,000 volumes in the Clay Center library. Atlanta is the name of a hew town in -Cowley county. Reno county is about to erect a bridge at a cost ot $2,400. There are one hundred houses in course of erection at El Dorado. A company has been organized to Bore for coai at Wellington. Ashland has been elected temporary county seat of Clark county. Burlington is to have a new school house at a cost of $3,500. A military band has been organized at Mound City, Linn county. Douglas county is indebted to the city of Lawrence about $40,000. Washington is going to erect a new school house at a cost of $3,800. The money invested in school prop erty in CJay county is $117,291. President Cleveland may visit this state in September or October. There are 2,502 foreigners in Clay county and only 215 negroes. There are 126.72 miles of railroad in Sumner county, valued at $832,050.91. Bellvilie, Bepublic county, a city of about 700 people, talks of water works. Kingman wants to vote bonds to the amount of $7,000 to erect school houses. The erection of the Linn county court house has been commenced at Mound CSty. Simon Wallen of Sumner county, was arrested at Harper, charged with horse stealing. The merchants of Winfie'd have all agreed to close their place ot business at 7.30 p. m. Dunn's Commercial Agency, of New York City, have established a branch at Wichita. The other day a Leavenworth boy, graduated at West Point, at the head of Lis class. The erection of the Republic county court house has been commenced at Belleville. For one month the fees of the probate udge of Sumner county en liquor oppo sition was $3.33. A desperate gang of thieves are at work in Wichita. All efforts to drive them out have as yet failed. James Wilson, a teamster, of Garnett, Anderson county, dropped dead a few days ago. Heart disease. The Marshall county fair association re putting about $1,200 worth of im provements on their grounds. The personal property valuation of Osage City is $78,988. Of B urlingame,in the same county, it is $60,960. A brick yard is a new establishment at Saratoga, Pratt county. Ninneacah is the name of a new town in Pratt county. The city council of Arkansas City has ordained that domestic fowls shall not run at large from March to No vember. Clay Center Times: There are 462,043 rods of wire fence in this county, or about 1,450 miles. This would make a four teen wire fence entirely around the coun ty with a little to spare. O. P. Pool probably fatally injured Samuel Den at Medicine Lodge, Barber oounty, by striking him on the head ith a shovel. The trouble was occa sioned by a difference of opinion over some peiiy matter. W. C. Maston, a hardware merchant of Oneida, made an assignment for the benefit of creditors. "His liabilities are $3,631;26 assets, a stock of hardware and form implements, value not given. There are 36 creditors in amounts from $12.45 to $1,120. During a storm a few days ago the barn of C. Corsant, five miles north of .'bolomon, was struck by lightning and 'burned, with its contents. A lot of har ness, farming implements, corn, hay, millet, etc. The total loss was about $10, O00 and the insurance is about $4,400. Considerable excitement exists in Sil verdale township, Cowley county, over what is thought to be a rich mineral dis covery. Some parties were sinking a well, and at a depth of about forty feet fthey struck a hard substance which verv onuch resembled silver ore. Work on the well was immediately stopped, and a mining shaft sunk. The ore has not yet been assayed, but it has the appear ance of silver in it. Air. S. A. Fenton, living in Dickinson county, sixteen miles west of Junction City, died from the kick of a horse. He And a son had been plowing corn, and at noon drove the teams to the stable. As t they neared the stable the son saw his . father shake the lines over the team, .and when he approached found his father lying on the ground. He had a -"wound on the breast and one on the arm. J?He lived a half an hour after he was "Found, but he never spoke. " John M. Garvey,of Independence,visit ed Atchison and put up at the Byram. On retiring in the evening he did that which he should not do blew out the gas. In the morning he awoke with a head on him like a hogshead, but was discovered in time to be carried from Hie room in an insensible condition. He aeemed utterly astonished when inform ed of the cause of the attack, having never even heard of such a thing as gas. The transom and the windows of his room were closed; but very fortunately -for Mr. Gravey the ceiling was high, and -the gas was only partially turned on; otherwise his sleep would have con vtinued for several centuries. STOCK NOTES. .vms Gleaned Craaa the Kaaaas Frees Ap .pertaining- to Stook aad Stock Baiting. They are selling two-year-old short oorn bulls at Caldwell for $50. One man in Phillips county has mar keted 400 fleeces of wool this week. Pretty good for sheep raising in that county. Wichita Beacon: Wm. Bosensteihl, sold eight car loads of fat steers at Kan sas City last week, for which he received the snug sum of $7,593.55. It is the cat tle men who will make the money this year. Hutchinson Interior Herald: J. H. Parker, brought in nineteen head of Poland-China hogs, eleven months old, the other day, that averaged three hundred and twenty-two pounds. He got three dollars and thirty cents a hundred lor them. It pays to raise good stock. Lawrence Herald: Sheriff Carmean sold his pacing mare, Midnight, to Mr. A. P. Clarke, for the snug sum of $1,800. This seems like a big price for a filly, tut Midnight is one of the fastest animals ever raised in this country. She has only been on the track a short tune, dui will doubtless become one of the fastest animals in the west. Jetmore Reiville; Some of the cattle of the Comanche pool have been shipped to Montana this week. There were about 40,000 herd of cattle in this pool, but about one-half of tnjs numDer win do re moved to other parts and the remaining half will be confined to the leased lands of the pool in the Indian territory. The incoming granger is what's the matter. Gaylord Herald: Last Monday a large Poland China sow, owned by D. S. Roberts & Son, proprietors of the Gay lord mills, gave birth to eleven pigs, eight of which were provided with four fully developed ears each, but no eyes or any form or mark of eves whatever, two wilh the usual number of ears, but with no eyes, and one with three ears and one e'e on the lower jaw. Ten of the pigs died within afew hours, and the eleventh, which was alive at last report, possessed but little vitality and would probably die. Burlingame Chronicle: The question has been asked us, "will the prices of hogs go lower than at present?" We know but little about the hog business. Our notion, however, is that hogs are al ready lower than they ought to be. One reason for the decline seems to be "over production." Chicago and some other important pork centers have had a phe nomenal increase in receipts for some time. To be sure there is no positive assurance that this condition of things will not maintain throughout the season as there still remains a Jarjze amount of corn in the country. It is worthy of note, however, that some of the Chicago dealers are rating pork and lard a little higher for July than June. This would seem to indicate better prices for pork at a very early date. Lamed Optic. Mr. John Scott, who lives seven miles northwest of this city, has within the last few days lost two val uable cows from some disease resembling in many of its features pleuro pneumo nia, but which is probably an aggravated form of blackleg. The first to die was perfectly well in the morning, and when milked showed no signs of disease, but died before night. The next was weli in the morning and died before noon. The' aeatn ot tne nrst animal attracted no particular attention, but the second dy iny so suddenly and so soon after the first the first dying on Tuesday and the second on Thursday caused Mr. Scott to institute an investigation, which result ed in the discovery that the gall was con siderably enlarged, and the lungs and heart badly affected, both these latter organs being blood-shot and showing large black spots similar in character and general appearance to those repre sented upon the heart and lungs of ani mals that have died with pleuro pneu monia, Marion Record: Mr. .Brewerton, re turned from Kentucky last week where he had purchased a bull which has few if any equals, in the state. He is a mas sive fellow, weighing twenty-three or twenty-four hundred pounds, and has weighed twenty-seven hundred. This magnificent animal. Cordelia's duke has a pedigree which is "straight" throughout. His dam Cordelia second traces her "genealogy" back to the great imported Rose of Sharon, and his sire fourth duke of Geneva, of the Bates Duchess tribe belongs, as all stockmen know, to the "first families." The ac count of prices this family of stock has brought is marvelous. Mr. Renick the former owner of the animal purchased by Mr. Brewerton, paid $6,000 and has refused $16,000 for the fourth duke of Geneva the sire of this new Marion county acquisition. One of his off springsthe second duke of Oneida sold for $12,000, and another theseventh duke of Oneida sold for $10,000; and a number of his calves have been sent to England. GRAND ARM? PICKUPS. Particulars Pertaining- to the Posts. A camp of the sns of veterans is to be established at Thayer. There are 166 old soldiers in "the city of Wellington as shown by the recent census. The total number of ex-soldiers in Jefferson county, as enrolled by the township assesEors, is 1,060. The veterans of the 2lst Senatorial District are perfecting arrangements to hold their annual district re-union. In the National cemetery, at Ft. Scott, 428 soldiers whose names and regiments are known, and 146 whose graves are un- mar&ea, lie Duriea. A camp of the sons of veterans has been established at Stafford. Stafford county. It is said to be in a prosperous condition and began its existence with a membership of fifteen. Independence Tribune; John Moun tain, of Drum Creek, is one of the old soldiers whose increasing disabilities cause him to appreciate a recent increase in his pension from $6 to $24 per month. Wichita Eagle: At the master of the camp of the Sons of Veterans last night Comrade L. J. Webb, of Topeka; muster ing officer, twenty-four rccrmts were mustered. Sterling Bulletin; About $300 has been subscribed toward starting a new band undo the auspices of Meade post, of the Grand Army. It will be a good plan for the post to have a band of its own. Bee: The proposal to try and erect a G. A. R. monrcnent in the Frankfort cemetery, is very favorably received, and will undoubtedly be carried out Such a monument would be an honor to to the town. Arlington (Rice county) Enterprise: John Gayer, a veteran of the late on pleasantness, received a reward for in juries received amounting to about $1,- 100. He is a member of the Gr. A. B. poet of this city. The managers of the soldiew rsnion to be held at Hiawatha in September have secured 300 tents from the state for the accomodation of the veterans who may be in attendance. Gov. Martin will be present and deliver an address. Lyon poet No. 9. of Marysville held an open meeting a few evenings ago and a very enjoyable time was had. The sum of $120 was donated the post by the "Home Dramatic" company of Marys vill who have given several entertain ments for the "benefit of the pot. The grand army post at Medicine Lodge, Barber county is being reorgan ized. The Cresset of that place says: There are enough old soldiers here to have a flourishing poet if they will take hold in earnest. Keep the camp fires burning boys. Osborne larmer: A soldiers' reunion will be held at Oaborne on July 24tb and 25th. Governor Martin and other distinguished speakers will be present and address the veterans. A committee of 21, a representative being chosen for each township in the county, has been set to work, and the result will undoubt edly be the biggest touront of the boys in blue that Osborne has ever seen. Seneca Tribune; W. P. Harrison who belongs to the G. A. R. post here, and William Leibig, who is a member of the Wetmore post, served in the same brig ade all through the war, and were in six teen different battles together; but never knew it until recently. It was quite a discovery for the two old veterans, and they spent nearly a day talking over old times and war incidents. Wichita Eagle: Gen. M. Stewart, de partment commander, Col. L. N. Wood cock, assistant adjutant general, Col. Jesse Ask, inspector general,- Col. Mur ry Myers, assistant quarter master gen eral, Col. H. D. Heiserman, commander of Garfield post, Adjutant John A. Wal lace, Major John Fisher and Major B. H. Downing and other local members of the G. A. R. mustered in a post at Clear water, this county the other evening Atchison Patriot: For nearly a year past a man named Humphreys, about sixty years old, has occupied a small cabin about a mile south of East Atchi son. Where he came from no one knew, nor was it known that he had any rela tives. He had been a soldier during the war, end claimed that he was entitled to a pension, and lived by peddling books and the charity of the neighbors. One day last week he was found lying in bed dead. There was nothing to indicate the cause of death, but it probably resulted from heart disease. Justice Connors held an inquest on the body, but reached no facts. It was a sad death old, friend less and alone in the woild. The citi zens saw that the remains were properly interred. KANSAS CHURCHES. Items of Interest Concerning Tnein. The Presbvterian church of Hutchin son had ten accessions last week. The Baptists of Manhattan talk of building a parsonage for their pastor. The Bethel Methodist church has been organized at Ellsworth. A. new African Methodist church was dedicated atTopeka a few Sundays ago. A Methodist Episcopal church has been established at Hazleton, Barber county. The new house of worship of the Staf ford Baptists was appropriately dedica ted to the service of God a few Sundays ago. Pratt Center Times; The contractors are hard at work on the new M. E church and will have the frame up in a short time. The sum of $400 has been raised by the Methodist Episcopal church of North Lawrence, which entirely clears off their debt. The "Friendship Baptist church" of Lake township, Harvey county, filed its charter with the secretary of state a few days ago. The Christian church of Topeka is put ting forth strenuous efforts to build a church. At a recent mooting $7,000 was subscribed. The "Spring Branch of the Methodist Episcopal church" of Rooks county, filed its charter with the secretary of state a few days ago. The Womans Foreign Missionary so ciety of the M. E. church, Clay Center district, met in Washington last week and elected officers. The "Miles Chapel of the Colored Methodist Episcopal church," is the name of a new church which has just been established at Emporia. Avilla Citizen; The Christian church are talking of erecting a church edifice in this city. This is an enterprise we are all interested in and hope to see it suc ceed. A new Methodist Episcopal church was dedicated at Aliceville, Anderson county, a ffaw days ago by Rev. C. W. Gullett, pastor of the same church at Ot tawa. At a meeting of the trustees of the Methodist Episcopal church of Cold water, Comanche county, they decided to build a church. It will be 30x40 in size with a gallery. Wellington offered as an inducement for the Methodist college to be erected at that city, $41,300 in cash and 50 acres of land worth at least calculation $5,000 more. Fredonia Citizen: The Dunkards, or German Baptists, of Fredonia and vicin ity, have purchased lots in Hamilton's addition and propose to erect a church in the near future. Abilene Gazette: At the Episcopal church a lew evenings ago, the bishop confirmed three persons, and baptized three children, making his usual beauti ful and appropriate remarks. Rev. Mr. Lee of Manhattan, addressed the congre gation, giving a short history of his first church work in Abilene, when he and Father Dooley, of sainted memory, used to hold services here. He congratulated them on their success, in erecting so neat a house for theworshipof God. A West Virginia office-seeker, hav ing spent his last nickel waiting for somethine to turn up, stole a bicycle and wheeled homeward Sunday from Wash ington. Chicken cholera is prevailing at Cool idge In the western part of the state. One man lost 200 in one night They just fell off the roost. ADOPTiosi : or - Aa 001. BOOKS THJ5 SAFJB8T AND BEST PLAT. Topek Commonwealth. The passage of a law by our last legis lature permitting, but not compelling county adoptions of school text-books leaves considerable room for reflection as to whether this method of adopting books is really advantageous to the peo ple. We purposely say to the people. ior inev buuiu wio expense Of SChOOl books. Admitting that there is a strong feeling for county uniformity among teachers, and 'their theoretical motives to be perfectly honest, we cannot lose sight of the fact that their 'pockets are not affected by a change of books. It was therefore a wise act which left the decision of county uniformity with the people, and it now remains to be seen whether the people really want it. When one looks around unon the Dis tricts of this State, and sees them satis fied with their district uniformity of books, it would seem that most extraor dinary advantages must be shown before they wid give up their privilege of se lecting their own books and entrust to outsiders that which their own, district officers have heretofore done so well. The people will think twice befoie they vote away the privilege and right of their district board to a county board; in which their districts may not even have a whole single vote. County uniformity of school books means great expense to some one. This expense will fall upon some districts in each county; others will get away ncot free. It savors strongly of a lottery, with tails you win, heads I lose. For why ? Because in every county in this State, it is fair to presume that under our present district uniformity there are several series of books in uniform use in the different districts. To make all the books uniform to even the books in majority use would entail a large expense upon the districts which did not happen to use the books adopted, all of which would be avoided by the retention of the present district system. Every dis trict has its own preference of books. To abandon this preference to other dis tricts, whose judgment of choice may perhaps be no better, and who certainly do not know our requirements as well as we know them ourselves, looks very much like giving up a good thing, which we know to be good, for something of whose goodness we know little, and that little rather doubtful. It appears then that districts with a uniformity of books in use in their schools will be very loth to run the risk of being obliged to change them all out, for the sake of a county uniformity of books which may not suit them half as well, and still less will be disposed to vote away their present right and power to select their own books to a body of men who may adopt a series entirely at variance with the ideas of these districts and which may not be half as well adapted to the requirements of the schools as those now in use. Again in our humble opinion, tne persons princi pally interested in thisnew book scheme are book agents and publishers. Why is it necessary, in the face of the fact that our schools have no reason to com plain of their present statue quo so far ac regards text-books, that the state should be again overrun with the war whoop of the book agents, and permit them to put our people to thousands of dollars of unnecessary expense? Union Pacific Railroad Matters. Washington, June 18. It was an nounced on the 1st of June at the Court of Claims, that judgement in the Union Pacific railway case would be en tered, in accordance with competations made by experts, pursuant to the opinion of the court, previously rendered and that the competitor which had then just been completed, showed an indebted ness of something over $1,250,000. Only S94 miles, comprising the subsidized portion of the Kansas Pacific branch were involved in the case, The remain ing 235 miles of that part of the Union Pacific system being non-subsidized and thus exempt frem claims of the govern ment. The earnings of the Kansas Pacific branch has, however, been kept account of only as a whole and the court decided as a means of ascertaining the amount due the government at 5 per cent, of the net earnings of the subsidizing portion, that the earnings of the whole branch should contemplate that rate upon the mileage basis, subsequent to the an nouncement of June 1. The Attorney General asked the court to suspend the entry of judgement, so as to en able the government to consider whether it would accept the ruling of the Court of Claims in respect to the basis upon which the Kansas Pacific Department was to be computed. It having been suggested that the act ual earnings of the subsidized road were proportionally greater'than those ot any other part, and that if the actual earnings could be ascertained the Government would be gainer. Pursuant to the re quest the entry of judgment was sus pended. The agents of the Department of Jus tice and of the Interior Department have since investigated the subject thoroughly and the conclusion has been reached to make no lurtner contest over tnis ques tion. This conclusion having communicated to the the ' judgment has to-day entered in accordance with the ion previously announced. The been court been opin- jude- ment is m favor of the Government for the srnn of $1,567,608. Fending the trial of this case the agents of the governmant and of the Union Pacific entered togetner upon an investiga tion of the accounts to ascertain the indebtedness of the road under the Thurman act and on account of the 5 percent of the net earnings which the company was required under the acta of 1862 and 1864 to pay into the United States Treasury. They reached the conclusion that there was due from the the company $917,000, which sum was paid into the Treasury and it now stands as a partial offset to the judgment of the 'court. It is also stated that there is due the company on account of the earnings of various branch roads, not included in the litigation and on and various other accounts of minor importance, sums which, a with the amount already paid in, will leave a balance of probably not more than $100,000 due the government upon the judgment of the court. This case was begun more than five years ago. Salina Journal: The beet yield of wheat in Saline county this year, is in the western and northwestern part of the county. Some of the farmers in those sections talk of having as high as twenty bushels to the acre. XtBTAIGY Z 3"J, -; C. W. !F STREET, DEALER IN Stoves and Tin Ware, Wood and Iron Pomps, IXL Peed Mill, Corn Shelters, I X.L'-Stalk Cutters, Horse Powers, Tanks. Also Agent for the - j . OLD RELIABLE HALLIDAY STANDARD, TWENTY-NINE YEARS IN USE. All wanting: to purchase Windmills will do well to call at my Shop, opposite Post office in Wa-Keeney, and gat catalogue of prices before purchasing. BEFERENOES-K O. XDiwortB. 8, T. Sarllett, 8. P. Bartlett, B. Hacker, A. C. Friek W. 8. Mead, Thomas Caddlck, of Wa-Xeeney; Samuel Bowman, two mills; Thomas Moore, aia 16-foot geared mill for Thomas Hindman. of Gralnfield, and George B.Henn and John OoUhv Graham county. Tne aeove lkt la a part of the mill I have fold and pat np In the last year. I ake manufacture and repilr all kinds ot tinware and fit np pump and gas and water pipe B. JONES. PHYSICIAN & SURQE0N, WA-KEENEY, KANSAS. OFFICE AT SCOTr'3 DRUG STORE. HEADACHE nd all BILIOUS COMPLAINTS are relieved by taking WRIGHTS INDIAN VEGETABLE PILLS nelr Vegetable: No Qrlpla?. Price 25c All Drazzlita How to Save a Postage Stamp. Two men stood near a little box in Broadway disputing about a sealed letter which one of them held in his hand. Th letter had been posted at an office in Virginia and a carrier had delivered it at an up town address. In the mean time the person to whom the letter was addressed had left the city. The origi nal address had been erased and one in a distant town wrote below it. "You will have to put another stamp on it," said the stouter of the two men to the one who held the letter. " That's possible, but my wife told me I only needed to dropit into a box. She ought to know about such things, be cause she remails lots of letters that come to the house." "Why didn't she look after this one, then?" , "Because she wanted it sent from down town so that it would go out quick er." "Well, if you post it without another amp it will not go at all. Women don't know about such things." A. letter-carrier approached the box at that moment and an appeal was made to him. He glanced at the envelope and said: "That needs another ntamp, be cause it is not a city letter. If it were going to another part of the city the old stamp would carry it." "Dj you mean to eay that this letter would be detained at the office for post age?" "Well, perhaps they would send it and charge the extra postage at the other end of the line. You had better see the sta tion agent about it." '"There," said the stout man after the carrier had walked away, "you see now how much your wife knew .about it." "Come on to the station and if she is wrong I will pay for two cigars." They went to station A and the letter was shown to the agent there. "That's all right," was hiss curt comment. "But a carrier just told me it would need another stamp because it is going out of the city again.'" "The law used to be that way," the agent said, "but it has been chanred.and every carrier ought to know it. Now a letter can be remitted as often as neces sary within the United States to get it to the owner, without extra postage. The only limit is the num ber of changes that can be made in address es on the face of the envelope." A City of Workshops. Northampton (England) Correspondence of the San Francisco Chronicle. An air of boots and shoes pervades the whole town. The bulk of t'je work is done in the mean cottages of the opera tives, and this conversion of the home into a workshop destroys entirely home likeness. The frame of the small front door on either side has a black, greasy natch, caused by the constant rubbing of tne strings oi snoes ana iagots oi uppers that are carted in and out of the house in the course of a year. The door itself has a similar blackened appearance, and of tentimes the wall of the front room. These, together with the constant tap ping, as of some one making coffins, are the signs of the half workshops, half homes, of Northampton shoemakers. On the afternoon of any day just preceding a day of rest or a national holiday, the working population seem to be carrying boots and shoes of all kinds and ,in all conditions, from the stocks of soleless uppers to the bag or bundle of finished soies. raiia, unsnaven men, wun snoix clay pipe9, smeared faces and smudgy aprons, hastsn to the factory with strings of boots ready for the finisher. Nor is the Northamptonshire shoemaker above making a beast of burden of his wife. Women may be seen in any direction struggling with immense bundles and baskets of boots and shoes likewise the boys and girls. It must not be supposed that this industry is carried on in North ampton the eame as with us. The fac tory system is to-day less in favor here than ever. "And why?" I asked Mr. Munsfield, one of the largest firms in town., "Because," was the prompt reply, "we can manufacture cheaper by giving out the work and having it done at the homes of the men." Many of the largest firms merely do the cuttingof the npners and soles on the premises, the closing, making and finishing being all done off the premises. Louisville Republican: There are a few fields of wheat in this vicinity, that will not yield twenty bushels per acre, notwithstanding the many prophesies tending to make the cereals a failure this year. Tp. WILCOX,) HOMfEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN & SURGEON Hal permanently located In Wa-Keeny. Chronic Disease; and Diseases of Women and Children Specialties. aCedlelnas all farolflhed. No Drag Store Bilk Charge Reasonable. 49" I trill also do all kind of Dntal Work at reasonable prices. . H.R. WILCOX M.B. Besides In old eohool building, northeast corner of the Park. A p. UPE, BOOT AND SHOEKAKER, Wa-Kteney, anasa THE CUSTOM OF THE PUBLIC Bespeettuuy tolidtad. Sho p in North Room of Wsrllca building. A KanbawH stone THE LIGHT RUNNING fHAS HO HQUAL YSssm SEWING MACHINE CO ORANGE MASS. 30 UNION SQ.N.Y. CHICAGO ILL. ST. LOUIS MO. ATLANTA GA. 80 Years fclxperienee FJtE. HOMETREATHENT Or Nervous and 8em'rai Do biUty Early Decay, Losso alAAa. Mm ,aV CURE YOURSElFl Recipe & adrtce for Self Tim tm-nt. aad Trial Forka .f Bpmn FREE Addi Xr Z WTLLIAMS.Milwaakaa.Wla FREE A flORH SHELLER. Tli new "Eclipse" Cora i Shelter U therfm plest,eiaiett working (belier on tie market, aad the only one that is not for oat oc order. To Introduce it into ererr town at one w will atnd os Shell, prepaid, to any pen on who will agree to abow It to ttdr friend and lena ni the namee of fir farmerr eona la their town aai ii cent for the exrns of this adrertiw ent. Add a ACME aCATT-ACTtmiNO CO.. IVOHYTOK. COMTT. TUTT'S PILLS 26 YEARS IN USE- las Orsstwt Medical Trianpat eftaaaft! SYMPTOMS OP A TORPID LIVER. Im faaeUt0 Bgirela costive, Fala la the fcamaV with a tU aeaaatiea la. the hack aart. FaJa Natler the aheaMer hlaae Fallaeae after ectias; with aiie lacllaatlaa t ezertiea ef hear er mind, IrrltaMlltref tesaper Lowaylrlu, with feelfaiaef haTlaaaealeeteel eease daty. Wearlaeae Dbadaeee, Vlatterla at the Heart Data heferethe eyee Headache erer the right eye Metleeaae , with Stfal aresuaav HIshly eelerea Urlae, aa CONSTIPATION. THTT PlXXS are especially adapted! to sock cases, one dose effects each a change off feeling-asto astonish the eoCcxer. ooey w jaKejaatesatjtnM the systsai la rg TUtrS HAIR DYE. vTOMUY SAIK or W-ir -- thUDTB. It inserts a urtarareotor,aeie tnataataaaoasiy. gold by Draisie. or ee-teyexpreasoareeejptof 1T" .' Offloo.44 Murray St., Haw York SEWING MACHINE SIMPLE 8.p S jbj2 U) IP flat ") i7 9af I THE ONLY SEWING MACHINE , L THAT GIVES . J lUiMj. ,11 J 4E&- .ki 4i; rz SvS n? ' i Mi m i '$ -r. . vT' -'1 i 2T r-3 AMI 7 Si l ."! mi -a v-T V- 1 1 4j Hi B 7 xr 9 T-. 4-CJS $4 ,? i.n "fcjjtelr . t . ''., . vv t i- ,i 'it 3t!