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STATE JOURXAT ITTESDAY EVENING, APRIL 24, 1894.
KELLY AT AVOCA. The Residents Turn Out Lanre Numbers. in Give Him and His Army Hearty Greeting. THE GENERAL'S PLANS. He Has No Fear Ran In. of Beins: Avoca, Iowa, April 24. Kelly's re ception here last night was fully as Cattering" as that accorded him at Ueolo. The 2,500 inhabitants were apparently all uu the streets, and the brawny-armed countrymen and buxom maidens vied with each other in do log them honor, many of them, re ceived clothing' all along- the route, and the army as it went into camp presented a much better appearance than at any time previous since the start from the far West. Company C, which had been dis baaded at .Xeola, rejoined tiie army during1 the afternoon, and after an abject personal apology from each member Kelly mustered them back . into the service. I5y this quel liner of the little mutiny the determined young' commander has secured an even more firm hold upon his men. and he with them now is a court of last resort. Kelly consented to outline to the press representative his plans for the end of the journey. Should his army be refused approach to the capitol, he will upon liis arrest in Washi ng ton, he says, take four of his men and make a personal nppeal to Congress men Pence of Colorado, Mcliuire of California and Senator Allen of Ne braska. Through their effort she hopes to draw up his men where the law makers of the nation may see them. 'Petitions from laboring" people have been numerous and ineffective in the past." said Kelly, "but the living- pe tition will be hard to pigeon-hole. That is the reason I am leading these men to the capitol. Once there our plans will be successful ly carried out." "Congressmen are already pledged to present a memorial in our behalf. That memorial is now being drawn Tap by a well-known Washington tirm of constitutional lawyers and will be ready for us when we reach the jour ney's end. Our demands as set forth in the memorial will be about as fol lows: We ask that the commission al ready in existence to look after the redeeming of desert lands in the West be instructed to proceed with the work. We will ask that the men in our army and the great army of unemployed which we repre sent be put to work on this irrigation- Mv idea is that by the time those arid wastes have been wrested from the sage brush and jack rabbit and have begun to bloom, the men who have worked there will have caved enough money to carry them through their first year of farming. They can settle on the lands they have reclaimed, and within a short period will have developed homes, be come sturdv farmers and property holders. That, in substance, will be our demand. We will not attempt to dictate what wages will be paid. What we want is work. If we can only get to Washington: if we can let the lawmakers see that we are bread-wiune.'S, honest and sincere, we will be successful in our mission, for our demands are not unreasonable. I have no connection with Coxey. We will combine with his army if we can reach Washington in time, but if not, we will go alone." To-day the army will go by wagons to Atlantic, where they will remain a dar for rest, and then move on toward Des .Moinos. General Kelly showed his roll-calls to a press representative. They showed that 1,365 men marched into Neoia; that twenty recruits were se cured at that piate, and wVtii ther fifty men who were discharged, that i.3.iO men. exclusive of otlicers, reached Avoca. Many men who have attempted to enlist have been refused owing to the belief that they were tramps, but Kelly frays that he will take 5.00O out of Chicago when he leaves there for Washington. COXET ISfERVIE VD. The Commonweal's Chief Commander on the Situation New York, April 24. General Cox ey, commander-in-chief of the army of the commonweal was asked yester day: "What do you think of the Boston riots of Sunday, general?" "A likely thing to happen," he re plied, "but still 1 believe the facts are incorrectly reported. It was enthu siasm, sir, enthusiasm. I have' been through all these thinsrs and know just how it was." "How did you view Mr. Cleveland's proposed proclamation concerning your army's visit to the capital?" "Law-abidingcjtir.ens, sir; he speaks of law-abiding citizens. I assure you I am glad to hear that he is becoming a law-abiding citizen himself. Why, he and his secretary of the treasury committed the most flagrant violation ut the law known in the history of the country when they issued those S50.000.000 of interest bearing bonds; and he talks of law-abiding citizens. We fr.all march on Washington regardless of Mr. Cleve land's proclamation. Before he can legally make a movement against us we will have to violate some law. It would be in violation of the constitu tion for him to prohibit our free speech in the -capital. He may rake up some old laws from the statute books that would hinder us, but if such laws do exist they are in viola tion of the constitution. Somebody must make a test case of tHem, and we wilL" "Do you place any credit in Mr. Kelly's statement- at Council Bluffs that blood may be shed?" "I don't kaaw if it is true. But I can readily see what he might have meant. If anybody goes illegally to restrain or rejpre&a aia army a row might arise which would end fatally. So far, we hare made every effort to restrain our men under the greatest provocation. Take for instance our being penned up in the Exposition grounds at Pittsburg. It was illegal, but I ordered the men to submit. General Kelly means that under great provocation trouble is liable to arise, but he will keep within the pale of the law." . Warned to Keep A way. WA8Hl3iGT03T, April 24. The com missioners of the District of Columbia took action yesterday on the impend ing Coxey invasion. After a long ex ecutive session and consultation with the attorney for the district, a mani festo was prepared and given out. which calls attention to the fact that the right of petition does not extend to the lengths the Coxeyites appear to imagine. Those who meditate coming to the capital are warned that only hardship and privation await them here and informs them that no good can come of their proposed pilgrimage. Chicago Division Ready. Chicago, April 4. J. H. Randall has been chosen general of the Chi cago division of the commonweal army. Kelly has been abandoned and the Chicago army will beg-in its march some day this week. Kandali stated that there were 700 recruits enlisted already and that the number would be raised to 1,000 before Thursday. SILYElt 31 EN MEET. Call IllDxl for a Meeting In Washington May 23. Denver, Col., April 24. A. C. Fisk, president of the Pan-American Bi Metallic association, has issued the following: "Believing the present an auspicious time to accom plish something substantial for silver, thereby restoring. pros perity and contentment among the people, confidence in our rulers and institutions, and conferring un told blessings on the human race, a meeting is hereby called to assemble in Washington, D. C, on May 22, prox imo, composed of representatives from the United States, South and Central America and old Mexico and all the states thereof, to memorialize the congress of the United States to restore silver to its ancient rigiit at a ratio not to exceed 16 to 1." Chairman Wilson on His Way Home. Washington. April 24. William M. Wilson, son and secretary of Chair man Wilson of the ways and means committee, is back, after a month with his father in Mexico and Texas. He says Mr. Wilson, Sr.,' will start for the North in about two weeks, stop ping at Asheville, N. C. , for a time and thence come to Washington. There is little prospect however, of his taking up congressional work for some time. Can Fight In New Orleans. New Orleans, La., April 24. The supreme court decided the matter of the state vs. the Olympic club yester day. The court affirmed the decision of the lower court, which was by a majority vote of the jury decided in favor of the club. The case has been pending for months, and the decision will permit a resumption of contests in Louisiana. Large Russian Mills Burned. St. Petersburg, April 24. The large woolen mills situated at Ivano vo, about sixty miles from Vladimer, I have been burned. The damage is j estimated at 1,7.10,000 roubles. Ten I persona were killed during the con- nagraiion ana i,ou people were thrown out of work. Injunction Against Strikers. Helena, Mont., April 24. Judge Knowles of the United States district court has issued an order against James Hogan and other Great North- ern strikers requiring them to show ! cause April 30 why an injunction j should not be issued restraining them from interfering with the operation of the road. Oil Prospectors in MinsourL. Nevada. Mo., April 24. Pennsyl vania and Troy, N. Y., oil prospectors are leasing considerable land in the western part of this Vernon county in tracts of from eighty .to 200 acres. It is understood the work of boring will begin in two weeks. BRIEFS BY WIRE. Senator Martin has given notice of an amendment to the civil sundry ap propriation bill providing for furnish ing regularly three copies of the Con gressional Record to Soldiers' Homes. Isaac F. Bissell, formerly sunerin- tendent of the American saw coiu ! pany, Trenton. X. J., has been arrest ed for embezzling $20,000 of the com- pany's funds and forging a check for j In Terre Haute, Ind., G. A. Hunt, treasurer of the National Association j of Florists. committed suicide by j shooting. His wife was adjudged in- sane last week, and the suicide was j due to despondency, j The whita miners in the La Plata, i CoL, district have determined that no Chinamen shall be permitted to re main in the camp. Two who camped in a gulch above La Plata have been driven oat by a committee of citizens armed with six-shooters. Prince Colonna, the husband of the daughter of Mrs. John W. Jlackay, is not in Paris as reported. His lawyers have no knowledge of amicable settle ment having been arrived at in the litigation between the prince and princess. The Vatican is informed that, al though the Bundesrath will reject the bill passed by the Reichstag permit ting the return of the Jesuits to Ger many, the Berlin government hus de cided to grant that permission to members of other orders that have been expelled. Gertrude Morse, daughter of Pro fessor Morse of Hanover, has entered suit at Madison, Ind., for S10,XK dam ages for breach of marriage contract against Paul B. Scarif of Burlington, Iowa, a student of the college. Scarif is a member of the senior class, stands high socially, and is wealthy, talented and brilliant. TONGUES STILL WAG, 0 Senator WashburnConsumed All Yesterday Afternoon In a Speech On the Tariff Bin. ' WHEN ONE MAX QUITS Some One Else Begins to Dis charge Words. WAsmsrQTOX, April 24. Senato Washburn of Minnesota consumed al most the entire afternoon in a speech against the tariff bill, -which was mainly a protest against the abroga tion of the reciprocity clause of. the McKinley bill. He believed the Wil son bill, in some form would be en acted into law. In the few minutes that remained between the time Sen ator Washburn concluded his speech and the hour of 5 o'clock, Senator Dolph gave an installment of his speech. ' During the amorning session a bill was introduced, by request, by Sen ator Peffer, "to dispose of idle labor and discourage idle wealth in the District of Columbia," which was re ferred to the committee on the Dis trict of Columbia. He also sought to take up from the calendar his resolu tion for the appointment of a commit tee on communications his "Coxey committee," but the motion was lost, 17 to 26. The house bill for the protection of birds and animals in the Yellowstone National park, which was under con sideration in the momirig hour last Saturday, was called up by Senator Carey, and after some amendments had been made the bill passed. Senator Chandler gave notice of a desire to speak at some length on the fortifications bill, and suggested some agreement should be made by which an entire day could be given to con sideration of the bilL A reminder was thrown out by Senator Quay that it had been agreed to go into ex ecutive session this morning on the Florida nominations. "Well," said Senator Chandler "I have given the notice and will let it take its course." Promptly at 5 o'clock Senator Quay called attention to the fact that the hour of closing the tariff debate had arrived, and some discussion as to the intent of the agreement ensued. Sen ator Gray, for the Democrats, main tained it was not intended to shut off tariff debate at 5 o'clock, but to pre vent any other business from cominf in between 1 and 5 o'clock. The Re publicans declined to go On, and at 5:02, on motion of Senator' Harris, the senate went into executive session, and at 5:20 the doors were reopened and the senate adjourned. The house devoted the entire day to local business from the committee on District of Columbia. DEMOCRATS IN COKFEBESCE. Senators Discuss the Wilson Tariff Bill Absentees Called Sack. Washington. April 24. The confer ence begun last week of Democratic senators on the tariff was continued in the room of the senate committee on appropriations. Senators Cockrell, Jones of Arkansas, Gorman, Vest and Harris were among those present. They decided among other things to summon absent Democratic senators so as to have them here by Wednes day when the bill is to be taken up by paragraphs, to support the finance committee in any effort to crowd the bill toward its passage. They agreed to begin this work by trying to get an extension of the daily hours for de bate, and authorized Senator Harris to ask on Wednesday for the continu ation of debate until 6 o'clock each day, instead of 5 o'clock, the hour of closing now. There is no room for doubt that the conference also considered the advisa bility of amending the bill so as to make ' it acceptable to Democratic senators who now find the bill dis tasteful to them, but the senators who were in the conference, are very reticent on this point. When Senator Aldrich, was asked what course the Republican senators would pursue when the Democrats should move to secure an extension of the present hours, he said 'they would resist, because the hours are now as long as the senate usually sits and be cause it was early in the debate to be gin the physical test which it is ex pected on all hands will come later in the proceedings. TARIFF LAW OF INDIA. Consul General Polk Has Sent a Copy te the Department of State. Washington, April 24. Consul Gen eral Polk of Calcutta has sent to the department of state a copy of the tar iff law of India, and in his letter of transmittal says: " "The act is strictly an act for the raising of revenue. This action has been rendered necessary by the in creased revenue required to meet the payments on the gold debt due from India to England, and resulting from the fall in the gold value of sil ver, which is the money of the country. The government proposes by means of the proceeds of this tax and by the retrenchment in the annual expendi tures on internal improvements to meet the deficit. The most remarka ble feature of the act is it allows man ufactures of cotton, about forty per cent of the total imports to come in free, which has excited intense but ineffectual expostulation." Toon; GrifTo Too Mach for Griffin. Boston', April 24. In the battle be tween young .Griffo, the Australian featherweight champion, sod Johnny Griffin of Brockton, last night. Griffin was all but knocked out in the eighth round. The fight was declared a draw. ' MINE WORKERS' STRIKE. Reports to the National Organization . Show 125,900 Men Idle. Coldmbcs, Ohio, April 24. The lat est reports received by President Mc Brida of the United Mine Workers show suspension of work by 8,000 men In Alabama, 5,000 in Tennessee and Kentucky, 2,000 in West Virginia,5,000 in Indiana, 26,000 in Ohio, 25.000 in Il linois, 1,300 in Iowa, 2,000 in Indian Territory, 1,300 in Missouri, 50,000 in Pennsylvania, 3,000 in Michigan; total, 125.SO0. P. H. P. Penn, vice president, and John Fahey, members of the executive- board, and who are now in Illi nois, telegraph as follows: Murphys boro The supposed key to the situa tion in Southern Illinois, is out solid; also Duquesa. Everything favorable; 2, C00 men. Southern Iowa is out, but a general stoppage will not take place till after the state miners': convention, to be held at Albia, May 2. Maryland miners hold a general mass meeting next Thursday to deter mine whether to join in the suspen sion. Every mine in the Indian Ter ritory has suspended. - The Indiana block miners will join after May 1. In West Virginia daily meetings have been arranged and says a message from Edmund Thomas: "Things ara hopeful." Conference Is Suggested. Chicago, 111., April 24. Colonel W. P. Rend sent a communication yester day to President McBride of the United Mine Workers' association, suggesting that an immediate con ference between the laborers and operators. - He said he did not fear disturbances would arise requiring the interference of military force. All Working; In the ScTsds District. Nkvatja, Mo., April 24. According to reports received from points in the mining district in this section of Mis souri and Eastern Kansas all the mines are being worked. Marceline Miners Out. Maecelise, Mo., April 24. Two hundred and fifty miners are out here and all work has stopped in the Mar celine coal company's mines. SIMPSON A SICK MAN. The Kansas Congressman Not Expected to Live Much Longer. Washington, April 24. Representa tive Simpson is a very sick man. He has been advised by his physician that he had better prepare for the worst. As a result he is making such disposi tion of business matters as would be expected under the alarming conditions . and his relatives have been wired of the dangerous illness. His sister ar rived from Chicago last night. His trouble appeared in the form of rheu matism some weeks ago, and more recently it has taken on the appear ance of Bright's disease, which has troubled him for about one year. Some weeks ago Mr. Simpson joined an excursion of the members of the house to witness a gun test at In dian Head, about fifty miles down the river. The day was damp and on that occasion some of the members took violent colds, and Simpson was one of them. This started rheumatism and his kidney trouble also, which has since been gradually growing more alarming. IS IT FREE WHISKY? Governor Tillman Does Not Know Whether Prohibition or Free Whisky Exists. Columbia, S. C, April 24. Governor Tillman yesterday publicly expressed himself on the supreme court decision. He confessed he cannot solve the prob lem now puzzling the people of the state whether prohibition exists, or whether the decision leaves the gap open for free whisky. He gave it as his opinion, however, that the decis ion means free whisky, the establish ment of saloons at every cross-roads and street corner, with no law to license, restrain or prevent them in anything they may do. All he knew was that the state could not sell whis ky. If prohibition exists, said the governor, he had no means of enforc ing it. as the decision of the court renders his constabulary force useless. POLICE BLACKMAILERS. Wholesale Diseharge From the San Fran cisco Police Force. San Francisco, April 24. A sensa tion has been brewing in police circles here for several weeks. Capt. Win. E. Hall, who acted as chief Crowley's confidential clerk, and live pa trolmen have been suddenly dismissed from the department, and last night the police commissioner dismissed without trial three sergeants, two veteran de tectives and nine patrolmen. The disgraced policemen have long been levying sympathetic blackmail upon gamblers and others who have been allowed to violate the law. VaceiBstins Xramps- Anderson, Ind., April 24. An ordi nance was passed at a special meeting of the council requiring all tramps found in the city limits to be vaccinated. About fifty were corralled last night and sub jected to the requirements. BasebaTl 'Results. AtSt- Louis St. Louis 4, Pittsburg 3. At Philadelphia Philadelphia 8, Washington 4. At Brooklyn Boston 7, Brooklyn 4. At Indianapolis Indianapolis 9, Chicago 4. The Spanish pilgrims whose pilgrim ages to Rome have extended over the past fortnight have given money con tributions to the pope aggregating 1,200,000 francs. For Over Fiftr Years Mr a Wmslow-s Soothing Syrup has been used for teething. It soothes, softens the gums, allays pain, cures colic. Best remedy for diarrhoea. 25 cents, a bottle. The Great Ketk Island Rate. Lowest rates everywhere. Best track, fastest time, finest cars. Solid vestibuled trains, with through sleepers. H. O. Garvet, City Ticket and Passenger Agent, 601 Kansas avenue. J opeka, Kan. Ayer's Hair Vigor restores gray hair to its original color, makes it vigorous sad abundant. A HORSE TRADE. And Sew It Led to sv Few Complications Xa - t Austin. There is a colored man In Austin of the name of Sam Joansing. He has some mon ey which he has made trading horses, at which business he is an expert. Oae day Judge Peterby saw Joansiag trading with an itinerant horse dealer. Having some curiosity to know hew Sam came out in the trade, he asked'him: "Did yon sell that fellow your horse T" "I did, boss, for a fac" ' "How rauea did you tf" "TwentT dollars." "OnlySao? Too are a fool. That's a val uable horse." "Lemme tell you eomethin, boss. Dat hoss is lame." Judge Peterby happened to meet the horse trader afterward and said to hint: "So yea paid S far that horse?" "Yes; I paid 20 to the darky. It's a pret ty cheap horse." "You have been swindled. The horse Is lama." "I know the horse is lame, but it doesn't amount to anything. He limps bseanse he has aot been properly shod. As soon as I take the shoes oS bias he. will net limp a particle. I wouldn't take $100 for that horse." . . Half an hear afterward Judge Peterby met Sam J abasing-. "Look hare, Sam; yeu were swindled after all In that horse trade. The lameness of the horse la caused by his not being prop erly shod." "I knows he ain't properly shod. I had him shod dat way on purpose, so as ter make dat hoss trader barlieve dat he was lame from dat cause, but de troof am dat be Is lame sure enough, and he am gwinter tay lame. He nebber will be wuff nuffin. Heah, heah! How I fooled dat hoss trader!" The same evening Judge Peterby saw the horse trader at the railroad station. He was about to leave on the train for Dallas. Judge Peterby said: "That horse is really lame. Sam has got away with you after all." "That all depends on circumstances. I think lean cure the horse, but if I don't I'm not out anything," replied the horse dealer, grieving. "Wait until after Sam has tried to change the $30 bill I Rave him for the horse," said the horse dealer as he climbed into the car. Texas Siftings. A Bone of Contention. Some time ago a certain wealthy gentle man, well known for his extreme stingi ness, drove up hurriedly in bis carriage to the door of the celebrated Dr. S. of Man chester, lie wast in a state of acute discom fort and fear from the simple fact that at the moment a piece of fishbone was stick ing somewhere in the region of his throat. Dr. S., however, speedily removed the dangerous , obstacle, and the gentleman breathed freely. "Thank you, tbank you, doctorl" he ex claimed, much relieved. "I swear I will never eat salmon again never! And with what ease you removed it a mere minute's operation, was it not? How much a what is your fee?" "Half a guinea," replied Dr. S. "Half a guinea," exclaimed the gentle man, "for half a minute's work! ' Impossi ble!" "But consider," said Dr. S., "a salmon bone." "What has that got to do with it?" "Oh, a great deal," replied Dr. S. "Had It been halibut or fresh haddock, I should have charged less perhaps 5 shillings; cod fish or eels, 2 shillings sixpence would have been ample payment; mackerel, 2 shillings, while red herring I mlg it even have remov ed free of charge, but salmon at thlstime of the year well, really, Mr. B., one has to pay for these luxuries." Tit-Bits. Betimes. Still his mind was not easy. He paused yet again and passed his hand nervously over his brow. His Hps moved, but his voice died ere it reached the condi tion of articulate coherency. "May I not call you you Ethel?" he asked at last. She toyed carelessly with the fringe of her mantle. "You may call me all you want to," she answered, and her manner was cold and heartless, "but I give you a pointer right now I won't uet up till I set ready." But he had already hired her for second girl at $3 a week and could not recede. He could only wend bis way Homeward and cry out against the barriers 1 society had erected. Detroit Tribune. Her Name. "What does your husband call you 'Dear,' .'My dear,' 'Levey dear,' 'Sweetest dear,' or what?" "He calls me 'awfully dear.'" Truth. Called Back. "Goodby," he said simply; "Koodby. This is final?" She nodded, "Yes, yea" "I'm sorry, so sorry, but I Well, love doesn't like me, I guess. "You're going?" "Yes, going," he said. "And yet there is just one thing more. You remember" his face was quite red "The fellow yeu jilted before "The last one oh, no, I forgot, I'm the last it's the next to the last. Well, he stood on this very same spot I tell it now that it Is past "And after your 'N' had been heard And ere you had told him good by. He asked tor a kiss; you demurred. But you gave It to him now, may IT Her facie was a study. There came To her white neck a deepening hue "Yes, tak-8 it," she said; "whose the blame? Poor boy! Tis the least I can do." He turned, yet not toward her face. "I thank you," he said, "but no, no. With myself I should be in disgrace If I 6hould accept ere I go. . "Wl ; only your pity might give. Y' tir love is denied me, so then There ia nothing to do but to live Without it. So goodby again. "flood niarht and goodby." and. he took Her hand, while her blue eyes grew wet. And she sighed as sue gave him one look. And she murmured, "Oh, please don't go yet.' Detroit Free I 4 1 I V e El AS GOOD AS OFFICERS. Oaths of Privates Hereafter to nave Equal Weight With Their Superiors. Washington, April 24. The house committee on invalid pensions has de cided to report favorably a bill providing that in the establishment of claims for pensions, the oath of a private or non commissioned officer shall not have any less weight than if such witness had served as a commissioned officer. The present practice of the depart ment accords to the testimony of a com missioned officer the same weight as to that of two parties. rive Thousand. Spanish. Pilgrim1. Rom a, April 24. The last section of the Spanish pilgrims who came to this city in honorof the beautification of Juan d' Avila Diego of Cadiz, numbering 5,000, assembled in St. Peters this morning. The pope celebrated mass and then blessed the pilgrims previous to their re turn to Spain. Shattered by Oysamlte, Lancaster, Pa.. April 24. About mid night the Pennsylvania railroad station at Watts was badly 8hattersiiy a dyna mite explosion. There ia noel6w to the identity of the miscreant or tliS motive. Where the Czar Owns All. St. Petersburg, April 24. A law has been prepared compelling the owners of all Russian vessels to place them at the disposal of the government in time of war if demanded. Veoinans It r com men ilea. Washington. April 24. The senate committee on inter-state commerce today agreed to recommend the confirmation of James D. Yeomans as inter-state com merce commissioner. Todry's Kassa City 1,1 ve stack Hale. DRESSED BKEP AND EXPORT BTEER4 18 1306 $4.10 20 1555 $4.03 109 1216 o.92 2J 1273 3.90 20 1155 3.83 31 11US S.H0 20.... 1098 3.73 18 1082 3.65 22 1280 3.60 cows and heifers. 20 718 3.50 855 8.4 J 74 807 3.45 4tj 6b3 3.30 14 fcC3 3.25 STOCK ERS. 7 64S 3.35 FEEDERS. 89 992 3.85 21 1004 3.73 nous. 65 248 5.10 43 221 5.(3 63 283 4.97,4 71 177 4 -5 50 22J 4.95 VH 107 4.9 72 100 4.9J . 21 170 4.7l What makes a house a home? The mothor well, the children rosy, the father in good health and good humor. All brought about by the use of Dri Witt's . Sarrapaiilia. It recommends itself. J. K. Joneg. Gentlemen 1 am subject to periodical attacks of sick headache of the wors; possible type an i commenced takm KrauseV Headache Cupaulej .last sum mer. They euro it in every iu.-itai'cc. and since that tim. I a :n'c .-.joying splon dd health and have gained ten pouudj in weight. Yours 'vory truly, F. M. Daniels, Curwith, Iowa. Sold by all druggists. ' For Croup, Whopping Cuugh and Colds of children, Cubeb Cough Cure is inval uable. Fur sale by drugg.sH in 25 and 50 cent bottles. Said bv Kaulev Bros. The new "Quick Meal" gasoline proves are the best. Every o;;e warranted. Cul ver & liiiiley, hardware, S2i Kansas ave. Hr-g;K' Little 4.::uit Are the most complete piil ou the mar ket, besides being tho cheapest, as one pill is a dose, and forty doses in each bottle. Every pill guaranteed to k'ivo satisfaction by W. K. Keirui-.dy, 4th aud Kas. Ave. Read the "Wjyits." Many of them ara as interesting as news hems. See if it is not so. Are You 'P roubli'U With Constipation or Sick Headache'' If s why not try Bergs' Little Giant Pills." It only takei one pill a day; forty pills in a bottle. One bottle will cure you, and only costs 25c. Sold and warranted by W. li. Kennady, 4th and Kas. Ave. The finest variety of Pansies in the city at the Potwin Greenhouse, cor. Elm wood and Willow ave. I1ikam .IIui.se, Prop. Some thing wrong when you tire too easily. Some thing wrong when the skin ia not clear and smooth. Some thing wright when you taKo De Witt's Sar; parilH. It recommenda itself. J. Kj Jones. Mrs. Jennie Decker p "How WbIMTou Lock" Friends Surprised at tho Wonderful Improvement. " C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass. : "Dear Sirs: I take pleasure in writing the good I have received from taking Hood's Kar4 parilla. Every spring and summer for six yearn or more, my health has been so poor from heart trouble and general debility that at tunes UX was a burden. I would become so Emaciated and Weak and Pale that my friends thought I would not live long. I eould do scarcely any work at all and had . lie down every few minutes. I began ge ttinr worse in January, losing my flesh and feeling se tired. I thought X would try Hood's Sarsapa rilla and I am happy to say I am In better heaita Hood's-5 Cures than I have been for a number of years. My friends remark to me: Why how well yeu look." I tell them it is Hood's SarsaparlUa that has done the work. I would have all suffering hu manity give this medicine a trial and be con vinced. This statement is Trc is th Let. ter." Mas. Jixxii CictiK, Watseka. 111. Hood's Pills cure liver ills, constipation, biliousness, jaundice) sielt headache, indigestion,