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A VICTORIOUS HOST. Convention of Ohio Republican Clubs Meeta In ZaneaYlll. em. Hark Euii, Got. Ba.hnell, Bematol I Thnraton ud Other hnom Party Leaders Preeen- Offlcara ElMtod A Grand Banquet la the Evening. Zakistilli, 0., FV 13. Itwn 10:30 a. m. Friday when President Leach irapped for order and the first session of the State Republican league con vention began. Rev. Carlos H. Hanks, s ZanesTille Congregational minister, 'invoked the divine blessing. President Leach then delivered the annual ad dress, in which he suggested that a memorial be erected in memory of Gen. W. H. Gibson. . A motion that the convention select Commitees of five each on rules and credentials gave rise to a contest A 'Foraker adherent moved to amend so 'that the committees be composed of one member from each congressional district. After considerable debate the Amendment was voted down and the original motion adopted. The chair then announced the committees. I A motion that a committee of seven be appointed on resolutions precipi .tated another fight. EM tor Reynolds, lot the Zanesville Courier, offered an lamendment that the committee be com posed of one representative from each congressional district This amend Iment was adopted and the Foraker fol lowers applauded. The convention 'then took a recess until 2 p. m. When the congressional districts met Jin caucus to select the membert of the resolutions committee there were nu .merous hot engagements between the Hanna and Bushnell supporters. I The afternoon session began at 2:33. Ninety-six clubs were represented, with no contests. While waiting for the re- port of the committee on resolutions, Congressman Northway entertained the convention with a short speech. IThe committee on resolutions finally reported, indorsing the national plat form, extending sympathy to Cuba and congratulating the officers of the na tional and state leagues. Mr. Hanna's entrance at this junct ure was the signal for a great demon stration. President Leach then an nounced that Gov. Bushnell was also present and this gave the delegates an- other chance to shout Gov. Bushnell was Introduced and addressed the con vention briefly. Mr. Hanna was then introduced and bis appearance on the stage occasioned an unprecedented outburst of enthu siasm. His remarks were without spe cial significance. Hon. Booker T. Washington, the col ored, orator, followed in a brief speech. Then came speeches by Congressman McCleary and Senator Thurston. After Senator Thurston had finished peaking, the convention proceeded to the election of officers, and to the sur prise of the outsiders every man was elected by acclamation, all differences having been settled in secret caucus of the candidates. The result is as follows: 1 President, John J. Sullivan, of War ren. Secretary, Charles Case, of Co lumbus. Treasurer, John L. Means, of Steubenville. Four vice presidents were also chosen. The following delegates-at-large to the national convention at Detroit next Julv were selected: Charles B. Griffin, : Toledo; John It. Bynon, Columbus; CoL W. E. Bundy, Cincinnati; C. II. Shana felt, Kenton; Charles L. Reynolds, Zanesville. Charles F. Leach, the re tiring secretary, was named by accla mation as a delegate. Eight alternates were chosen, after which the conven tion adjourned sine die. The dining room of the Clarendon hotel presented a scene of dazzling beauty .when it opened at 0 o'clock last night for the annual Lincoln day ban quet of the Republican State League clubs. It was 10:30 o'clock when the guests sat down. Gov. Bushnell occu pied the post of honor as toastmaster, and was flanked on the right by Hon. M. A. ITanna, Senator Thurston and Hon. S. T. Everett; on the left by Pres-; ident Leach, of the State league; Pres ident Woodmansee, of the National ' league; Maj. Dick, Congressmen Mc Cleary, Van Voorhis and Northway. ' The banquet occupied two hours and at 12:30 President Leach made a short address. He then introduced Gov. Bushnell as the toastmaster, who in a few witty remarks presented Senator Thurston, of Nebraska, who responded to the toast "Abraham Lincoln." Congressman McCleary spoke to the senti ment) "Hie American Congress." Then came the toast of the evening. "To the Chairman of the National Committee." which wus drank standing. Hon. M. A. Hanna arose and in a Brief speech thanked tho members of the league (or the high honor accorded him and complimented the work of the organization. Hon. William Allen White, of Emporia. Kan, spoke to the toast, "What's the Mutter With Kansas?" Prof. Booker T. Washington, of TuskeRoo, Ala. spolte eloquently on "Solving the Neuro Question In the Black licit of the South." President D. U Woodmansee responded to tho toast, "The Nation's Verdict" Ma). C. F. Dick spolte on "The Work of the Last ( unipnltrn. " S nator Foraker, who was to have responded to tlie toast, "The Duty of the Republican Party," wus not present The biinquct made more apparent .than ever Murk Hanna's hold on the working republicans bf: Ohio. Every reference to him, however remote, wus cheered to the echo, lie sat at Gov. Iiushnell's right during1 the banquet and they were apparently tho best of friends. Celebrated Case Settled. Dulutii, Minn., Feb. 13. The case of Alfred Merritt vs. John D. Rockefeller, growing out of the consolidution of the iron interests on the Mesaba range, which finally got into Rockefeller's control, is reported to have been set tled for $000,000 in cash paid to Merritt. A Change for the .letter. Piiiladfi.thia, Feb. 13. Otlieials of the Pennsylvania Steel Co. and the Bethlehem Iron Co., in speaking yes terday of the war of rates iu the steel rail trade, said there had been a change or the better and prices were steady . Log iu the east and west TERRORIZED BY OUTLAWS. Deaperate Dln; of a Gang ( Bandit la . Ea.t Ttodmih. Chattannooa, Tenn., Feb. 15. Al most a reign of terror prevails In the adjoining counties of McMinn and Monroe, in east Tennessee. This state of things has been brought about by the lawless deeds of several desperate characters who have been robbing and murdering people and destroying prop erty with impunity for months. When pursued in Tennessee the outlaws cross the line into North Carolina and, hid den in the almost inaccessible moun tains of upper Tennessee and North Carolina, defy arrest The ringleader of this desperate band is Richard Der rick, who was arrested last fall for the murder of United States Deputy Mar shal Lem Steel at White Cliff Springs, but broke jail at Athens, Tenn., and has since terrorized the mountain counties of three states. They were recently followed by a posse of Tennes see officers into Kentucky. A reward of $2,000 was offered by the North Carolina authorities for Derrick's capture and a price has also been put on his head in several Ten- n t n, -a nessee counties. I uel to the fire was added a few months ago by the stab- bing of Taylor Miller, a prosperous farmer, by George Jack, since winch deadly feuds resulting in many bloody encounters have existed between the Miller and Jack factions. Several per sons have been shot from ambush and farm houses tired into. As a conse quence the citizens of McMinn and Monroe counties have organized into a vigilance society to protect their homes. Saturday night Sheriff Burke left Athens, the county seat of McMinn, with ten deputies heavily armed, in search of Derrick and his raiders. At a farm house they were halted by a party of men with guns. They proved to be farmers on the lookout for trouble with some of the Miller faction, who had threatened the owner of the farm house. People are afraid to leave their homes at night and most of the farmers go armed. ENDED IN ACQUITTAL. Sensational Trial of a Chicago Alderman for Murder Closes. Chicago, Feb. 15. The trial of Al derman Thomas J. O'Malley and John Santley, members of the gang which raided the Oak street polling place in November, 1894, to steal the ballots and killed Gustave Colliander while in the act, ended Saturday in the ac quittal of both defendants of the mur der accusation. The announcement 'of the acquittal' of O'Malley was a severe blow to In spector Michael Schaack, who had brought the evidence on which the in- j dictments were returned. i After hearing the verdict the in-; spec tor went to his home, where a lit-' tie later he was seized with what is supposed to be a stroke of paralysis and his physician says his condition is serious. His wife was also taken ill. S. K. Lamont, a crank, stationed himself in the main corridor of the East Chicago avenue police station ' Sunday morning to await the arrival of Inspector Schaack, whom he admits he intended to assassinate. Lamont says he was greatly interested in the O'Mal ley trial, in which Inspector Shaack took so prominent a part, and became convinced that the murder charge brought against the alderman was the result of conspiracy. Lamont said he had come to kill the inspector because of the latter's efforts to convict O'Mal- ley. The weapon was taken from him and Lamont was placed in a cell. He is aid to be insane. UNDER TONS OF ROCK. Five Hen In a Talo Mine Los Their Lives One Fatally Injured. Gouverneur, N. Y. Feb. 15. A sec tion of a shaft in Freeman's talc mine at Talcville, nine miles from this vil lage, caved in and buried six men un derneath a vust amount of rock and earth Saturday afternoon. Seven men were at work in the part of the mine which fell One of the miners, Billy Horn, saw the earth beginning to fall. He shouted to his companions and they attempted to escape. Horn managed j to get clear, but the rest were buried. He hastened to the top of the mine and gave the alarm and a searching party was soon at work. Groans were heard issuing from un derneath part of the pile and the work men uncovered one of the miners named Dawley. He was still alive, though there is no possible chance of his recovery. The five other miners are dead. Their names are Decoy, Matthews, Tetherton, MeLochlan and Charles Larsck. They were buried be neath many tons of rock. All the men except Decoy are married and have large families. HE WAS A FAMOUS ORATOR. Death of linn. John Randolph Tucker, Former Leader lu Congress. Lexingtok. Va Feb. 15. Hon. John Randolph Tucker died here Saturday night. He was conscious up to a few hours of his death. John Randolph Tucker was born in Winches ter. Dereuiber 21, 123. He graduated ot the University of Virginia in 1811 nnd was admit ted to tho bar in 1H1. Ho was presidential elector on the domocratlu ticket In 18.V! and 1B..0, and attorney general of Virginia from 18 ? to 1MB. In 187J he occupied the chair of public law in Washington and I.oe University and in 1874 was elected to congress, being returned until 1HOT. He was for a short time chairman of the ways and means committee; also chair man of the committco on judiciary. Mr. Tucker was an orator of much puwor nnd took an active part In tlio tariff debutes In opposi tion to the promotive policy. Steel Kail Mills Krsurue. Pittsburg, Feb. 15. Tyvo more rail mills were put in operation at Car negie's Edgar Thomson steel works at Braddock last night, giving em ployment to 850 men. At J. Painter & Son's iron and steel works additional departments, employing 300 or 400 men, will resume this morning. Englishmen Win the Chess Match. Nkw York, Feb. 15. The second in ternational cable chess match between ten picked players from Great Britain and an equal number of players from the United States ended Saturday evening in a victory for tho British team by t'A to ixA games. WOMEN Alt TOILERS. '.. Am enal Kcaart gnaws, that Thai Kana ka la StaadllT Ini raaUaf. WASaiaoToa, Fab. U Tteetartnth annual report at the dsyaruneat at labor, Juat trana mUted to confront by Commluioner Wright, shows that the proportlea at woman la the whala worklai elaaa la Increailnc. while that at children la decreaalng The report woe pre pare 1 In purauanoe of a joint resolution of eongreas directing an Investigation. This re port la confined strictly to a comparison of the extant of employment and wage of I886-(N. or "preaent period," with the rondttlona which attained aome year (termed "former period") antedating the present period by at leaat ten years. The definite purposes of the Investigation were to determine to what extent, If any, wo men were superseding men: to show the con jugal oondltion of the women who were em ployed: to compare the relative efllolenoy of men and women, and finally to show the rela tive rates of wages received by eaoh sex in each Industry. It was unnecessary to cover the whole coun try, that Is. to collect Information from all In dustrial establl.hmenta. The attempt, there fore, was not made The agents of the depart ment, however, seoured Information from 1,007 establishments of various hinds, located in 89 different states, and employing 1 IB 307 persons, number large enough to Insure that the data collected was thoroughly representative. The complete data sought for, however, was obtained from only .11 establlshmsnts. These 1 establishments employed flu persons in the former and l8,ti4S in the present period. Qf Mg (n flm were mnle. of 18 yearj of or over BS Bgftinst 13,19 in the second, and 4,17 males under '8 years of age. as ugalnst 7,510 In the second. In the first period 7.18:1 were females 18 years of age or over, and 9.7(3 females under 18 years of age. as against 45.18- and 1:1,751, respectively, In the present period. From these figures It Is seen that male em ployes 18 years or over Inoreusod in the present period over the former period 6:i. 1 per cent while female employes of the same ape In creased 88.S per cent. Male employes under 18 years of age Increased 8 '.6 per cent, while fe male employes under 18 years of age Increased 89.1 per cent. An interesting showing Is made of the fig' uri s of the past three censuses concerning the employment of women. The proportion of fe males 10 years of age and over employed In all occupations In the United States rose in its ro tation to the whole number employed from 14,68 per cent in 1870 to 17.JK per cent In 1891), while males decreased In proportion from 85.82 per cent, in 1870 to 81.78 per cent, in 1890 The report throws considerable additional light upon the much discussed question as to married women in industrial pursuits For the present period, out of an aggregate of 79,887 women, 70.921, or 88.7 per cent, were single; 6,775, or 8.5 per cent, married: 2.011, or iS per cent, dlvoroed; and Hi, or 8-10 of I per cent, unknown. The last census figures on this point are also analyzed. Of the 3.91 1,571 females 10 years of age or over, engaged in gainful pursuits in the United States In 1890, 89.84 per cent were single or their oonjugul condition unknown 18.19 per cent were married, 18.10 per cent were widowed, and .90 per cent were dlvoroed. In V't of the establishments canvassed the , agents secured data as to the relative efficiency - of women and children and of men working at I the same occupations. Of 7BJ instances in I which men and women work at the same occu : parton and perform their work with the same degree of efficiency, men receive greater pay In 695, or 78.1 per cent, of the Instances, and women receive greater pay In 129, or 16.5 per j cent, while in 58 instances, or 7.4 per cent they receive the same pay for the same work. The men receive 51.1 per cent greater pay than the women in the 595 Instances in which they are given greater pay, while the women re ceive but HS per cent greater pay in the 129 Insunoes in which they are paid higher wages. Out of the -88 Instances in which men and children (persons under 18 years of age) work at the same occupation with a like degree of efficiency, men receive greater pay in 182, or 7S.I ner cent of the instances, and children Te celTe greater pay In 24, or 10.5 per cent, while in u instances, or .v per cent, tney receive toe same pay for the same work performed with the same degree of efficiency. The men receive 57.7 per cent greater pay than the children in the 182 Instances in which they are paid more, while the children receive but 8.6 per cent greater pay in the 24 instances In which they are paid higher wages. READY FOR THE FRAY. All Signs Point to n War Between Turkey anil Greece Because of the Kevult In Crete. Athens, Feb. 13. The greatest ex citement prevails here. The news' papers have issued midnight editions containing a report that the vail of Smyrna has chartered a steamer for the purpose of transporting troops to Crete, and this in face ot assurances p-iven to the powers by the porte that Turkey would not send reinforcements to the islands. The newspapers and the crowds in the street declare that the action of the vali is taken with the full cognt zance of the porte, which has again proved that not the slightest confidence can be placed in its promises. Denun ciations of the Turkish government are heard on every hand. The streets are filled with Greeks who demand that the Grecian warships shall prevent the landing of further troops in Crete. It is believed that or ders to that effect have already been given to Prince George and there is no doubt he will carry out his instruc tions, in which case war with Turkey would probably result unless diplo macy or superior force should be em ployed to divert Greece from her deter mination to protect the Cretan Chris tians and also, perhaps, bring about the long songht-for annexation of the island. Berlin, Feb. 13. The Post, of this city, publishes an article in which it says that war between Greece and Turkey is almost inevitable. Tho pa per adds that Turkey is entitled to allow her troops to cross the Thessalian frontier in view of the action of Greece. Canka, Feb. 13. The Cretans and the foreign consuls here have agreed that Halepa shall be regarded as neu tral territory until an uttack shall be made on Canea. In the event of such an attack being decided upon, the consuls shall have 24 hours' notice. The commander of the Greek war ships here has promised the command ers of other war vessels to give them 40 hours' notice in the event of his at tacking the town. Prince George, the commander of the Greek torpedo flo tilla, has arrived here. Wealthy Lumberman Suicides, St. Louis, Feb. 13. The corpse of R. L. Sharp, nged CO years, president of the Keystone Lumber MUling Co., was found in Forest "park last evening. There was a bullet hole through the brain. Deceased had been suffering from insomnia, nis personal effects were undisturbed and the only expla nation is suicide. He was very wealthy. lllj Sale of Wool. Foet Wavnk, Ind., Feb. 13. Weil Bros., of this city, yesterday sold 500, 000 pounds of wool to eustern manu facturers of woolen textilo goods. The price was IS cents per pound, and the tale aggregated 190,000. THE LEXOW SEARCH LIGHT. It la Again Turned on the Business Methods of the 8n(ar Combine A Demand for the Books la Kefuacd. New Yokk, Feb. 18. The legislative committee appointed to investigate the existence of trusts in this state met again Monday. John E. Searles, sec retary and treasurer of the American Sugar Refineries Co., was on hand. The first witness was James II. Post, a commission merchant of this city. He represented the two eastern concerns supposed to be in competition with the American Sugar Refineries Co. These were the National Co. and the Mollen hauer Co. The witness admitted that while he represented T. H. Howell, Son & Co., and the Mollenhauer Co. in sugar deal ings, he sometimes had the one com pany competing against the other, be cause it occasionally happened that one company wanted to buy and the other wanted to sell. "The product of both these concerns is eoinp -ted for at the same time in vour office; is that what you mean to say?" "Yes, that sometimes happens." Senator Lexiw then questioned the wi'ness about the factors' agreement. "Is it the same as that of the Ameri can Sugar Refineries Co.?" "With the exception that we do not require an affidavit to ft the rebate of 8-10 of a cent per poumf " The witness stated that he did not think any of the refiners made a M of a cent profit last year. "And yet the factors get 3-16 of a cent rebate when the refiner does not make K of a cent?" asked Senator Lexow. "That's so," replied the witr-ss. "Do you want us to believe t..a.t." "Yes, sir." Mr. Searles was the next witness. IIo said that the only retailers his com pany ever sold sugar to were large concerns. "Is it not a fact that you have an agreement with the Wholesale Gro cers' association?" "No. sir, it is not." Senator Lexow wanted the witness to admit that under the code of rules adopted by the wholesale grocers, the American Sugar Refineries Co. con trolled the price of sugar all over the country, but Mr. Searles could not see it in that way. The witness gave the items of the original sugar trust company. There vere 15 companies and their capital amounted to $0,580,000. lie said he had no record of the amount of certificates issued of the stock. "Then," said Mr. Lexow, "the books that show an increase of $3,000,000 from a capital of 86,000,000 are not in exist ence, according to you?" "That is so," replied the witness. Mr. Searles declared he did not know thu whereabouts of the trust deed which showed the amount of certifi cates distributed. Senator Lexow asked the witness if he had the minute book of the Ameri can Sugar Refineries Co. with him. "I have not," replied Mr. Searles. "We want to look at the minute book to find out something, about the cap! talization of the original companies." "Are you prepared to produce these books now?" asked Senator Lexow "I submitted your request to as many of tho -directors as I could reach, and vias unulne to jet their permission to produce the minute book in court" Senator Lexow tlun directed the stenograph ,-r to note that the commit mittee was goin;.f to subpoena the dl rectors to produce the minute book, "Are there more men employed in the sugar reiineries to-day than before the trust? ' "Yes. sir." The witness said that the London market controlled the price of sugar all over the world. "Js the increase of large corpora1 tions a disadvantage to the working men?" asked the chairman. "No, sir, but if we had less legisla tion we would be better off. If you will make laws that will invite capital to this state instead of driving it away it would be an advantage." "AN ILL WIND, ETC. War Mei ween Turkey and Orecee Would Keault In a More Active Demand for American Whett. Chicago, Feb. 10. The Tribune says: With the threatened outbreak of hos tilities in the Mediterranean, Russian shipments of wheat are certain to 8M)p. imsiucuiiBn, uuni to u.c a mi; . 4 -I 1 . 11... American pram traue. It so happens that southern Russia is now the only competitor with America in furnishing western Europe with its sup y of wheat, India and Argentina have 1 stopped shipments altogether, and have oeased to be a factor in tho food supply ; of western Europe. The field has been ' left to southern Russia and America. ! With Russia out of "the way by lower ing clouds of war, it seems certain that American wheat must be in more active demand than it has been for years. ; If the trade takes this view of the results of the exciting events oil Crete, this week is likely to witness a remark able advance in the markets of the world for wheat and wheat products. Corn will not be so much affected, but is expected to advance somewhat in : sympathy with wheat. These urc be lieved by experienced observer to Ik the effects of the shot which went Hy ing near the Turkish ting. -With west ern Europe depending entirely on America for wheat, the .position of the American farmer will be better tlum it has been since the long decline in farm products begun. Una Simply Clmnjjed Its Nhiiih. Nkw YoitK. Feb. 10. The Standard Oil trust is in process of liquidation. Holders of its certificates have sur rendered or will surrender them nnd receive instead stock in the Standard Oil Co. of New York. This change if duo to the prejudice which has been aroused iu many minds against trusts and to thUcrystnlization of that preju dice in tho legislation of many states. In becoming the Standard Oil Co. oi New York it acquires all those privi leges which the corporation law oi this state gives it and loses not one oi its trust characteristics. First National Bank. "WollIrLgrtcri, O. Established in 1864. Capital $100,000. Surplus $14, 000. Does a general banking- buys and sells New York exchange, government bonds, etc. Drafts issued on all European S. S. Warren President. R. A. Wilbur, S. S. Warner, O I Chapman, Edward West, J. T. Haskell, Chas. P. IIorr, Directors. CONSUMPTION CAN BE CUe, T. A. SLOCUM, M. C, THE GREAT CHEMIST, WILL SEND FREE, TO THE AFFLICTED, THREE BOTTLES OF HIS NEWLY DISCOVERED REMEDIES TO CURE CONSUMPTION AND ALL LUNG TROUBLES. Nothing could be fairer, more phil anthropic or carry more joy to the af flicted, than the offer of T. A. Slocum, M. C, of New York City. Confident that he has discovered a reliuble cure for consumption and all bronchial, throat and lung diseases, general decline and weakness, loss of flesh and conditions of wasting, 'and to make its great merits known, he will send, free, three bottles to any reader of The Enterprise, who may be suffering. Already this "new scientific course of medicine" has permanently cured thousands of apparently hopeless cases. The Doctor considers it his relig ious duty a duty which he owes to humanity to donate his infallible cure. He has proved the dreaded consump tion to be a curable disease beyond any doubt, and has on file in his American and European laboratories testimonials of experience from those benefited and cured, in all parts of the world. Don't delay until it is too late. Con sumption, uninterrupted, means speedy and certain death. Address T. A. Slocum, M. C, 9S Pine street, New I York, and when writing the Doctor give express and postofRce address, and please mention reading this arti cle in the Enterprise. PAVED WITH DIAMONDS. The Streets of Klmberly Contain Many Gem. in the Roach. The costliest macadam on record la without doubt that which one paved the streets of Eimberly, South Africa, and which was so thickly studded with diamonds that millions of dollars' worth of gems were taken from it. How this princely roadbed came to be laid down is related in an interesting note in Cos mos (Paris, November 14), which we translate below: "The South African diamond mines, were discovered 30 years ago quite ac cidentally. A peddler who was travel insr from farm to farm on his business' noticed a brilliant stone amid the peb-; bles with which some children were; playing on a farm situated near the Vaal. The idea occurred to him that perhaps it might have some value. He; sent it In en unsealed letter to Dp. Atherstone, of Grahamfitown, who waff something of a geologist; he recog nized in the stone a fine diamond. The fame of this discovery grew, and soon: the diamond fever led many into the Colds. Mines were discovered, and a camp was quickly formed, which re ceived the name of Kimberly "Water was scarce near these mines, and nevertheless it was almost indiS' nancnkla n .irootllnrr 4VlA fl i flTnftnfl-. - o , . .. . t,,A nrpfiloiis 5,,,, fr!,,1 gems out easily. Many workmen tried, to do without it and to find their dia-i monds In the dry earth, with the re sult that a (rreat number of the stones. remained in the debris of the diamond- bearing soil that had been subjected to search. "The city of Kimberly, growing rap-; Idly, soon had a municipal council; which, among other things, undertook to macadamize its streets. The debris,; that was in the miners' way, was found; excellent for this purpose. The city undertook, to the great satisfaction of great numbers of workmen, to rid them' of their rubbish heaps." Literary Di-i Pest. The Pope and Latin. An English paper says that during the recent inquiry a.t Rome, in regard ta the validity of Anglican orders a long document wrltilcu in Latin was issued by Mr. Lacy, with the approval of Mr. Puller, Rhowing tDiat the Anglican body was moving rapidly in the direction of reunion. This document was brought to the notice of the pope, who, after carefully perusing it, gave expression to the following reply : "I wish my men could write Latin like that." There is 110 surer means of gainingthe attention and sympathy of the present pontiff than a well-written letter in classical Latin. Chicncro Inter Ocean. Restore full, remilar sutlnn Pills of Hit) bowels, do nit Irri tate or inflame, but leave all the dullcate digestive nr- Ranltm in perfect condition. Try them. V cent., Prepared only bjr 0. 1. llood A Co.. Lowell, Maa.. MWleial.lM'lWtiV -WIWWaBHSaW business, receives deoosits. countries. Wm. Cushion, Jr., Cashier. Assistant Cashier. Wm. Cushion, Jr., S. K. Warner, DO YOU USE . . , COAL? Let us supply you with a trial load of choice hard or soft coal. Did you ever burn COKE? Many prefer it to coa We can furnish it. Will you try a load ? We also handle WOOD. We solicit a share of your patronage. Abbott & Jones. EhlkMUtr' Eadlih Dlam.4 Rrui ENNYROYAL PILL, -?v Orinasal aa4 Only Cmalae. - ,T .arc, Hw.ji nllabla. ladii. Ml MP DriiMliI Ibr OUeJtultr l CVigHrt Dta J&X Mond grand Id Kd mni UoU muUleV toiM. tMld wltA bin ribboa. Take VI no otber. HfU94 davroui tubiHti- V fioni and imitatUm. AlDrftMln,rMna4 Meiier ror l.lre," m uur, bj rar. - aiBdi. iihuw lenineoiiu. jraeM wr SM bl Ul Loot! DrwiMe. Phtli-" p urn uu tbost DUUfVd BEAUTIFUL FLOWERS At one-half refttUr price.. My WT CtUiofue, now Med; (or tun diitribution, the most nniqQe end artlitie published. SmtoeOora. Mis C. H. Llpplaoott, lit Sixth St. ., MiHUroui, Mm. PARKER'S CINCER TONIO lone Trouble!, Debility, diametric atomica an Tr.nl.illi, and la noted lor mUiiur im when ell Ota treatment taut, hn mother nnd invalid ihcnld have it PARKER'4 " m HAIR BALSAM OiMiwet tod twtrtlfie tht hl& Pvomotef ft luxuriant growth. Never Tails to Bettor Gnu HaVil tA ltB Vmithf.il riAln. Cutm tcalp diiMet It htlr faviiiDC. arb. .hi n iu iJZ w VW,UU Til II 1 1 TO 1 HINDERCORNS TheotilT mm Cort Conn. Btopt all ptio. Makm walking eaij. Ibc tDniggi Wanted-An Idea I Who can think of tome almpla thing to patentr Protaot vour Idea.: they mav bnn vou wealth Write JOHN WEttDERlihRM A CO . Patwn. Attn Bejn, Washington, D. C, for th.tr (i,BU priia OH. .ml lat it two huadrarl Invention, wanted. WELLINGTON MARKETS. Priced paid for Produce in General thl week, In this city. Hay and Heed, Hay per ton 7 00 8 00 Clover seed per bu 8 00 4 00 Corn in ear, " " Corn shelled, 56 Ibo ' Oats per bu ye per bu Wheat per bu Flour and Feed, Selling Price.. 26 40 15 30 90 V A 61 VM If enieaaaajnwej. Flour, per sack of 49tts . 1 30 Corn Meal, per cwt 80 Chop, " " fio Middlings, " ' oo Bran " " 55 Oil Meal " " 1 20 ' Honiony Meal " 80 Hide.. No. 1 green " " 04 No. 2 03 No. 1 green ' ... 06 No. 2 " " " " .'. 05 Morse hides, each 1 50 Tallow; 02. Deucon,each 20 Wool 8 17 Meat.. Beef dressed, per lt 05J 05s' Chicken, " 05 Chicken spring" " 05' 00 Lamb " " " 06 07 Mutton " " 06 Pork " " 4 04l4 ProvlxionH. Apples dried, per 11 02 Apples, per bu 30 Beans, " l 25 Butter, dairy, per lh 12 Butter, creamery it ..... 18 Cabbage perdoz. 25 30 Cheese, Ohio Standard . . OS) Cheese, Family, Favorite 00), 50 (p 75 , 12 06- , 50 30 1 00 00 02 ' 25 Corn, pop, per bu . . . Eggs, per do7, ....... Honey " It Lh rd " It. Onions, new, per bu. Potatoes, " " . ''otatoes, sweet ". . 'umpkins allow, per 11 'urnips, " bu OR. CALDWELL'S ( SYRUP PEPSIly VCURE9 CONSTIPATION.il SDR. CALDWELL'S ill YRUP PEPSIty CURES INDIGESTION. I 1 tv '