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WELLS IN QUICKSAND. Will La»t for Year» mid Are E»*Uy Kept denn. If Bullt Aopordln* tu 'fliese Instructions. Have ready a supply of four-by-four pcantlir.g, one-ineh loot-wide boards four le t long, and plenty of stout four ir.eh wire nu.; ipikts. The scant in. g and bo r.'.s will cut to best advantage if 20 feet long. At the start, saw two of t he st., . 1 1 : : •• s so as to make lengths of 4. S, 12 HI, ,<i Hi fe et. Up in two r if ihrsr i:a il a bo ;:rd, ma! ing it flush w ith tht € C\ ~ f c! o ne, but ovt r ! aj iping Ui other by or.'? in cli. as s ■'i'.tjwn. Placi t lie end oi' the lux ; heard against the pro. cciion. Ufa il ar.d let its other ei ail Oxer : p the til ird sea: iitiir.g. and so on wi: ii i iu fou"'h iuts wi.ii tlit a < \^r=== SUBSTANTIAL WELL BOX first tier. Continue in this way, mak ing tiers of board, break joinls, and make the scantling do the same when their turn conies. Thus the scantling will need no further cutting if they be all of the same length and the start be made as suggested. Now begin to dig the hole square and slightly larger than the box just con structed. When about ten feet deep, or sooner if necessary, drop the box into the hole, make a temporary platform around it and nail on two boards eight or ten feet long upon opposite sides of the box, and resting upon the platform. Nail <>n other tiers of boards as before as high as can be reach! d and continue digging. When a clear space of about six to ten feet is obtained below, knock off the side supporting boards, and let the box-tube drop. its own weight will be sufficient. Proceed as before with the putting on of pieces until water is reached. Such wells last for years without re pair, and if properly crowned and cov ered are as free from danger of con tamination as any others. The. matter of cleaning is equally simple.—M. G. Kains, in Ohio Farmer. F _____ FOR NATIONAL AID. ' Col. Bron-nlotv Tnlkn A hont Ills Road ^ Bill Which Hr Ha* Reintro duce«! in House. Congressman W. P. Brownlow, of Ten nessee, has introduced in the house his well-known roads bill. Acting on the criticisms of opponents and the sugges tions of friends, Col. Brownlow lias re vised the bill somewhat, but all impor- i tant features have 1 ;i*- «.• rved. Tin new bill appropriates >,000 to be used as a fund for national aid in the improvement of highways. This sum is made available during the next throe years, at a rate of $8,000,000 annually. No state or subdivision thereof can se cure any part of this fund wit bout rais ing an amount equal to the share re ceived. The distribution among tin several states and territories is to be made on an equitable basis so as to leave no room for "log rolling." In reference to the bill. Col. Brownlow said the other day: "i think my good roads measure has made wonderful progress during the past year. Conventions all over the country have indorsed it, and a number of state legislatures have adopted reso lutions in favor of it. The number of public men who have come out for it ha exceeded my highest expectations, h: the west and south the sentiment for the bill is especially strong. A large number of senators and numbers from those sections have assured me of their willingness to support the measure, and it will also have some strong sup port front the eastern states, where state aid lias paved the wav for nation al uid. I can't see how any man repre senting a rural constituency can vote for a river and harbor bill and refuse to vote for my bill. And I don't s, i h.owany one who wants the rural frei mail deliv ery extended in his state or district can refuse to support a measure to aid in im proving the roads, for bad roads are al most the sole obstacle to such exten sions. I am hopeful of getting the bill up for discussion in the house early in the regular session." P" Sntiidlra In llimlrr Twine. t The Dominion government maintains an inspector of binder twine, whose business it is to detect frauds in the length and grade of the hails of binder twine sold in that country. Frauds of this kind are punishable by fines of from $1 to $ 2 ;> per ball. It is quite a common thing for makers of cheap twine to re duce the length of the ball in order to make up for .the lower prices they charge. During a recent visit to Winni peg, Manitoba, the inspector con demned 12 lots of twine, the firms on which aggregated $'>00. The twine was of different Canadian and American makes and of several grades. Some balls of twine supposed to measure filiu feet were found to contain t : -:2S feet. ! I j i j I j I j j I J j ! j j i INDORSED BY GRANGE. Patron« of lliihliiintlry Pa»» Rf*ol» tion in l'aVI» r of Rational Alii for Good Hold*. The farmers are a class conservative in Uitit views, and slow to move. They no their thinning first and their talk ing alierwariis. For some reason the .'arm. is ot this country have been read ing and til inn in g about read improve ment and the bist way to secure that much desired result. They have eon sitcicd local taxation and labor a.- the means of building good roads, and have found this long-tried plan to be a fail ure except in limiLu localities. They have suioied the state-aid plan, and ob served liie great auvai.ee mach under it. Finally they have been studying the question of national aid, and they ap p- ir tu have concluded that "it is the way theyiong haw sought and mourned became they found it not." At any rate that fine, conservative old farmers' organ:;', cion, the Patrons of Husbandry, commonly spoken ot as "the Grange," in its national meeting at Buffalo a few days ago came out with the following strong and unequivocal declaration: "Whereas, The United States govern ment has expended vast amounts of money in the improvement of trans portation facilities by river and har jor appropriations, and has donated vast tract? of valuable land in aid of tha construction of railroads, "Therefore, Be it resolved, That the National Grange favors the inaugura tion of a national policy for the im provement of highways, and the appro priation by congress of a liberal amount to establish a comprehensive system of road improvement through the coopt ra tion of the federal and state govern- ; ments, suggesting that the general fea tures of what is termed the Brownlow bill embody, with tome modifications, the essential features of such a policy. ' "Resolved, That we call upon all state, Pomona and subordinate granges to take prompt and vigorous action upon this important matter; and we hereby authorize the legislative committee of the National Grange to inaugurate and conduct an aggressive campaign in se curing federal aid tor improvement of highways. Also that our legislative committee be authorized to gather ail the information possible regarding the road laws ami systems of road building in the several states, and that such in formation be published in such form as the committee deems best." These resolutions will set in motion a vast force that moves slowly, but irre sistibly; for it must be remembered that the National Grange ti.-ually gets what it goes after, whether it is a state freight rate law, the creation of a national de partment. of agriculture or the passage of an oleomargarine bill. This is by far the most important indorsement the Brownlow bill has yet received. HANDY GARDEN GATE. An Idea Iront Pennsylvania Which H»l the Indorsement of All Who lluve Tested It. A handy garden gate is made as per description. Railing is two by four by ten feet long. Paling is three by three fourths by four feet. Saw in railing three-fourths inch so as to leave paling level with railing anil nail on. Have some old buggy tire 18 inches long, with three holes in. Nail or bolt on railing on 'i h n n .ii J 1 SSJ 1 JlTlTTH 'TTTTTTf iniSf GATE FOR FARM GARDEN, top of paling. Also two pieces with hooks on mils, to nail on railing on in side of gate six feet right Inclus from ■he end. Put strap hinges on three feet rum nt her end, and saw in two. Have a m ce of iron pipe 20 inches long, four inches in diameter, set in ground so as o leave about two inches out of ground six feet eight inches from post. Make lot to tit in pipe neat, but not tight, and drive two staples in temporary post, ami two in end post and hang gate on. When necessary to drive or haul ! through, simply lift gate off ami sit to I >ue side, ami lift post out of iron pipe j tml you have lots of room to drive i hrough.—\V. S. Cuhenour, in Epuo iii it. Increased llcniand for Wool. During the past decade manufactur ers of dry goods have le n using new j cotton ami less wool in order to cheapen j'be co. , cl the fabric, 'i result ol this was a stm.nation in Die wool ma r it and a gnat 1 1 pression in prices I Methods were employed even in the j "Picture »if "woolen" goods where I cot a was mixed in very lib, rally. Now j coiiou lias reached such a high prie j that tin demand for wool has increased I materially and prices have harden -ii some. Sheep men are glad to see affairs take this turn, for tin y are- n . piugso.ne benefit from the better outlet for wool it is said the south will gain $200,uu0.uiiv this year by the rise in the price of cot ton.— Chicago Daiiy Sun. Tnkc « are of (lie Iti.ail«, J it is the duty of every tanner io keep his r< ads in good condition .... a p uUl j the house and in th mor conspicuous ! parts of the pnmi es -trv a double j j pose of being bot h useful cri j mental. A road is not any : articular or nament, it is t true, ur.di . any circum stances, yet a well-Ki p: : uui is a credit :o a place, win ruts a \ ,j ; . jlvvays a shame. T! , :u;.,is neei, cleaning up ami re, m: . . .. almost as much in the fail as in tin ?p:;.g, a ft 11 Hie rush of the summer is over, they ought to he put into com ■ for win Iter wear. It is a tinu'y ot work ,just now.—Country Gent! man. a of in T Y our Liver Is it acting well? Bowels regular? Digestion gcod? If not, remember Ayer's Pills. The kind you have known all yOUr I*fe. J. C. Ayer Co., Lowell, Mass. Want your moustache or beard a beautiful brown or rich black? Use BUCKINGHAM'S DYE _Pim CTB. «IF DRUGGISTS OR R i». UAI.1 * TO.. NASHUA, N. II. I j I A Newspaper Bargain. The \V e.-tt rn N t w >. The Woman's Home Ci unpa tin »n a,ml The Farm and Fireside all one year tor only S2.85. Call on c if :uldre >s The Western News. Saved From Teriible Death. The family of Mrs M. L. Babbitt of Borgerton, Tenn., saw her dying and were powerless to save her. The most skillful physicians and every retntdy used failed, while consump tion was slowly but surely taking her life. In this terrible hour Dr. King's New Discovery for consumption turned despair into joy. The first bottle brought immediate relief and its continued use completely cured her. It's tlie most certain cure in the world for all throat and lung troubles. Guaranteed Bottles 50c and $1. Trial bottles free at Hamilton Drug Co. * Market Report. The quotations given below are the prevailng orices Wednesday morning and are subject to change at any time Butter, Ranch 25c per lb.. Creamery, 30c per lb. Eggs, 40c doz Potatoes, $0.50 per 100 lbs . Hay—Mixed, $12.00. Timothy, $15.00, Baled. Oats, $1.10 per 100 lbs. Wheat, $1.10 per 100 lbs. Apples, 75c. Cabbage. $0.85 per 100 lbs. Onion $1 00 per 100 lbs. Just One Minute. One Minute Cough Cure gives relief in one minute, because it kills the mi- ^ crobe which tickles the mucous mem hrane, causing the cough and at the ! same time clears the phlegm, draws out the inflamation and heals and soothes the affected parts. One Min ute Cough Cure strengthens the lungs, wards off pneumonia and is a harmless and never failing cure in all curable cases of coughs, colds and croup. One Minute Cough Cure is pleasant to take harmless and good alike for young and old. Sold by Bitter Root Drug Co. * For Sale. A good bunch of calves, two and three year old steers, very reasonable. Also please report any stray cattle branded F S on right ribs. Call on or address, County Treasure«. Found a Cure for Indigestion. I use Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets for indigestion and find that they suit my case better than any dyspepsia remedy I have ever tried and I have used many different remed ies. I am nearly fifty-one years of age and have suffered a great deal from indigestion. I can eat almost anything I want to now.— Geo. W. Emory. Rock Mills. Ala. For sale by Corner Drug store. * The Woman's Home Companion and T he Western News one year. 52.65 Call on or address The Western News The Secret of Long Life and How to Overcome Waste. To "Know thyself," is to take advantage of life's secrets ami equip one's self with an armor which will successfully resist the attack of disease in the battle of life. The old idea of fate or "kismet," and that a person al ways dies when his time comes, is now exploded. Every mechanism, wheth er made by God or man. has a definite amount of wear and its life can be lengthened or shortened accord ing to the care that is given it. If ac cident or careless ness destroys the works of the watch or the human mechanism an end comes to its usefulness, but it has not actually " worn out." Man's system at times gets rusty like the wheels of the watch and only needs a little cleaning and oiling to put it in shape for life's buttlts. An imitation of nature's method of re storing waste of tissue and impoverish ment of the blood and nervous force is used when you take an alterative extract of herbs and roots, without the use of alco hol, like Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis covery. This vegetable medicine coaxes the digestive functions and helps in the assimilation of food, e>r 'aliu-r enables the organs to take from the food just the nutriment the blood requires. Prof. T. E. Tanguay, off: St. Peter Street. Que bec. writes: " I ha.; ' c. n : for some time with La Grippe and uni m tug:,in mv strength. With in a week alter using Hr. Pierce's Golden Med k\u Discovery, I \va> able to be around again, ami I found that mv system was entirely free from any of the bad effects of I.a Grippe. I now '.< . p a bottle of the'Golden Medical Dis envt y >:i haml, and, when I catch cold, take a few nos. *, which keeps me in perfect health. a bm.ayr up ot lost strength and vitality I do not bc.ieve your 'Discovery' has an equal." Accept no substitute for* Golden Medical Discovery." There is nothing M just as good *' for disea -es of the stomach. :>r Pierce s Pleasant IVilets, the best laxative for old people. They cure con* stipation and biliousness. new industry for farmers. Opportunity Being Offered the Enter prising Agriculturist In the Production of Goatskins. I A new industry is offering itself to the farmers and manufacturers of the j United States. The fact th".* *25,0(10,000 worth ot portskins art now:.- ". im I ported into ; c t'ii.-d States, am that h.-r ent ryi i.'.grr. i.rfac..... er. are new cb.iged : hai: v.. y Eriu'tv world for a Ia,rge rim re of gists Hint the farm- rs th* .vu.: ■ have a great opportunity to put a large chare of this * ^ ! * smn into Hi; > own pockets, and that the entire : ttrr. may be divided between our producers lux. manufacturers. A stateu.: nt just t'.r-si lited by the de partment of commerce and labor, through its bureau of staMHics. shows that importations of goatskins into t.he United States are now running at the rate of $25,i 'iO.OOO per annum, and that, a large share of these are brought from India, China, Arabia and southeastern Russia. The increasing popularity of certain classes of kid leather for foot wear, as well as gloves, has increased very greatly the demand for goatskins in the United Stales within recent years. USEFUL DIVORCE DECISION. United State» Supreme Conrt Pro claim» Principle Important In Levai Clrolee. The supreme court of the United States in a recent decision has pro claimed the principle that a divorce which is valid in the state in which it was granted is valid in every other state of the union, and frees both parties to the suit from the marriage tie absolute ly and everywhere. This decision over rules a good many decisions of state courts, which have recently undertaken, with incongruous and unfortunate re sults, to except degrees of divorce from the constitutional provision that "full faith and credit shall be given in each state to the public acts, records and judi cial proceedings of every other state." The marriage relation establishes a civil status. Every state has the right to de termine for itself, within the limits of the national constitution, what shall be the civil status of its citizens, however they came to be its citizens. And its de termination, under the federal constitu tion, must be respected in every other state. A Vest-Pocket Doctor. Never in the way, no trouble to carry, easy to take, pleasant and never failing in results are DeWitt's Little Early Risers. A vial ot these little pills in the vest-pocket is a certain guarantee against headache, bilious ness, torpid liver and all of the ills re sulting front constipation. They tonic and strengthen the liver. Sold by Bit ter Root Drug Co. * It \Vn« Strictly Modern. "She has received a strictly up-to date education, you say?" "Well, rather. She hasn't a bit of practical knowledge about household affairs, but she lias more theories than you could get in a book, and she can talk about parliamentary law in a way That will make lier shine in any woman's club you can pick out."—Chi cago Post. An Optlenl Optiiulist. "Me eyes is crossed," sighed Kate. "No love; Not crossed," cried Pat. "Be Jaber! "Pis list thot aich is jealous of The beauty of Us neighbor." —Philadelphia Press. R ETROSITCTIV E. mm y • *> V / 7,7? . ? 7/ Hi »f-Vni ■ in ! K. v "Harry!" "What is it, Dorothy?" "Did you give me that parlor lamp last Christmas, nr did I give it to you?"—Indianapolis .Journal. ' Evnneaeence. What is sui-oess? Oh, who shall say When achieved, or how. The reigning novel of to-day Is "rot" two years from now. —Washington Star. At the It en il e» von». She—-What, sleeping! Re—Excuse me, darling; but I be gan counting the minutes until £ should hear the rustle of your tiny feet among the fallen leaves, and— She—Well? He—And, you know, counting al ways sends me to sleep.—Brooklyn Life. The Humoriftt. Miss' Dykermeadows — That Mr. Hempstead with whom you have been talking is a professional humor ist. Miss Bensonhurst (yawning)—Well, he certainly cannot tie accused of talking shop! Brooklyn Eagle. Hi* Ileal Purpose. Mrs. Good soul (sympathetically)— Why. how did yon come to slip down on the door-'i-p. Brother Banks? Rev. Mr. Banks (with chastened dignity) 1 didn't come to slip down on the doorstep. Sister Goodsoul—I came to call!—Puck. i I 1 rP a x. <0 TIME CARD -OF TRAINS. BITTE It ROOT BRANCH. Passenger— Daily except Sunday. North Bound STATION. ■ So ith ll-nin 1 1 Lv. a. m,. .....Hamilton. ß : 4;> .....Corvallis. 8:10 .... Victor ... 7:20 .. Mi vensvil le . 7:115 7:3H — I- lorence.. .! 7:17 \ r. 8:25 ----Vissnuln .. . Lv. 6:30 S. H B. Wilson. Agent, I Hand lu ii. Mont. I E. I'alm Kit, Superintendent. Chus. 8. Fee, G P. St. Paul, Minn. HAVE YOUR MEASURE TAKEN for your new Fall garments. It is the only proper and sat isfactory way of buying your clothes, being that "GOOD CLOTHES ARE ALWAYS MADE TO ORDER." Make your selection from the tail oring line of STRAUSS BROS. Chicago, Est. i 8 7 7. Good tailors for over a quarter century You'll find a world of pleas ure in wearing the clothes made by Strauss Bros.,— faultless in style, fit, finish and materials. They're so much better than the ordi nary run of clothes, yet prices are astonishingly low, and your perfectly safe in or dering, because if garments are not satisfactory, you needn't take them. WE WILL BE PLEASED TO SHOW YOU OUR GREAT LINE OF SAMPLES— CALL ON Victor E. Lanstyak HAMILTON HOTEL ^ I Livery Stables | ÖS THOS. BEAVERS, PROPRIETOR. 1 ¥ = i 1 Th e 1 I Fine «t % H Turnouts in §1 ^ the City | 1 W I ^ mill not be beat in Kates b Sg Opposite the Depot, Hamilton, Mont. Eugene Views on Ambition and Dya* pepsia. "Dyspepsia," wrote Eugene Field, "often incapacitates a man lor endeavoi and sometimes extinguishes the fire of ambition." Though great despite hii complaint Field suffered from indiges tion all his life. A weak, tired stomach can't digest your food. It needs rest. You can only rest it by the use of a preparation like Kodol, which re i lieves it of work by digesting your food. I Rest eoon restores it to its normal tone. 1 Strengthening, Satisfying, Envigorating, Prepared only by E. C. DbWittä CO.,Ohlc»Ka The $L bolUe contains SU times the Me. sis* Sold by The Bitter Boot Drug Co. 50 YEARS' EXPERIENCE Patents ' - I HADE mAnl\S Designs Copyrights &e. Anyone sending a sketch and description mav quickly ascertain imr »pinion free whether ail sent free. Oldest neency for securing patents Patents taken through Mumi A Co. receive tpcciiil notice, without c harg e, in the Scientific American. A handsomely illustrated weekly. Largest cir culation of any scientific Journal. T-rms. a year: four months, |L Sold byall newsdealers. MUNN & Co. 36,Broad " a > New York Brauch Offleo. 625 F St* Washimtun, D. C. ..CITY DRAY.. Warren Bros. All work entrusted to our care will lie st. edtly and satisfactorily done PRICES REASONABLE.. Leave orders at F. L. Burns' or J. C. Brown's store. OFFICIAL DIRECTORY, STATE OFFICIALS. ovcmiii. Joseph K Toole. I.ieulenant Govern ir. Frank Higgins, -oeietary of State. ' M. Hays. -tale Auditor. J. H. t'alderh-nil. <tate Treasurer. A. H. Barret.. 'ttormv General Tu mes Donner superintendent of Public Instruct»? 'V. Wi Welch. hlef Justice. Theodore Brantley. Associate Justices. W. T. Pigott and Geo. B. Holloway. Jerk of Supreme Court. H. G. Kickart-s. Representative iu Congress. Caldwell Ed wards. United States Senators, W. A. Clark and. Paris Gibson. COUNTY OFFICIALS. District Judge, Frederick C. Webster. - her! ff. Joshua Pond. 'ounly Treasurer, Harvey L. Carter, ounty Clerk and Recorder, C. M. Johnson, lerk of District Court, J. F. Cone. Assessor. Arthur Beckwith. County Attorney, W. P Baker, superintendent of Schools, Kitty Ostermeyer 'oroner, F. M. Lockwood. Public Administrator, John Campbell. Surveyor. M. D. Kippen. 'ounty Commissioners, Henry Grover, Gee. Satterlee, J. B. Overturf. CiTY OFFICIALS. vlayor—Miles Romney. Treasurer—W. O. Fisk. Attorney—K. Lee McCulloch. Olerk—UI chard C. Parmenter. Marshal—W. A. Strange. Night Officer—.1. M. Higgins. Police Magistrate—Frank J. Morris. Aldermen First Ward—Louis Peterson, H. S. Page. Aldermeu Second Ward—Geo. H. Taylor. F. L. Burns. Aldermen Third Ward—E. A.Trosdabl, J. J„ Howtey. SOCIETIES. RAVALLI LODGE. No. 36. K. OFP., MEETS every Tuesday evening at Fonger's Hall cor. Main and Third streets. All Knights iu good standing cordially invited to visit. J. M. Higgins, C, C. C. M. Johnson. K.of R. and S. HAMILTON, LODGE, NO.. 48. T. O. O. F. meets every Monday night at Odd Fel lows ' all, South Second street. All Brothers good standing invited to visit. 0. R. Irvine, N. G. T. L. Adair, R. S. HITTER ROOT ENCAMPMENT. NO.10, T.O. O. F., meets first and third Fridays at Odd! Fellows liait. Visiting Brothers invited to ittend. WM. ROM BOUGH, O. P. J. T. BOARDMAN. Scribe. IONIC LODGE NO. 38. A. F. & A M. MEETS first and third Saturdays of each monthat Odd Fellows hull. Second street. Sojourning, orethren invited to attend. O. C. COOPER. W. M. J. J. SOUTWICK, Sec. HAMILTON LODGE NO. 20. A. O U. W.. meets every secoud and fourth Thursday at Odd Fellows Hall, at 8 p. m. F. J. MOKRIS. M. W. HENRY G ROVER, Rec. CHARITY LODGE. NO. 11. I. O. O F. meets the second and Fourth Wednesdays, of each mouth at Odd Fellows hall. MKS. M. J. FLETCflER, N. G. MRS. ADA BURNS, Secretary. BITTER ROOT TENT K. O. T. M. meets 2nd. and 4th Friday evenings at Odd Fellows Hall. »Dsitlng Knights are cordially invited to at-end. .1. M. REINDEAU, Commander. MARTIN TINGLEY. Record Keeper. HAMILTON CAMP NO. 5604, MODERN Woodmen of America. Meets at Oddt Fellows Hall every Tuesday evening. E. F. Richards, Clerk. C. Ö. Coulter, V. C, PINE CCNE CAMP NO. 754 WOODMEN OF' the World meets every Thursday evening in Konger's hall, corner Main and Third streets. C. C. Coulter. C. C L. J. Watson, Clerk HAMILTON FEDERAL UNION NO. 10!!. A. L. U. meets every Sat urday except tho 1 ast week of each month when it meets on Wednesday, at 8:00 p. m. In Fonger's hall, corner Third and Main streets. Walter Warren. President. Harry South, Recording Secretary. EVENING STAR. No. 58. 1. O. O F. MEETS every Wednesday evening in Miles' Hall, Darby. All brothers in good standing in vited to attend. Chas. Lawrence, N. G. Auoust Solledkr. Sec. CORVALLIS LODGE No. 28. A. F. & A. M. meets every second fourth Saturday evenings in Masonic hall. Corvallis. Visit ing brethern iu good standing cordially in vited. R. R. Smithev. W. M. G. G. Lockwood. Sec. VICTOR SOCIETIES. Victor Lodge No. 43 A. F . &A. M..meets first and third Saturdays at Appolonio. Watters & Company's hall, \ ietor. A cordial invitation is extended to visiting members. T. H. Hanbidge.W.M.; 51. D. Fulkerson, Secretary. Ravalli Lodge No. 71 I. O.O. F., meets every Friday at Apuolouio. Wat ters .t Co.'s hall Visiting brotbeJs cordially invited to attend. W, R. Rickman, N. G.; Jos. Appolonio, Sec. Victor Tent No. 35 K. O. T. M.. meets first and third Tuesdays of each month at Appo ionio, Watters & Co.-' hall. Visiting Knights, always welcome. J. E. Marvin. Com.; J. A. Barnhill. R. K. Victor am p No. 56! ai d fourth Saturday S. H. Auit. V. C. M. M. Williams, Clerk. .....VL. .. * *■ : «to.xr» .U »Giauiiiii Ililil, Ueury Mc\ ey, M. W.; V.'m. Tucker.Reeoçder Naomi Chapter No, 9 0. E. S.. meets first a nil third Wednesday g of each month at A. \\.& Co.'s hall. Mr.- Louise Watters, W. M.; M. 1). Fulkerson, Sec. Charity Lodge No. 6 D. of H. meets second and founh Saturdays at Workman hall. Mrs Amanda Vert. C. If.; Mrs. Mary E. Gregory. Recorder. 2:30p. m. Mrs. ' Curtis Williams. T- B. Kay, Commander; Mis R. K.