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Wednesday, Sep. 25 Miss Anna Mintnn, of Modale, ia now in the millinery depart ment of Filling & Anderson. Lew Tamiaien, of Council Blnffa is in the Valley, taking in the Fair and visiting friends. Mr and Mrs Galey arrived home last night after several weeks cfelightfal trip to Cleve land, Ohio, and other eastern points. Father Humbert, of Earling, Jv and Father Murphy, of Modale, '^fe: *re *n 'k® Valley, the guests of Father Mullen during the Fair. Mr and Mrs Hardin Mathews, of Council Bluffs, are in the Valley thegueBtsof Mr and Mrs May hngh during the Fair. Mr and Mrs Peter Peterson went to Moorehead this morning, and are spending the day there guests of acquaintances. WHAT CAUSES DANDRUFF Greatest European Authority on Skin Diseases, Says It's a Germ. The old idea was that dandruff was scales of skin thrown off, through a feverish conditionof the scalp is exploded. Prof. Unna, Hamburg, Germany, European authority on skin diseases, says dandruff is a germ disease. The germ burrows under the scalp, throwing up little scales of cuticle and sapping the vitality of the hair at the root. The only hair preparation that kills dandruff germs is Newbro's Herpicide. De stroy the cause, you remove the effect. Not only cures dandruff, but stops falling hair and causes a luxuriant growth. Delightful hair dressing. For sale by Elliott & Harvey. Watkins—Wtaite. In Boise City, Idaho, Tuesday, September 24th, occurred the cer emony uniting in marriage Miss Tona Watkins, daughter of Mr and Mrs Eli Watkins of this city, to Mr Willard White of Boise City. The bride enjoys the ac quaintance of a large circle of friends here, who extend to Mr and Mrs White their heartiest congratulations and wish for them unbounded pleasure. The gauge kept by S Wattles shows the amount of precipitation of last night's rain to be slightly in excess of three-quarters of an inch. Mrs Ford, ot Neola, is now in the dressmaking school of Mrs Mayhugh. Mrs A Dilly, of Woodbine, ia in the Valley the guest of her mother, Mrs Kate Clark, until af ter the Fair. During the progress of the storm early this morning, the farm home of John Thompson, near this oity, was struck ty lightning. A brick chimney and a portion of the roof was demolished, but aside from this no particular damage resulted. JR McElroy returned from In dianapolis yesterday, where he had been doctoring for the cancer on his face. He has received no help from the treatment, and he has given up all hope of being cured, and is now only waiting for the end. The thermometer marked 90 in the shade yesterday. Dr Coit received a letter from E Gerber today, in which he says he is now assistant to the presi dent of the American Bridge com pany. He now resides at Pencoyd, Penn. Mr Gerber was superin tendent of the construction of the Blair bridge. Speed Dorsey, of Woodbine, is taking in the Fair and visiting friends. Reel left yesterday after noon for Oklahoma, after a month's visit with relatives and friends in Missouri Valley and .. ™wity. Ma* Born—Last night to Mr and Mrs Thomas Cox, a daughter. Suffers Terrible Injuries. Although the Updike Grain company now has and has had for several weeks past a force oi men aggregating to almost 100 at work on the new elevator, the first ac cident of any consequence occur red this morning, when James Brown, a young man aged about 24, fell from the very highest por tion of the semi completed struct ure into a grain bin, a total dis tance of 52 feet. There are different versions rel ative to the cause of the mishap. Workmen employed with Brown at the time state he loit his foot ing through the overturning of a pile of lumber that had been plac ed on the narrow working plat form only a few minutes previous. In falling he fell inside the struct ure dropping into a wooden grain bin located on the ground, Drs Coit and McGavren were called in attendance, and after a hurried examination found their patient to be suffering from num erous and terrible injuries, the most serious being the following: Compound fracture of the left arm a few inohes above the elbow, fracture of both bones of the left wrist, compound fracture of the left leg above the knee, fracture of right arm near elbow, long and deep wound under chin. The at tending physicians do not think the skull waB injured in any way, as the young man has been con cious every since the mishap, in fact he was not rendered insensi ble by the shock. He was taken to Fremont this afternoon where he will be cared for at the hos pital. Mr'Brown'has resided here sev eral months, being employed on several jobs as carpenter. His mother, Mrs Ellen Bush, liveB in Valley, Neb., and has been noti fied of the terrible mishap to her noil. Previous tc z. few the young man carried an acci dent insurance policy in the High landers, but allowed the accident part of the policy to lapse, contin uing only the life insuranoe por tion. Geo Parker, of Norfolk, was in the Valley yesterday visiting his wife, who has been in the Valley several weeks, the guest of her parents, Mr and Mrs Gump. Mrs Geo Malsi, after a visit of about two weeks in this city with her mother, Mrs W O'Neal, de parted this morning for her home in Council Bluffs. Miss Hattie Butler, of Calhoub, and Bass Butler, of Monona Co., are in the Valley the guests of Miss Frone Butler during the Fair. Miss Marie Linsley, of Atlantic, assumed her position in Sullivan's dry goods store this morning. Z. T. Noyes and son Ray, re turned from Washington and Or egon last night, where they have been for the past three weeks looking over the country. Miss. Rachel Lilwall is in the Valley to take charge of Mrp. Ed. Newton'B home during her absence in New Tork. Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Hoyer and daughter, of Woodbine, are in the Valley, guest of their son Frank Hoyer and family. Miss Minnie Anderson,of Logan, is in the Valley, the guest of Mis ses Maud and Myrtle Neufind du ring the county fair. John Nichols and wife returned from Colorado this morning. Charles Robinson who has been quite eick with fever for the past three weeks is now improving. Work will be commenced Mon day installing a rural telephone line to'conneot the following farm homes with the local telephone central system: Robert Losh Os car Doty Wilson Doty Frank Brothers Tom Kenyon W. H. Jackson Ed Wilson and John Stumps, and will be known as the Noble Lake line. Fine Electrical Display. G. S. Osborn Inaugurated a anew scheme of Adveri in this city. G. S. Odborn is original in his methods of advertising. He is just now booming ••The Tempta tion Tonic," a medicine he believ es to be a great thing. Last night one of his Bhow windows was fill ed to overflowing with bottles and boxes of this Celebrated Mediciue, and to make sure that everybody who passed up or down the street would see the display, he had fifty electric light globes, of different colors, surrounding the window, which made it as light as day. Everybody oa the street took a look into that window and the labels, and looked at the bot tles of Temtation Tonic, and went away with a firm belief in the med icine, as no fake medicine could afford to advertise in so extensive a manner. It was the most elab orate electrical display ever made ia this city, and will be seen eve ry night during the fair. Mr. Ou born also has a half page ad in to days TIMES, lling about the great benefits derived from the use of Temptation Tonic. Read the ad, then go down and see the Osborn display this evening. Rain Interferes with the fair. The rain last night made the track so soft that the raceB Melrose. Wm Quinn is in Dakota. Miss Emma Metcalf is visiting friends at Logan, The late rains made fall plow ing a suocesp, and the farmers are improving their time in the stub ble fields. The telephone that has been talked of for some time is a sure thing. The line starting from Missouri Valley, following the Little Sioux and MiBBouri Valley wagon road, terminating at Osborne's in Taylor township making a distance of nine and one-half miles, with good looking people all along the line. Com pany will organize scon and work commence. Corn is doing fine and all out of the way of the frost. Mrs Joe Depugh, of Golden, Me., is visiting with her daugh ter, Mrs O'Connor. Our supervisor is busying the the taxpayers at present by fixing up the roadB. Mrs Mark, of Nebraska, is stop ping with Mrs Fiank O'Connor while looking after her farm inter ests here. The O'Connor boys have sold their fat cattle we did not learn the price received. The school board of Raglen township recently condemned a building being used for school purposes, and leased another for present use and BO the good work goes on if the patrons do rage. PLIELIX. ••The Commercial Club." In the manufacture of his latest brand, "The Commercial Club," Mr. Schulmeister has made a radical change from other Ave cent cigars in asmuch as the tobacco which is used in the manufacture of the new brand is worked damp and shaped by hand and allowed to dry in the cigar, thus imparling to the cigar those essential qualities sought after by all Bmokers firmness and free smoking. C. W. Ford, plumbing. II MISSOURI VALLEY, IOWA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1901 that were advertised for the fair today could not take place. A visit to the grounds this afternoon show ed a moderately good crowd pres ent. The floral liall is well filled with a fine display of fruits, vege tables, fancy work, flowers, and a fine display by the merchants of this city. There is also a nice display of agricultural implements wagons, carriages and buggieB. The pens and barns are well filled with stock, and taken altogether, the exaibii id a very gooJ oue.TIic. grounds contain quite a large number of stands and privileges, and it is safe to say that all can find amusement who visit the fair ground. Tomorrow will be the big day. tf. Letter From Jesse Newton. to WASHINGTON, D. 0„ Sept. 10, l'sol. En. TIMES:—It lrw lion some time since 1 intruded rm yon, nnd un thin ocoasion I will try not to offend. I just returned from one of the fi'ieiit trips that I ever experienced. I left this city Angunt 19th for Now York, while in New York I nttoided the wedding of liichud (5. Conk. Mr. Cook made tho Valley his home dti'iru 1K!!3. I also called unit. J. Millei', I found him the same as ever nnd glad to hear of the Valley. Two yearn ago Mr. Cook, Mr. Miller and my self met in New York and had a dinner nimilat the ones Bet out by the old "Grid Iron Club" of the Valley with "Butch" Myere as chef. Aftor a few days in New York oity I took ttio train for Clayton, N. arrived at Clayton in tho morning, had breakfast at the Hubbard house, thon started on one of tbo tin?,t water tripB of the wo: rpml Id, down tho S\. Lawrence. Wo left Clajtou at 7:lo a. ra. for Quebec via the ltichelicu & Ontario Navigation Co.'s line on board the new Btcntncr Toronto, which little le*s than a floating palace. Our trip through tho Thousand Inlands was one of won derons changing beauty. On these islands are the homes of many of our millionaires, whilo on other islands you will see the modest home of many who are not blesaod with millions of dollars. One of the ulanda was a beauty, til's one had a height of 25 feet abovo tho water along the face of it—it was one solid rock and on all tho ledges flowers and vines bad been planted and were in bloom—it made a most beautiful picturo 1 will not try to men* ion the many things of interest as it would take too long. At one town the boys sold papers with fish poles, tho boat did not stop long enough for them to come on board, so to reach the passengers thoy put a paper holder on a pole with can undor it to rcccivo tho money. At I'rescott we changed from tho lako steamer to the river steamer, so as to run tho rapids this ia where tho excitement begins. At l'res eott eveiything about the boat is inspected before the start is initio to run tho rapids, from Preacott to Montreal it takes four men at the whcol nearly all the timo. Tho first rapids are the Galops and Iiapids Du Plat, these ato small and not very exciting, still it gives you an idea of what the rapids are like. Next in line arc tho Long Bault rapids, these aro the first of the great rapids, being nine miles in length. In these rapids aro the heaviest swells of any, tho sonsation is something strange, one can feel the boat gaining headway till tho boat rcaches what is called the "cellar," then you oan feel the boat shoot ahead just tho same as a Bled when it passes over the edge of an inclinc starting down hill. 1 wat at dinner when tho boat started through these rapids, tho waves were so high they had to oloso the win dows to keep tho water out. Wo did not sou any more rapids till we reached Cotcau Land ing. Two miles below the landing are tho Coteau rapids, these are small but vcty swift. 1 admit right in these rapids I did some quick thinking, tho cause for the same was the ac- !!».• -!i-.•! .-? winding to avoid the rockB the ooat must turn short and quick on one of these turns tho boat listed so much that many of tho ladies made their presence known by screaming and rush ing to the other side of the boat tbo question with mo was how long it would take mo to reach land. Next came the Cedar rapids, they caused our boat to dance around some nnd made a very pretty picture, in many places you could see tho rocks and the waves rushing and dashing over them. Split Hock rapids are next. I'm told they arc the moBt diflicult of navigation, the channel being so narrow one could look ahead and see tho rockB in the chnn nel and the boat bearing dowj on them till when you felt sure the nhock must come, then to your relief you would glide by in safety only to go through the very same experience moment later. Cascade rapids are noxt. Our boat goes rush ing on into these with tho whito crcsted waves dashing all around UH, makinjj a most beautiful picture. In the™ r.tpids wc encounter the swiftest current of tho river. The fall in the last four rapids mentioned is eighty-four feet in eleven miles. Lust, but by no mcanB least, comes the Luchine rapids. Our captain at first declined to run these rapids owing t-j the fact that tho boat was so heavy loaded, wo had f',10 passengers on board, the largest number to go through tho rapids this year. Just before reach ing Lachinc the captain ordered the boat fo continue. All on board woro happy and began trying for places of udvantage. On nearing the rapids tho cigino was shut off and the boat allowed to diift. As soon as tho full force of the current caught tho boat you could feel it shoot ahead with ever-incrersing speed till all at once the boat shoots ahead with greater speed than ever, and then one feels tho boat sinking and it looka as if it would, that is your first impression j^bofore you are through the rapids you are sure the boat will sink, such is not the case, however, much to the joy and satisfaction of all on board. In running these rapids on either side of tho boat aro reefs of the most treacherous kind, one place I'm sure our boat did not clear the rocks five foot. It is quite a relief to know that the danger ia over and that you will soon be landed at the wharves as safe and sound as when you boarded the boat. I'm vory anxious to make the journey again at mime future date when there is not so many passengers aboard on this trip there were too many passengers for comfort. At Montreal wo changed to the larger boat to continue our Journey to Quebec. Arrived in Quebec tho next morning wo registered at the Chateaux Frontcnac for the day. Boon after our arrival we ordered a carriage for a drive around the city during tho drive we passed the following places of intorcst, Wolfo and Mont calm monument, also the house where Mont gomery waa laid and the placc where he fell. The oldest church in Quebec is Notre Dame doa Victories, built 1088. To me tho most interesting place was the Citadel, it has a commanding view of the country for miles around, the location is right on the verge of the cliffs over-looking the river, it ia 3:50 feet above the water, it is of the old •tyle fortifications nnder the walla of the Citadel and tho walls of the city are tunnels so soldiers can enter tbo walls at one part of the city and come ont in another part without be ing exposed to the fire of outside parties. I conld tell you muoh more of this quaint old city but must not tako too much of yonr timo. We left Quebec for Montreal atG:80p. m.,it waa a beautiful evening, one everyone on board oould enjoy. As we steamed out into the rivec we got an excellent view of the city and harbor, ... also of tho Citadel and its commanding posi tion over-looking tho harbor. Onr trip to Montreal wan a most plessant one. On arriviug we drove to tho Windsor hotol, from there wc started out sight-seeing. Wo vixited several churches ami cathedrals, tho two most important ones are tho 8t. James cathedral and tho church of Notre Uan:o. Notre Dame is one of the largest churches in America, it Boats furm, thirteen thousand people, its dimensions arc oi follow*, 2w feet long, 1:15 feet wide, the decorations arc very beautiful In one of the towers of this church they have one of tho largest bolls in tho world. Tho next placc of int3rc*t was Mount lJoval This is a mountain park from which one can got a good view of tho city and the river. On a clear day the Laehino rapids or a pa.tof theui can be seen from this park. To reach tho summit of th'B mountain park one cm take a cable incline railroad which takos one up the mountain side in about live imnntm, to drive up takes over an hour. My next order was "put me off at Buffalo," where I put in three days doing the Pan American and Niagare 1'aMs After that I had a daylight trip from Buffalo to Washington. I then put in a few diys on Judge Yeomtn's after which I visited the old historic town of Harper's Kerry, W. Vi. John Brown's uaiue iB connected with everything about his town. John Brown's fort lies been moved, and the cavo that bears his name is now used as a Store-room bj Btorago tho B. ftO.lt. It. tr.iukme for of oil and to ils, quite a change from its foimer mo. I supposo many of the G. A It men could toll of stirring times of 1S01 to 1805 In tho viciuity of Harper's L'Vrry. It ia not noneisary for mo t) mention ho deep in gloom this city is over tho death of the President it has caused a great clmnge here tho hotels are draped in black and many of the private homes aro too. The night of the Prc:i Ident's death tho avenue in front of tho Wash ington Post .building was crowded, all anxious for news from the sick bod of the dying Presi dent. If the nows was encouraging choeis ormld bo hoard on every Bido when tho news came that it was only a matter of ono or two hours till the end would eomo eveiyono in this vast crowd was still as death with head bowed in sorrow. Wl cn thoy fully realized tho mein ing of tho last bulleting there were many in that vast crowd that groaned aloud and but few dry cyoB. I must close for this time as I foar I havo taken to much of your timo already. Much more could be said of my trip but I think best to postpono it till sjmo futuru time. With kind regards, I am yoars truly, JESSE I). NEWTON. Pullman Tourist Bleeping Car Excursion. Pullman tourist sleeping oar excursions between Minneapolis and St. Paul and Sau Francisco and Los Angeles, over 0 & N-W and St PA O. Tr? 1 r* Pnllmpp drawing room sleeping cars on on trains 1 and 5 and Tourist sleeping car on train 3 every day in the year to California, from Chicago, with daily connections from Minneapolis and St Paul, beginniug Tuesday, Sept., 17,1901 and weekly thereafter, the popu lar weekly excursions in Tourist sleeping cars between Minneapo lis, St. Paul and San Francisco and Los Angeles, will leave Min neapolis at 9:30 a. m. and St Paul 10:00 a every Tuesday, and Los Angeles 11:40 a every Tuesday until further notice. Leaves Mis souri Valley 9:25 every Tuesday evening. Theso sleeping cars run through between "Tho Twin Cities" and Los Angeles, and are personally conducted frotn Los Angeles to Omaha and Council Blufl'j eiibt bound. Transfers from Los An geles to San Francisoo car west bound, and from San Francisco to Los Angeles car eastbonnd aro made enroute at points most con venient for passengers. Personally conducted semi weekly excursions continue to run between Chicago and San Fran cisco and Los Angeles, leaving Chicago at 11:30 Tuesdays and Thursdays, Omaha 4:25 leaving Los Angeles every Tues day and Thursday at 11:40 a m, San Francisco every Wednesday and Friday at 8:00 a m, arriving Omaha Saturdays and Mondays 6:50 a m, and Chicago 8:30 the same days. Pullman tourist sleeping cars for Portland leave Chicago daily at 6:20 m, Omaha 8:20 a and eastbound leave Portland for Chicago daily at 9:00 a m, Omaha 7:45 m. These ex cursions are personally conducted out of Chicago eveiy Thursday (leaving Omaha 8:20 am Fridays) and out of Portland every Thurs day (arriving Omaha 7:45 Saturdays) for Chicago. You will lose money if you let your job of painting bofore figur ing with S Livingston. tf They can't help it crabbed old bachelors and disappointed girls over 30 need Rocky Mountain Tea carries them back to child hood's happv home. 35c. ELLIOTT & HARVEY iSiliii CRASH If Goes the crockery and the waitress will probably be called clumsy and careless. Iler plea of suddcu dizziuess is uot allowed. "What right has she to lie dizzy?" they ask. Woiiieu who are suffering from dis cases peculiarly feminine are liable to sudden dizziness and faintness, and it is only by curing the womanly dis eases to which they a re a dizziness and other ills can be entirely relieved. Dr. Pierce's Fa vorite Prescription a a women strong and sick women welt. -\a It cures irregular ity, dries disagree able, weakening •3-'1 drains, heals inflam mation and ulceration, and cures female weakness. When these conditions are cured, backache, headache, dizziness, etc., are also cured. "I suffered for twelve years with female trouble," writes Mrs. Milton Crimes, of Adair, Adair Co., Iowa, "which brought on other dis eases—heart trouble, Hright's disease, nnd at times would be nearly paralyzed. Had neu ralgia of stomach. I can frcelv snv your niedi-. rlll^U ftlitin it. ..11 1.... If i* is4ict.il, uuvc curecx me, I can work with comfort now, but before I would be tired nil the time nnd have a dizzy headache, and my nerves would be all unstrung so I could not sleep. Now I can sleep and don big day's work, something I had not done for over eleven years before." "Favorite Prescription" makes weak women strong, sick women well. Accept no substitute for the medicine which works wonders for weak women. Doctor Pierce's Pleasant l'elk-ts are the most desirable laxative for delicate women. Oi|Oj»OH05«o3«Oi»OHOSlOI»OS»0-nl»Ofc T. J. HENNESSEY, Telephone No. 113. UNDERTAKER AND ....EMBALMER FOR T. FOSS. Ilcaidenco socond door eant of Hixth Street, on St.Qluir «troot OUIIR attended to day or night T. FOM' rosiaonco on Hcoond street. Ni«ht onll* at cither piaco will be promptly attended i? to. mp ro*ono*oi*o»$oruono»6oi*o*uo»»o»5u MISSOURI VALLEY IN I A OF OSTEOPATHY II \V Gamble, 1). O., Gentlemens Dept Gertrude JJ Gamble, D. O. Ladies Dept uruuuuictf oi American School of Osteopathy, Kirksvillc, Mo. All diseases known as curable are suc cessfully treated. Ofllces—1, 2 and 3, l)eur Hlock. Mrs. JOHN Ft. MUSICK, D.O Consulting l'hysiclan. REMEMB ER! IVAR BOLIN hits ft full lino of undertaking g( ods, such as COFFINS, CASKETS, &c!., nnd a practical embalmor and undertaker in my employ. (, u- nernls taken clirtryo of and man aged iu the best manner. A fine hearse in connection with the es tablishment at Fountain's barn. C. \V. Ford, plumbing. tf. High living, intemperance, exposure and many other things bring on Hright's disease. Foley's Kidney Cure will prevent, Uright's disease and all other kidney or bladder disorders it takfn iu time, lie sure tot.ake Foley's. a.il G. S. UsnoiiNK. Wanted, two girls lor millinery ap prentices. Leader. Wm. Finn of Lima, U., obtained ex cellent results from the use of Foley's Kidney Cure. "It relieved mv back ache and severe pain over the hips. It toned my system and gave me new vim and energy. It is an honest and reliable remedy, a sure cure for all kidney diseases." &31 G. S. OsnoitNE. For Whooping Cough. "15oth my children were taken with whooping cough," writes Mrs. U. E. Dutton of Danville, 111. "A small bottle of Foley's Honey and Tar cured the cough and saved me a doctor's bill." G. S. USBOKNE. alJl Just received at the Leader, a special fall line of dress goods Susan.—Tho pimples, sores and blackheads are danger signals. Take Rocky Mountain Tea, you'll give a farewell reception to your troubles. 35c. ELLIOTT & V1. BAKVEY. NO. 14 Now is the Time to Move If you are going to have a new suit or over* C0ut this season, come and pick out the goods while the line is unbroken. We make all garments to measure—that is, our tailors do—The Royal Tailors of Chicago —suit, pants, overcoat, fancy vest every thing in outer dress for men and boys. The Royal copyrighted measurement system operates just like an insurance policy. Your money is protected. Garments are bound to fit or we take them back. The Royal Tailors are the one big-city tail oring house that employes no sweat-shop labor. Garments made by them arc clean whole some sanitary. And there style to them —shapeliness—• good work is not only put onto them, but it piit into them good trimmings, good lin ings, and interlinings—in short Royal Tailoring to-day represents the high state of perfection to which men's dress has attained. And the prices are all-important. "Pay Less and Dress Better." that the Royal notion and it's a popular notion too. It is spreading like wild-fire. Perhaps it sounds a little odd when you say it—* a notion spreading like wild-fire —but it reads all straight. Wc have the exclusive local sale of Royal Tailoring over five hundred beautiful weavety shades, and colorings in foreign, and domestic suitings. S Berkley, Mo Valley, Ia, General Agent for Harrison County. STRONG AGAIN. You v.-ho once possessed sturdy phys lques mul steady nerves, but now have insufficient physical force to properly attend to ordinary duties you who haven sense of "all-goneness" after the slightest exertion you who are dull, languid and old in spirits at an age when you should be full of physical fire you who may feel that your life is not worth the struggle—there isascientific means ot redeeming all the precious powers which seeui to be entirely lost. Have cured thousands such as you. Don*t experiment with your health or money. We will take the risk. If six boxes do not cure you, your money is returned. For years we have been curing men on these satisfactory terms, 00 per box, 0 for $5.00 mailed In iiook free. Addiuss RJ£AL MEDICINE CO., Cleveland, Ohio. G. S. Osborne. •t-M-M-M-M- WE HAVE IN STOCK BOX PAPER OF LATEST STYLES ALSO SCHOOL SUPPLIES SUCH AS TABLETS PENCILS SLATES CRAYONS DRAWING PAPER ELLIOT! & HARVEY,! Drugs and Druggists Sundries, LIVERY FEED AND SALE STABLE. Having Leased The McTwiggan Sain will run the same in connection with my livery business, thus having two good barns, and can accomodate all farmers that may come. Feeding and taking care of farm teams a specialty. When you come to town put your team in one of my barns and they will be well taken care of. I have in connection with my livery A FINE HEARSE, and am prepared to furnish neat car riages and good teams for funerals at reasonable rates. Two doors west of Ivar Jiolin's furniture undertaking es tablishment. A.lN.:Fountain, PHOPRIETOU.