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iJI FORTi-EICDT POISDS.
. “A strong appetite for liquor was the Beginning of the breaking down of my t’.ealth. I was also a slave to tea and v'offee. I took the gold cure, but was not Helped.” This is clipped from the Daily Herald, of C’inton, lowa. It might well be taken for the subject of a temperance lecture, oat that it not our object In publishing it. It is to show how a system, run down by drink and disease, may be restored. We quote further from the same: “For years I was i.—• nnable to do my j C I work. I could not \ t ■leep nights or rest ( 3 \ days on account of s<, J c o ntinuous pains In my stomach and / U : jO, back. I was un- /**sij r) \\ able to digest I 'I v l^rt y food. Headaches lr*V | pO* and painful uriua- I l \ 1 tion were fre- I \ \ f qe nt, and my I \ \ heart’s action be- // vAfl came increased. I (/ %,)[ \ left my farm and Y retired to city life, 7/\ jV for I was a con- j/ >- —y. | \ firmed invalid, and f /! /| V ’ the doctor said I/f \S \ \ would never be / 41 \ well again. J V “Soon after I happened to use four boxes of Dr. I Retire ito City Life. Williams’ P.nk Pills for Tale People, and since then I have been free from all pain, headache and dyspepsia. I eat heartily and have no appetite for strong driuk, and feel twenty years younger. “My weight has increased 48 pounds. I cannot say too much for Dr. Williams’ Pink Pills and claim that they have cured me. JOHN B. COOK.” Subscribed and sworn to before me thia sixteenth day of February, 1807. A. P. BARKER, Notary Public. To people run down in health from whatever cause —drink or disease —the above interview will be of interest. For any further facts concerning this medi cine write to Dr. Williams’ Medicine Company, Schenectady, N. Y. The name and address of the subject of above interview is John B. Cook, of 208 South sth street, Lyons, lowa. Measuring. “I want,” said the recently married man in the novelty store, “a lady’s belt." “Yes, sir,” said the polite shop em press. “What size?” A blush mantled the customer’s brow, and he swallowed twice in rapid suc cession. Then he said: “I do not know exactly. Let me have a yard stick, please.” And as he placed it along the inside of his arm, from shoulder to wrist, the shop empress remarked beneath her breath to her chum, “He ain’t the fool he looks, is he Jenny?”—Cincinnati Commercial Tribune. Freedom for Women. It is a remarkable fact that Burmah differs from almost all other Oriental countries in the freedom accorded to its women. They stand in every way al most on an equality with men. Girls share equally with boys in all inherit ance. Struck One. “Oh, Jack, I am so terrified when there is lightning.” “Get under the bed and It will never touch you.” “But we have folding beds.” “Very thing. Chance for you to shut up.”—Truth. Give the Children a Drink called Grain-O. It is a delicious, appetiz ing, nourishing food drink to take the place of coffee. Sold by all grocers and liked by all who have used it because when properly prepared it tastes like the finest coffee, but is free from all its injuri ous properties. Grain-O aids digestion and strengthens the nerves. It is not a stimulant but a health builder, and chil dren, as well as adults, can drink it with great benefit. Costa about *4 as much as coffee. 15 and 25c. Pretty Tough on the Girls. Fileen Rowena Victoria Diamond Jubilee Vngg and Queen Victoria Will iams are the names to which two little English girls are condemned till mar riage on account of the recent celebra tion in England. The Baltimore and Ohio Southwestern Railway Company lias adopted a plan of handling locomotive ashes or cinders at terminals and divisional points which has resulted in a saving of expenses. The device consists of large pans holding about three cubic yards each, which are placed in the pit, and when full are moved by a crane to the car, where they are dumped. The machinery is handled by one man and the results have been very satisfactory. In China, while the dentist pulls a tooth an assistant stands by and drowns the lamentations of the victim by beating a large gong. TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAT. inkft Laxative Bromo quinine Tablets. AU Druggists refund the rnouej If It falls to cure. 25c. Mar not thy salad with overmuch of vinegar, nor the salad of thy conversa tion with overmuch sarcasm. Eighty-six miles shortest to New Or leans, 109 miles shortest to Florida— Queen and Orescent Route from Cincin nati. China contains more than one-fifth of the population of the globe. Young Womanhood. Sweet young gii Is! How often they develop into wc:n, listless, and hope less women because mother has not impres=i.u upon themth^^x^y attending to llflp ’ No woman is exempt and young j[3 liood should be fi] J I \ guided physical- \ ly as well as morally. \ \ If you know of any yevng lady who is sick and needs motherly advice, ask her to address Mrs. Pinkham at Lynn, Mass., and tell every detail of her symp toms, surroundings and occupations. She will get advice from a source that has no rival in experience of women’s ills. Tell her to keep nothing back. ' which are essential to a full understanding of her case, and if she is frank, help is certain to come! immm 1 GOUCH I KEMP’S I BALSAM I ItCuretCold*. Cocgh*. Sore Thro*. r "P ..... 'Whooping Cough, Bronchiu* and Aethma. A certain cur* for Cnumntion in Srot ‘ u ti I *nduure reliefin adeaneeßstage*- **•* Tou will * tlio excellent effect after taking tk* • nt aoM. Bold by dealer* eeerywher*. 60c and 26c Per Bottle. detective sffiasaiaißJl HELP FOR THE HOG. Secretary Wilson Believes a Cholera Remedy Has Been Found. Secretary Wilson is well pleased with the results of the experiments that have been going on under his direction in lowa and Nebraska during the last few months in the treatment of hog cholera by inocu lation. for he thinks the discoveries tha.' have been developed are worth $100,000,- 000 a year to the people of the United States. The experiments were undertaken in Page County, lows, last spring, where several hundred hogs that were afflicted with a disease that has until now been considered fntal, were cured by the use of serum, and several hundred more that were perfectly healthy when protected by the serum were permitted to range freely among those that were diseased without showing any effects from the contagion. | Eighty-five per cent of the sick were j cured and the healthy protected. Similar ( experiments have been going on in Ne braska al! summer, but the detailed re turns have not been received. The serum is obtained in th-j same manner us the an titoxin that is used for diphtheria. A horse or a cow is inoculated with the germs day after day until no effect is ap parent. Its veins are then tapped, a few drops of its blood injected under the skin of healthy hogs has the same effect as a preventive of eholeru that vaccina tion has in smallpox. There was scarcely a failure in several hundred cases, al though the animals were exposed to the disease in every iiossible manner. The same treatment was equally successful in curing the disease when taken in the early stages. Curiously enough, the cultivation of the serum does not injure the horse or the cow, and the animal can be used over and over again every year until it becomes aged, provided it is given plenty of those forms of fodder that supply and en the blood. A single horse or cow will produce 1,000 doses of serum a year, and, if ordinary economy is practiced, this will reduce the cost of ti eutment to 10 or 15 cents per hog. Hundreds of thousands of horses throughout the United States that are now killed for their hides may be used to save the hogs, nnd their value will be increased by the demand thus created for them. The method of culti vating the serum enn be taught at all the agricultural experiment stations and on the large stock farms, and with a little experience farmers may he able to furnish their own supply. The county agricul tural societies can take up the matter, and by co-operation their members can reduce the cost nnd extend the usefulness of the treatment. Secretary Wilson estimates the annual loss from hog cholera in the United States from $90,0(10,000 to $100,000,000. In the State of lowa alone, where statistics of the mortality of the animals nfflicted with this disease have been accurately kept, the annual loss is $15,000,000. He be lieves that nearly all this can be pre vented. In 1892 there were 52,398,019 swine in the United States, valued at $295,42(5,- 492. That was high-water mark. Since then their number and value have been materially decreased by the cholera, and the figures for 1897 were 40,(500,270 hogs, valued at $106,272,770. These hogs nre worth an average of $5.84 each. lowa is the largest hog State in the country, the census of 1897 showing 3,737,070 ani mals, valued at $21,182,330. Missouri comes next, then Texas, Ohio, Illinois, Georgia, Tennessee, Alabama, Missis sippi and other of the Southern States. There was a decrease of 5.7 per cent in the number and 10.9 in the value of hogs in the United States last year. RESIGNATION OF DR. HALL. Surprise Over the Wealthy Minister's Retirement Is General. The Fifth Avenue Presbyterian Church in New York is the ichest Presbyterian congregation in America. It has 1,200 members and the church usually contains 2,000 auditors at the principal service Sunday morning. I*s spiritualizing influ ence is felt all over the mighty metropolis. Just now public attention is drawn to it by the resignation of its pastor. Rev. Dr. John Hall, who hns served it thirty years and whose forceful utterances and zealous labors are known to the world. On a re cent Sunday ho announced his resignation BEV. DIS. JOHN HALL. and the congregation was deeply moved by the thought of severing the pastoral relations which had existed for so many years. Dr. Hall is the fifth pastor of this church, which is ninety years old. He is an Irishman by birth, born in Armagh in 1829, and is of Scotch ancestry. He has filled three pastorates—at Armagh, St. Mary’s Abbey in Dublin and the Fifth Avenue charge. His salary is $15,000 and the other emoluments bring it up to $30,- 000. The splendid temple in which Dr. Hall has exercised h i tulents so effectu ally is one of the finest on Fifth avenue. It is five blocks beiow Central Park on a corner, where its commanding proportions are set off to fine advantage, and is a fav orite haunt of sightseers to the metropo lis. Its grandeur can be outlined when it is known that more than $1,000,000 was spent in its construction. The first weeping willow in England was planted by Pope, the poet. Viscount Pollington, eldest son of the Earl of Mexborougli, lias openly professed Buddhism. The crown princess of Denmark and the queen of Portugal are the two tallest princesses in Europe. Great Britain hns raised by popular subscription $10,000,000 for the relief of the starving in India. The trees in the streets of Paris are looked after by a public official appointed solely for that purpose. A Russian admiral has invented an ice plow callable of breaking through ice from 12 to 20 inches thick. A German professor reports that he has found living bacteria in wine which had been bottled 25 or 30 yearr. According to a statistician, the area of the herring nets used in Scotland oue year was no less than 104.000,000 square yards. In the African oasis of Tngurt about (500 artesian wells have beets opened suc cessfully along the course of a subterra nean river. In stipends, salaries nud wages to their numerous officers, clerks and staff the cor poration of London spends yearly upward of £100,IKK). On an average, every Berliner receives 108 letters a year, and writes 138. Ham burgers come next; they re eive eighty and write ninety each. Berlin is to have a combination alec tric street railway, part of the system be ing underground nnd part run on tbs American elevated method. The Royal Horse Guards are the only cavalry regiment now in existence that formed part of the parliamentary army during the English civil war. Two boys applied a match to a spray of oil issuing from a small aperture in the Standard Oil Company’s pipe line from Sisterville and Manuington to Morgan town, W. Va. Fifty acres of forest and field were soon ablaze, and all the oil in ten miles of six-inch pipe, nearly 2,000 barrels, was consumed. THE OUTLOOK FOR CHINA. “NOW, ALL TOGETHER!” “Slicing” has for centuries been a mode of punishment in China, the victim suffering t lingerin, icath by being slowly carved into bits. From the present outlook the great empire bids fair to undergo the operation itself, the execution ers being the European powers, aided by Japan. Already Germany, France, Rus sia and Japan have encroached cu Chinese territory, while Great Britain ihreat ens to have her share. Italy doubtless will come in for a slice if the work ot divis ion now threatened is carried out. The great giant of the Orient bids fair *o meet Africa’s fate. LODGE S BILL PASSED. Great Interest Taken in the Immigra tion Measure. The features of Monday’s proceedings in the United States Senate were the speech delivered by Senator Wolcott of Colorudo, chairman of the bimetallic com mission, upon the negotiations with Eu ropean countries relative to international bimetallism nnd the passage of ’he Lodge bill restricting immigration into the Unit ed States. The galleries were crowded at an early hour. Unexpectedly Senator Hanna appeared at the opening of the ses sion. Mr. Foraker, the senior Senator from Ohio, presented Mr. Hanna's cre dentials for the remainder of Mr. Sher man’s term. He escorted his colleague to the drsk, where Vice-President Hobart administered the oath. At the conclusion of the morning busi ness Mr. Wolcott began his address. He was in fine voice and commanded the earnest attention of his auditors. At the conclusion of the speech Mr. Wolcott was instantly surrounded by his Republican colleagues, desirous of tendering to him congratulations. At the conclusion of Mr. Wolcott’s speech the immigration bill was taken up and discussed until 3 o’clock, the hour at which, by previous agreement, it had been arranged to vote finally upon the amend ments and the bill. An amendment offer ed by Mr. Spooner of Wisconsin providing that the ability on the part of the immi grant either to road or to write should be accepted as a sufficient test of his lit eracy was adopted. Another amendment by Mr. Spooner providing that the mem bers of the family accompanying the im migrant rejected under the conditions of the bill should be returned to the country whence they came by the steamship com panies was also adopted. Other efforts were made to amend the measure, but failed. The bill was then passed by a vote of 45 to 28. The bill as passed provides that all im migrants physically capable and over 10 years of age shall be able to read or write the English language or some other lan guage; but a person not able to read or write who is over 50 years of age and is the parent or grandparent of a qualified immigrant over 21 years of age and capa ble of supporting such a parent or grand parent may accompany the immigrant, or the parent or grandparent may be sent for and come to join the family: and a wife or minor child not able to read or write may accompany or be sent for and come to join the husband or parent who is qualified. This act does not apply to persons coming to the United States from the island of Cuba during the continuance of present disorders there, who have here tofore been inhabitants of that island. GIVES SPAIN WARNING. President Says Amcricnu Charity Will Not Be Delayed. Washington dispatch: The President now knows that Spanish authorities are hampering Consul General Lee in every way possible. They do not want Ameri cans to succor the starving Cubans. But President McKinley has given assurance thut all donations will reach Cubans. He has given that assurance without any communication with any representative of Spain. President McKinley has, after careful consideration of the complaint that sup plies sent from Philadelphia to Havana have not reached Consul General Lee, given out the statement that all dona tions to Cuba will be distributed by Gen. Lee. When this statement was given out by Judge Day no assurance of a change of policy in Havana had come from Gen. Lee or from Minister de Lome. The assurance to the American people that their contributions would be distrib uted in Cuba was simply the assurance of the President of the United States, who is conscious of his right and power to see thnt it is made good. President McKin ley has indulged in no threat against Spain. lie hns simply assured the Amer ican people that he wil see that their contributions are distribir and to the starv ing Cubans. Those who have watched developments believe that this will be by intervention with force. With only the report that supplies that have been in Havana more than a week have not yet reached Let*, there is but one explanation of the President’s confi dence, and that is in his own power to see that they are distributed. It has been understood from the beginning that the Spanish authorities objected to Lee dis tributing these supplies. They wanted the distribution made by Spanish priests or the Spanish police, and only the Presi dent’s decided stand against such a pro gram brought Minister de I.orac to terms. SUICIDE BARS INSURANCE. fupreme Justice Harlan, at Washing ton, Hands Down a Decision. In the United States Supreme Court Monday Justice Harlan handed down an opinion in the case of A. Howard Ritter, executor of William M. Runk, against the Mutual Life Insurance Company of New York, involving the question of whether the heirs of a man who commits suicide when in sound mind can recover on an insurance policy. The court held that they could not. It appeared from the facts stated that Mr. Runk. a resident of Philadelphia, committed suicide less than a year after increasing his insurance to the extent of $200,000, making an aggregate insurance of $500,000 upon his life. Of the $200,- 000 the New York company carried $75,- 000, which it refused to pay on the ground that Runk was sane when he took his life. It was shown in the trial court that he had written a letter the day before hi* death stating that it was his purpose to put an end to his life so that ais life insur ance money could be collected for the pay ment of his debts. In deciding the case Justice Harlan said that when an insurance company entered into a contract to insure a man’s life neith er party ,j the contract could be suppos ed to have suicide in contemplation, and it was not intended in entering into such a contract that the life of the person in sured should bo at the option of other of the parties. In fixing tlio premium the company would naturally take into consid eration the circumstances bearing upon the duration of life, anl no company would undertake to insure against suicide. If any should make snch an attempt, he said, it would he against public policy and would not bo allowed. Concluding, he said explicitly that no insured person committing suicide and found to be of sound mind could recover upon his pol icy. WILD hmCeTfOR A FORTUNE. George Graham Locates an Overlooked . Klondike Claim. With the t .ermometer 30 degree* below zero, a midnight race over thirty-five miles of rough mountain country in the heart of the Klondike has earned for George Graham, a Shelton logger, the first prize of shaking off overlooked and unreg iste and placer claims valued at $200,000. Graham was at the Canadian register’s office on the afternoon of Nov. 15, when a man rushed in and filed a claim on I- reach Pete creek, which adjoins the richest part of Eldorado. He had discov ered that n the rush to the Klondike five claims n French Pete creek hud been overlooked. Graham rushed to locate the others, having given the tip to three of his friends. They were followed in a wild race by 200 other miners, but succeeded in getting on the coveted ground first. BIG MILL STRIKE IS NOW ON. Cotton Operatives Refuse to Accept a Cut in Wuges. A reduction in the wages of 125,000 op eratives employed in nearly 150 cotton mills in New England, which the manu facturers decided upon as a temporary remedy for the depression in the cotton goods industry of the North, went into effect Monday morning. In six of the mill centers, namely, New Bedford, ltiddeford, Saco, Fall River, Fitchburg and Lewiston, 10,745 mill hands struck. The twenty-two mills of the former city, which gave employment to 8,730 hands, were shut down because the operatives have refused to accept the rediutiou, and the strike thus inaugurated prom.ses to be one of the most protracted and stubbornly contested in the history of the textile industry. The operatives are fighting for the abolition of the fining system, in addition to a restoration of wages. There was no violence about the mill gates, and no large gath*. rings on the streets. The 3,500 employes at the Laconia and PeppereH mills at Biddeford refused to go to work under the new scLeduQ and it is thought the strike there will not be settled easily. About 1,000 of the work ing force at the York milu in Saco went on strike and those mills will be closed. The Androscoggin mills nt Lewiston und the King Philip plant in Full River were hundicapped by a strike of a number of the hands and the Queen City mills of Burlington, Vt., are closed on account ot' a strike which followed the posting of notices of a reduction. In Fitchburg 225 employes of the Nockege mills struck, and in the King Philip mills at Fall River 1,100 quit. In Burlington 300 are out and in Lewiston 1,200 struck. The mills in Fall River, with the ex eeption of the Fall River Iron Works and Durfee & SeaconneJt plants, reduced wages Jan. 3, on the same day a cut down went into effect at the big Amoskeag cor poration of Manchester, the Naumkeug mills at Salem, the China, Webster and Pembroke mills at Suncook, N 11., and a number of towns in Worcester County. The Fall River mills employ about 27,000, the Amoskeag 9,000, and the others which adopted the new scale the first of the year about 5,000 hands. The reduction Monday affected the cot ton mills of Maine, Rhode Island, Connec ticut, the mills of New Bedford, Lowell and a large number of smaller centers in Massachusetts and New Hampshire. In New Bedford alone $22,000,000 capital is rendered idle by the strike. ANOTHER HUSTLING HANNA. This One Will Try to Induce Congress to Make Currency Reforms. In the effort thnt is to be made this win ter to bring about currency reform legis lation in Congress, Hugh H. Hanna o. Indianapolis will be a figure of promi nence. It was he who organized the mon etary convention held at Indianapolis im mediately after the last presidential elec tion, und which established the Moue lIIGH 11. IIAXNA. tary Commission. This commission spent all summer studying financial systems and has made public its conclusions as to needed reforms in our currency. Mr. Hanna endorses these findings and he will l*e the leader of a body of influential finan ciers and manufacturers who will spend the winter at Washington and try to con vert Congress to their ideas. Mr. Ilnnna is a rich manufacturer in Indianapolis. Food Pol* ion ia g. “A saying that is literally true,” re marked a physician the other day, “is that setting forth the doctrine that one man’s meat is another man's poi son. Within a short time I have treat ed two curious cases of what I may term eruptive indigestion. In the first 1 chanced to meet the man on the street in the moruing. He was apparently perfectly well. At 5 o’clock 1 was summoned to his residence. I should not have recognized him, so distorted were his features from the eruption which covered them. Investigation and the future History of the case settled beyond a doubt that the man had been poisoned by clams which he had eaten at luncheon, yet the disturbance was for him alone, other members of the family who had partaken of the same dish feeling no ill results. A fortmjht later another patient of mine came to me with a marked eruption on hands and wrists and between the fingers. A dinner of veal was responsible for the trouble, and again, as in the firs: in stance, the sufferer was the only one affected of the family who had par taken of the meat at the same meal. In each case I found that the tendency to distress from the particular food was known to each sufferer, although never before had the symptoms been so marked or distressing. This Is, per haps. a word of warning to persons who know their poison to abstain from it, particularly when their systems may be f.*om some cause In a non-resisting state.’’—New York Evening Post. Hadley A. Sutherland, the negro mur derer of Mrs. Wrenn, was electrocuted at Sing Sing. Seventeen hundred and eighty volts were turned on at 11:19 and turned off at 11:23 a. m. WISCONSIN’S RECORD. FAITHFULLY TOLD IN READABLE SHAPE. Experimenting with Tuberculosis in Cattle Swamp Lands in Portage County Bought by Chicago Men— Good Templars ta Have u School- Fire at Eland. Experiment on Calves. For two years past the experiment sta tion connected with the State university has been experimenting with tuberculosis in cattle, operating on a herd near Cedar burg, of which sixteen out of twenty-three cattle were affected with the disease. The experiments were conducted for the pur pose of ascertaining if it were possible to raise healthy calves from cows affected with tuberculosis. They were entirely successful, as during the two years a healthy calf has been obtained in every case from the affected cows —twinty-four calves in all. The calves were taken from their mothers immediately after birth and fed Pasteurized milk. Equally successful have been the results obtained in stopping the progress of the disease entirely by iso lating the diseased animals. To Estublish a School. A committee of the grand lodge of the Independent Order of Good Templars Las been engaged in examining various lakes in Waupaca County for the purpose of ft’.ding a suitable location for a summer training school for members of the order. Several promising spots were considered, but a final decision was deferred until a more favorable season of the year. Wau paca is considered a suitable county in which to locate the school on account of its central position und excellent railroad facilities. l’nrchuse Swamp Lands. Two thousand acres of swamp lands in Portage County have been purchased from the State by G. W. Boyce of Chi cago, representing the Land and Improve ment Compnuy of thnt city. The price was 75 cents ari acre. The plans of the company, according to Mr. Boyce, are to purchase large tracts of such lands in sev eral parts of the State, drain them, dear them of timber, divide them into farms of moderate size, nnd settle farmers on them from the East and other parts of the United Slates. Harbor Improvements. The Advancement Association and the Manitowoc City Council are to a unit in favor of that city having a large amount of dredging done during the present year. Add to this the amount of dredging which will be done at this port by tin* United States Government and the Chicago and Northwestern and Wisconsin Central Railroad Companies, SIOO,OOO would be a conservative estimate of the amount of money which will be expended the pres ent year for this purpose. Cross Country lilectric Line. President John M. Semanii of the She boygan Electric Railway Company has made a proposition to the Sheboygan Ad vancement Association for the connection of that city with the main line of the Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul road by a railway to Plymouth. He estimates the cost of this railway between Sheboygan and Plymouth, fully equipped, at about $340,000, and proposes to have it in op era (ion by Sept. 1 next, provided the city will contribute $45,000 toward the cost. Mill and Year’s Cut Burned. Fire, which evidently broke out over the engine room of the mill of the luger soll Land and Lumber Company, three miles from Eland Junction, destroyed most of the lumber representing the cut of the past season. The loss is estimated at $70,000. It is thought tlmt the fire was of incendiary origin, probably the work of tramps. Skates Through un Air Hole. Benny Boudvy, the 9-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. David Boudry of Fond du Lac, was drowned in the Fond du Lac rive*. He was out skating with a party of ytping people, when he went into an airhole. State Items of Interest. Smallpox has broken out at Racine. The State Plumbers’ Association will meet next year at La Crosse. Frank Fetterley, a woodsman, killed three bear cubs near Peshtigo. Gov. Scofield has been troubled with a severe eye affection and un operation will be necessary to relieve him. R. T. Bowles, who was injured in a collision on nn electric road near Racine, has died of his injuries. A runaway at Grand Rapids resulted in the breaking of both legs of the driver, Jesse Turner, just below the knees. Eighteen enrs on a long train went through a b/idge near Washburn and were badly wrecked. No one was injured. Mrs. Mary J. Hill of Waupun, was bad ly burned about the fact aud arms by an exploding lamp which she was carrying Telephone communication is now estab lished between the village of Cumberland and all other points of the new Wiscon sin Valley system. An ice-shove, due to a heavy northeast wind, recently piled the ice up along the beach in front of Marinette to a height .f forty feet in some places. William Sehroeder, a young farmer who lives a few miles from Appleton, was thrown front his wagon in a runaway and badly lujured about the head. Peter Enright, aged 0 years, a pupil of the primary school at Iron Belt, was run over by a sled loaded with two cords of wood, while attempting to catch u ride. Judge John E. Pannier of Chippewa Falls is the youngest judge in Wisconsin. At the time of his election to the office of county judge last spring, he was but 23 yenrs old. He is a graduate of the uni versity law school and is a native of Chippewa Falls. Marian Iteonard, aged 19, employed in the house of Mrs. Devine of Cuscade, while engaged in boiling soap, was so se riously burned that she died in a few hours. Thieves tapped a grain bin in the ware house of the W. W. Cargill Company at Brillion, and by bolding sucks under the heles in the floor, secured forty bushels of wheat. The Eastern Minnesota Railroad Com pany has commenced the erection of its new Sour sheds at Superior. The total fb'or capacity of the new buildings will be 350,000 s mare feet. Otis Wilson of Ivickapoo Center, shot himself while out hunting. The young man was trying to poke out a rabbit from a hole with the butt eud of his gun aud in that manner the gun was discharged through his side. The Wisconsin and Michigan Railroad Company expects to build thirty miles of track to connect Marinette with Iron Mountain, Mich. The cost of the work will be about $50,000, and will give direct connection between the Menominee iron range and the Twin Cities. Ore docks will also lie constructed at I’eshtigo bar- | bor and the ore shipped by earferry. Work on the extension is expected to tie begun in the spring. The farm barn of Theodore Douglas, near Plainfield, was destroyed by fire, to gether with much hay and grain. George W. Lieberman, a telegraph op erator at Sheboygan, and Henry W. Nel son, a confectioner at Rucine, who were appointed deputy collectors of customs in the respective towns, have failed to pass the necessary civil service examination. Fred Simons, a traveling man of Nee nah, was found in a hotel at Marinette in a dying condition, aud despite all efforts to arouse him from his stupor he died. It is supposed that he took laudanum, as a bottle was found on his tied and the sympt ms were identical with laudanum poisoning. Isaac T. Smith of Tiffany was found dead in an outbuilding at Janesville. He went to Janesville in 183*!, made the first j claim and was the first settler in the town of Harmony. R. A. Spreeher, a banker of Portage, and once representative in Congress of a Wisconsin district, was found dead in bis bet at Phoenix, Ariz., aneurism of the heart being the cause of death. 3. C. Marßh, assignee of the Marshfield Chair and Manufacturing Company, has : sold the entire plant to Messrs. Volimar. Winch and Lathrop of that city. This factory shut down last July and soon af terwards went into the hands of a receiv er. The now high school building at Evans ville has been dedicated. W iu. .T. Morgan & Cos., real estate deal ers at Milwaukee, have failed. I lie Church of Christ at Sheboygan was dedicated with fitting ceremonies. Kev. H. Wiyeon of the Riee Lake Epis copal Church has accepted a call at Ko komo, Ind. Joseph Isaac of Fond du Lac County has sold his farm and will go to Alaska this winter. 1 lie Odd I' ellows' lodge at Reloit is con templating the erection of a building to be used as a lodge room. Jeremiah O'Leary, n logger of Mari nette, was probably fatally erusbed by a log which rolled from a ear. The terms of five regents of the State i ui\ersity and three regents of normal schools will expire in February. A letter filled with cartridges exploded while being stamped iu the postoffice at La Crosse, but no one was injured. Negotiations are pending for the estab lishment of a big summer garden or park on an island in Root river at Racine. The Aluminum Manufacturing Com pany at Iwo Rivers expects to build a large addition to its plant iu the spring. Magnus Johnson, aged 30, was instant ly killed in (lore A Btimpson's lumber camp near Shell Lake by a fa Hi nr, tree. Large quantities of bullheads are be ing shipped from Beaver Dam to Chi cago, Milwaukee and the Eastern mar kets. The Wisconsin Central Railroad Com pany paid tolls this year to the various towns of Ashland County aggregating $20,000. 1 he St. John’s Catholic Society of She boygan lias adopted resolutions protest ing against the passage of the Lodge Im migration bill. L. Frasier, a brakemnn for the Omaha Railway Company, was run over and killed at the yards in Hudson. lie leaves a widow and six children. Sheboygan merchants and business men held a meeting to advocate the extension of the C. M. & St. P. Railroad from its present teriniuus to Sheboygan. A lamp explosion set fire to the house of Peter Peever in La Crosse. The dam age was considerable, with S9OO insur ance on building and contents. Schmidt Bros, of Superior have receiv ed a l uitract from the Eastern Minne sota Railway for erecting a 150 by 175 foot machine shop at iliat place. Anton Dennison, an employe in a lum ber camp on the Lily river, fifty miles north of Shawano, was shot and killed by a gun which he hud set for deer. C. 11. Cope, dealer in glassware and crockery at La Crosse, has made ail as signment to Jens Lienlokken. Assets es timated at $2,500, and liabilities at $3,- 000. A fish peddler left a load of fish, amounting to 120 point's, outside a house in Kaukauna, and when he returned the entire outfit, including his scales, was stolen, Claude Schilling and Charles Kuhn, two 12-year-old boys of Sheboygan, were sent to the Waukesha industrial school for committing petty offenses around town. In a dance hall row at Chippewa Falls a man named Lane had portion of his nose bitten off. A man named Wheeler was arrested for alleged complicity iu the affair. The Wisconsin Dairymen’s Association, which will meet in Manitowoc Feb. 9, 10 and 11, will hold its sessions in the Tur ners’ singing hall, where the exhibits of dairy products will be shown. A party of seven men will, leave Wash burn soon for Alaska in search of goid. They will go by boat from Seattle to Taiya and from there will proceed with dog teams, taking complete outfits. Joseph La Chance, a Marinette man who is in the regular army at Vancouver, has been chosen as one of the members of the relief party which the Government will send to Alaska to aid the poverty stricken miu s. A tin box containing notes valued at SS(O was found beside the railroad track about two miles south of Waunakee. The notes are the property of John McGuire, whose store at Waunakee was robbed a few weeks ago. John Passage of Delavan wears a coat which is thirty-two years old, and with good care will last twenty-five years long er. It is a French tricot and was pur chased by Mr. Passage in Boston in 1805, the suit cost’jg $75. Bechaud Bros.’ Brewing Company of Fond du Lac will purchase a site in Nee nah and will build a large hotel and opera house on the property. The Sehlitz Brew ing Company is also negotiating for prop erty at Neenah to be put to a similar use. Charles Lucas, who was brought into court on a charge of illegal fishing aJ Fond du Lac, created a sensation by al leging that the nets taken by the game wardens were not destroyed as required by law, but were left for other purposes. Lucas .. ns given a fine of SSO for illegal fishing. The Board of Supervisors of Jackson County has granted a year's extension of time to the Northwestern Beet Sugar Company in which to complete its plant at Merrill, provided that a settlement is made with farmers who raised the beets last year to furnish the long-delayed plant with material. The Crookston Lumber Company, re '•'utly organized, bus tiled articles at La Crosse. The incorporators are Frank P., Joseph M. and William L. Hixon. The capital stock is $200,000. The company has purchased the F. B. Walker sawmill at Crookston and controls pine enough to operate seven ! years. The University of Wisconsin has receiv ed and accepted challenges for inter-uni versity debates with the University of Illinois and the University of lowa. The formation of this league is the result of the action of the Central Debating League, composed of Northwestern, Chi cago and Michigan universities, which excluded Wisconsin from its contests. Frank lleiliey, residing in the town of Lima, committed suicide by hanging him self. He had gone to the barn with the intention of hitching up his team, and af ter a prolonged absence some of the fam ily went in search of him and found him hanging to a rafter. 11. S. Dudley, the new manager of the Carbide plant, who had not been in Ap pleton over two weeks, narrowly escaped drowning. He fell into the river ftt the mill and was swept under the ice, but the strong current carried him to open water lielow and he was rescued just as be was about to go down for the last time. Through the action of Wisconsin cold on I rase bearings of the Yerkes telescope the big instrument is temporarily out of use. The builders allowed for the eon traction of the metal, but not enough, as it now appears. The Menominee Indians on the reserva tion in northern Wisconsin have a tribal fund, which belongs to 1,300 men, women and children of the tribe, and which ag gregates about $1,000,000, alia is still growing. The Meuominees are each year engaged in lumbering operations in which they expend about $75,000, and from the proceeds of the operations they add_ to their tribal fund a net result of from $50,- 000 to SIOO,OOO. At the meeting of the Walworth Coun ty Agricultural Society J. B. Johnson was elected president; F. Morse, vice president; G. L. Harrington, secretary, and J. E. Brett, treasurer. Two ears on the Milwaukee, Racine and Kenosha Electric Railway were in col lision at Pike Creek Hill during a dense fog. The south bound car was a special in charge o r Mo'orman Bishop and con tained several directors of the road, who were making an inspection of the line. Both ends of the cars were wrecked. Mo torman Bowles had both of his legs brok en and crushed and one of them will have to be amputated. Director Dryfoss re ceived a cut on the head. Frank Wilson, John Scott and Tom Morgan pleaded guilty to burglary at Jef ferson and were sentenced to one year, eighteen months, and eighteen months, re spectively, in Waupun. The men entered the postotflee at Ixonia, and stole sll7 in stamps. Lloyd Barber, who has been conducting a sheep ranch near Trempealeau, has con cluded to abandon the business on account of the ravages of the wolves. Mr. Bar ber states that hardly a night passes that numbers of the sheep are not killed by these nocturnal prowlers. On one night no less than thirty sheep were killed in one ravine, and the loss of sheep for this winter alone already foots up to S4OO. THE CANADIAN GOLD FIELDS. They Do Not All Lie in the Tnkon. IT The ex citement of • Cana diaii Yukon in the search for gold, and has diverted the attention of many others. But in order to get there it is necessary that a man should be possessed of the best of health, strong powers of endur ance and considerable means. He leaves his wife and bis family for a considerable period, and the hardships he has to endure are all unknown ta him. Canada has other gold fields, though. They are the fields that produce her gold en grain. This year the crop of Manitoba, lying directly north of North Dakota, yielded 21,000,000 bushels of wheat alone. The current price averages 70 cents, which, as a local paper puts it, “makes the product in gold this year, for wheat alone, equal to a value of $15,900,000.” Twenty thousand farmers did this, or an average to each producer of about $798. “But these same farmers are not living by wheat alone. This is only one source of revenue to them out of many. They have also beef, butter, potatoes, oats, barley and poultry to sell, and sometimes other things, so that it may be fairly es timated that their incomes will average at least SI,OOO per farmer. Thus Mani toba’s fields have yielded this year fully $20,000,000 in gold, divided among 20,000 actual producer* and a general popula tion of about 200,000.” After counting the cost of stamp mills, expenses of men, etc., rich as is the Klon dike, such vast wealth as is being taken out of the soil in raising wheat in this one province, cannot possibly be secured in any mining district. Of course mining de velopment assists agricultural develop ment, and that is why the Government of Canada feels so much assurance in pre dicting prosperity to all who take up fara s in Canada. Western Canada to-day promises more than any other known field t l ' *is open to immigration. Farms oi.' aoO acres, capable of producing the best No. 1 hard wheat, yielding thirty to forty bushels to the acre, are given away free. Railways, markets, schools, churches—ali are convenient. The Canadian form of government is one of the most liberal known, and a hearty welcome is given to settlers of all nationalities. Already there are many settlers gone in from the States, and the reports from them are highly fav orable. Tbo*e desiring information as to free homestead laws, low transportation rates, etc., will have pamphlets, etc., sent free on application to the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any agent of the Government, He AVas Not In. A man who was offering for sale a small Newfoundland puppy appeared ou Chestnut street the other day, and quite unintentionally offered a good deal of amusement to the promenad ers. Of course he was pleased at the notice which he attracted, but he couldn’t see what there was so funny about either himself or the dog. He had bought one of those ready-made handbills, such as are pasted upon houses, reading: “For sale. Inquire within.” With an ordinary lead pencil he had crossed off the word “within,” and, making a period after “inquire," tied it around the puppy's body. But the lines of erasure were so faint that ten feet away the handbill appeared in its original form. A small boy who saw the joke approached the man and asked: “Say, mister, did de growler swallor his owner?” “No; don’t git gay, Johnny,” said the man. “Well,den, who do youse ask fur w’en youse gits inside?” queried tbr, small boy. Then the man saw the point and tore off the lower half of the placard, so that it read simply: “For sale.”— Philadelphia Record. State or Ohio, City of Toledo. I . Lucas Countv. f **• Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he Is the senior partner of the firm of F. J. Cheney A Cos., doing business In the City of Toledo, County and State aforesaid, and that said firm will pay the sum of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for each and every case of catarrh that cannot be cured by tlie use of Hall'* Catarrh Cure. FRANK J. CHENEY. Sworn to before me aad subscribed In my pres ence. this 6th day of December, A. D., 1886. j „_ AI I A. W. GLEASON. ] SEAL f Notary Public. Hall’s Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally and acts directly ob the blood and mucous surfaces of tlie system. Send for testimonials, free. F. J. CHENEY Si CO.. Toledo, O. by Druggists, 75c. The Sui'ar s Jewels. The Sultan of Turkey is said to pos sess one of the finest collections of jew els in the world. They are kept in the Seraglio at Constantinople in one par ticular room. A striking feature of this treasure house is the many gilded bird cages which, studded with jewels, hang from the frescoed ceiling. And odd as It may seem a jeweled clock lies face downward in each cage. The finest and rarest gems in the Sultan’s collection are woven into embroidered texts from the Koran on deep red velvet, whilst the necklaces, too, are particularly fine. The curiosity of the collection Is a parasol said to be the most valuable in the world. It is made of white silk embroidered with gold thread and rich ly besprinkled with precious stones, whilst the stick is made of one long solid piece of coral. Monon Sleeper to Cincinnati and Washington. The Monon through sleeper to Wash ington and Baltimore via Cincinnati has proved a great success and will run all winter. It leaves Dearborn station, Chi cago, at 2:45 a. in. (sleeper ready at 0:50 p. m.) and arrives in Washington at 0:47 a. in. next day. Frank J. Keed, G. P. A., Chicago. A Valued Tip. M “You want to be careful of Geezer. He don’t pay his debts.’’ “Thanks for the tip. You see, I owe him money.”—Philadelphia North American. Can’t Be Done. Archie—l always thing evening dress must be so trying to a lady of humor. Bertie—Why? Archie—Because she can't laugh in her sleeve.—Pick-Me-Up. All Abont Alaska. Persons desiring latest and most com plete information about the Alaskan gold fields can get maps and other matter by sending four cents in stamps to W. M. Lowrie, General Agent Great Northern Railway, 220 South Clark street, Chicago, 111., or free by calling at his office. The Great Northern is the short line to Seat tle and Portland; vestibnled trains; tour ist sleepers; meals in dining cars ala arte; connects with all Alaska steamers. What It’s Coming To, “What a queer look that fellow across the corridor has”’ “Yes; he has the pedestrian face. Doesn’t ride.”—Cincinnati Enquirer. It Keeps the Feet Warm and Dry And is the only cure for Cliilbiaiua, Frost Bites. Damp, Sweating Feet, Corns and Bunions. Ask for Allen's Foot-Ease, a powder to be shaken into the shoes. At all druggists and shoe stores, 25c. Sample sent FREE. Ad dress Allen S. Olmsted. Leßoy, N. Y. Dear Little Fishes. Mr. Hojak—My dear, whv do you al lude to those twins as sardines? -s. Hojack—They are children of if., and Mrs. Herring.—Judge. Lane’s Family Medicine Moves the bowels each day. T n order to be healthy this is necessary. Acts gently on the liver and kidneys. Cares sick headache. Price 25 and 50c. She (after the honeymoon)-Do you love me still? He—How can I tell? Solid daily trains to Jacksonville. 24 hours from Cincinnati. Queen and Cres cent Route. Cbolly—l don’t think the photograph er caught me expwession, do you ? She—l don't see any.—Puck. New Orleans limited, Queen and Cres cent Route. Only 24 hours from Cincin nati to the Gulf. MET A SWIFT HUMILIATION. An Arrogant Father Humbled by HU 12-Year-Old Son. “It is an everlasting and incontro vertible fact.” remarked the under sized man, “that pride goes before a fall. 1 used to have some doubts on the subject, but they have all been swept away by the events of this after noon.” “It was a sudden conversion?” “Yes, but it was a complete one. I am not in the liablt of gloating over the misfortunes of others, but I must con fess that a great wave of satisfaction went over mo when I saw the proud structure of self-esteem which Foftlns has been rearing all these years totter and tumble to the dust." “Has lu* met with difficulty?” “Yes. And it did me good to see how he got red in the face ami then turned pale when lie realized the position.” “He has a haughty manner. You see, he is a self-made man, and, as a consequence, takes especial pride in his success. Reverses cannot fail to go hard with him.” “This one did.” “You were with him when the blow fell. And instead of sympathizing with him you turn around and exult iu his misery.” "Well, if you want to put it iu that kind of language, it’s what I'm doing, lie had been talking loud and had suc ceeded in convincing me that 1 didn’t know much and that wliat I did know wasn’t of any account. He had boon laying down the law on every question that came up for conversation and showing me where all the theories 1 had ever formed about anything from politics to ladling an egg were totally wrong. Then came the crash, the aw ful Instant in which what seemed to Ik 1 a tower of strength proved as flimsy and jieri&hable as the decoration ou a wedding cake!” “The blow came in the shape of a telegram ?” “No. It was delivered by one of his own family, lie had just settled Iu his chair with his thumbs in the armholes of his vest, to enjoy my silent embar rassment, when his 12-year-old son came into the room with a lot of things he wanted Ids father to tell Idm about the siege of Troy, the battle of Ther mopylae and to extract the eul*e root.” Chinese Almanacs. The almanac is the most important of books to the Chinese. Its space is far too important to be occupied with the matter which fills Western almanacs. It contains astronomical information which is useful; but its great mission is to give full and accurate information for selecting lucky places for perform ing all the acts, great and small, of their every-day life. And as every act of life in China, however trivial, de pends for its success on the time in which, and the point of compass to ward which it is done, it is of the ut most importance to the Chinese that everyone should have correct informa tion available at all times to so order ids life as to avoid bad luck and calam ity, and secure good luck and prosper ity. Consequently the almanac is, per haps, the most universally circulated book in China. A Good Dictionary for Two Cents. A dictionary containing the definitions of 10,000 of the most us. ful and import ant words in the English language is published by the Dr. Williams Medicine Cos., Schenectady, N. Y. While it contains some advertising, it is a complete diction ary, concise and correct. In compiling this book care has been taken to omit none of those common words whose spelling or exact use occa sions at times a uicmeutaiy difficulty, even to well educated people. The main aim has been to give as much useful in formation as possible in a limited space. With this iu view, where noun, adjective and verb are ali obviously connected iu meaning, usually one only has been in serted. The volume will thus be found to contain the meaning of very many more words than it professes to explain. To those who already have a diction ary, this book will cumuli ..d itself be cause it is compact, light and conveuiei..: j to those who have no dictionary what- ' ever, it will be invaluable. One may be i secured by writing to the above concern, mentioning this paper, and enclosing a two-cent stai.jp. Postoffice Penmanship, “I never say anything write so badly | as this fountain-pen of yours,” ex- I claimed Mrs. Dukane, who was trying to write a letter. “No?” replied the patient man.“Then you ought to try one of the pens at the public desk in the postoffice.”—Pitts burg Cnronicle-Telegraph. Do You Dance To-Night? Shake in your shoes Alien's Foot Ease, a powder for the feet. It makes tight or New Shoes feel Easy. Cures Corns, Bunions. Cliilbiaius, Frost Bites and Sweating Feet. At all druggists and shoe stores, 25c. Sample sent FREE. Address Allen S. Olmsted, Le Roy, N. Y. Incredible. “Poor Chollie's physician,” said the Sympathetic Girl, with a sigh, “told him that he had narrowly escaped an acute inflammation of the brain.” “That medical man,” said the Hard hearted Girl. “Is an ignoramus. The idea of Chollie's brain developing any thing acute."- Indianapolis Jo ■ ml. Coughing LeaJs to Consumption. Kemp's Buisain will Mop the cough at once. Go to your druggist to-day aud get a sample bottle free. Sold in 25 and 50 cent bottiea. Go at once; delays are dan gerous. _____ I believe my prompt use of Piso’s Cure prevented quick consumption.—Mrs. Lu cy Wallace, Marquette, Kan., Dec. 12, ’95. There are more people cross-eyed in the tongue than in the eyes; they talk ; one way, while they are thinking the other. New line to Tampa vi Queen and Cres cent Route from Cincinnati, 34 hours, j through Pnllmans. Mr*. Winalow’a hoormwa 9nvr tor Chlldraa Within#; aotttus th (uma, r*auc*# lnfl;minalio% allays i*in. cures wind colic. 2S cents a bottle. The misery of It Is awful. USE ST. JACOBS OIL - SCIATICA Jig You’ll feel It is worth its weight in CANDY M \ CATHARTIC XpMXXJIMb CURE CONSTIPATION ioc all 25c 50c DRUGGISTS gn_.,_ “A Good Tale Will Bear Telling Twice.” Use Sapoliol ■.. Use ... SAPOLIO Life! Life! Life! Cutler’* < arbolate of lodine Pocket Inltaler. Guaranteed lo cure CATA It It II aao MrouehltU. All dniaglfta. By mail SI.OO. Address W. It. SMII H * CO., Prop*., IlufTalo, ti. Y. pensions™.^ Write St|t, O’tAMISXL\ rmlaifW.V4iiiftt, U The Cuban Scare. Although the diplomatic entanglement with Spain over Cuba Is to some extent In fluencing the stock market, Wall street ex pects no serious complications. Nevertheless serious complication with other maladies may be expected to follow an attack of bit- Umsuess which Is not checked at the outset, llie moat effectual means to this end Is Hot tetter s Stomach Hitters, an admirable rem edy, moreover, for dyspepsia, malaria, kid ney trouble, constipation and nervousness. And the Colonel Lost. \\ hat was the longest engagement you ever took part in, colonel?” “It lasted two years aud then the girl married another fellow.”—Detroit Free Press. Hood’s Sarsaparilla Absolutely cures scrofula, Sal* rheum, Dyspepsia, rheumatism, Catarrh and all diseases Originating in or promoted By impure blood. It is The great nerve tonic, Stomach regulator and Strength builder. ► “A Perfect Type of the Highest Order of Excellence in Manufacture.” , islMatott £eakfast ; @coa: Absolutely Pure, Delicious, ' Nutritious. ► ..Costs Less Ttiap CHE iiEHT a Clip.. ] ’ Be sure tlut you gel the Genuine Article, ’ , made at DORCHESTER, MASS, by , ► WALTER BAKER & CO. Ltd. Established 17S0. < RADWAY’S FILLS, Pure y ve# tab t\ ml u ml re.tabl \ cause pifoct tton. t o n pie c absorption ami healthful rcr.m tv. For the cure .f al alio rues of the Stomach, .iwl Bowels, Klduejs, Bladder, Nervous Dl east's, LOSS OF APPETITE, SICK HKADACHE, INDIGESTION, MLIOUSNKSH, TORPID LI VISE, DYSPEPSIA. CP**prve the following symptoms resulting from Pis. eaett or the Digestive Organs: Constipation, inward piles, fullness of blood In the head, acidity of the stom ach nausea, heart burn, disgust of food, fullness or weight iu the sour eructations, slaking or tlut terlugof the heaii, choking or suffocating sensations wheu in a lying posture, dimness of vision, dots or webs before the sight. fever ana dull pain In the head, deficiency of perspiration, yellowness of the skin and eyes, pain In the side, chest, limbs. fudlL of heat, burning in the flesh. A few doses of RADWAY’S PILLS will free the !• tern of ail the above nam*nl disorders. Price. 25 cents per box. Sold by druggists, or tont by mad. : end t DR. RADWAY & CO., Lock Box 365, New York, for hook of advice. A Puzzle Map ... OF THE . . . UNITED STATES SENT FREE Im'uVs* UPON RECEIPT OP Five Two-Cent Stamps TO COVER THE COST OF MAILING. BEST INSTRUCTOR in geography ever seen. Interests the children and teaches the n the geography of their own country in a practical and lasting manner. Not more than one senr to one address. W rite to F. H. LORD, Oencral Passenger and Ticket Agent Chicago Great Western Railway, QUINCY BUILDING CHICAGO ILL. information tin to Low Railway Rate*, Maps. Pamphlet*, etc., uddresti the I*eparttmnt of the Talari or, Ottawa. Canada, or G. J. BROUGHTON, 123 Mo oudnock Dnildiou, Chicago, III.; W. V. BENNETT,Hi New York Life Building, Omaha, Neb. A Profession for SI. Ten Week 9 Course in telecraphy end a Pructical Morse Infttrii’nenl, Sounder k S***^^^^ Battery and Short LI m fortl. Anyonecan L am from our primed course. Two instruments for practice *<>jk. 1175, MOKIF. EI.E( TRl€ M F€£. O,, 115,01 D.arhon. M , Bta. TANARUS, t bl< 111. PITQf THE GREAT ENGLISH REMEDY J I Wa All persons suffering from Epilepsy should a n , uiun* an J sddrto L A rA li E. Ws t’MtNO, lLLt* . who Willf .iWald. In®, full particular* (with tv'Mlmoo ala* o. the most aucc Mful remedy ever discovered tor tint chfitrcuaiuK maiady beau now! PENSIONS, PATENTS, CLAIMS. JOHN W MORRIS, WASHINGTON.O a LsU Frlsclpsl Izuaiicr C. S. ftation Ivm S fm. U tut iu, 1.5 4ju<llcsUas cl„im. M*jr. .in C. N. U. No. 4 98 WHEN WRITING TO ADVERTISERS PLEASE SAT TT y*a us tke adstnisencat la ibis paper hTTcURIS WHIRt ALULbE FAILS U 8691 Oiugh Syrup. Tastes Good. Cw H B3 in time. Sold by dnmteta. m gpii im i iTT ii i layi