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CITY AND STATE.
Ftrai Batatdty 1 « Daily. Mrs. Clary entertained a number of lady friend* at her home on Baker fetreet this afternoon. County Clerk Sayre is sending out certificates of election to the candi* dates who polled the necessary nam« ber of voles on November 4. Mr. J&miesoa, of the Long & Jamie eon sheep company on the Teton, is in the city today loading about 3,300 feheep for shipment to the Chicago market. It is reported from Shelby that a man named John Ott, under arrest for burglary, committed suicide in jail yesterday. He secured a rifle and shot himself through the heart. Mrs. Arthur Lewis entertained about thirty young people at her hotne last evening. Checkers and ping-pong were the principal amusements, after which refreshments were served. Major Monteath, of the Blackfect agency, reports that two years ago 2,100 Indians on the reservation re* ceived rations from the government, but the number has since been re duced to about eight hundred. Miss Lulu Patterson entertained a large number of her young lady friends this afternoon at the home of her par ents on lower Main street. The after noon was pleasantly spent at games, and dainty refreshments served. Another tie vote is reported from Yellowstone county, two candidates for representative each receiving the support of 735 electors. Legal au thorities hold that the only way out of the tangle is to call a special elec* lion. It is estimated that the expenses of the recent election in Cascade county were about $7,000, or at the rate of 11.75 for each vote cast. The same rate in all the countie* in Montana will make the total cost in the state over $100,000. Frank Plunkett, of Chinook, who was in town a couple of days ago and left for Great Falls, appears to have had a pleasant mission in view. The Great Falls Tribune says: Frank Plunkett, a well known cattleman formerly connected with the Bear Paw pool, surprised his many friends yes* terday morning by introducing to ihemhls bride, formerly Miss Lucy S. Thornber, of Chinook. Mr. Plunkett and his intended bride arrived from Chinook on the delayed train Thurs day evening. The court house was closed, bnt Mr. Plunkett found Clerk Athey and secured a marriage license, and then he and Miss Thornber went to the Episcopal rectory, where they were married, Rev. C. E. Dobson otti elating. from Monday'« Daily. A marriage license has been issued to Aug. Malchow and Ada Miller, both of Harlem. John Noordhum, a resident of the Milk river country, was granted cit izenship papers iu the district court this morning. Parties who arrived yesterday from the Milk river couutry report that the prevailing chinook had not reached that section. The temperature there was nearly down to zero Saturday night. Advices from Helena report that the assets of the First National and Merchants' National banks have been purchased by tne Conrad-Stanford company* the transfer being made Saturday. The purchasers paid about $14'J,000 for the property. Amony the society items appearing in the Heien a Hecord is the following, '.viiich> will be of interest to many residents of northern Montana: Chas. H. Power, sun of former Senator T. C. Power, ami Miss Mabel Larson, daughter'of Mr. ami Mr-. i\-ter Lar son, will be marrieü in Helena on the evening of December .'10. From Tiit*?dav'* Li.-uly. Loss of appetite is an ai:meut that iuilicaîea others, which ur. wor.-e — Hood n Sarsaparilia cures them all. The members of the A. O. U. \V. h »tig- at 1. •• S.imly will ; :;iv • , t publie Thanksgiving bail on Thursday even ing, November 27. 1^'t. Ki'iekvm, of i 1 esoe. was the holder of the luelcy number that drew' < "note au le i la -t e'•• ,.i.n lit nry i' • 1". who lias b.-.-r. a resi dent of this chv for -■>..! ■ time, dé parte- to,lay ier eis old bon»» at Lin coln, Neb., where he will res! .e iu the future. The matrimonial microbe is still at worix in several parts of Choteau county. A marriage license has been i-- a .. to John 1". Meyer, of Chester, and Agues Carroll, of Wiiitlash. In the foreclosure proceedings of G. E. Goodrich v«.. t'ook and Flinders, the district court made an order yes terday that id. Chinook hotel be sold within the next thirty days, for the benefit of creditors. The county treasurer's office expects a rush of tax payments between now and November 29, after which date taxes become delinquent. The re ceipts up to the present time are a lit tle over ¥40,000, or about 20 per cent, of the total amount on the tax roii It is reported from Havre that A. E. Long, of the Montana division has succeeded the late Supt. B. F. Egan on the Kaiispell division. S. A. Walker, assistant superintendent will be actiug superintendent of the Mon tana division until an appointment is made. Patents have been received at the Great Falls land office for the follow* in? residents of Choteau county : Roy Switzer, E. M. Veseth, Frank B. Mat* thews, Hedges Bros, assignees; Harry F. St. John, Louis C. Heick, Herman J. Walker, Jacob M. Miltz and Ella Strode. The members of the Shonkin Stock association expect to cross about 1,300 steers from the south side of the river at the end of the week, and drive them to the upper Marias country. This move is made necessary by the unusually poor condition of the Shon* kin range. The notorious "Kid" Iloy als. who escaped from the Glasgow jail a few weeks ago, and was subsequently re* captured and taken to Meagher county on a charge of cattle stealing, is to be turned over to the Cascade county authorities. The latter hope to con* vict him on a charge of horse stealing. The newly elected officials of Cho teau county will file bonds in a larger amount than was the case two years ago, owing to its becoming a county of the fourth class. The sheriff is re quired to file a bond for $15,000; treas urer, $125,000: county clerk, assessor, public administrator and coroner, $12,000 in each case; county attorney, superintendent of schools aud county surveyor, $5,000 in each case. Henry Evers and W. E. Evers, sons of Mayor Evers, of this city, who are visiting in Iowa, will be married on the 26th inst. to the Misses Annie and Emma M. Meyers, of Doon, Iowa, at the home of the parents of the brides. The latter were residents of Fort Benton last summer, and have many friends here who will be pleased to get news of the happy event. The newly married couples will make their home at Everson, in Fergus county. For a successful and economical ad ministration of the affairs of a politi cal organization, Chairman Huse, of the Choteau county republican com* mittee, is certainly entitled to the prize. His report, just filed with the county clerk, shows that campaign funds to the amount of $235 were con» tributed by some half dozen local re» publicans, and that the expenses of the campaign were only $138.35. A dividend of better than 20 per cent, has been returned to the contributors, who, it is needless to remark, were asrrceably surprised. If there is an< other instance of the kind in the p& litical history of Montana, the Hiver Press has never heard of it. Letter List. The following is a list of letters re maining in the postoffice at Fort Ben ton, Mont., Nov. 15, 1902: Ap,-legate, A lui y Kernairlitiii, Joe Arreguy, John Kuruey, Mike »lien, Mrlboiirn Kanouse, Brown, Mr« Ueo Mim», Mi«x Belle Brown, .1 Frontz Medley & Medlev B .-own, II 1* MagiUka, Mise C llailev, Duncan .Moi rit, VU Banr, C Manning .1 \V Bontn, .lohn S Martin, \V N Brook», .1 C a Martin, tVm Relight«!. Frank McDonald, \Vm -J Bailey, Miss Hlttacli Xileon, John Brock, Wm < l-ljorii, Jevee Cox, € B O'Keiilv, Jno B Chandler, Jno Reginald S Olsen, K Crass, Sterling Cliitmherlin, alios Cnllins, Mrs su>lie Cowan, .1 C Direguy. John ilicksHv, .1 W David,l' C »only, I' I! Dreessuc, Albert Dennis, Mrs S 11 DeWitt, lîiirly Emerson, Koht K'.'iin, .John Klliott, Mrs M K l 'ortie:-, (ieor,'f> I'iehig. l 'url Francis, 1' W Flvnn, .1 no Falk, A W Oram, (.'ail (înmî, Alex < îlesspoule. Ilenrv • irait,Mil, Mrs Miirv <i«lleglier,.loe Hunter: Mattii' Hanson', Mrs Melvi lli'.v-. Mi-s A 11 i, ii* Hamilton, s \V Donks .1 F Friere, Koht C Pearson, t'has Proulx, Joseph Piilinan, Mi*s Pearl I'antlerson, Jon ltichinond, K P llader. Oscar Sim.-. Ii N Simons, J W Sec Ft It Fair Sanders, Miss lîuliy st:,cy. Arthur Stmigli. Chas Stewart, Miss Ueyrl Stra ton, liny c Stewart, Will Smith, Clin» 1) Smith. Jus Gee ~ Tricker. Mrs C A Tavlor. Win A Tli'rilkéld, C M '! nomas, (' 1* Ta lily, u I! Ti.,una:. ( ' Wm Wi i. .lutins A II 1. tt .-r: ns calling .ill please (iKO. or any of the above jay ''advertised. " \V. t 'KAXK, 1*. M. I lie (.holeaii County V<,t.. Tlie board of canvassers •• »nipletod its work Thurstluy evening, the result of the vote being found about as pre viously reported. The total vote cast in the count.', was 3,41, and the result on offices for which there were con test- was as follows: For Congressnuu : Dixon, >14, Kvans 4SI. For Associate .Justiee: Holloway bo >: Leslie ."i-î' i. For State Senator: Bourne 7<;7. O'Neal ti'. 1 :!. For Hepresentatives: itu.v >-4, Fv erett v i l> . Crntcher 500, Fox 458. For Sheriff: Howell 717: Buckley 7 ! i 1. For Clerk and Recorder: Sayre ntiii: Lu-e 422. For Assessor: Lewis 7s7: M or an Ev; For county Attorney: I'ray 10u4: IN THE DISTRICT COURT. Several cam Reoeive Attention at the Regular November Term. Several witnesses for the defense testified in the Everett VVall* murder case Thursday afternoon, among them being Chas. Wescott, C. W. Young, J. J. O'Brien, James McNeil, W. J. Martin and Joel Cooper. In sub stance their testimony was to the ef fect that John W. Traylor commenced shooting at the ceiling and that other shots came from the group of white soldiers. The defendant took the stand in his own behalf and stated that Traylor pointed a gun at him, and being in fear of his life he had shot in self de fense. Tbree army officers testified to the good character of the defendant since they had known him. Ou Friday morning the prosecution called two or three witnesses in rebut tal. after which the court gave in structions to the jury. The attorneys concluded their remarks soon after the hour of noon, when the jury re tired to deliberate upon a verdict. The jury in the Everett Walls mur der case experienced some difficulty in arriving at a verdict, but after dis cussing the matter about ten hours and taking several ballots they finally agreed. Soon after midnight a ver dict of manslaughter was returned. It is understood that one member of the jury held out for acquittal, but finally capitulated. The case of Dan Rio, charged with burglary, was before the court Satur day morning. The evidence against the accused was to the effect that on October 12 he broke into the M. J. Krakenberg cigar factory at Havre and stole several articles of value. The case was given to;the jury soon after ten o'clock, and a verdict of guilty soon reached. The case of the State vs. Fred Hartig next occupied the attention of the court, the defendant being charged with threatening the county surveyor while the latter was performing his offi cial duties. Evidence to this effect was submitted at the afteruoon ses sion. Jos. Proulx, alias Frank Cody and several other names, will be so old man when he is released from the state penitentiary. Convicted of criminal assault upon Mildred Tress ler near Malta in May, 1901, he was sentenced Monday morning to a term of thirty years at hard labor in the state prison. The defendant, who is as depraved and repulsive a specimen of humanis as ever crossed the threshold of the Choteau county jail, was asked by the court if he could submit any legal reason why sentence should not be passed upon him. In reply the pris* oner made a rambling statement to the effect that his attorney had not secured any witnesses in his defense, aud protested that he was innocent of the crime. The judge questioned him as to his criminal record elsewhere, and the defendant admitted lie had been in prison several times, once on a charge somewhat similar to that for which he was about to be senteaced. The court remarked that, in view of the fact that the defendant had been fully identified by the victim of the as sault aud other witnesses, no lawyer on earth could have saved him from conviction. Proulx iuformed the court that lie is .'14 years of age, und a sentence uf thirty years was thereupon imposed. After leaving the court room, the prisoner remarked that it was lucky for some people that his sentence was so heavy, lie declared that if he could have gotten out of prison iu four or live years, lie would have re turned here anil killed one or more of the witnesses who were instrumental in securing his conviction. Everett Walls, the soldier convicted of manslaughter for killing John Traylor at Havre, was next Drought up for sentence, and his attorney pleaded for light punishment iu view of Ids previous good character. The court imposed a sentence of ci..; ht year. . Dan Bio, eon vie te. i of burglary, was next seuteuci d by the court to live year.- in state prison. Tile defendant Had persisU:n>;\ declared his inno cence of the i-mine of which lie >vas found guihy, but a iter receiving sen ten''- lie Lo a sled to his jail friends that theie were two boxes of tne stolen cigars lhat the authorities c-j-tht not The charge of u»»auJt against Mo.-e Audei'.-'ou and others was dismissed on motion of Hie county attorney, who stated that he was not in pos-. s-ion of suHieient evidence to convict. The charge against Fred Hartig, of threatening the county surveyor, was also u'isinis.-:.jd, on the legal technical ity lhat tlie complaining witness was not armed with proper official author it y when he went upon land owned by the accused. The case against Jos. Brooks, who was supposed to be implicated in the Havre shooting scrape, was dismissed at the request of the prosecuting at torne.v, and the defendant ordered re leased from jail. This ended the criminal business of the term. Parties wishing to purchase live stock will find some attractive offer ings in our advertising columns. range cattle review. The Past Session Witneraed the Highest I'riees on Reeord. The last issue of Roaenbaum'a Re view says the receipts of range cattle at the Chicago market this season were the largest since 1895, and prices were the highest ever paid for that class uf live stock. The main feat ures of the trade are thus summarised: The western range cattle season of 1902 has been a very remarkable one in many respects. Receipts have been the largest since the banner year of *95. The receipts have been exceeded only tour times in the history of the trade and prices have been the high est on record. The quality of the cat tle has been very good. The fu st range cattle came June lti, which was very early. By the third week in July the season was in full blast. The openiug price was $5.75 or 95c above last year. At the season's high point in August the' best cattle sold at $7 15. In October when a few riper cattle came, the top was squeezed up to $7.4U for a single load. This was the highest price ever recorded for range cattle. Range cow* and heifers sold very well during the year with the top up to $5.75 against $4.<i0 a year ago. The average price of range cattle for the seasou was about $5.(10 against •4.55 last year. The average price for the previous twenty-four years was $3.85, so it will be seen that if prices were not quite up to what the $9.U0 native prices in the summer lead some to believe, they were far above the average. K1XEIPTS HY YEA KS. 1U0- 300,000 1901 140,478 190U 140,885 1809 183,700 1898 195,450 1897 233,531 1896 171,775 1895 430,526 1894 374,529 1893 314,420 PRICES FOU K ANGE CATTLE. Lowest Highest $4 25 $0 90 3 75 7 1ft 3 50 7 25 3 30 7 40 3 25 ti 50 3 25 7 40 3 Jo 5 to 2 50 4 40 3 00 0 50 July Auir Sept Oct Nov 1902 .. 1901 1890 1882 1879 25 3 85 l.aiui Patents for Settlers. Among the patents recently received at the Great Falls land office, are a large number covering desert entries made by residents of Choteau county. A list of these appears in the Great Falls Leader as follows: Kennedy Jno A Wilcox Adella C Wilcox Edwin C McDonald Electa Griesbach Jose Kennedy Jose Christiansen H M Jones Jennie Johnson B Judy John Tranum Sarah Heaney Jos B Harbec Charles Stark Geo J Walters Louis Buckingham E W Jacobs Carson M Fontain Frank Fontain Lucy Brewster Horace 1) Everett Jane Henry John Adams David Christian Jno W Lawlor Edward iverson Robert Rasmussen S C Stocker Caroline H Miniken Mary E Merrill Waldo T Kuhn Henry C Jones Mary E Pugsley L D Ostrom George Toole C B Grove Hannah Trommer Kdward Miller Henry G Peers Ezekiel Wilson Chris Gilbert David M Straight Carrie Kelly Hose Many Lizzie Flink Axel Dorsey Ina J Kanouse Mrs S A Jackson Geo K Forgey Jno T Jackson 'i'hos Tallant Geo W Milbig Moliie A F'eck John 11 Herron Geo H McCarthy John Connelly Emily H Fange Albert J Lindblom Chas Osterman H Blankenbakcr F .1 McDonald Susie Black-tone Mary B Sheets Richard Phillips Julia A Ayolte Wm A l 'uhe Christian Mulliu James Walsh James .1 Iiagland Ida B Munro.iohn Patterson Wm McConnell Jennie Johnson Jno B Holzner Geo VV Those entitled t <» any of these pat ent- are advised to make application therefor to i h». Great Falls land offi-e. I ii \ iiilv j and Teton. candid uV,' at' tli " 'i ecent!' <deeli'< m Vi! Valley countv : State senator- A. VV. Mal Represcntatativi—II. A. Vag;;', Count', sheriff- ll.irr.v (.'osner. i • o ; ■ i ? y t r e a s Me" S C Small Cletv: an i run nier —11. J. < rossctt. County attorney—John J .Kerr. C.'.ui.t.. coroner— M . F. (jflester. < 'win' v surveyor— T. M. Patten. Supt. <-f s.-iiool»- Lear F. Hum phr -:■■ . JV.-I ; adniiiüstratui -.1 is. Tttoenic. County eommi.-sioncrs—!.. VV. cih son. F. if. Mill -. S. I '. M it-hell. Th uific'.al canvass in Tet enti ty shows th it the following were elect ed : Stat: -enato.v: S F. Ba'ston, Jr. VI j,;. - ntativc: J. K, W.-ub. Com ty commissioners: Wm. Cow gill, 1 -F Braren, F I. Dennis. S': ■■■ -C Wall are Tay lor. ( clerk : — A . C. \\ ai tier. T .- ;rer—.Jinn s Gordon. As- -sur —T. <). Larson. ( : ■ attorney : -.1. F. F hé.s ■: . < , : y -urveyor I no. VV. S> e!n -. F le t auiuUtrator VV iL. Frank lin. C'r VV . II . Stvurns. Fo:' - 'P't'inteudendent of -di,m: there J" 1 election. e,i"h eaudi'la*" receive . "'.'»ï votes New Township Officers The following were the successful candidates for township officers in Choteuu county at the recent election, each of whom Is required to file a bond of 12,000 before assuming the duties of his office: Harlem Township—Justices: G. W. Vennum, A. O. Olson. Constable«: Phillip Buckley, Chas. Oleaon. Landusky Township—Justices: D. L. Baird, Guy C. Manning. Con* stables: Chris. Fatherless, Jake Lowns. Chinook Township—Justice?: Isaac S. Frey, Samuel Houston. Con« stables: James McCoy, Jno. Mont* gomery. Havre Township—Justices: Henry J. Meili, P. J. Mein tyre. Constables: Wm. Chestnut, Geo. Bickle Big Sandy Township—Justice: G. J. Ryan. Constable: Peter Jorgen sen. Fort Benton Township—Justices: Jere Sullivan, Maurice Spangler. Constables: H. Reichers, Chas. Gard ner. Gold Butte Township—Justice: Jno. McDowell. Constables: M. S. Wear ley, A. C. Grae z. Highwood Township: Wm. Cecil, J. W. Woodcock. Constable: A. L. Monell. Hescrvuir Filings Cancelled. The cancellation of 6ixty reservoir declaratory statements will be made in a short time by the department of the interior, says the Helena Record. Most of the filings are on lands in the eastern part of Montana. Some of the sites are now in the Great Falls laud district. In uone of these cases has the in tending owners brought any pruof of reservoir construction to the depart ment of the interior. As a conse quence the local United States land office received instructions some time ago to serve the locators of the sites with notice of impending cancellation. Service has been made in all cases, and a letter to that effect is now on its way to Washington. The wholesale cancellation will throw open many tracts of land to other forms of entry. In some cases such filings have been made, and the land is of course not open. In others, however, semi-arid land is about to revert again to the government with no equity to intervene. The sixty parcels are of various dimensions, ac cording to the area of land lying un< der Wie proposed reservoir. lioukhobors Are Costly Citizens. According to the Macleod Gazette, the Canadian authorities made a cost ly mistake when they paid a bonus to the Doukhobors to settle in that country. It says; The Doukhobors, whose fanaticism led them on a religious pilgrimage with Vorkton, N. W. T., as their des tination, originally cost this couutry $37,838 iu addition to the expenses of the agents who arranged for their de parture from linssia. In 1898 99 Hon. Clifford Sifton's depatlment expended in their behalf $13,487, of which $10, 000 was for bonuses. In 1899-1900 Mr. Sifton gave the Doukhobors *24,351, of which $22,088 was for bonuses. A total of 7,363 Doukhobors entered the country, so that the per capita bonus was $4 50. iu addition, Canada paid at the time for provisions, medical at tendance, traveling expenses, etc. This year since the outbreak union this strange people, the Immigration department in the west has had noeud of trouble and a lot of expense. Now the Doukhobors are practically mur dering their children and invalids by refusing to allow outsiders to admin ister to the needs of the helpless, Xot only that, but a religious outbreak involving bloodshed, may folio,v And Canada p.iid $-1.00 per head for the perpetrators of .such outrage-,. Will Call Special KlicUim. w ' " i'foUaGly be obliged to call a *l ,uClal Yellowstone county L " <lwilk ' li " ; ra ' s - F. Morse tun.- in 1 1 o • I hm . election. Each cau :i olli.'iai c-utnt, received votes, aud, iu accor '' r " '' :li " - !,V : ''nor .vi.i .obn-ni to a -1 • i a I i-i.-e iu:, ut Uu; "1 y e- ! "'- "' u,n - '--oun'.. jnst ' l - of the I art thai n ' . ' I ''-tilled It ! \ ;li Be ver a en Moi - . .'n - la/, in tnis m at'e r -î.i'ts» Hi- powei reposes iu tin- V. 1 I 'll" a! : a -pec la I eine tioii r i- fail,. r> ■ lui ■ ji-ct by iJKi.KNA, Nov. )."i. (iovernor Toole and ( < '. I lev, r. repu bliean, who w, re eu niidiitiis for tli „• Jeeisla t i o vei nor '"oie rei'..' ve . no ofliei a I notice toda\ ol the- t i --, buthestateu that of i *( i . * r-e ne w.iuhl proceed m the ma'ti r «<* •ording to law. It is said ■ lee! oïl b will lie the first called in the l,istor.\ of this state. l.iK'ti in By se 'ndiiig 13 miles Win. Spirey. id V niton Furnace, Vt., got a nox <.il Biiekleii's Arnica Suive, that wholly eeic.i a horrible l-'ever Sore on his leg. Nothing else could. Po-itively eui'es Bruises, Felons, Ulcers, Krttp lions, Boils, Burns, Corns and Piles. Only 2-V*. Guaranteed by 1). G. Fock wiiiid. druggist. Work of Arid Land Commission. Missoula , Nov. IS.— A meeting of the board of directors of the Montana state arid land grant commission was held at the office of the president, Thomas C. Marshall, today. One of the matters considered was the con* struction of the Dearborn irrigating canal in Cascade and Teton counties, building with state funds and lands made arable to be sold for the state. Documents presented by Field Agent Bradford, showed that over 6,000 of the 14,000 acres oow benefitted by the canal had been sold. He assured the board that the remainder of the tract would be disposed of by spring. Commenting on the construction of reservoirs and dams, calculated to Ir rigate 22,000 acres in Cascade county, Bradford told that work was progress* ing satisfactorily, and would be com* ileted according to coutract, during 904. Donovan Lost the Ranoh. Helena, N ov . 16.—The district court of Lewis and Clarke county de cided that Attorney General Donovan has no right to the Jackson ranch and canceled the order of sale by which the land in question was ac* quired by the attorney general from the Jackson heirs. As matters now stand, the latter have in their posses* sion $2,000 which Donovan paid down on the purchase. Albert J. Galen, their attorney, slated that they would hold this amount, claiming it for dam ages done the property by the breach of contract which the court found to exist. Rush ville, Ind. Messrs. Ely Bros.:—I have been a great sufferer from catarrh and hay fever and tried many things, but found no permanent relief until I found it in Ely's Cream Balm about eight years ago, and we have been fast friends ever since. (Rev.) R. M. Bentley. Messrs. Ely Bros.:—Find enclosed 50 cents, for which please send me your Cream Balm. I find your rem* edy the quickest and most permanent cure for cold in the head, catarrh, etc. Yours Truly, Dell M. Potter, Gen. Mgr. Arizona Gold Mining Co. m/it LION is the kind used by people who want good coffee, without paying fancy prices for it, and who want Abaolutoly PURE/ COFFEES b" Chase & Patterson, LIVE STOCK BROKERS FORT BENTON, Mont. Nasal CATARRH In ail Its stages. Ely's Cream Sata cloaiiSOB, soothes ami lien's the diseased membrane. It cures cuturrh and drives awn y a cold ïn the head ijiiiekly. Cream Balm is p'.accd into Pie >ir. s t: i!s, spread# over the membrane ami is fibsorlxij. Kelief is im« mediate and a cure follow«. It is j:ot .'.ry:r.j;~äo0» tot. produce sneezing, (.urge Hiyc. 50 cet.' Orjg gists or I, y m,»:!; Tri;.: - .'.r. V, KI.V BHOTIIEltS. M: W-ir."-.. New ST.tît LYS 1S suiô lUY-rrvER i • HATS and CAPS HALF PRICE. SHOES At less than wholesale cost. DOUGLASS S3 SHOES FOR $2. GEO. W. CRANE'S