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^field and Brayton.
JJrs, W*ySWi ,m. Blntner's health is not *t preset)!. i9just ,ecov- inAuIiboXt M™da7SRC,ing 8h00,i"= ln£rea new Milwaukee binders this week. Ufa'tfl'-F^11 ?nd pylhias» hoofed it [-. »PExira last Thesdny morning. Mnnji'll^6' .wa" "P from Atlantic, 8,arting Milwaukee binders. f(,ornr^t"h.^^ie8i/'eaieon w'" return 'Tuesday! °'Ila1?* I'^P'ta' next week and" K'i.^®'De8 "^es,na' is at Harlan two weeks."*n V'8iting ft-™"kwr relative3 MMrie^r- TUe8d8y- Calli»« UP°» nnn i'*"' '8 busy delivering it 0aMie'9°fcO,n'° P- n«'*k Olmrley Jeukina and Kees Hallock were bustu«ss visitors at Exira, last Tuesday morning. jWill Briiikerhoff, wile and babies, passed last Sunday at his father's house, in Oakfleld. Essington is at Audu- Tou ^his week visitiug with her friend -Miss: IrtAHockenberry. Halloek is neariiig the coin ,*9" of his haying season and will Chave thi-ee hundred tons. Charley May, of Exira, was deliv ering binding twine on the county luie the first of ttorw€ek. and family are over ^li Anita visiting with their rela tives, Mr. and Mrs. Wood. Chris, Larsen will begin building Marion Jenkiu's stable on lots west of the church next Monday. Sidney McGuire has that bicycle under perfect control and goes across the Wild Moor like a streak. The butter shipments this week were 172 tubs—Oakfield Township, 1116 tubs Elkhorn Creamery, 66 tubs. The silken cord that bound two loving Hearts has been torn asunder and ijfcrs. L. D. Pearson, Jr., has iwoet'back to Oakfield. .Next Monday Miss Clara Ordway p%! will start for Dallas, Texas, where Vii? "he will pass a year attending school and visiting with relatives. M. M. Lewis, a veterinary surgion and horse dentist, nephew of J. Lewis, arrived from Nebraska last Friday and expects to-make this his home. _The peace and quiet of our little last Sun loud mix. Geo. Cannon and dai Exira, Tuesday, with a~grist "TSstK. ground and while waiting vlsite* Mr. Cannou's daughter, Mrs. Frank Basham. Uncle Mark Heath is again being troubled with cancerous sores on his face. Monday Doctor Koob removed one of those bothersome pest for Uncle Mark. Chris Larsen and It. L. Rasmussoii are putting the finishing touches on a neat cottage, near the .T. A. Slender home. to be occupied by Mrs. Sten der'8 motlifir. Charley Bisom and H. S. Wattles set an example for vou, Monday, by cutti'iig dowii the weeds that stood in the road along Charlie's farm. Go thou and do likewise. W. H. Pearson and family passed Sunday at the home of his father, over in the "Valley, lie reports the old: gentleman's health as not being very good these long Rummer days. I Mr. J. T. Essington and Mr. Horn- 4 tio Rogers were at Exira last Monday "ing buying mowing machines i|-ge IJensliaw with which to ». (.heir fine fields ot tame hay. Proffersor Brinkerhoff, James ssington, IT rau Freeman.. Shomp intner are thdse from down this way ho will go as delegates to the lle blicau county convention, at An bon, today... Word has been received that Sain rton has beeii yery ill at his home, Anita, and for a lime it was ght that he must die. We are fo state, however, that he is •ally recovering. all declare they had adeliglit .ime at the Ladies' Aid Society i...»t inefc inet with Mrs. Jennie Crane last Tuewlay. The next meeting will be held at. the home of Mr. and Mrs. P. F. Uowell, down in the woods. My5' At the Ortkfield lownship Republi. can caucus, last Monday night, Jens Hansen was -nominaU^"* Trustee and John Nelson .••» Cons table. The -'"g Uwne1gentlenien were se lectedItf attend the Republican comi ty convention which meets in Audu hon today: John T. Jenksns, .J. A. Nelson, 8. 1*. OaugHiird, Ed. Louis, C. 1C. Hallock, A. P. llausoii, P. F. Howell, N. B. Clirislensen, 0. W. Jenkins, L. N. Esbeck. Last Friday Mr. and Mrs. Del Heath drove to Atlantic lo pass the day with relatives, telling their eleven-year-old son, Raymond, to go over to hisgrandfather, Mark Heath's home and stay until their return. It seems, however, that this boy and some of liia^ jjlaymates had a" pre ——narranped fr/an to go fishing and had conceived tlip idea that if they would take a jug, put some quick lime in it and siuk it in the water that it would stun the fish and tliey could gel them whOn they floated to the surfaco Accordingly he hastened Imck lo Brayton and at about one o'clock Ui-ayion aim at auout one o'clock Attrnifi the afternoon he procured the ju^CT® lime and .started Going~iip the i-.ijl road dis, iaoce ab«v Weak, Tired, Nenrois Liver and Kidney Troubles and Pal pltatlon of the Heart—Appetite Poor and Could Not Sleep. "-For nearly 10 years I have been troubled with my liver and kidneys and palpitation ot the heart, and was under the doctor's care most of the time. I could not lie on my left side*. My appe tite was poor and I could not sleep. In January the grip confined me to the house. I was very low and was attended by the very best physicians I could get. It seemed as though nothing would help me. In March I began talc ing Hood's Sarsaparilla. In less than a week I could get a good night's sleep. I continued taking Hood's ,ast hauletl out f»" Johl'LHcDaniels was down Sarsaparilla and I am now able to lie on my left side which I had not been able to do tor years. My appetite is good and I have gained in flesh and strength." MBS. NICHOLAS MAAS, Independence, Iowa. Remember Hood's Sarsaparilla Is the Best—In tact tile One True Blood Purifier. Sold by all druggists. $1 six tor $5. ,, r».fi c,,re I^ver Ills easy to flood S PUIS take, easy to operate. 25c. is a deep pool Ray prepared the jug, cast it into the water aud patiently waited for the explosion. But the cork came out and floated away, let ting a small quantity of water mix with the lime aud Ray had waded in, secured the jug and cork, had he jug under his lett arm and was fastening the cork securely with a piece of wire when there a terrible explosion and the seething lime and water was blown intoltay'8 face, filling his eyes, mouth and nose full of the burning decoction. The little fellow gave a shriek of agony and dove into the water to alleviate his sullerijjg-but receiving no relief he,ftHmed"oul and began plasterlng.his face with mud. InJthc.i-wlffiffiT time his comrades had fled to Brayton, given the alarm and soon help was at hand and the little sufferer way conveyed to the home of Mr. and Mrs. Nets Sornsou where willing hand applied cold cream and what other soothing lotions that were at hand, aud then he was taken to the drug store where Mrs. Bisom began bathing the wound with vinegar and Charley flew out to find Doctor Koob. lie and the doctor soon returned and Ray was taken to Hotel de Jenkins where every attention was paid to the wounded boy, whose face at that time can best be described by saying that it "looked like a piece of raw beef Bteak that had been pounded. Then they began trying to get a word to Mr. aud Mrs. Heath, at Atlantic, but a violent electric storm 'was raging aud neither the telegrah or telephone lines could be worked and it was five o'clock in the evening before they re ceived the word that their boy was injured. Turning their horse's head north tliey drove to S. B. Clark's home, where the horse gave out, and Uncle Si hitched up and brought them to Brayton where they arrived at about seven o'clock, a distance of twenty miles. When we were in Brayton, Tuesday, Raymond was rest ing comparatively easy, did not seem to suffer much pain, and with true Yiuikjee grit was making the best of lie situation. Doctor Koob told us fiat the outer skin of Ray's face was neeliug off, that lie had regaiileA the *te of his right eye. and that while his *ft eye would always be impaired yet lie would ultimately regain a partial use of it. Let us all rejoice with liis parents that the accident was 110 worse aud hope that Ray may have a speedy recovery and be able to mingle among up again. The Bendixen Hardware Co. OF Brayton, again this year handles the Light Running Deer ing Pony Binder. This Binder is handy to travel with as the cut above will show you! It cuts the grain smooth and it is the Ideal Machine for the Farmer! (joing &-t (ps-fc! HAVING decided to at once close out my entire Stock of Notions, Dry Goods, Work Shirts and everyching in that line I will offer unheard of bargains in all kinds of these goods until they are all closed out. You will miss it if you let this opportunity pass you by, My Grocery Department is full and complete and contains all kinds of Staple mid Fancy Goods. Prices on many of these articles are lower than other merchants ask for them and if you will visit my store you will be convinced that they are. ASA HORTON, Brayton, la. Until July 17 We Will Sell Pound Battle AxeTobaeoo 18 White Russian Soap, 9 bars. 25 Parlor Matches, 12 boxes Old (Style Smoking Tobacco Arm and Hammer Soda, a pound Hiuidplcked Navy Beans, pound Lion and XXXX Coffee.... ..... Atlantic Canned Corn Sugar Syrup, best goods Corn Starch Silver OIoss Starch Best Rolled Oats, two pound p'kg Good Vinegar, per gallon 8w'i per 1 ,^?rre'"j""_ eg,^gJ lime and started Vnnt. in kill ri.fi..i. gugar At Cost! ^veiho depot to whj Kound/0 8 Kimballton and Elkhorn. B. C. Brookfteld, of Mauning, was a Sharon visitor Tuesday. MoBt of our farmers are busy put ting up hay just at present. T. J. McClaiu, of Exira, was doing business in Elkhorn Tuesday. Monday a sou was born to Mr. and Mrs. Niels Nielsen, of Sharon town ship. Olafl N. Olsen, east of Kimballton, is a new subscriber to the big, newsy JOURNAL. Charlie and Lnura Wright, ot Kim ballton, Suudayed at the Ksheck home in Audubon. Hans J. Hansen, of Sharon town ship, is the liappj papa of anew hoy baby born last week. Andrew ChristolTersen, of Sharon, has a magnificent field of barley. It was harvested this week. BORN.—To Mr. aud Mrs. Carl An dersen, near Poplar, one day last week, a plump girl baby. Mr. and Mrs. Jorgen llartvigsen are the proud pareuts of a pretty little daughter born Monday. Esbeck Bros, put out three new Deering binders Monday and it keeps the boys very busy putting them up. Next Saturday evening there will be a rousing big dance at the home of Peter Nielsen, south of Kimball ton. The home of Mr. and Mrs. Nell Brons, east of Elkhorn, was made happy Tuesday by the arrival of a babv. Ed. Clirislensen, from near Exira, has hired out to work with Adolph Sorensen's thresher this fall. Ed. understands his business. Miss Lillie Olsen and a friend from Council Bluffs, are at Elkhorn visit ing friends and relatives. They re turn to the Bluffs this week. Mrs. Hans Marqueseu, of Kimball ton, is visiting relatives and friends in Audubon this week while Hans is staying at home entertaining the little ones. Rasmus Hansen, the Elkhorn mer chant, displays a very curious stem of cottonwood leaves which he found the other day on Indian creek. Go in and see it. N. B. Anderson is making some very serviceable water tanks for the threshers this week. Next week he will commence building the big barn for N. li. Christenseu. Recorder Martin Esbeck and family and a number of friends from this vicinity are at Wall Lake this week on an outing tour. The gentlemen drove up Monday while the ladies took the train. The Elkhorn Sunday school gave a very successful sociable on the col lege lawn Tuesday evening. Ice cream, coffee and cake were served and those present were entertained with music and song. At the caucus held at Sharou Cen ter Monday evening the following delegates were selected to attend the county convention: O. -V.r. Bcysenj IT. D. Anderson, Geo. L. Jorgensen, Chris Christenseu, Jasper Jeiuen, Chris L. Hansen, Maylon Boyd, Ed. Johnson and Hans Johnson. Geo. L. Jorgensen was nominated for justice of the peace, short term Chris N. Christenseu was nominated for trus tee. The delegation was sent iion-in structed. The Botna Valley United Cream ery Association convened Tuesday afternoon at the West Hamlin cream ery. Present were President R. W. Mulliuger, of the Blue Grass Secre tary llans P. Petersen, and Nets Christenseu, of the West Hamlin, N. P. Hoegliand M. Henriksen, presi dent and buttermaker of the Oak field Geo. James and I'. IC. Petersen secretary aud buttermaker of the Elkhorn P. II. Ingerslev aud Peter Lykke, president and secretary of the Kimballton F. F. Wilcox,mana ger of the Exira creamery. Quite a number of commission men and sup ply agents were present. The asso ciation expects to buy some big ship ments of buttdr salt soon and are also strongly figuring on a huge coal deal. Scott's Emulsion of Cod-liver Oil with Hypophos phites, can be taken as easily in summer as in winter. Unlike the plain oil it is palatable, and the bypophosphites that are in it aid in digestion and at the same time tone up the system. For sickly, delicate children, and for those whose lungs are affected, it is a mistake to leave it off in the summer months. The dose may be reduced if necessary. We recommend the small size especially for summer use, and for children, where a smaller dose is re quired. It should be kept in a cool place after it is once opened* Fflp*s« by all druggists at joe. and |i.oo OfUce in llaiuler'tf drug wtore. EXIRA, IOWA. Dr. John Riley, Physician and Surgeon^ I 3 SMITHS', Id 0^-" I fHE ONLY V/HITE rHITEBUFFALO. teen and Chued by Indiana and. Huntera, but New CaagUt. During the smnmer of 1876 bands of Indians returning from a hunt far out on the plains brought in stories of hay ing seen at different times and in differ ent places, and always in the center of a large herd, a white buffalo. They bad used their best horses in the effort to overtake it to no purpose, never being able to get anywhere near the animal. At first we did not pay mnoh attention to these stories, but still it kept crop ping up from different camps, and at last, in the fall of 187S, I myself had a chance to verify the truth of the report. I had been sent on duty north along the Bed Deer river and was camped near large band of Blackfeet, who were hunt ing south of that river. The buffaloes had moved north in vast numbers, and the prairie waB black with them. I had gone out one morning with a party of Blackfeet to see one of their hunts, and also to try and kill for my self. My horse was a good one and much faster than any belonging to the Indian hunters. I had got detached from the party, becoming tired of the slaughter, and must have been at least 20 miles from camp, when I made for a small clump of timber not far off, intending to build a fire and roast a portion of some buffalo meat I bad on tho saddle with me. As I approached the wood a band of about 100 animals bnrst out of the brush and made off to the south, and, yes, most certainly, in the middle of them was a white buffalo. Although they were a quarter of a mile away, there oould be no mistake about it He was there as large as life and quite white and running like a deer. There was no time to much more than take in the scene, but I gathered up the reins and was after him, determined to bag that buffalo or kill my horse. Oh, what a race it was, mile after mile! And, although all the band, with the exception of about a dozen, had split off and gone in different direc tions, the white animal, with his body guard of about a dozen kept at about the same distance ahead.* I could oatch a glimpse of him now and then, and there was no doubt he was snow white. Get within shot I oould not for many miles. At last they began to tire, and, although my horse tired alBO, I had good hopes of coming up and getting a •hot. Alas, for such a ohanoe I Of a sudden my horse lurched forward on bis nose, sending me over his head on to the prairie and turning a somorsault himself, missing me by only a few feet He had put his foot into a badger hole and brought my hopes of a white robe to a sudden end.—Forest and Stream. WITHOUT A COMPASS. Various Way* of Correetljr Gnidlng the Coarse of Vessel. Gustav Kobbe contributes an artiole to St. Nicholas. Mr. Kobbe says: Sailors steer by the wake of the ship. When a vessel is running free—that is, with the wind dead astern—she must leave a straight wake, or she is not run ning a straight course. When she is' 'on the wind," her canvas full, not shiver ing—when she is A8 near as she will lie By keeping full and bye— her wake will be at an angle greater or less, according to the foroe of the wind and the speed of the vessel. This angle measures what we call the ship's "lee way"—that which she loses from a true course. With a vessel hove to in a gale the leeway becomes very large and is called the "drift" Coasting craft steer by the line of white surf on the shore or in thick weather by its roar as it breaks on the beach or rocks. They haul in to catch the sound, then keep off until they lose it aud then haul in again to a oentral line and maintain it. An old set* dog once told me that one thick night, coming up along the coaBt with a head wind so that they had to tack in and off Bhore, they sailed their taoks, or ran their "legs," by oandles—run ning off shore long enough to burn out two candles, but burning one for the inshore leg, so as to avoid standing in too close. The Alaska Bteamers on the inside route between the main coast and nu merous outlying islands steer, even in running through the narrowest chan nels, by the varying echoes of the pad dles from the shores. A given oourse can also be run by soundings, or, rather, by a line of sonndings. In entering New York har bor keep in, say, 15, 20, 40 fathoms, no leu, until you get 10 fathoms. If then the lead shows fine white sand, look out for Sandy Hook lightship. Coarse yel low sand will land you on Fire island. The Gravitation Theory. In one of his lectures before the Low ell institute, Boston, recently Professor GH F. Wright combated the supposition that the eonolusions of modern physical science are free from difficulties and olear of all doubt Instead of suoh be ing the oase science, he declares, is lead ing deeper and deeper into mysteries and substituting instead of single mys teries an ever increasing multitude for eaoh one. He inBtanoed in illustration the Newtonian theory of gravitation as involving paradoxes to this day unex plained, argning that if bodieB act up on each other at a distance without any intervening medium then a thing oan act where it is not, wbioh is an absurd ity, while, on the other hand, if there is a material medium filling all space, and a gravity is transmitted through that by a push rather than by a pull, then the transmission ought to occupy some appreciable time, but this it does not do, and at any rate, if its action is not absolutely instantaneous, its veloci ty must be at least fifty million times greater than that of light. Moreover, every effort to represent gravitation as tho result of a push from behind in volves absurdities of various kinds. In faot, Newton's final conclusion was that the philosophy of gravitation is abso lutely inconceivable and its action para doxical. Free Pills. & Co, J. C. NEWLOff, Physician and Surgeon. is bi'sy tl„ *.• flacky Minister. Sir John Dtimmiond Hay was'^flria Horseman, and on one oaoasion, having been to interview the Moorish foreign miniBtei at El Araish, GO miles from Tangier, bo desired to catoh the outgo ing steamer which left next morning. He had arranged that four relays of horses should be in readiness for his re turn. On obtaining his reply he rode off. His esoort, thoughtfully provided by the governor of El Araisb, were early in the race left behind. They deolarcd that Sir John, after ontracing tliem, "spread large wings and flew away." He wore a loose cape. Oil arriving at the town of Azaila, hnlf way to Tangier, he discovered that his relay was locked up in the stable, and, summoning some loafers, he battered in tho door, ob tained his mount aud rode on till he came up to his own pony. On reaching the river he jumped his pony into the ferryboat and out again on the oppo site side and finally reached Tangier, having ridden the distance in five hours. On another occasion, when out with bis ohildren, a fanatic attacked him and one of his children, and Sir John struck the man with the caue he carried such a blow as stretched him seemingly lifeless on the ground, only vouchsafing the remark, "Take away the corpse." The crowd drew baok, and the bigoted "pilgrim" was taken to the hospital. So severe was the cut given by the cane, a present from Sir Walter Scott to Sir John's father, that we are told that the basha sent to inquire the nature of the weapon which had caused so dangerona a wound. The companions of the fanatio interceded fo him, and Sir John, only too ready to listen to them, had hiB as sailant spared the bastinado.—Loudon Bpeotator. AD Anelent Telephone. Edison may read with interest that ia 1783 M. Linquet de la Bastille issued a prospectus, published iu the "Corre spondence Secrete," London, 1788 (vol ume 14, page S08), of "a singular ma chine or experience of the propagation of sound aud the voice through tubes pro longed to a great distance." If it succeed ed, he announced, people would be able to maintain with their sweethearts and friends at a distance of some hundreds of leagues a conversation whioh would "become somewhat public on the way, but by suppressing the names no one would be iu the secret of the interlocu tors." But it is not recorded that the scheme was put into praotice. In a pa per published in L'lllustration for 1864 by M. Charles Bourseul he says: "Let us imagine that a person speaks near to a mobile plate sufficiently flexi ble not to lose any of the vibrations pro duced by his voice, and that this plate interrupts and establishes accordingly communication with a battery. Then we might have at a distance another plate which would give at the same time the same vibrations. An eleotrio battery, two vibrating plates and a wire would be sufficient." In apportioning the hon' ors of telephonio discovery M. Bourseul at least would seem entitled to a share. —New York Tribune. ''.V Wmtck Chain of Human E. Bucklen Send your address to Co., Chicago, and get a box of Dr. King's New Life Pills. "A cago, and get a free sample trial will convince you of their merits. These Pills are easy in action and are particularly effective in the cure of Constipation and Sick Headache. For Malaria and Liver Troubles they have been proved invaluable. They are guaranteed to be perfect Iv free from every deleterious substance and to be purely yegatable. They do not weaken by tction, but by giving to"' cl aud bowels great- Boom. Cyrus O. Thornton, a farmer living a few miles out of Bolivar, has an odd watch chain. It is made of human bones. The chain consists of eight links, each a trifle more than an inch Ion connected by plated rings. The chain is about ten inches long and has been high ly polished by years of wear and glis tens like ivory. Thornton secured the chain at Peters burg, Va., in 1864. He was a member of Company E, Fiftieth New York en gineers. A member of the Twenty-first New York infantry made two chains while confined in Libby prison and on his release met Thornton and sold him one chain for 950 in greenbacks. Thorn ton has forgotten the maker's name. The bones were taken from amputated arms and legs, and it required 18 months' time to carve out the chains. For many years after he camo home from the war Thornton wore the chain every day, but for several years he has worn it only on Memorial day and at Grand Army reunions. Some of hii neighbors onoe laughed at the idea of the bones being taken from human bod ies, and he sent the ohain to a surgeon. Who examined it and pronounced it to be of human bones.—Fail Biver News. Appearance*. One had long hair and a high collar, and the other had hair cropped close to his head. Their Bilk hats were a little rusty, yet there was an air of gentility about' the two men. I saw them this morning from the window of a ohop house. They walked to the side door of a pawnshop aorosB the way, after they had first taken a furtive look about to see if anybody observed them. They would not have been seen entering a pawnshop for worlds. They oame out a minute later. The one with the long hair had one less watoh chain than he had when he went in. They stopped within two feet of tho door from which they had come. The long haired man di vided some bills with his companion. He looked at a little slip of paper in hiB hand, and any one might see that the slip was a pawn ticket There they stood for ten miuutes by the side door of that pawnshop, within sight of Sixth avenue and Broadway, that all who walked might see that they had been to visit an avuncular relative. Yet they would not have .thought of boldly entering that pawnshop by the front' door. New DIETZ No. 3 Street Lamp HAS A SH1NINO RECORD OP 20 YEARS. It ia oStvtd ti in cfTcctuU tfttldol* for "out*t dukom," tnd 1* ihor* oughly w«ll mad* oo scientific prlociptea. It will give mora light than My fu-bunting Urop, do It chcapcr and doit withkuoMittfcofcl oil). It «MI b* IU tad regit* lated front the outside can continue in builneaa despite the wind can and will give you entire satisfaction, by reason of its tbselute relit* bility. it It but one member an enormous family of light goods that we -. build, and to whoa we would be giad to Intro* duce you by meaos of our Catalogue, which we mall free upon pppUcttioa. If you insist upon having the very beat goods road«, your dealer will give you44 Diati/ If you cannot obtain thji Lamp of yotir dealer,«• will deliver it, freight prepaid, to any part of the or Canada, upon receipt of its price, vis., $.00. R. E. DIETZ CO., ^Any one in need of monumental jrork should call or write to S. E. want, Atlantic, Iowa. TIME TABLE. o. ft. i. a p. Trillns eoing north Trains goiiiu south A.M. P.M. A.M. STATIONS. l-.U. P.M. A.M. 3:15 7rfX) .. Atlantic... 2:00 6:45 10:55* 8:47* 3:39 7:25 ... Lorali 1U» 6:24 10:38* 8:59f 3:58 7:45 .Braytou... 1:10 6:08 10:26* 4:11 8:05 Exirn 12:45 5:55 10:17* :2^, 4:30 8:25 .. Hamlin ..12:15 5:4J) 10:05* 9:30^ 4:45 8:45 .. Audubou .. 12:01 5:25 U:55* *Suiday trains. Others dnilv oxcopt Sunday. C. N. W. Timetable—As Adopted May a, 1897. Trains soiufi t*ntul. Trains gninK north. :. P. M. A. 1. STATION'S p. M. P. *12:45 2:!ft 7:15 ..Carroll.. 1-:T"I'M 7:15 *7:15 1:10-3:05 7:50 ..Iialbur.. 12::10 (1:50 *ll 55 *1:35 3:115 8:15 .Mlinnin 11:55.VM *«::15 1:59 3:55 'J: 10 ... Orny ... 11:20" 5:50 *«:I5 *2:20 4:15 8:35 ...Ross... 11:00" 5::lo *5:55 2:40 4::i5 11:55 Audubon. 10:40" 5:10 *5:40 •Sunday trains. Others daily oxct-pt Sunday. BucUen's Arnica Salve. THE BEST SAI.VK in tlie world for Cuts, Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Bheum, Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains, Corns and all Skin Eruptions, and positively cures Piles or no pay required, it is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction or money refunded. Price 25c per box. For sale by C. W. Houston, Exira or C. L. Bisijin, at Brayton. Ffcatefnnl (Tin Lift REVIVO RESTORES VITALITY. Made a i»tnay. Man 15thD"y-Hf$F of Me. THE GREAT 30th VRXDrCS produces tho above results tn'30 days. It acta powerfully and quickly. Cures when all others fail. Young men will regain their lost manhood, and old men will recover their youthful vigor by using REVIVO. It quickly and surely restores Nervous ness, Lost Vitality, Impotency, Nightly Emissions, Lost Fowor, Failing Memory, WaBtlns Diseases, and all effects of self-abuse or excees and.indiscretion, which unfits one for study, business or marriage. It notonly cures by starting at the seat of disease,but is a great nerve tonle and blood builder, bring ing back the pink glow to pale cheeks and re storing the fire of youth. It wards off Jnwanity and Consumption. Insist on having RICVIVO, no other. It can be carried in vest pocket. By mail •1.00 per package, or six for 06.00, with a posl live written guarantee to cure or refund the money. Circular free. Address Royal Medicine Co., a&PcA(ro.ruxr SEARCH! REOUIRES NO COOKING. HAKES COLLARS AND CUFFS STIFF AND NICE AS WHEN FIRST BOUGHT NEW. Mgjt«iHiiaiiiiiMiiaifliifiaiBaini ONE POUND Ot THIS STARCH WILL GO AS FAR AS A POUND AND A HALF OF ANY OTHER STARCH. ^KJFACTURED QNLVBV £I.C.HUBINGER BROS'C? A Physician'sT ribute To Uia Banefits Riedvwl From Dr. NEW HEART OURE. HEART KeokukJowa. NewHayen.Conn.^ ELASTIC STARCH has beon before the people of tbe United States for twenty-three years and is without doubt, the greatest starch invention of the 10th century. Last year its sales reached the unprecedented mimbor of twenty-million packages. It is prepared up. ou scientific principles bv men who have had yeaisof experience in faucy laundryiog. It Johnny Hicks Exchange Bought and Sold. You want our We.-.want your U.S •ish. Mites' DISEASE is curable. It is not surprising that all cases are not cured, since no physician has made the heart a special Btudy tor a quarter of a century as Dr. Miles has done. The follow ing tribute from a physician will be read with interest. "For six years prior to taking Dr. Miles* New Heart Cure my wife waa a terrible sufferer from heart disease. She had a constant flutter ing of the heart and severe palpitation and pain in the left side. She took three bottles of Dr Miles' New Heart Cure and wascomplete* ly restored to health, and has not taken a drop of medicine during the past two years. Under these circumstances I cannot do otherwise than recommend it to others.** Friendship, N. T. W. H. Soon, M. D. Dr. Miles* Remedies are sold by all drug gists under a positive guarantee, first bottle benefits or money refunded. Bock on Heart and Nerves sent free to all applicants. DR. MILES MEDICAL CO., Elkhart, Ind. DJt. AT. I*. lAtuvitxeu, PHYSICIAN & SURGEON. Olllce over J. McAnincli'e Grocery. W. R. COPELAND, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW ltealeetate, Loans, Abstract* and litsttrab Ofllce ovor Fred Dolahoydu's. Exira ui mm Hitnm turn fluiiwi'mtt ?////////////////. makes ironing easy, restores old drosses to their uatnral whiteness andl Jtaitflthe to liuen a beautiful and lasting fln'l iu only starch manufactured that Is lt*r^sif fectlv harmless, containing neither arsel IQN alum or any other substances injurious linen, and can be used oven for a powder. Invites you to call at the., Blue Front Livery Barn. .. When you want a STYLISH. SAFE. SPEEDY TEAM. Everything new—Bus to and from all trains. Farmer teams given the best o- attention. We are here to serve you promptly, satisfactorily and at the lowest price. CHAS. VAN CORDER, President. JOHN McDANIELS. Vice-President. ED. DELAHOYDE, Cashier. TRANSACTS A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS IiET US MAKE THE EXCHANGE. ba\ Collections promotly attendee? to Money to loan on eood securities tower bt EXIRA, IOWA. MONEY SERVICES We will do it on a very liberal busiu. We pay our mon from $00.00 to $150.00 por month according to the*" M.ETA1* in thorn. We nave tho largost and most complete stock of any honso in the West, anJ we guiirautoe it true to uamo uud souud. Our men work the same territory year after ymr. A nuarter of cimtury established. Our famour Miunotonka Apple ffuarunteud outright until it produces a bushel of fruit. With *p«Tuitiua we cun make a good salesman outof any honest mau willing to work. try territory, as you prefer. Hegiuathomo if you wish. Write us about O Qi stattugago. and let us make you an offer. Sc. CO. ^umrynien and SeedmeH St, Paul, Hi Tiiis houso is rosiKMuible,—EplTOtti v? pST mat ji tin im 'E. ihinc iSting an cn leable the