House Takes Final A Jtion on Sen
ate Coinage Substitute.
Is Defeated by 215 Yeas lo 90
Nays—Study of the Vote—Other
Washington, Feb. 15.—By vole of
215 to 90 the house Friday, after de
bating the matter for almost two weeks,
rlccided that it would not concur In
the senate's free-siIver-coinnge substi
tute for the bill of the house, authoriz
ing bond sales to maintain the gold re
serve, sales of treasury certificates fo
meet temporary deficiencies in revenue
nnd providing additional revenue for
the treasury. Nothing else was pre
sented in the course of the five-hours'
When the debate had been concluded
the previous question was ordered, pro
forma, and at the suggestion of Mr.
Dingley (rep., Me.), in order that there
nnght be no misunderstanding, it was
put in this form: "Shall the house con
cur in the senate substitute?"
The roll vas called amid extraordi
nary quiet, and at its conclusion the
cause of absence of those not prcs-ent
was stated by their colleagues, so great
was the anxiety to have the record
show the attitude of every member
toward the proposition.
A study of the vote shows that 25
republicans, 58 democrats, one silver
Ite and all the populists present voted
In favor of free coinage, and that 184
republicans and 31 democrats against
it. The democratic vote against free
coinage was six greater than the repub
lican vote for it.
The Might Session-
The attendance upon the evening ses
sion of the house was unusually large,
a division upon a disputed point show
ing the presence of 116 members. The
committee acted favorably on ten bilb
which at 10:15 were reported to the
house by Chairman Hepburn, and fiv
bills previously reported were passed.
When the bill to pension Hannah
Wright was reached Gen. Curlis (rep.,
N. Y.) asked unanimous consent to
withdraw it, briefly stating that the
morning after favorable action had
been taken by the committee of *he
whole, ho had( received word that the
old lady hnd died. At 10:85 o'clock the
house, finding itself without a quorum,
Amendments Agreed To.
Washington, Feb. 15.—Senate amend
ments to the following house bills were
agreed to in the house: Incorporating
the Daughters of the Revolution
granting a year's absence to settlers
on the Yankton, Sioux and Sisseton
and Wolipeton reservations in South
Dakota authorizing the lease of uni
versity and school lands of Arizona.
For Frequent Settlements.
Mr. Dockery, of Missouri, introduced
two bills to further strengthen the sys
tem of accounting for government
funds which he inaugurated two years
ago. One of these bills directs all gov
ernment officers to turn in funds within
80 days from the time of receiving
Delinquents to Bo Reported.
Another bill introduced by Mr.
Dockery provides that all delinquent
officers shall be reported to congress
on January 1 yearly. It appears that
the present law, while apparently di
recting these reports, leaves a tech
nichal loophole for avoiding them. In
order to do away with this loophole of
escape Mr. Dockery's bill is more
definite and comprehensive than the
Wants to Know.
A resolution by Mr. l»ay (rep., N. Y.)
was passed authorizing and directing
the judiciary committee to ascertain
whether executive officers of the gov
ernment, in several departments there
of, can refuse to enforce, execute, or
comply with the provisions of any act
of the congrcss of the United States
DII the ground of its alleged unconsti
tutionality or for other reasons and to
report to the house by bill or other
wise. Mr. Kay explained that the ques
tion was one of great importance. If
the power existed, certain executive
officers might ict at defiance the laws
of congress approved by t.lie chief ex
icutive officer of the nation.
KILLED BY A SKIP.
Accident at the Republic Mine In Michi
gan Three (Suffer Death.
Republic, Mich., Feb. 15.—A terrible
accident occurred in the Republic mine.
While the men were coming up in the
skip from work out of No. 1 shaft the
fckip jumped the tri*-k, and as there
were no signals to given to tjbgg
engineer to stop the Bceptacle^iV-tftis
pulled on until it caBpft. Ifrul turned
ever on the men, killilng William Me
Graw, single: jJ^TOelyPbdge. murried
AJ^J^^JfflllWl^maxried, and Matthias
Tegelberg, married. Four others were
For a Labor Commission.
Washington, Feb. 15.—The liousj
committee on labor authorized Chair
man Phillips to report favorably his
bill authorizing the appointment of a
nonpartisan commission to collect in
formation and to consider and recom
mend legislation to meet the problems
presented by labor, agriculture and
Was Peary's Only Companion.
New York, Feb. 15.—The death near
Christiania, Norway, of Elviud Astrup.
a member of one of Lieut. Peary's
arctic expeditions, is announced.
Astrup was the on'y companion of
l'eary in his march to Independence
bay in the expedition of 1893.
New Ships for the Kavy.
Washington, Feb. 15.—Owing to the
rapidity with which the work of con
structing naval vessels is being pushed,
no less than eight ships will be added to
the naval lists and be ready for commia-
FIRST IN THE FIELD.
Nebraska Prohibitionists Name C. E.
Bentley for President.
Lincoln, Neb., Feb. 15.—The state
prohibition convention on Friday gave
the first prohibition boom for the pres
•*4dency to the country for the campaign
of 1896 by instructing the delegates to
the national convention to vote for C.
K. Bentley, of this city, for the presi
dential nomination. The session was
ehort but very exciting, much of tlic
time being spent over the mou plank
In the platform. A. G. Woifenbarger
offered a free-silver resolution, which
TM ft leojEtl) adsctal.
Taken to Learn the Facts—Many
Have Faith in the lteport.
London, Feb. 15.—Every effort is be
ing made by the Itoyal Geographical
society to ascertain if the story that
Dr. Nansen, the arctic explorer, has
been heard from is true, and in addition
the Itussian and Swedish governments
have taken active steps lo find out the
real facts in the case.
Naperville, 111., Feb. 15.—Evelyn D.
Baldwin, the meteorologist of the
l'eary expedition, 1S03-04, was asked
what he thought of the reported dis
covery of the north pole by l)r. Nans?en.
He said: "The reported discovery of the
north pole 1 think highly probable. It
is the result of well-calculati plans
and not unexpected."
Indianapolis, Ind., Feb. 15.—Sergt.
Julius H. Fredericks, one of the sur
vivors of the Greely expedition, which
readied latitude 88.24, 304 miies from
the pole, says it is not improbable that
Dr. Nansen has reached the noith pole.
Philadelphia, Feb. 15.—Prof. Charles
E. Hile, who was naturalist on the
Peary relief expedition in 1S92, said, in
speaking of Dr. Nimsen's reported dis
covery: "I linve not the slightest doubt
that Dr. Nansen was successful. I feel
perfectly satisfied that the report is
authentic and that lie has reached the
coveted goal." Prof. Hile said that
while the commercial world would de
rive no benefit from the north pole be
ing located, it would be of inestimable
value to the world of science.
London, Feb. 15.—The correspondent
of the St. .Tames Gazette at St. Peters
burg telegraphs that the report of Dr.
Nansen having discovered the north
pole is confirmed.
TRAGEDY IN KENTUCKY.
Policeman Kills a Drunkard Who
Shot Dead a Follow Officer.
Frankfort, Ky., Feb. 15.—At seven
o'clock Friday night Policeman Henry
Brown was shot and instantly killed
by Lucien Hawkins, a disreputable and
drunken character, and Hawkins was
himself killed by Officer Gordon. Hawk
ins came to town in the afternoon and
went to Kagin's saloon and commenced
to drink. He became very drunk and
began to break up the bar fixtures.when
the barkeeper sent for two officers to
arrest him. As the officers came into
the saloon Hawkins pulled his pist^!
and opened fire on limn, shooting
Brown in the chest and ngain in the
head. Officer Gordon, who came in a
little in advance of Brown, pulled his
pistol and shot Hawkins in the leftside,
andas he whirled Gordon shot
in the right side. Officer Brown fell to
the floor, expiring instantly. Hawkins
staggered around to the rear of the bar
and fell behind it. He gasped a few
times and then expired. Officer Brown
is well known here. He has served on
the police force, with the exception of
two years, for 40 years. He was ti4
years of age and leaves wife and sev
eral children. Hawkins lived about
five miles in the country, but spent a
great deal of his time in this city. He
recently inherited a small sum of money
from his grandmother and lias been
drunk ever since. He had been trying
to pick a fight all afternoon. Gordon
gave himself up immediately, but was
Death of Alexander Davis* Original
One of Mark Twalu'a Characters*
St. Louis, Feb. 15.—Judge Alexander
Davis, the noted jurist, who figured in
many of the frontier romances of early
days, is dead. He breathed his last at
the Baptist sanitarium at 11:14 Fri
day morning, surrounded by members
of his family and friends. He was 64
years old. Judge Davis was the pro
visional judge selected to preside over
the people's court in Virginia City,
Nev., and is one of the characters in
Mark Twain's "Roughing It." All his
decisions were legalized when the first
territorial legislature met. Judge Davis
was born in Chester county, Ky., in 18d2.
He was twice married, served till 1863
with Price in the confederate army
returned to Nevada, and came to St.
Louis in 1SG9. He leaves five children.
TO EXTEND THE TIME.
Efforts to That Kffcct Uclnjc Made by the
I'uglllstg in Texas*
El Paso, Tex., Feb. 15.—Efforts are
being made to induce Fitzsimmons
and Julian to extend the status quo
until next Friday upon written agree
ment t-liat if Maher does not get into
the ring at that time the Australian
can take the forfeit and be paid Ills ex
penses for the intervening period.
Fitzsimmons is discouraged over the
situation, and will probably ug£jB«sto
anything that gives pnoupetTts of a
light within a rajaofrtable time.
Ci'2emnai, Feb. 15.—Jacob Fogcl &
stgon, pork packers on Colerain avenue,
assigned Friday, with preferences to
Frank J. Dorger. Assets, $75,000 lia
bilities not known. The cause of the
failure is the shipment by this firm of
10,000 cases of lard to Hargraves, Grant
& Co., Liverpool, who assigned just as
the lard reached them. Drafts were at
tached to the bills of lading and they
came back protested. Jacob Vogel
made an individual assignment. As
sets, $25,000 liabilities unknown.
Said He Was Innocent.
Linn, Mo., Feb. 15.—Emil David was
hanged in Ihe jail yard here. Just, be
fore going through the trap he shout
ed: "I am innocent. You are hang
ing the wrong man." Two years ago
David poisoned Frank Henderson, a
laborer on liis farm. David was aged
56, was married and had three children.
She Owned the Picayune.
New Orleans, Feb. 15.—Airs. Eliza J.
Nicholson, proprietress of the Pica
yune, is dead. She was suffering from
the grip when her hnsband died a week
ago, and the sad event so shattered her
system that the disease developed into
congestion of the lungs.
Big: Strike May Occur.
Haverhill, Mass., Feb. 15.—The labor
situation in the shoe industry here is
reaching a crisis. The situation is
viewed with much anxiety by all
classes, as a strike of considerable di
mensions is threatened.
Explosion In a Sleeper.
Pittsburgh, Pa., Feb. 15.—An explo
sion of gasoline in a Pullman sleeper
near the union station badly damaged
two other sleepers and injured two
women who were cleaning the cars.
Took Another Ballot.
Frankfort, Ky., Feb. 15.—Eleven pairs
were announced in joint assembly bal
lot. Total present, 116 necessary to
choice, 59. The vote resulted: Black
burn, 54 Hunger, 53 scattering. 9.
SHOT TO KILL.
Terrible Crim9 of George Jones at
He Shoots His Sweetheart and Kills
Her Mother—Then He Takes
His Own Life.
Centerville, la., Feb. 15.—Mrs. W. J.
Martin wits killed and her daughter,
Lea Martin, aged 83, was fatally shot
ut their home in the suburbs of this
town nt eight o'clock Friday evening
by George Jones, who afterward killed
himself. There is mystery si'i round
ing the affair. Jones has been for a
long time a lover of the girl. Both are
of good families and there was no rea
son for the belief they had trouble.'
Friday evening Jones went out to the
home of the Martins and was last seen
as he left the street car. Hall an hour
later the tragedy occurred. There was
nobody in the house wlion Jones went
there but the girl and her mother. The
five shots that were fired called in the
neighbors, who found Mrs. Martin and
her daughter lying on the floor of the
parlor. Mrs. Martin was dead and Lea
dying. The girl had a bullet hole in
her neck and was bleeding profusely,
the mother was shot in the forehead
and also in the breast, and had been
killed instantly by the shot in the head.
Fut a Bullet in His ltratu.
Jones appears to have gone to the
house, nnd after shooting the two wom
en went outside, crossed the street and
shot himself before the neighbors came.
He has a bullet from his 38-ealiber re
volver in his brain and had died in
stantly. When lie was found his heart
had hardly ceased beating.
Lea is still alive, but losing strength
fast-, and cannot possibly live. Every
effort has bt.cn made to bring her buck
to consciousness so that she might tell
something of the tragedy but it will
W. J. Martin, husband and father of
the two women, is a doctor and coroner
of Appanoose count}'. He had no fam
ily except the daughter and. and
was away from hoin«» «,h--n the tragedy
oeeu .eu. He is prostrated by the
Belief That McKinley Will Get the State
Omaha, Neb,, Feb. 15.—The repub
lican state central committee met at
Lincoln Friday evening and fixed up
cn April 15 and Omaha us the time
and place for the meeting of the state
convention to select 16 delegates to tli
St. Louis convention. It. was expected
that the committee would present the
name of ex-Senator Manderson for the
Xiresidency, but the McKinley senti
ment was too strong, and it is now be
lieved that McKinley will get the entire
delegation. Ex-Snator Manderson has
i.ot authorized nnyono to present bis
name for the place.
A Farmer and Ills Wife and a Girl Killed
Augusta, Ky., Feb. 15.—Robert Laugh
lin, a farmer, his wife and May Jones,
aged 14, were brutally murdered at a
small farmhouse, two miles from this
place. The house was set on fire ana
burned, together with the bodies of
Mrs. Lauglilin and the young girl.
Luughlin's throat was cut from ear to
ear and lie ran three-quarters of a mile
in his night clothes, when he fell dead.
It is thought two men are implicated in
the murder, and one is described as
being five feet nine, with black whis
kers and mustaches. Bloodhounds will
be put on their traelc.
A BAD FIRE,
Property Worth 8100,000 Destroyed at
Sunfield, Mieli., Feb. 15.—Fire started
in the store occupied by C. 0. Loaz at
10:45 Friday night nnd the hotel, print
ing office of the Sunfield Sun, Lennan
& Peck's meat market and grocery,
several dwellings and J. H. Bera's fur
niture store were burned. The lire was
gotten under control after midnight.
Little or nothing was saved from the
burned buildings. The loss is esti
mated at $100,000, with little or no in
surance. Several families are left des
titute. There were no fatalities.
GAVE UP JEHE'"FIGHT.
Sin Too Powerful for Areola (111.) Mlna*
tern—Salvationists Sent For.
Areola, 111., Feb. 15.—The ministers
of the various churches in this city
have declai-ed their inability to bring
about satisfactory religious results.
They claim the churches are powerless
to remedy the situation and have set
tled on new and novel method of
action. At a secret conference of the
ministers of the city it was decided to
secure the services of a Salvation Army
band at Indianapolis to assist in the
KENTUCKY BANKERS ASSIGN.
Their Assets* However, Ample to Cover
Flemingsburg. Ky., Feb. 15.—An as
signment was made Friday by the Ex
change bank, owned by David Wilson
&• Co., for the benefit of all creditors,
the assignees being U. K. Hart and Itob
crt Sourley. The liabilities are esti
mated at $70,000 and the assets at more
than $100,000. The depositors and
other creditors will be paid in full
Was Slain In Kentucky.
Cincinnati, Feb. 15.—The identifica
tion of the hat found near where the
body of l'carl Bryan was discovered
is one of the most conclusive proofs
that the crime took place in Kentucky
and not in Cincinnati. Search in the
canal and other places for the missing
head has thus far been unsuccessful.
Bewa.rds amounting to nearly $1,000
have been offered for information that
will lead to finding the head.
lias .Keachcil Pittsburgh.
Pittsburgh, Pa., Feb. 15.—Dick Whit
tington, who started from San Francis
co April 5, 1805, to push a wheel bar
row round the globe within three yeare,
on a wager of $10,000, arrived here Fri
Lumber Dealers Assign.
New York, Feb. 15.—Wood & Itob
inson, lumber dealers, have assigned to
Andrew M. Underbill, with preferences
for $3,403. Assets and liabilities, about
Albany, N. Y., Feb. 15.—Gov. Morton
haa signed the bill transferring the
Palisades to the national government
toe national gark.
The Fatal Kcourgo Attacks Residents of
Floyd County, Ky.
Lexington, Ky., Feb. 15.—A fatal
disease, resemblingccrebro-spinal men
ingitis, commonly known as "black
death," has again broken out in Floyd
county. There have been eight deaths
already—five In one family, three in
another. More than 25 cases are re
ported in the vicinity. Last March the
disease was thought to have been car
ried there from Cincinnati by a com
mercial traveler, who was its first vic
tim. It then spread till warm weather,
felling its victims daily, in which time
more than 50 deaths occurred. It af
fects the mouth at first by swelling,
which goes into the throat and chokes
the victim to death, usually in less than
24 hours—never exceedincr that time.
I.lfe of a Famous Squaw Knds.
Wichita, Kan., Feb. 15.—News has
reached here of the death of Washee
Block, one of the most noted squaws
in the west, at her mother's home near
Wafbnga, O. T. She was a woman of
remarkable diplomatic skill, and a pic
turesque orator at the meetings of the
tribes. Washee Block's mother, now
over 100 years old, is the great medicine
woman of the Chevennes.
President Cleveland to Decide.
Home, Feb. 15.—Baron Blanc, minis
ter of foreign affairs, authorizes the
announcement that President Cleve
land, having decided to accept the po
sition of arbitrator to settle the ques
tions in dispute between Italy and
Brazil, a protocol has been signed re
ferring to his arbitration all claims that
were not amicably settled by the two
rn'iot.ries within twu months.
Killed In Itimuwiiy.
Creston, la., Feb. 15.—Wliiie S. W.
Wilson and C. 11. Wall, farmers resid
ing near Shenandoah, were driving to
the city the team ran away, throwing
the men out. Wilson was instantly
killed and Wall seriously injured.
Storm Damage In Oil Fields.
Bowling Green, O., Feb. 15.—A ter
rific storm raged throughout the oil
field, resulting in much damage. The
wind leveled many derricks. The loss
in Wood county alone, incljding pro
jection, will reach about $20,000.
London, Feb. 15.— In the house of
commons Sir Matthew White Kid ley,
secretary oj state for the home depart
ment, replying to Timothy Harrington
and Michael IJavitt, said that" lie had
carefully considered the cases of tho
Irish prisoners and had decided that he
could not grant tliem amnesty.
Afraid of Consumption.
People who lose flesh are in danger
of consumption. In many cases loss
of ilesli is the first symptom of tho
Light weight is too often a sign of
some wasting diseas9 which gets its
first start from indigestion. Cure the
indigestion and health, strength and
flesh will be rapidly regained.
All physicians are agreed the most
important thing to be done in such
cases is to improve the appetite and
digestion and if this cannot be done
there is very little hope, for strength,
flesh, pure blood and strong nerves
can only come from plenty of whole?
some'food wefl digested.
This is the reason so many physi
cians recommend Stuart's Dyspepsia
Tablets, because of their wonderful
invigorating and nutritive properties.
For lose of vigor, headaches, consti
pation, sour risings and other symp
toms of dyspepsia they constitute the
safest, most natural cure. And there
is a good reason for their success.
They are composed of the natural di
gestive ccids and fruit essences which
every weak stomach lacks.
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets rapidly
increase the weight, the hectic flush
soon leaves the consumptive's cheek,
the skin assumes the hue of health,
night sweats cease, the cough dies
away and the emaciation is lost un
der a coating of warm, normal flesh.
Taken after meals these Toblets di
gest all wholesome food eaten, iu
creasing the appetite, enriching the
blood and soon remove those miser
able feelings which only the dyspep
tics can appreciate. Stuart's Dys
pepsia Tablets are sold by druggists
at 50 cents for full sized package. A
book on stomach diseases and thous
ands of testimonials of genuine cures
sent free by addressing the Stuiirt
Co., Marshall, Mich,
Murder Will Out.
Several years ago the rush of emi
gration was for the western prairie
land?, where drouths, hot winds, cy
clones and blizzards were plenty. No
water uo fuel io*v prices for pro
ducts and high prices for everything
a pert-on had to buy. Times have
changed and The C. S. Graves Land
Company, Columbia, Wisconsin, have
an advertisement in this paper offer
ing laud iu Central Wisconsin well
supplied with fuel and good water
and centrally located for all the great
markets North, South, East and West,
with good school privileges. The
best of farm land can be had at from
$3 to $10 per acre and on easy terms.
NOTICE TO BEGISTEB.
The Registration books will be open
for registration of voters Thursday,
Friday and Saturday, Feby. 20th, 21st
First ward, Market street over Dr.
Second ward, court house.
Third ward, in the Mrs. Buckman
Remember if you fail to register
you can not vote.
WM. KELLOW, JK.,
The Time for Building
Up the system is at this season. The
cold weather has made unusual drains
upon the vital forces. The blood has
become impoverished and impure, and
all the functions of the body suffer in
consequence. Hood's Sarsaparilia is
the great bnilder, because it is the
One True Blood Purifier and nerve
HOOD'S PILLS become the favorite
cathartic with all who use them. All.
*4%S, }i I "V
The approach of spring brings stir
ing times—already some of our neigh
bors are moving.
Chris Bedka is leaving the Van
Horn farm where he has lived the
past five years. A stranger will take
possession. Mr. Briggs is moving
back to Riceville and Mr. Walcott is
moving onto the farm that he va
Peter Jackson has purchased the
town property that Mr. Uabcock now
occupies and will take possession
soon. The Schriber brothers will
take possession of N. McKy's farm
about April 1st. Mr. and Mrs. McKy
will visit for a few months with rela.
lives and friends in Wisconsin and
Dakota, after which we expect them
to return aud settle iu Howard coun
ty, as it will be difficult for them to
find a better place.
The farmers have decided to have
a cooperative creamery, but have not
decided whether to buy the creamery,
or build a more modern structure. It
ii thought that the old creamery may
be converted into a general store and
be more profitable to its owner than
it is now.
The south school lias been closed
on account of Soarlet fever. Bertha
Schimmiugs is the victim.
Some of the Saratogaites attended
the literary out north last Wednes
day evening and pronounced it very
Mrs. Henry Chapman, of Orchard,
has returned to her home after a two
weeks visit with relatives in Saratogo
Married at the M. E, parsonage,
Cresco, Iowa, Friday, Feb. 14, '96, by
Rev. Taylor, Mr. Wui. H. West and
Miss Elizabeth Briggs, all of Sara
The newly wedded pair took the
afternoon train for Chioago where
thiy will stop for a time sight seeing,
from there they will go to La Salle,
III., to visit Mr. West's parents and
other relutives, after which they will
return aud go to house keeping on
W. E. Pembleton's farm which they
have rented for the coming season.
W. E. Pembleton has not decided
where he will pitch his tent,
Mr. Wm. Overstreet, Elizabeth, 111.,
has bought of M. T. Grattan, the
brown fllly Morna, by Yalauta,
Little Queen by King Herod. Mr.
Overstreet writes that he is very
much pleased with her.
Mr. A. Merrell, of Painesville, Ohio,
has asked for a price on Bay Mc
Gregor. lie was told by the manag
ing partner that the horse was not
for sale as it would be too difflcult q,
task to replace hiui. In the present
condition of the horse market a
ting bred oarriage stallion like Bay
McGregor is a gold wine. Trotters of
hissige, bone, action, color and good
looks, ttred from ancestors of the
same type are almost impossible to
find and when found are priceless.
Well bred fast trotters are plenty
and cheap. The furmer who tries to
breed anything but the Bay McGreg
or type commits financial suicide.
Very heavy draft horses and carriage
horses like Bay McGregor, are in
great demand at big prices. All other
kinds save race horses of extreme
speed, which it has cost a fortune to
develop, area drug on the marHet.
These polqmqs will at q,n early day
contain Bay McGregor's 1§Q8 an
nounoement. The terms will be ex
tremely favorable to farmers, and no
owner should make any positive en
gagement until after considering
J. li). Mann, Woodbine, Jowa, has
bought of Preston Stook Farm the
brown oold Paltu, by Bay McGregor,
2:29J, dam Edelweiss, by Deoorah
S. Glenn Spencer, Payson, 111., has
bought of Preston Stock Farm the
bay colt Gilboa, by Bay McGregor
2:29J, dam Jessie, by Trample.
A drowning man would have little
use for a method of rescue whioU would
require days. A dyspeptio doesn't
want to bother with a remedy that is
going to take weeks to show its bene
The Mount Lebanon Shakers are of
fering a product under the name of
Shaker. Digestive Cordial which yields
immediate relief. The very first dose
proves beneficial in most cases, and it
is owing to their unbounded confidence
in it, tliftt they have pijt 10 cent sam
pie bottles on the market. These can
be had through any druggist and it
will repay the afflicted to invest the
trifling sum necessary to make a trial.
The Shaker Digestive Cordial re
lieves by restoring the stomach and
aiding the digestion of fooa.
LAXOL is the best medloine for chil
dren. Doctors recommend it in place
of Castor Oil.
(Corrected each issue.)
Wheat 450 50
Oats [email protected] 14
Coin J8(gj go
Timothy Seed por bushel
Wood, hard, dry
Wood soft, dry
Flax seed a78
Clover per cwt
Live Hogs.. 8.75©3.80
Beef on foot [email protected]
Steers [email protected]
Cliolce Dairy Butter [email protected]
Choice Creamery Butter 19
Uiisalted Butter 13
Cream per Inch ia
MUk per cwt oc
Eggs per dozen
Ilay, tame '7 on
Hay wild...... .."'fiioo
Watch Maker and Optician.
First door south of F. A. Glass. All
work guaranteed. A share ot your
C. B. Lacb.
Have You Tried It?
Do you use tobacco? Do you
want to get cured? you have
sleepless niglits? Are you all run
down and don't know what ails you
Tobacco is sapping the life out of
more people today than all other
diseases put together. Why! you
spit your life away. The nervous
system becomes diseased, giving
Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Catarrh of
the Stomach, Heart Disease, Loss
ot Memory, Blindness, Dimness of
Vision, and many diseases of alike
nature. In fact, it will bring on
all diseases fiesh is heir to. 'Tis
the starting point for immorality,
drunkenness, morphine and opium
habits. It is the curse of the boyt,
aying the foundation of a life "of
misery and want. Mothers, have
you a boy, husband or brother
who uses tobacco? Do you want
them cured? Then praise God
from whom all blessings flow.
ANTI-NIC is the life-saver ot all
who will faithfully follow the di
rections. Why do we claim ANTI
NIC will cure you? Because it
acts directly on the blood, remov-1
ing the poison from the blood acts
directly on the liver and stomach,
Put on a Little Style
Around the House
You Can Afford To!
building up the whole system, giv
ing tone and strength and making
a new being out of you.
Write for circulars giving full
PATTERSON REMEDY,. .CO.,
To Whom It May Concern:
Knowing the composition of
"Anti-Nic"ns sold by Mr. WM.
Patterson, I can say that it con
tains nothing injurious to the sys
tem. I further declare that I
have no interest in the sale thereof.
GEORGE KESSEL, M. D.
Feb. 6, IS90.
I have used "A.uti-Nic" and it
has cured me of the tobacco habit,
and I know it will cure all who fol
low the directions.
For Ocean Steamship Tickets
Via the Beaver Line from Montreal,
Quebec to Liverpool, or via any
steamship line crossing the Atlantic,
at lowest rates for first cabin, second
cabin and steerage, both outward and :,
and prepaid, apply to M. J, White,
Agent, Chicago, Milwaukee & St.
The harvest Is great and
will have money to spare,
and look over the fine tilings in
WELL! WE ARE IN IT JUST THE
Dou't think of buying Wall Paper
Shades uutil you have looked
Lomas & Kessel
Is the Place to Get the Best.
No Second Grade Stock on Our Shelves
Call on us when you want anytoing first-class in Groceries,
Dried Fruits, Canned Goods, Flour, &c.
Tie Larpst and Best Seiecld Stock el Crockery
An examination of quality and price will demonstrate our
leadership in this line.
WM. KELLOW, Jr.
THE ALLIANCE STORE GALLERY
Is the place to get your Photos taken
The second story has been lit ted up
in the most complete manner for first
class work, and we will send out noth
ing but the very best-. It always pays
to get tha best if you do have to pay
a little more, then you will have a
genuine work of art which you will
not Ije ashamed to present to anyone.
Everyone is invited to call and see us
and examine our work whether tbey
wish anything pr not. Vf. BROWIJ. ...
F. Wenham, Gen'l Steamship
Adams St., Chicago, 111.
At G. MEVERDEN'S. He will make the prices to suit
your pocket books. lie can do it because he knows where
to buy the best goods for the least money,
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