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List of Stock Feeders. William Wilson Gkaiiam. Fleming, Kyle fc Jones do. S B. Hayzlett Will Crawford do. WiU Crawford do. Torn McNeill do. John Ripley do. Lewis Miller do. Tnylor llardun do. Wallis Hardon do. John Raubletl do. John Hill d. Itnbort Zex lo. Will Cramer do. Tom droves do. Will Johnson do. Peter Maerer do. Al Maurer do. James Swnn do. Judge Jacob Sliainbaru do. George Walker do. Miko McWade do. Lex Jaxon do. Wash Dodge do. Bright Davis do. John McDowell do. Lee Detrich do. Joe Shock do. Gallatin Craig do. Clark Kemper do. K. Claber do. JameB Miller do. James Charles do. D. A. Gelvin M.iti..ni. George Wagner do. J. C. Bohart do. Judge William Leeper do. Hiram Blazer i. Sou do. John Johnson do. Klmer Johnson do. William Kellar do. J. B. Duncau do. G. It- Mclntyre do. James LnSelle ilo. William LuSeile do. Phillip Weller do. Charles Welior. do. E. P. Weller do. P. M. Paschal do. Elijah Ilowlett do. William Rowlett do. Judge J. D. Goodpasture & Son do. .William Kneale do. Thomas Meadows do. George Carter do. N. II. Roberts do. Ellis Roberts do. Judge Daniel lluiatt Jfc Son do. Joo Ungle do. James Patterson do. Lum Patterson- do. Will Patterson do. D. Ward King do. John Metcalf do. Will Debord do. Lem Meadows do. Don Meadows do. Smith Meadows dD. Dock Ashworth do. B. O. Cowan New Point. John Hodgin do. Charles Cowan do. Hodgin Bros do. William Hodgin do. Andrew Morris do. J udgo Georgo Holtom Mounp City. EJ Gilhs do Robert Gillis do George Martain do Tom Tyeon do Jeh n Tyson do Isaac Tyson do Will Tyson do A. "Meyer do Willard Meyer . do Lots Mclntyre . do Pack Bagby do Geary Jones do John Norman do William Andes do Ed Shull Jo John MeT do D.iek S-Vipe ilo John Hagliy do John Limpp do Gibson Brothers do Andrew Mever do WillGriUitli do John Markt do Missouri Weights and Measures. By tho act of the General Assembly, ap proved April 7, 1893, a buJiel shall contain pounds as follows : Wheat, beans, clover seed, Irish potatoes, peas and split peas.. 00 Rye, shelled corn and flax seed ;(; Unohi'lled corn 7() Barley 48 Oats XI Bran '20 Unions Si Dried peaches .'C! Dried apples 24 Buckwheat 5i2 Castor beans 40 Hemp seed 44 BhiegrasH seed '. II Timothy seed 4.1 Cotton heed 'XI Salt r.u Mineral coal SO Coke and charcoal, cubic inches 2C80" Sweet potatoes fri Parsnips 44 Common turnips 42 Carrots fiO RulabaiMs SM Coru meal and millet .50 Greeu k4s, tinshelled ."iG Green Iwaiw. utmhellod fit; Apples, punches, peats and Hungarian grass seed 43 Malt :tS Top onion eats 2S Red-top seed and orchard grass seed 14 Sorghum seed 42 Onage orango seed CucutnberH 48 Tomatoes 45 Whenever apples shall be cold by tho barrel, and no special agreement is made as to the sir.e of the barrel by the parties, the 6ize shall be ns follows: Length of barrel, 2S. inches, with chimes of three-quarters of an inch at the ends; the diameter of the heads shall be 17 inches, and the diameter of tho center of the barrel inside shall be 20J inches. Clay Township and Maitland. The original pioneers of. the northeast jxirt of Holt county were Whigs, and were so devoted to their leader that they had the township named for their gallant leader, Henry Clay, and their settlement, Whig Valley. The first set tler in the valley was Theodore Highley, who lo cated on the northwest fraction of section 17, township 02. range 37, in 1S46. This farm is now known as the Bradford farm. Highley was the grandfather of the present Secretary of the Fair Association. His son, W. G., followed in 1848, and about this time came Thomas J. Evans, on section 0, but he soon sold to Joseph White, and for years was known as White's Ford, from a crossing on the Nodaway River at that ioint. Charles Schooler settled on what is known aa the Schooler farm in 1850. In 1852 William and Montgomery McDonald came from Kentucky. The others were from Indiana, we believe. From 1852 to 1860 a number of farms were oixined up. Among other early settlers were Joseph White, John S. Peters, David Bender, Lewis Garnett, John and William King. The township was created at the June term, 1854, of our county court, which consisted of John Dozier, Samuel R. Canon and Michael Byrd as judges. The township originally was much larger than at present, as on June 20, 1874, a part of this township was taken to help form Hickory township. Its territory is now about 46 square miles. Indian Ford on the Nodaway extended from the northwest quarter of section 3, township 62, range 37, and is fordable at low water. White's Ferry was on the Nodaway, near the southeast corner section 4, 62, 37. In March, 1860, S. C. Collins surveyed the state road from Forest City to Maryville, by this ferry, and found it to be 19 milesf rom Forest to the ferry, and the total distance from Forest City to Maryville 35 miles. Robert Gibsonand Robert Hill assisted in making this survey. King Grove, which is partly located in Clay township, obtained its name from the father of John King, who settled in. that locality during 1849. In the old government survey made in 1839 it was known as Roland's Grove. A large portion of the early settlers left during the war. In the fall of 1876 Whig Valley was laid out, and a postoiiice was established. E. F. Weller, now of Maitland was the postmaster. The first store in the Valley was established in 1S70, by E. A. ttruitt & Bro., and it stood on section 16, 62, 37, and is the farm now known as the Storm place, who sold to E. F. Weller in 1876, who built the Whig Valley store and moved the stock there. Whig Valley was aban doned when Maitland was laid out. The plat of tho town of Maitland was filed in the Recorder's office on May 12, 1SS0, by J. F. Barnard, of St. Joseph, the original site oc cupying the southeast quarter of section 4, and the west half of the northeast quarter of section 9, township 62, range 37. The place grew so rapidly that on the 4th of August following Mr. Barnard filed the plat of an addition to the town. The Nodaway River forms the eastern boundary of the town. Maitland has become one of the largest live-stock shipping points in Northwest Missouri, and is surrounded by what is conceded to be the best agricultural district in the county, both on account of its physical features and the fertility of its soil. The pioneer building of the town was put up in June, 18S0, by J. M. Wensch fc Co., of St. Joseph, and was used by them for a lumber of fice. The next building was E. F. Weller's Whig Valley store building, which was moved from the Valley and located on the south side of Main and First streets. George Hutchison sold the first goods in the city. The postoflice at the Valley was discontin ued and transferred to Maitland, and Joy Hat field was the first postmaster of Maitland. The first business house erected in the town was the hardwire store of C. D. Messenger; Garnett fc Swope put up the next building, and it was used by them as a drug store. The A. O. U. W. was the first secret order to have an existence in the city, and they held their first meetings over the Weller & Donovan bank. All the prominent benevolent societies now have strong and flourishing lodges. The first church in the town was a frame building and was erected in the fall of 1S80 by the Christian denomination, and was organized by Elder AV. F. Wait? The M. E. denomination also erected their building in 1SS0, and their first imstor was Rev. James Showalter. In 1881 J. J. Moulton established the Mait land Independent, the first newspaper. It is now called the Herald and is ably conducted by Ed Kennish. D. C. Everhart built the Valley hotel in 1881, and was the first hostelry opened in the town, and was run by George Baublits. Tho Commercial hotel was built in 1S83 by William Looker. The first school house in the township was located on tho Hart farm and was taught by Miss Susan Highley, a sister of the mother of E. L. Hart, Esq., of that city. Maitland was incorporated in 1881. J. E. Phillius was the first president of the board of trustees. It became a city of tins fourth class in April, 18S5, and Hiram Blazer was chosen tins first mayor. David Kennedy, who was one of the early settlers of the town, and who still resides there, was the first village blacksmith. Dr. Downey was the first physician to hang out his shingle in the town. R. I. Rea, who in 18S5, was our prosecuting attorney, was the first attorney to establish him self in Maitland. W. J). Gallaway established the first wagon maker shop in the town, and he was the first justice of the peace there, and held the court in his shop. This is the home of the great Nodaway Valley Fair Association, the first fair being held in 1881, under the guidance of W. H. Maurer, President, and E. Weller, Secretary. Cornelius Silvers built the first livery barn in 18S2 and it was conducted by him. It is now known as the Pratt barn. Charley Leach was the first railroad agent, and also the first notary public. Swickard cfe Swope put up the first elevator in 1883 The first mill was built by G. W. Mum power, aud is now run by Collison & Co. Julius Seidel was the town's first butcher, while Julius Frank opened the first bakery. D. A. Gelvin was the pioneer stock shipper from Maitland, the firm then being Weller & Gelvin, Mr. Weller afterwards going out of the business and starting tins Farmers' bank. C. T. Donovan, cashier of the Farmers' bank, was the first breeder of Jerseys, and so well have the interests in this line of stock been looked after that O. tfc C. T. Graves won a first premium at the World's Fair with "Merry Maiden." The importance of the city as a .commercial point in our county can best lie formed by the following brief summary of its railroad business for the year ending December, 1894. The ag gregate number of car loads shipped from this point was as follows : Cattle 434 Dogs 70 Horses 12 Corn 245 Wheat 6 Flour 15 Sand 26 Apples 54 Miscellaneous 17 879 The earnings of these 879 cars were approxi mately 40,000; 480 of these car loads were shipped to Chicago alone. In its freight received, the following car load lots were delivered to various business in terests : Coal 47 Cattle 112 Salt 10 Sewer pipe 6 Oil 5 Miscellaneous 37 Lumber 66 2S3 The earnings of these 283 cars being ap proximately 16,000, showing an aggregate busi ness of this station for freight received and for warded to have been for the year 1S94 the handsome sum of 56,000. We doubt if there is a station in this section of the state where railroad earnings surpass this prosperous little city of Maitland . , The Matiiand Mineral Springs. At Elm Park, just across the river from town, is located a mineral well, owned by our townsman. John Freeland, which gives promise of soon becoming a rival to Excelsior and other mineral waters of the state. The well was bored the past spring and the striking of mineral water was an accident. That the waters have medicinal properties is past contradiction, and many of the citizens of Maitland and surround ing towns testify to its beneficial properties. Hundreds have drank of the water, and it only remains for some enterprising capitalist to add a little of art to an already beautiful landscape to make tiiis a popular resort and one more at traction to the beautiful little city of Maitland. To the Patrons of the Fair. We desire to say that many new and at tractive features have been added this year, which will please and entertain you. As will be noticed in other parts of this book, Tucsdav of Fair Week will be ''Entry Day,' on which no gate fee will be charged. We have com pressed a four-days' program into three days, so that in every department as well as in the speed ring, you will be splendidly entertained on any and all of these days. We have made many im provements, having graded our half-mile track to an almost perfect condition, while it now holds the track record for Northwest Missouri for speed, 2:15i, made by the pacer. Rosewater, owned by Gelvin fc Bohart, of this place-; also the trotting record of 2:19J, by Charles II., owned by Carmen Bros. The buildings and grandstand have been thoroughly repaired and liberal awards offered in every department, and arrangements made to accommodate the largest crowd ever visiting our Fair, as we confidently expect this year to excel any previous effort. Reduced railroad rates have been secured, and special excursion trains will be run every day to accommodate all. It may be of interest to state that this was the home and training ground of the great race horse, Walter E., the largest money winner of the harness horses last year. Also the horses Westmont, Rosewater, Dan Tucker, Robert Rysdyke, Win. A., Eliza K., Northwest, and many others were developed here. The great Jersey, "Merry Maiden," winner of the World's Prize for milk, butter, and cheese, at the World's Fair, Chicago, cropped her first grass on Maitland hills, and belonged to the fine herd of C). & C. T. Graves. Any one desiring a premium list, or having friends to whom they desire one sent, have only to send name and address to the Secretary, and it will be promptly mailed, and the manage ment will take it as a favor if you will do this. Address all communications to E. L. HART, Secretary, Maitland, Holt County, Missouri. THERE IS 5)AKGEB for tho young sirl jut entering womanhood. Sho is especially Mnsitive, and raany nerv ous troubles, which continue throush life, liavo tlicir origin at thh icrio(L, If there bo pain, hcailache, cm! m.m-i ous disturbances, or irregularity of tRoi.t!i! functions Dr. Pierce's Favorite iVceriritloa'tliculd bo judiciously employed. In catarrhal inOarrji-.atiua, in chronic dis orders aud diseases lemmon to women I OBTAIN A CAN PATENT? For S3 Gairas- mym nwvai toc3 SURE B TOE MOSEV 1H ltCTTUXCD. Miss Mauie DuRK.of Everett, lialford Co., Pcnn:i., writes: "When I was fourteen years old I took a bail cold and there resulted in ternal troubles. 1 was a great sufferer for four years. I had tried two Physicians but neither gavo me any relief. After taking Dr. Pierce's Favorito Prescription I can't eny enough for it. It cured mc so I hare no more pains. I nm now nineteen ycara of age." prompt answer and an honest opinion, writ to fit USN Oc CO., who bare had nearlrBfty years experience In the patent business. Communica tions strictly confidential. A Handbook or In formation concerning Patents and how to ob tain them aent free. Also a catalogue of mechan ical and scinntlBo books sent free. Patents taken throngs Btonn ft Co. rccelTO special notice In the Selentlfle Amerirtia. and tons are brought widely before the pnblicwltb ont cost to the inventor. This splendid paper. Issued weekly, elegantly Illustrated, has by far t he largest circulation of any scicntiac work In the world. 93 a year, cample copies sent free. Bonding Kdltton.monthly. fiSOa year. Single Co riles, lili cents. ETery number contains beau tiful plates. In colors, and photocraphs of new nouses, wiin pjaus. tragDiinK duuuctb iupquw luu 1 latest designs and secure contracts. Address MUX!! & t aEW VOHK. Util UBOADWAY. HISS BUHK. Horse Owners! Try GOMBAULT'S Caustic Balsam Safj Sjtt if tai f witltt C& Tin Rafeit. Bext tSLIRTSR overused. Tlt.l S place of all liniments i-r rnmi or rover action SemOTCS all Kanchrs cr J'.iotj'.sIici Iron ITorari md t-nttie. supEr:rC3::a all cauterj 3R FIRINC Jnipi't3!3J,rtlaceororWmua TCrvr bottle soM U wnmc:c4 to Rive sallsf acUOl ?rleo SI. SO per boltlo. old by drncclsts. o ent by express, cbarscs paid, with lull direction 'or Its use. Send for Crs-riptiTe circularly rilK IAWrtKNCK-WlIJ.IAaia CO- Clerelacd c WASTED-SALESMEN. l.im-i.l .NurM-ry muck U r raunnt nKike on rich in a month lull can :ive Jim -lewly eni-lluyiii-iit anil vv 111 p;iy ucll for it. Our price corn"xml with His times. Write fur terms and territory to THE HAWKS NUUSKIiY CO.. Milwaukee, AVis. WANTED--A FEW MORE BOOR AGENTS in tins ami niljoi.iln;: counties for Our Journey Around the World. A bran' new book l.v llf.V I'llANCH V. CI.AICK , I'rest. of the" llnlli-il Static Sikt. of Christian Endeavor. Tlir I't cliam-i- ti mafcr mnaey ever iifTerrd t all who want profitable work. A cixmI Agent in tin-: vieinitv can nru SHOa IllMilll. -Dislam c mi liinilraiu . ir we pay freight, islve credit, prrmmiii cities treo outllt, and eicliiiive territory l""r p:r liculars, write to A. 1). WOltTHIXdTOX SCO., Hartford, Con. RUPTURE. Me:lian'tf Aniilomleal Kuptiire Appli.iiire (similar to Hie Sherman expirvo patent) will I; sent to nu bv e.pies C. O. cor tl.e r. iNirrd price of flow). Send Mamp for de.-eriitie circular ami a measurement blank, to W- I". MEKIlA..-J;it l!ro.id av. New Yotk. (Twenty jears assistant with '. A. Sherman.) Pennyroyal pills Arc. rrliAhle. utoics UI Prejrrlrt tor'ClUlrtttr t English Iit- onA Hran-l in KM fcfid n.ri.tic in. stol with Mm riwa. Tale rj and imUtttoHM. At )rar.Kit.er iti44ft. la ItABBpa fotf ptrtlCullTS, trtilEatiAl ftB.1 "teller for Ladlr. in let:,r, tr rrtorn MaJL 1 1LOOO TMtlnKVDlkli. A'atM 'BKf. 'flkM(airknilMl I'n-MmdlMsi Na ur. PARKER'S HAIR BALSAM Clftnwi and l?sat!fies the hair. Iromits a lusumnt growth. never Tails to Hcstore Oray Hair to its Youthful Color. Cures scalp flif nti & btir taUu". 30c.andSl.lOat Dniitisa rarkcr'a Ginger Tonic. It nirti tiie wur.t OwrlJ, Wrttl-unfi. IVbilirc.Indismlon.l'aiii.Tileintinie.McU. HINDERCORNG. Tie mtriwcMjfjr n. u: all r.o. He at 1j rujutj, or 11I?(.(J. t CO-. - For Sale. Well Drill; Automatic jSelf-Cle.minc Process. Capncity 300 feet; a lot of Oil Well Socket Joint Cainc; chest full of select Tools. All in good runninR orJer. Will cell at n bargain. Reason for sell infj, I have two machines and can't run both. Inquire of I. C. RIIOADES. New Point, Mo. WANTED A MAX. In every section to sell staple goods to dealer : no peddling; experience unnecessary: let side line. I75.W a month. Salary and expenx-s or large commission made. Address, with Scent stamp for sealed particular). Clifton Soap and Manufacturing Company, Cincinnati, Ohio. yifitimtiiiMPrfMinnn I w$ Nil 5 Glass! Uuick! There's lotsof snap and vim in this Hikes' Kootbeek. There's Iota or pleasuro and Rood health in It. too. A de licious drink, a temper nnce drink, a home made drink, a drink that delights the old and young- lie sure and get tho genuine IHIRES'Rootbeer I A U cttt fein Btkei 5cnou. Boll trerjwhfre- THE CHA8. E. HIBE8 COMPANY, PHILADELPHIA, PA. It Soaks Into the Flesh right down through the fevered parts to where the inflammation is rooted. That is why Mustang Liniment "cures all aches and pains of man or beast." If it evaporated or re mained on the skin it could not cure. That is why volatile extracts fail. Theycan'tgodown through the inflamed parts. Mustang Liniment owes its success to its power of penetration. There is nothing mar velous about its cura tive powers. It is sim ply a few common sense ingredients combined in a way to make pen etration possible and insure a cure. Mustang Liniment has been used for one half a century. "Writo for "Fairy Story Book," iUns trateil, also "Hints from a Horse-doo tor's Diary' Both books mailed free. Lyon Manufacturing Co., 43 South 5th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. AIRETTE 5 DAP 6E5T PUREST AND MOST ECONOMICAL JHADE BY SOLD EVERYWHERE IilENIFAlRBANKGOMPANY.Sx.Li St. Louis Made ladies' Fine Footwear. Latest styles same as made for St. Louis and Chicago Fine Itetnif Trade. Only best makes of leather are used, put together in the most reliable manner by Ao. 1 workmen. Ask tor these shoes nnu eeo fifiuro "five" with star on caclx Bide cut through leather near top as shown on shoe; uho fi nd name on lining of shoe. sold r.Y Progressive Dealer in Each Place. GREAT VALUE WEEKLY NEWS FOR LITTLK MONEY. OP THE WORLD FOR A TRIFLE. The New York Weekly Tribune a twentv-paco journal, ia tno leaum nopuuncan intniiy paper of tho United States. It is a NATIONAL FAMILY PAPER and tfives all the gen eral news of the United Statos, It gives tho events ot foreign lands in a nut shell. Its Agricultural department has no superior in tho country. Its Market Keports aro recegnized authority. Separato departments for the Family Circle, Our Youiifr Folks and Science and Mechanics. Its Home and Society colums command tho admiration of wives and daughters. Its general political news, editorials and discussions am comprehensive, bril liant and exhaustive. A SPECIAL CONTIt ACT enables us to offer this splendid journal ard THE SENTINEL for 0HE YEAR FOR 0HLY $1.50, CASH IN ADVANCE (Tho regular subscription for tho two papers ia So0.) SUBSCRIPTIONS MAY TSEGIX AT ANY TIME. Address all orders to THE SENTINEL. Write your namo and address on a postal card, Fend it to Geo. V. Best, Room 2, Tribune Building, New York City, and sample copy of THE NEW YORK WKKKLi 1 1.11IU.M-. will be mniiea to you. gSore Eyes, Weak Eyes ) HTFZJOSED EVES. SAlso styes, tumors, graxu- 1ATI0XS, U1CEEATI0XS, etc. DR. JACKSON'S I INDIAN EYE SALVE. 5 V Quick rtliefta the ajjlictta. v 9 A snfe. euro anil liloasaat remedy . Wlfc'g 9JEycsi HlrcncHioned- tiUllna: Eye-"' Nluhl KrMored. 2 f Also a certain cure for riles. Fever Soret, V ? Burns an J C.1 r.prrd Hands or Salt Itheum. 9 ALL Bn-JJG1ST2 CELL IT AT 25 CEHIS. d Don't Scold y . ..theCk, Yoa may hare a poor Store. Not if it's - CHARTER OAK, 1 For they can be relied upon to do Good Work. Tun Missouri Bankers Association held its nnnual meeting at Jefferson City List week. There xns a t;ood attendance and tho proceedings were interesting, some very able addresses beint; deliver ed. Th'j association put itself on re cord in opposition to free coinago and in favor of sound money, tho following re solution being adopted by a vote of 42 to 8: "Rifsolved, Thnt wo believe it to be tho interests rf the people of this statu to uso in their business as good money ns any other people in tho world have, and that it is against their inter ests to use any depreciated dollar, wheth er it be gold, silver or paper; that we aro opposed to tho free and unlimited coin age of silver at the ratio of IG to I unless tho other leading nations of the earth adopt the same ratio; that we favor limiting the coinage of stiver so that the government which issues it ns money and receives it for public dues may be able al all times to maintain its parity or exchangeability with gold; that we favor tho preservation of tho existing standard cf values, with such uso of full legal tender silver coins and paper, con I vertlble info coin nn demand, ns can ha Mntd without impairing or en. anti(,.0jno. crciiit oi mo government, ordimitiish:nB-i- purchasing or debt- paving power of the "vn the hands T. X. AGENT, OREGON, - MO. W. L. Douclas S3J5HOE riT rem akin. CORDOVAN) aVPOUCEjSOLK. 'LAOWS Ortr O MMHob P pit wr tfa W. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes All ourahoes are equally Mtlffactory They glva the Mat vain for tmm oy. fwiaain. reasaad. The prlcca ara nltorat,ataaipaa on sol Ther equal caatoaa thoaa ia aty la i i nstr waariBK qnmn arv anaar Prom f to S a tared over other aaakra If your dealer cannot supply youe can, SoM try lie ulrr evvry ulierc. Watilril, iirnti. to tilUeeirllolvc wlr for tlilt Ifllllty. lVrltp at once SOLID THROUGH TRAINS TO St.Louis, Kansas City ST. JOSEPH. OMAHA, CHICAGO, DENVER. St Paul and Minneapolis, WITH Dining Cars Vestibuled Drawing Room Sleeping Cars Reclining Chair Cars (Seats Free). ONLY ONE CHANCE OF CAItS TO THE ATLANTIC OR PACIFIC COASTS BEST XjHSTE for Nebraska and The Black Hills. Many Hears Qnickest time to DENVER and COLORADO POINTS. II. C. ORR, Asst.Gen'1 Pass. Ag't, Kansas City, Mc I. O. IVES. Gen. Pass. & TVt Ag't, St. Louis. Mc of the people.' Beggs' Littlo Giant Pills! HeggR' Littlo Giant Pills! Iieggs' Little Giant Pilht! Keop tho name in mind when you want a perfect and honest pill. -10 pills in each bottle. All others havo from 23 to .TO. Sold by J. G.Philbrick. Stkaxc.k that when n merchant takes his nil out of tho paper he docs not also tako down his sign from over his door. To the reading public ho has quit buBi ness; he no longer values their custom to thu extent of inviting them to trado at his (-lore through n nicely worded and neatly gotten up vert if omen t. Tho reading public .md doem't that include about all of the herd? notice those things, and tho merchnnt, who keep a cash account, will notice that Ins hook lasts longer when ho doesn't advertise. Et. Travelers lind a safe companion in Do Witt'n Colic nnd Cholera Cure. A change in drinking wider nnd in diet, often, causes severe nnd dangerous com plaints. Thin medicine always euro thorn. T. S. Hinde, Oregon, Mo. A Hanger. Foreman of tho Jury (wrathfully) Look here, Sharpley, what's the use in your standing out against all tho rest ot us? Tho whole eloven of us are solid for nciuittal,.and you may na well came over to us first ns last. What havo you against the prisoner, anyhow? ShurpJow (tho insurance agent) -Gentlemen, I have nothing in tho world against tho prisoner. Ilusiness is busi ness, however, nnd I propose to hang this Jury till I have evoryone of yon in sured in my company, eyon if the detd lock lasts from now till the Fourth of July. National Tribune. De Witt's Colic and Cholera Cure never disappoints, never fails to give im mediate relief. It cures just as sure aa you take it, T. S.IItnde Oregon, Mo. It is rumored that Miss Frances E. Willaad, president of the Woman's Chris tian Temperance Union, who is now in England, is about be married to aa Eng lish gentleman cf wealth and position and of prominence in reform work. This is a revival of a rumor which was in circulation about n month ago. . For gxod heaitbT Tutt'a"Piils.