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The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, January 26, 1895, Image 4

Image and text provided by South Dakota State Historical Society – State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062034/1895-01-26/ed-1/seq-4/

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Last wiutwr il wai Mid that Hon.
•©eor^e von Lelnengen Motor, speaker
the lower house of the Massachusetts
legislature, outranked all others in the
Shatter of social standing. This year it
Il undoubtedly Hon. Hamilton Fish,
weaker of the assembly of New York,
to whom this distinction is due. But
While it is perfectly correct to speak of
Peawnden of Conn. Walton of Pennsylvania.
Crow of New Jersey. Fish of New York.
Mr. Fish as one born to social position
it should be borne in mind that be
XBn#s honestly also by whatever polit
ical proclivities he possesses, for he ia
the eon of the statesman of the same
name who was so prominent in state
and national affairs from 1840 to 1877,
serving successively as representative in
ooogress, governor of New York, United
States senator and secretary of state.
The present Hamilton Fish has been
prominent among New York Republic
ans for years. He is a man of middle age
and has more than once been counted as
the leader of the anti-Piatt forces,
though be is this year understood to be
in full accord with the ex-senator.
Connecticut's choice for speaker, Hon.
Samuel Fessenden, known to his inti
nates as Sam, an accomplished politi
cian, is big in person and a right good
fellow. He is a native of Maine and
was born in 1847. He was preparing for
Harvard at the Lewiston academy when
the war broke out, but, like so many
other youths of that period, he gave up
college for a course in the stern school
of war, entering the northern army at
17. By the time hostilities were sun
ponded ho had risen to the rank of cap
tain and was serving on the staff of Gen
eral A P. Howe. He took part in the
battles of the Wilderness, Spottsylvania,
Cold Harbor and Petersburg. When he
returned north, he entered the Harvard
law school, from which he was duly
graduated, was admitted to the Connec
ticut bar in 1869 and has since lived in
Stamford. In 1874, when he was only
26. he was elected to the state legisla
ture and has been a member of that body
more than half the time since. He has
also been state's attorney of his own
county and a prominent member of both
the state and national Republican com
Hon. Henry F. Walton, speaker of
Pennsylvania's lower house, was born in
Stroudsburg, Pa., in 1858, but is to all
intents and purposes a Philadelphian,
since he was taken to that city, when a
mere child, by his parents and has re
sided there ever since. His education
was obtained in the public schools, but
ho was given the advantage of private
tutors as well. When he was old enough
he beg*n the study of law in the office
of Wayne MacVeagh and George Tucker
Bisphani. In 1884 he was made an as
sistant to the city solicitor and held the
place till 1890, when he was elected to
the legislature. In 1898 he made a very
•prdos of Miehujan, Adams of Indiana.
Merer of Ulinoia. Van Bant of Minnesota.
Creditable run for the speakership and
appointed chairman of the judiciary
COtnmitUe by his succcssful competitor.
Hon. Joseph Cross, elected to the
speakership in New Jersey, is a resident
of Elizabeth, a man of middle age and
a lifelong Republican. He is a lawyer
by profession and has served for some
years upon the bench.
Hon. William D. Gordon, speaker of
the Michigan house, is approaching mid
dle age. He is of almost clerical appear
ance, his face being clean shaven and
his collar high. He is one of the most
popular in en of the state, as is shown by
the fact that he was chosen speaker by
the unanimous vote of bis party col
Hon. Jutai Adams cf Indianapo
Ifa, the tmeeessfn! candidate for the
.ersMp i« Indiana, is a man of mid
$le age who has always been noted fc*
I ', most in Indian.*, be was a comity offi
«r IS AGMl HEARD IN ttANV STATE ,' cial in Indianapolis, and it was then
..CAPtTOtA! his opponents snid of him that ho
... __ Iknew 'DO compromises in politico,
e i s a u s i n e s s a n a s w e a s a o i
tician »nd of exoollent social itanling.
Tfc" A~
|w^ Mi 1%* At* BcpabUcMH.
All things considered, the various
State legislatures have done very well in
%»e choice cf men to wield the speaker's
javel this year.
i Hon. John Meyer, cbmen to wield the
gavel iu the lower house of the Illinois
legislature, is a native of Holland,
where he was born about 42 years ago.
When he was 12, his parents removed
to the United States and made Chicago
their home. As a boy the future speaker
attended the public schools of the Lake
City, later taking a three years' course
at the Northwestern university and then
a course at the Union College of Law in
Chicago. He was admitted to the Illi
nois liar in 1879 and has been an active
practitioner ever since. He was first sent
to the legislature in 1884 and has been
ire elected four times. He was prominent
:1in the movement to secure the holding
*f the World's fair at Chicago and be
lieves in the Australian ballot and civil
^service reform.
Hon. 8. R. Van Sant, speaker of the
^Minnesota house, is a veteran of the
teivil war, commander of the state G.
A. R. and a man of prominence.
The speaker of the Kansas assembly,
Hon. Charles H. Lobdell, is a product of
\he state. He is a young man for so im
portant a place, as he was born in 1861,
liis native place being Osawatomie,
fnade famous by John Brown. He comes
fcf ardent free state stock, and his father
%as an officer in the northern army dur
|ng the civil war. The speaker is at
present a resident of Dighton, Lane
County, where he has been a practicing
lawyer since 1887. In 1888 he barely
inissed nomination on the Republican
ttate ticket for attorney general In 18
lie was sent to the legislature for the
first time and was a member of the fa
mous Douglass house, being chairman
of the judidiary committee.
Hon. B. F. Russell of Missouri is a
native of Oxford county, Me., where he
Was born Oct. 26, 1844. He was a mem
ber of the Tenth regiment of Maine in
fantry, during the early part of the civil
war and later served in the Third Mas
sachusetts cavalry. He entered the serv
ice at 16 a private and retired a first
lieutenant. After he left the army he
settled in Missouri, and for three years
was a schoolteacher. There he was ad
mitted to the bar of Texas county, but
soon after established a Republican
newspaper at Salem, Dent county. In
Lobdell of Kinww Rome
11 of Miamari.
Bmith of Texas. Tipton of Tennessee.
1875 he purchased the Crawford Mirror
and has continued its publication to the
present time. He was first elected to
the legislature in 1892.
Hon* John A. Tipton, the new speaker
in the lower house in Tennessee, is one
of the few Democrats to wield a speak
er's gavel this year. His family is of
great prominence in west Tennessee,
and this is apparent from the fact that
his place of residence is the town of Tip
ton, Tipton county. He is 88, received
his education at the University of Ten
nessee and read law in the office of
Humphrey R. Bate of Tipton county.
Mr. Tipton's first legislative experience
was gained in 1801, when he was elect
ed "floater" for Haywood and Tipton
and served with distinction as chairman
of the bouse committee on corporations.
The next year he was chosen "floater"
for five counties, was defeated in his
candidacy for the speakership, but was
made chairman of the committee on
elections and one of the prosecutors in
the Dubcbe impeachment casa Last
fall he was elected a representative
proper from Tipton county.
Hon. 8. S. Smith, elected speaker in
Texas, is a Democrat, of oourse, and a
very popular man, and Hon. William
von Leininger Meyer, the re-elected
speaker of the Massachusetts house, is 1
a Republican.
Hon. C. L. Richards, speaker of the
Nebraska honse, is a native of Wood
stock, Ills., a graduate of the University
of Illinois and of the Union College of
Law in Chicago. His election to the
speakership was by unanimous vote of
the Republicans in tho house.
Hon. William 8. Edwards, speaker
of the lower house in West Virginia, is
the first Republican chosen to that posi
tion in that state for many yearn
To each and every one of those gen
tknnen the reader will no doubt join me
in extending the heartiest congratula
Named After a Ctoneroaa Canton,
Few persons know that Huntingdon,
Pa., was named in honor of the Count
ess of Huntingdon, an eighteenth cen
tury great lady who did much for the
University of Pennsylvania. Provost
William Smith of the university found
ad the little city in 1777 and gratefully
honored the university's patron in nam
ing the new settlement
May Piwirw V**m.
Berg ins Stepniak, the Bo^ian radical,
es not believe the new czar will ecu
hark on a great war unless he loses his
mmd. He thinks the poverty of the em*
Dire will kt-ejj. her JkL r» ft!"ft
7/*- V, -4 flfcv
K aJ- y Mi.
!*w "agMwiiniiiiiii»i»
la ftm mm
A gentleman formerly in the service
of the United States navy married a
Japanese beauty a few years ago and
settled down to domestic Ufa in the Land
of the Rising Sun.
Only a fe w months ago an old chum
of hi& an officer on one of our ships of
war, went to call upon him at his home
in Nagasaki. While waiting in the room
which might correspond to the parlor in
this coon try he heard tlie piai io of a
child in the adjoining apartments, Said
the youugster:
"Who is the foreign devil that has
oome to see papa?"
"Hush," said the nurse. "The gen
tleman might overhear yon. He if a fel
low countryman of your father's.''
"Well, papa is a foreign devil ton."
This incident would seem to show
that certain colloquial phrases have sur
vived the feeling of hatred for foreign
ers which the Japanese abandoned so
many years ago.—Washington
The Primitive FUhhaok.
Tlio first implement used by man for
catching fish with a line was not a hook.
It was a pointed piece of bone or flint,
a simple baitholder, and the line, possi
bly a length or so of some dried vine or
grass, was tied to the middle of the
piece. The fish swallowed the whole
bait, bone and all, and so th# first im
plement was what we would call a gorge
hook today. In time bronze was substi
tuted for bone, but the form of the first
implement was retained. Untold ages
passed before the first fishhook was
made, and, strangely enongh. when a
prong was fashioned on the hook, the
prong turned outward and not inward.
—New York Times.
Milwaukee .. ||4
MILVVACREE, Jan.*S, 1896.
FLOUR—Dull and easy.
WHEAT—Weak. No. 3sprin& #lot No. 1
Northern, 62'^c May,55a s
CORN—Scarce No. 3, 44c. i j?
OATS—Higher. No. 2 wbifcV Sic No!
8, W%c.
^RABLEY—Qufcfc No. 8, 58&c^sample,
RYE—Strong. Nq
Minneapolis Grain,
MINNEAPOLIS. Jan.is, 18B5.
WHT5AT—Clo.sei easy and steady. Jan
uary, 55/£c May, 3G%c July, [email protected]?£c.
On track—No. 1 bard, o7 »*c No.
1 Northern,
Sti'ac No. 2 Northern, 55c.
CATTLE—Market dull and weak.
SHEEP—Market strong.
Receipts Hogs, 17,000 cattle, 5.303
sheep, 7,00a
Chiratn Omltt and Proration.
CHICAOO, Jan. 25, WKk
WHEAT—January, 51J^e May, MWc:
Jttly, M*4c.
CORN—January, 43c May, 4/Hjc Julv.
The Hub's Famous
Hbad-To-Foot Outfits
Fw Bcy» from 5 to 15 years old.
nu-ist of One Bo »bU»Rreaated
I'a' r* ol Kniy Paula,
'«fitaalcy Cap, ro.-i.lr to mu u-h tho
Stsit. and ©fie Pair uIMkhk, made
Of oolid loather
^.-tsng a
Jjc c:iLri
Notic* to Creditors.
Idit« ef Knrdoefc J. McGillivmy,
Hotlee Is hertby givee by the nndvrriurtit
mit U: rater* of the emat«j of Mnrdnck «), MeGH
lirray ifcra-ed. toth* cn dliorn of and #1! per
•oi:« hitvtiii
a^aine! the
Drum, Ja«k Wk, KM.
WHEAT—Cash, January No. 1 hard,
59c No. 1 Northern, 57}*c May No. 1
Northern, 50c July No. 1 Northern,
M. Vtal Unioa ttoak TaMla.
PAUL, Jan. 24,1895.
HOGS—Prices 5(S10c lower quality
only fair. Range of prices,
CATT fE—Steady, with the defnatid fair
all around.
Prime steers, [email protected] good steers
«!.75(a3.25 prime cows, #2.40(»8.0() good
cows, #2.00(a2.35 common to fair cow^
#l.rtKffl.75 light veal calves, I8.50u4 SO
heavy calves, *2.rt0(«
SHEEP—Good sheep and Iambs firm:
Mthers steady.
Receipts. Hogs, MOO cattle, calvs«L
'30 sheep, 10(1. Y#
Ckkmgm Ifalon Ktook Tarda.
'HOGS—Market active. Prices steady to
It shade faigher. Sales ranged at $S.
4.15 for light: $3.90^4.35 for mixed «3.8U^
4.45 for heavy packing and shipping lota:
ft.Mai. 10 for rough.
%re offered to the public by THE
Chicago's£reate*t clothing
Slad' of strictly 11-wool
cl- *i vrell fltt} ntitl stroiif?—we
Can positively puavitutee them the
Beat XSaraaln^ foe the RKos7
ever given oy iuylK)dy.
Nhw, mai«
very yet n
lrt?ong_a ljrick,_arld the nrice
d-T i Fool" utfit
Hens of thousands sold to every
lite t'nlon, and everyone is
OtsH'jiiU'd with them. f.
pica',- (», t«- o, If you'll let as sen«!
Jti u-~uil c]»,ii'j,.aire]i)ei»J four:
rt of t!ie U. H. tur S ».T5. or V, t. I».
th i-r'vilege of examination
pivyuieiit~lf a deposit of $1,601.
St :„t with the order.
impl«M of Cloth aaA tOnrngi
"trnte Tfuhijtir i. iiir»r
y '1 -U al.Hjut tne gri-jiH-.? line of
and Iioy«' t'lotnin^, rurnlsii
H-jr Gootiii, Hat,., fur Men un1
Jooien^ and JLadW Clonks a»i!
sent free and poinage paid.
vr. Cor. State and laeksoa ^t.,
[TSo Hull Ian Btud Slim Asrtiun.
deceased, to
exhibit itie:«i, with the voucher*, with
in aix moi.th* sl'ter the flr»t publication of »bl*
notice, lo tb« raid admiiiiterators at the st-re
to *aid e«iate in the city of M»i! leuu.
in the countv of l.akc, Month Dakota
tinted Kt Mmiiunn, ecemher 8th, 1KM,
Administrator* of the Jtsiale of Mnrdock $*
Vctiiliivray. P. L. SOPEK, ..
Attorney for naid Administrator*.
Kotice of Mortgage Sale.
Default existing in a mortgage made and exe
cuted br Adelbert W. lloldrlogt1 and Rmma R.
Holdri(ljr»', luistmud and wife, mortga^ore, suid
mortgage tieinit datwl Mav 1st, 1HM, and executed
May Mil, 1HMSJ, to the Nortliv/eutcni Loan a Hank
ing eonipanv, of Madioon, South l/akotii, iriort
jragee, on the southwest quarter of wction 15
townehiu 1«*S northof rnm e M, we^t of the 5th
principal meridian in Lake county, Mouth Dakota,
Ifiven to oecure the navmcnt of a certain note for
of even diite therewith, with interest at l'i
per cent per tiniiiiin said mortKiisre having lieen
tiled for reconi in the office of the register of
deed* on the Mth day of may, IMS*?, at f0:f*t o'clock
a in., and recorded in book IT of mortgages on
pitgt-107 there being now due on maid mortgage
the sum of iiesides an attorney fee of $o0
stipulated in said mortgage: Therefore, the sher
iff of wtid Lake county w ill sell the said real es
tate at the front door of the court hou*e in the
city of Madison, Lake county. Mouth Dakota, on
the 2nd day of March, 1H«5, at two o'clock p. m.
to the highest liidder for cash, to satisfy said debt
and attorney fee and co»t» of eaie.
Dated at MadiHon, Lake county South Dakota,
this 15th day of January, IHWS.
J. H. WILLIAMSON, Mortgage^.
Attoniey for Mortgagee.
Ndtice of Mortgage Sale.
D*f»»lf«i(itinff In a morttrape made awl exe
cuted by Carl .ioh.ni KOIIIIHTH and Li»a Romberg,
husband and wife, mortgagor#, dat«nl lieceniin-r
23, IW«, to the Northwestern Loan & Banking
company, of Madison, South Dakota, mortg iKeee,
on the we»t half of the northwest quarter
and poutheast quarter of northwest quarter of
section twenty-five (ffi) in township one
hundred ai.d live (lt)5) north of range fifty
four (M) west of the fifth principal merid
ian in Iake county, iouth Dakota,
given to secure payment of a certain note for
of even date therewith with interest at 15}
per cent per annum from date: Baid mortgage
having l»en filed in the office of the register of
deed* in and for the county of Lake, state of
South Dakota, on the tith day of January, J8W, at
three o'clock p. m., and recorded In Utok 17 of
mortgages, on page 1S7 there being now due on
eaid mortgage the -11111 of fiia.72, beside* an attor
ney fee of §.*y ptiiiulnted in paid mortgage: There
fore the sheriff of (iiiiti Lake county will sell all
the right, title and interest that said mortgagors
had in and to *aid iand on the t£Srd day of Decern
lier, 1 at the front door of the court houee in
the city of Madixon and county of Lake and state
of South Dakota, on the and day of March, lt®5,
at two o'clock p. n»., to the highest bidder for
caeh, to satisfy mid debt and attorney fee and
costs of sale.
Madison, Lake isoaaty, 8. Jan oar y
IftU con
J. H. WILLIAMSON, Mortgage*-.
Attorney for Mortgagee.
Mortgage Sale.
DefanK having been made in the payment and
condition# of a certain mortgage duly executed
and delivered by Annie Nilsun Tve» tt and Tom
Nilson Tveett, her^huslmiui, mortgagors, to Wil
liam G. Swan, mortgagee, hearing date of the
lsith day of May, 1HW, which mortgage with a
power of sale therein contained, was duly tiled
for reconi in the office of the register of deeds in
and for Lake county, South Dakota, on the lTth
day of May, 185*), at 4 o'clock p. m., and duly re
corded in book 4 of mortgages, on pages
thereof. And, whereas, there is claimed to be
due and unpaid on said mortgage at. the date ol
this notice, the sum of two hundred and eighty,
four dollars and ninety-tive cents as4.«), priii
cipa! ami interest. And, whereas, no action ot
proceeding at law or otherwise has been institu
ted to recover the debt secured by sai4, mortgag*
or any part thereof. Now, therefore, notice
hereby given, that
virtue of the power of sat
contained in said mortgage, and pursuant to
ison, Lake county, South
statute In such case made and provided, the sait
mortgage will lie foreclosed and the premise*
therein mentioned, to v» it: The east half ,e"41 ot
the northeast quarter ine^) of section numb*,
twenty-two (5Mj, township one hundred and ejgh
^lW) north of range fifty-one (51 ueM of tli
ttfth I*. M., in the county of Lake, South Dakota
toifeflier w itli all the hereditaments and appur
tenunces thereunto belonging, will be sold by tin
sheriff of Lake county, or his deputy, at publit
auction, to the highest bidder for cash, at th
fmiit door of the court house, in the city of
the 16th day of
on isaturdav,
1895, at 3 o'clock p. ol
said day, to satisfy the amount then owing or
said mortgage for principal and interest, togethci
costs and expenses of foreclosure
sale, including $10.(* attorney's fee provided li
law in case of foreclosure thereof.
Dated at Brookings, South Dakota, this 18tl
day of January. 18®.
WILLIAM G. SWAN, Mortgagee
At rnevs for Mortgagee.
Otto* of CotamiMioner of Seine! MM) PnbUe
Jftveh, thai on' the iHth
day of March, JH86, all the untioMI Mid unleawwl
school land* ill the county of lake wSM be offered
for lease to the highest bidder, at public auction,
lit tins front door of th# court howM*, in HAid
county. Maid leasing will foe Wd between the
the hours of ten o'clock
jUm if If t\ L'.,itoL iiKi-r.,,.
lion of fa
or dio
Pimples, I"
Constiiuitlon. 11 stop* ail Iosm-m bv
tin A wrini'n ipi»rHnr.'»» given ami mo'-ey rotnr*'"t if m* h»tse»i rsa*.
fljOOaboT.s'.T fnrf5.(xi, hy rvi:'. i. »r nys circ ilai
A chcwing tobacco made to please a
universal taste, must be prepared from
the bigliest grade leaf, witli a skill that
can only be acquired by the longest ex
perience. It must possess a delicious flavor,
and a lasting substance, and must neither be
too light nor too heavy, too sweet nor too flat In
evety element &tst Wthe tobacco chewef Is W sftffl-
m. arid flva o rlork
nu, of each day, until ail the u»c u of eetoti
•Sill have been offered for leaee.
1'ierre, South Dakota, January 5,1386
CenualMtoaer of School MM!Public
Mortgage Sale.
Whereas, default has lieen made in the payment
of the money secured by a mortsr»fl dated the
88th day of June, A lSS(t, executed by tlilbert
Hansen ar.d t'arrle Hrtnfwn, his wife* of the
county of Lake, in the then territory of Dakota,
to The Farmland Mortgage and Debenture Com
patiy, which mortgage was recorded in the office
of the register of deeds of the said county of
Lake, in book 4 of mortgages, on page 1, on the
3d day of July, 1HK&, at 10:50 o'clock a. m.: and.
whereas, no action or proceedings at law or
otherwise have lieen instituted to recover the
debt secured by said mortgage, or any part there
of and, whereas, the amount claimed to lie due
npon said mortgage,
at the
date of
notice, i»
the sum of five hundo'd ninety six dollars and
nine cents i 79) to wit: $500 princi
pal and gWi/ill interest, lieeides the sum of forty
seven dollars and seventy-Ave cents i for
taxes necessarily paid by said mortgagee, and in
terest, and ten dollars attorney's fees allowed
law. Now, therefore, notice is hereby given
by Virtue of the power of sale contained in
mortgage, and duly recorded as aforesaid, and in
pursuance of the statutes in such cases made and
provided, the said mortgage will he foreclosed by
of the mortgaged premises therein de
scrilw d, at public auction, at the front door of the
court house in the city of Madison and county of
Lake and state of South Dakota, on the 2Uh*day
of February, iK!lf, at ten o'clock in the forenoon
of that day. The mortgaged premises are situs
I tad in the county of Lake, in the state of Mouth
I Dakota, and are described as follows, to wit:
The northeast quarter of the southwest quarter
and the northwest quarter of the southeast quar
ter and the west half of the northeast quarter of
section twenty-three ('J&), in township one hnn
dred and eight (IUH) north, range flfty-one (51)
west, of the 5th P. M.
I Dated at Moux Falls, Booth Dakota, this Sth
»T of January, A. 1). 1«!B
Attorneys for Mortgagee.
N. A. FOX^
Sheriff of Lake County, 8. P.
Often results in colds, fevers, rheumatism,
neuralgia and kindred derangement*. We
do not catch cold if we are in good condi
tion. If the liver is active, and the system
in consequence doing its duty, we live full
health and enjoy lire rain or
break up a cold there's nothing go valuable
•s Dr. tierce's Pleasant Pellets. They keep
the whole system regulated in a perfectly
natural way. If we do not feel happy, if w«
worry and grumble, if we are morbid, if the
days fteem dreary and long, if the weather is
bed, if things go awry, it is the liver which
is at fault. It is generally "torpid." A
common sense way is to take Dr. Pierce's
Pleasant Pellets. We generally eat too much,
take insufficient exercise, by means of which
our tissue-changes become indolent and in
complete. Be comfortable—you are com
fortable when well. You'll lie well when yoo
have taken Pleasant Pellets."
No Constipation follows their usa. Put
up_ seakd iu glaw—always frssh and rs
Our mammoth catalogue of lliuik r«nnifn
l^nkii, and other jTurnffMr* for j(C
now ready. I)odk«, linlni, Tables*, limit
C'aaes, Ktf ami at liiatchlm prlcct, 1
Crtategne frpew Sent! 12c to cover postagv
loos, MO.
concentrated and blended as to make the most
delicious chewing tobacco ever put on the market.
Tty it and you're sure to catch the idea.
N-, w
:k' Sr.-.
Thi?i irreot V-«etfJb.»
Viiuiiser. ii«-preacriD
ich vs.-iii qiiici»iv cuie yon of ail ner
"»*»'«*. ».- 6.stMan|ir««l.
'U"'1 iervm?( Ieft|Jltv
ifiiness to Marry, f.xiiBtistii»« Dr.-h.a, Vnriencele n.'d
itiiuition. stop* ail Iosm-m bv iav or i-ifftit- I'evpfim oab-k
ofdiwhant^ whieh if notchcekr 1 leads u Nr»erm«tor-na/» and
all the horror* of I tope fner, tnrif
kidneys and the urinary ortranof all irapuriUta.
strengthens :i ml rwtoroifma'l wen'c erjr:u-s.
Ttie it'iMun Mjfl'erers n-e lot eu.-ed by l»ie:ors is h.T!nifi«. nlnetr per wt en
(TPIDENE i* thf»only known r^niMlv to corowji houf i.n ot»-- ,i»u .. fc..C
C. HaWood, Madison, South Dalotl
Do You
Catch the
Right Arm Paralyzed!
Saved from St, Vitus Dance.
"Our daughter, Blanche, now fif
teen years of age, had been terribly
afflicted with nervousness, and had
lost the entire use of her right arm.
We feared St. Vitus dance, and tried
the test physicians, with no benefit.
She has taken three bottles of Dr.
Miles' Nervine and has gained 31
pounds. Her nervousness and symp
toms of St. Vitus dance are entirely
gone, she attends school regularly,
and has recovered complete use 0c
her arm. her anpetite is splendid."
MKS. R. K. BUlLOCK. Brighton, N\ Y.
Dr. Miles' Nerving
Dr. Mites' Herv ine is s »ld cat a pmlllia
guarantee that the first bottle w ill benefit.
All druggists sell it at tl, 6 bottles for $5, or
it will be writ, prepaid, on reeeint of price
by the Dr. Miles Mctiical Co., iUkuai t,

County Local Hews
*T MB..
Th.© Best
paper published in Madison'for the
farmer* of Lake County.
II give*
large amount of import,
carefuly compiled
from onr daily iastii
25M\h -X
v n

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