8. HUTCHINSON DAILY NEWS, TUESDAY, MAY 10* 180s:. THE MAREETS. MOJtKY AX1> STOCKS. NKW YOIIK. May 10. Aii-Moon. M. MlHHourl I'aoltlc. liock Iflantl, 84!,. St. Paul, 7H«. Union Pacific, 44«. WcKtem Tinion, l):V». chickens .V/jc per pound: hens flc per pound; roosterH 4cjcr pound .J ^rkeys 7c < per Wlft'duckH ln'ilemanrt at Sl.OCXifc pound. OAMB Pitoiiiiei:. t 'HUAHo .Mu.v 10. —| Special .'idvici'.s rc- twivtri bv the KatiMis Drain and Live .Steele compemy. 1—Wiry. AT — Large arrivals alirond lmve .somenlmt wonli- oned forftign nmrkets, but tlie ile- manil from tlint quarter IK good, and KHi.ono were worked here to-duy. The seaboard reports fair enjfiifrements. Wheat is moving out of Dnlutli rapid- idiy. and nortlnvestern HLOOICH are bciti)r largely reduced. Owing to im- ]>ussfti1<; roads limy are not likely to be replenished Mion. Limg wheat has been sold freely to-day in Hie expectation of a bearish g'nvurninent rcpnrl, Local traders are probably tthort for the same reason. Corn and oat*, opened strong and liighev. but long properly eaine ont so freely that prices soon tfave way, Pros' pects favor an improvement in the weather, and holders have ^eneraUy realized in consequence. On any fur. tiler sharp decline •Inly corn and oats oiijjht to be u purchase for u turn at least. I 'uovisioNH —The. slight firmness at tin* opening was lost later, oiYerin^s exceeding the demand. Tho consoli. dation of seven uroininent packing houses in the Anglo-American Joint Stock company further centralizes the business aud will doubtless work to the disadvantage of small packers and farmers as it will limit, competition and eonuiyitrnte the business in a few bunds. The following Jw the ran^c of prlcen Tor active futures: 2.00 per dnz: pigeons In demand at $1 .00 per (lira; «ce«c sl .oo «Jl .no per ring. Chicago reports grain out of store Wheat. lol ),000- corn, 201,000; oats, 3d, wm. The Knglish visible supply has de creased UHD.WO bushels. Jt is raining iu torrents at Chicago, ft Is still raining in the eastern part >f the Dakotas and Minnesota and east of the Mississippi river, but the storm is passing eastward with indications of clear and warmer weather. Weather in the northwest; is rising. It rained all last night. Wheat in the northwest—Minnesota, cars fill, Duluth 26 cars. Inspections at Chicago: Winter, 8 out of 70; spring wheat, 2(1 out of 74; corn, 3 out of 380; oats, S<.< out of 253; new corn, 372; No. 2, lift: No. 3, 217. tlovcrnniont Crop Keiinrt. WASHINGTON , May l(>.—The statistic al returns of the i department, of ngri culture for May indicate an average, condition of 81 for wheat against 81.2 last month. The weather has been too cold for rapid growth, yet the crop has lmprovcd|perceptibly; the change in the central wheat region is from 71 to 75 in Ohio, S3 to 84 in Michigan, 78 to 811 in 1 ndiana. 82 to 80 in Illinois, 73 to 74 in Missouri, and 77 to 80 in Kansas In Michigan April weather was quite severe, causing considerable heaving in clay soils that nearly offset the ira provemcnl in other areas. The lower temperature prevented much ira provoment. In Missouri the condition lias slightly declined. BIG WHISKY DEAL. Opcn'iljuiKh't. Low 'st Rios'g. 1 *•.'!„ s:i S2'j S3 "2!„ K2 82".i K'-'!i 44 43M 44 •1(1 "j 44 •):>« 44 4 li« 4:i>i •13 Vl% •IU 4!)« 43 4 UN •IU!i HOW :io 30H 30 M •>»% 2II-H 11 110 11 U2y, II 110 II 72H II K7M II 72« II.871S o :ir. (J42M (1 .'17 M 0 3211 (1 3214 ft 11214 .-. (10 ft 11214 ft 8ft r» 8ft W11KAT. May July COIIN. .lum: August .lulv May OATS. July May June pons. July September, i.kiuv July September. Bins. July September. VVHEAT-Easy: No. 2 cash 82!4c; May S'jijc; July S2!iic: December 84 <*c CORN—Lower; cash 4">v,c; Mav 4ill4c;.liinc -I3'4c; July 427ic; August 411c; .JSepteinber I3!ic. OATS-Easv: cash 2iujc; May 2IIJic; July •;ti!(@2li?ie. I'OKK—Cash ami and May May SH .U2W: $0.22 !-S: July July ?II.72H I.AKD-C'ash $U.."2>4. Hius—Cash and May, jr..8SV4; July ?">.ir>. ItYK—Unsettled; No. 2. 7ftc Hellers. IIAULEV— Nominal-, No. 2 H2c. FLAX SEED—Firm; gl.OOc. TIMOTHY SEED—Easy; *!.:». IWTTEK-Qulet. KCiiS-KIrin. u KIIKIIKII .Syndieute to Hoy Hp Kentucky lllfttlllcrles. JCKW YOIIK , May 10.—A deal is about to be consummated which will give an nglish syndicate the complete control of most of the bourbon -whisky nude in Kentucky. Nathan Uoff- elmer, a well-known New York whisky speculator, returned fromEng- and two weeks ago, where be bad been for several months conferring with London and Liverpool capitalists. He then went to Louisville, where he is negotiating the deal and securing options on all the great whisky plants n that state. Tho deal represents an investment of between 811 ,000,000 and $7,000,000. The syndicate, according- to Mr. Hoffi- heimer's plan, will put a controlling nterest in each distillery and continue t under the management of the firm, who will retain 40 per cant, interest and receive a salary for the operating and management. The plant will be purchased upon a fair valuation based upon the average business of the past three years. The profits will be pooled quarterly and divided on the pro rata plan. KIIIINIIH city. KANSAS CITY, May 10, -Wheat dull anil priceH nominally unchanged: practically no trading fXJJIN—Dull hut steady -*- •* May :w\c: June :i( .. OATS—Dull but steady May, 211 'jc: June ;.'8»c. lIUTTKlt-UnchiinKcd. KOtSS—UncliaiiKcd. SI. No. No. cash 37f^c, cash 20c; l.oulu ST. LUUIS. Mav to. WHKAT—Lower: cash. HUHc: May, "HftSc July, H0nc; AutlUHt. 7U?4C COKN—L'atiti, hlnlier. 42c; May, higher, 41?«c; July, lower, 40>iic. OATS-Lower: cash 31iic; May. 31 injury, tilljj'c, -Quiet; lobbing. SIO,:i7V4- - " jsn.ooigju.io. luly. 2113 1'OUK- . LAKU-Uull; Foreign tlraln AturkotM. LivEHi'uoi,, M"av 10.—Spot wheat, red heavy, hut while heller: red winter lid lower; corn linn hut not active. LOOUON, May 10.—Flour ud lower: carRoea utlcuaftt lost: the demand from France Is strong: winter wheat 3d to lid higher: no red wluler ottered; on passage steady; corn American advices help the market. LIVK STOCK. KaiiHUH City. KANSAS CITY, May 10 CATTLE—Receipts .'tftOO: shipments r,00 marltet active and strong and ftQilOhL HOOS—ltecelpts 0.000; Hhlpuients K00 market M&lOc higher, closing weak tremerange J4.00«>4.r.214i bulk 84.401 8HKB1»—Kcceipt's 1.400; shipment: steady. Clilcafro. 0«M. s 1 ,111 CHICAGO, May 10 The Evening Journal Report: CATTLE—Receipts ft.000; s!o\v and nn changed; top prices y3.ri(i©4.U0; good to choice J4.0OIS14.25; others J3.fiOC03.7fi-, cow and heifers $!>.fiO!%:i.fiu. HOllS—Receipts 2,000; active and higher: rongn aud common J4.00ffl4.-_, mixed and packers S4.5GtIA4.firi; prime heavy and butchers' weights J4.70(i>>4 75: a few at $4.80: light »4.(1(1®4.80; pigs $4.!h.(3l4.40. SHEEP—Receipts ..,000; slow; weak heavv and steady on light; clipped $3 .7r>® fl .!.fi;"tn Ileece tfi.OOSMI.irv. lamlis jfi.50ia .7.(1(1; spring J .....or «i4 .oo per head. St. l.oul». ST. Louis, May 10. CATTLE—Receipts 2.000; strong. HOOS-Recelpts H,r >00; strong; fair to -holce heavy I..r>firstname.lastname@example.org; mixed 14.1504.00; workers, *4.56 ®ri .U5. sit EEP—Kccclpts 1,000. Steady. Voluter* From Frutt. I 'HATT, Kan., May 10. —[Special.]— One of the most advantageous rains this county has enjoyed for months began falling last Saturday about noon, and continued until yesterday morning. Consequently a wheat crop is almost a certainty, as the plant never looked better or more promising. Our best and most extensive fruit producers claim that there will be a fair crop of peaches and an abundance of apples. The peaches that have been injured the most are those of the grafted variety, and yet the trees bearing this quality will not be fruitless by any means. Corn is coining up and is looking well, considering the unfavorable weather, that is the cool wet weather, and when it turns off warm the plant will make a wonderful groth, and in thirty days the fields will not bo recognized as the same ones. The boys are all highly pleuseil with the result of the great convention at Hutchinson, and are unanimous in the opinion that the gentlemen chosen cannot be excelled in the state, and that the work done at the convention will bear its fruit all through the coming campaign. More and bettor work will be done by the Republicans of Pratt county this year than the boys have overdone and they look for better and more satisfactory results to the party. The tight is on, aud the Republicans have gone into it to win, and if downright hard work will bring the victory, it must surely come. Judge llauhore is now holding an im portant term of the district court which will probably continue for two or three weeks. HA8 REGAINED HIS GRIP. Tile IJownfall mid Becovery of gpecw- l»tor Kerne. James R. Kenno is coming up again, and in tho right way. AB fast as ho realizes on his new -ventures he pays tho surplus on the debts he left when Ulsbifc failure occurred in 188-1. He ha* already paid $1,000,(100, mid on the profits of his last deal ho paid $200,000. This man's famo is national, and so it is a matter of national pride that he, like Henry Clews, S. V. White, Harry Meiggs imil many others, makes good in prosperity nil who lost money by his adversity. It is true that he ;-. could not othcx- (Jwise acquire a first class standing inWall street, to which he tin- pires, but it is 'j. R. KEENB . also to be noted that these nro debts of honor in the fullest sense of the phrase. They resulted' from prtjctical wagors on puts and Wis. Mr. Kcene is a native of the south, Ho and. his once famous partner, Georgo Crouch, being of English parentage. Ho went to California iu boyhood, be- canio a lawyer, and while conducting mining cases was led into speculation. His success was wonderful. One day he sprung a trap on Flood and O'Brien ami cleared $2,000,000 in Belcher and Crown Point, and another time uinde $500,000 in Ophir. In 1870 he wont to New York with about $3,000,000. Wall street gossip ran to tho effect that he had said he came east with it parlor car full of cash to drain Jay Gould, aud that Gould replied that ho would send Mr. Keene home in a freight car. Ho did it—almost. Keene was crushed, but remained in New York. At first ho and Mr. Crouch wero partners with Mr. Gould in Atlantic and Pacific telegraph stock. In 1878 Mr. Keene was embarrassed and gave up his fine house. In 1881 he was richer than ever. His son, the famous Foxhall Keene, was king of tho turf. Both wero triumphant. Mr. James Keene Btudied the situation and decided that tho long depression of 1873-0 was to be followed by as many years of continuous boom. It wasn't. The public knows the rest. At one timo he lost $3,000,000 in wheat. In 1883 everything dropped. Jay Gould never for one hour relaxed his relentless pursuit. His 'brokers and secret agents, headed J>y tho active Wash Connor, beat down every stock which Keene held. On the last day of his bnttlo the latter paid $175,000 cash margins on his declining stocks, then posted his bankruptcy. He moved his family to a modest dwelling at FaT Kockaway, dispersed his lino stablo and started at tho bottom. Surely every generous heart will rejoice to learn that ho is coming up again. who have straggled to obtain a seat, who have won tho huttle and grasped tho prize, to look forward in their declining years hopefully for themselves and their families to a future which ahoald tie removed from all danger of want or indigence or necessity, and to he made com. fortahly off. Tho honorablo meraher will acquit mo of hnvhiK met his motion in a grudging or niggardly spirit, lean only express my profound regret that, having .ppoken as I. have done, 1 am compelled to vote ngainst the proposal of the honornblo member. Plucky Western "Women. Throughout the great west are scattered numbers of women who have grown wealthy as miners, ranchers and homesteaders. They owe success to the fact that they "got ahead of the men' by reason of superior pluck and shrewdness. Ouo of the most conspicuous cases is that of two Los Angeles girls who recently visited Santa Fe and filed upon homesteads they had just located, The land lies on the eastern slope of the Zuni mountains, and in order to reach the place the women had to travel eighteen milos from the railroad station, walking much of the time because of the bad roads, and often wad iug through two feet of snow. A number of men were waiting at fhe railroad settlement for the snow to thaw so that thoy could locate claims, but the women said thoy had no time to wait, and they waded through the snow. A Michigan syndicate had bought 200,000 acres of railroad land in that region, planned improvements and projected lumber mills, and as the indications were that 300 or 400 people were to found a colony there, tho woiiwi thought they saw a big future and they put in their homo stead claims. Big Price for Rellcx. When one has a fad and lots of money such minor considerations as distance fatigue or cost count for little. Recently a collector of antique curiosities traveled from Colorado to Portland, Mo for the purpose of securing a stone mortar and a pestle of Indian origin that were dug up from a clam shell heap Searboro last year. The pestle is two feet iu length and three inches in diam eter, and the mortar is about the size of a water pail. The relic hunter paid fifty dollars for the articles and made liberal offer for a peculiar stone, with tuft of human hair attached, that was pulled up on an anchor fluke on the Grand banks last year, but the possessor intends to send it to the Smithsonian in etitntion. The ltout of the Sluve Traders. It is gratifying to learn that the Arabs who used to catch thousands of slaves in the Bahr el Ghazel country, where Dr, Junker worked so long, upon extending their ravages hundreds of miles westward, met the forces of the Congo Free State and suffered overwhelming defeat. Captain Ponthier, commander of the State forces, reports that he has de stroyed the chiof Arab strongholds and has set hundreds of slaves at liberty The Arabs were wasting tho whole country with fire aud sword, and tho natives were powerless to resist them. De IteMepV Sorrowful Old Age. Ferdinand de Lesseps earned the gratitude- of the civilized world many yoan ago by constructing that "silver link" known as the Suez canal. Now he is, in the winter of his life, according to the official document which has been sent to the United States, "accused of swindling and breach uf trust." It is specifically claimed that the great —., engineer manipn fr ,v *ss -which ho canned the Universal In- teroceanic Panama Canal company to purchase for the sum of K>.- fii)H,740 francs the Panama railroad, which is asserted to have been worth only about 35,000,000 francs. De JLesseps is accused of having, with the aid of others, absorbed <:ho very uen: difference" of about 00.000,000 francs. For tho purpose of ascertaining the true facts of the case, letters rogafon have lieen issued by Judge H. Prinr't. <i: the French court of appeals, aud afllmtut! by A. Fallieres. "keeper of seals, minis ter of justice aud of religions a-.;ct.-.' whose signature was vouched for by Henry Vignand. first secretary of l 1 United States legation in Paris. These letters rogatory will have tho effect of compelling Americans who had parlici pated in the transaction in one way or another to testify concerning De Lies- seps' methods. Evidence is now lreiu, taken in New York. city. SOME JOVIAL STATESMEN. O'Connor Will How Xeeuier. TORONTO , Ont., May 10.—William O'Connor is out with a sweeping chal lenge to row Teenier any time, for any sura, any distance. HUTCHINSON MAltKICT. Produce. l''U)UK-lllghest patent. ,s. a 40; second HUTTKK-In demand, Creamery, 25c; iliicta dairy, MOc; line dairy, lfic; common, toe. KGUS 1 In demand, lie. POTATOKS -Choice. fi0 ©05c. Al'l'I.,KS~tl.O(i<&1.25 Per bushel. ONIONS—In fair demand. Red, ?5c per hushel; home grown, Spanish, 81 .25 per hushel. OAHUAfJE—fair, Ic per pound. Tl'UNll'S- In demand, :10c per bushel. HEBTS—Steady, .'10c per hllnhel. •SWKKT VtyrVlflKS—Plenty, J1.00 per hushel. HAY - Haled. Ji.tW.». loose, »:\A10(a4.00 prr ton. ^ I hard II.V; No. :i Iriiin. WUKAT-No. :'. soft 7">i soft (17c; hard (We. OOIiN -'-'He. ItYK—No. - 115c; No. .'I (10c. OATS-U4C, l.tvi, Stock. any: . feeders $a.U(j(((i:i.3A: fat cows and heifers In demand at JU.OOijirt.nO; fat steers, s;i .oa (t :i..10. 1 HOOS -Steady; wagon, tops, I3.7S; car, *:i.t)O04.OO. HiiKlil'-ln demand; *:i.75®l.OO. Poultry and Wild Game. OillC'KENS-CIilckeas J3.00@U,00 per doa; Kdltorlal Excursion. The .Santa Fe Folks received the following telegrum at !i o'clock this after noon: "First editorial special will reach Hutchinson at 7:15 p. m., and will take supper with you. The two trains from Chicago will not take supper on this division." Later advices state that the Chicago specials will not arrive in this city until near midnight. These trains have a great many noted newspaper men aboard, many of whom have friends in the city, and as tho first one will take supper here, a good opportunity to shake their hand will be given. Kemoraber, the train will arrive at 7:15 this evening, and take supper here. Another tlouvontlon. The delegates to the Kansas City Kan., ChriNtj».u Endeavor convention have returned. They secured the. next meeting of tho State Union, which occurs in a year, and which will bring 1,000 delegates to tho city. Tho new auditorium did it. Fred Lewis has opened a cigar tobacco and fruit stand one door north of the Reno house, whore he desires to see all his old friends. Men of Drains and Humor Wbo Jlur* CauAed the World to l.nue -11. Every onco in awhile the dreary but uocessary routine of legislation is electrified cr convulsed by tho genius or wit of some hitherto tviknown lawmaker. "Single Speech" HaTuilton 's famo filled England because of the only oration he ever delivered in parliament. When Tom Corwin in the imaginary role of a Mexican "welcomed the Yankees with bloody hands to hospitable graves" he was much talked about, and Proctor Knott, although distinguished as a congressman and governor of Kentucky, is best known to the American people as the man who delivered a speech on tho subject of Duluth, "the Zenith City of the Unsalted Seas." Ben Butler's "shoofly" retort to Cox and his defense of the back pay bill are well remembered, and now comes an English nobleman 's son to join the list of those who have furnished tho world with food for laughter. His courtesy title is Lord Elcho. Ho is tho son of the Earl of Wemysa. Ho sits in the house of commons, and he talked humorously tho other day regarding tho bill to provide for the payment of members. "Several times," says the Pall Mall Budget, "ho had to wait for a full minute until the house recovered from its laughter," Here is the closing part of his addreBs: I was struck the other day with tho admirable foresight and prmlenco of a new member of the house, tho honorablo member for North Wexford, who stipulated that hie stipend should be paid quarterly in advance. I hope wo shall receive tho same pleasant and acceptable form of puywent. I ehould also like to ask whether we are to he rewarded independently of the qualities of our services or whether tho legislator moBt prove himself worthy ot hin hire, and if so, by what teat his merits are to be measured. Is it to bo by tho number of divisions he has attended? In that ease our parliamentary lii 'o will ho one slow progress through the division lobby. Or iB it to be by the length and number of our speeches? In that case, sir, your task will be a most Invidious one, aud wu who are desirous of making speeches and earning our salaries shall lock upon the mover of tho closure in the light of a highway robber who gags us before ho robs ns of our hard earned pay. There Is another argument in favor of the motion. Tho first lord of tho treasury Is complaining of the arrears of public business, and 1 would recommend him to put tho vote for tho salaries of members as the last vote of Bnp- ply. I thiuk it will ho found that honorable memliers will ho coiibiderably less anxious to reduce other people's salaries if thereby they aro delaying tho voting of their own. Now. sir, what I am trying to make out. Is that in Ifiving this motion we should not deal with it in a niggardly and half heurtcd tsplrit. Let ua be generous to ourselves as well as just to other people. I have listened with great Interest to tho list of salaries rend out by the honorable member. He read out that one country gave £i(X)a year; not a cheer answered him. Ho read out the nunio of another country which gave .UMK) a year; he-vdiy u cheer greeted hiiu. Jlut whon ho said that America gave ±'1,UW tho honorable member for Wick, sitting below him, gavo a bwirty oheor. A member w-ho aeoks parliamentary election has to make many sacrifices. Ho Bucrinccs his time, his money.and he often sacrifices hla health', and perhaps it may bo said as toeing true of some of thorn, they ofteu socrlflco their dcurc &t principles and most chorished convictions. It seems tome therefore that they aro justly entitled to some pecuniary compensation for the sacrifices they make— some wholesome antidote for those boluses wuleh thoy are reluctantly compelled to swallow by their constituents. I sincerely hope that we shall present the demand of the members in a form which will enable thoee honorable members Mlcroacoplo Mlnutlie. >' 'Some investigator, with the aid of powerful microscope and lots of leisure has learned a great many things about worms and insects, among others that tho common caterpillar has 4,000 muscles in his body ;,that the drono bee's eyes each contain 1,300 mirrors and that the largo prominent eyes of the brilliant dragon flies are each furnished with 28,000 polished lenses. POWDER Absolutely Pure. A cream of tartar baking powder highest of all in leavening strength.— Latest U. S. Government Food Report, DE LESSEPS. Be Beautiful! BIAUTIFV AND DKVILOP THE FORM. Onr Conplexlon Bleach Perform* Miracles WrlnkleB can bo absolutely removed; also finper- uous hftlr, freckles, none, eotemg, pfrapleB. Isrge >orc(t, nioloB, moth patches end black heads, wo ere G ores, moios, moth pat _ ie only epeefelist that BucccBftfullr develops and beautidca tho puny limbs end bust latoweil'rouialed and hoaliuy ones upon scientific principles, I'KICB LIST. Complexion Bleach ;. (per bottle t2.QQ _ loraboiUee tew Pause, to remove eoperfluous hair 13 .00 Crojraffiiattli »B »f »'lWdof ...V.'.X!'.'.'."r/.« SO* Knmous Tollot Mask....... 5J» Medicine Trith lull Instructions Wboautlly enc develop the form '.n-^v.- °*B OoodB BOonroly packed and transmitted by exntese on receipt o! remittance, or It doslred, can forward U.O.O. MM. AM t. HAIir Complulon^elBlM, ltd a. stale street. cmcAtio, m. VIGQROF MEN laslly, QulChly, Permanently Restored. tvvakneM. NerronincM, Debility, nnd Ml ..cnkneiii IVerroninctm Debility, nnd Ml tho train ot evils from early urronor later excesses, tho results of ovorwork, etcknesn, worry, o«s. Pull strength, development, and tone given to every orttan and portion of the body, simp to, natural methods. Immediate- Improvement neon. Fallurr ImuobBlblo. 2,000 references. Book, explanation! aoa proofs mailed (scaled) tree* Address •Ml MtOIOAL CO., BUFFALO, N. Y, 50 CENTS Is a very small sum of money. s J. (THE WEEKLY NEW Is a very large newspaper, and most people say it is a very good a great many thousand people read it every week, but we wai and more to be benefitted in the same way. AS A SPECIAL INDUCEMEr lrcady 'l thous- you started in 'ight direction, we have decided to give you an opportunity to exehange^^W half dollar for a whole year's subscription to the WK.KKI.Y NKWS . However, this is too great a sacrifice on our part to allow this offer to stand very long, so we have limited the time to .luly 1. 18SI2, after which date no subscriptiods will bo taken for lens than 81 a year. So you see it is a big bargain for you to subscribe NOW. OUR OLD SUBSCRIBERS Have not been forgotten in this great offering, but we have decided to treat thetn a little better, as an indication of our appreciation of their long and continued patronage. It is this: Until the first of .luly, old subscribers may pay up arrearages at the rate of 81 per year, and get a year in advance for SO cents. To a great many old subscribers this means an absolute saving of from 81 to 80. Can you afford to let this opportunity pass without availing yourself of its benefits? V The Daily NEWS by mail one month, 50 cents; 3 months, SI. a?lio Universal THE AILMENTS OF MAN-BEAST HAS 8TOOD THE TEST OF for IT CURES IN BIAST: FOOT ROT SCREW WORM SCRATCHES SPAVIN HOLLOW HORN SHOULDER ROT S IND MLL8 VINNlT IT CURES IN MAN: RHEUMATISM SCIATICA BITES CUTS LUMBAGO NEURALGIA > STINGS BRUISES Mustang Liniment penetrates the muscles, membranes and tissues, thereby reaching the seat of disease, which is a property not found in any other liniment The Housewife, Farmer, Stock Raiser or Mechanic cannot a£ord to be without it It should be kept 'in every household for emergencies.* 1 It will save many doctors' j bills/ For sale everywhere at 25c, 50c. and $1.09 a bottler' HIGH GRADE FURNITURE AT LOW GRADE PRICES. Buy Furniture At Manufacturers' Prices, At Home. Bed Room Suites, Parlor Suites, Folding Beds, Dining Room Tables, Side Boards, Rockers and Chairs, Picture Mouldings. IN LATE STYLES AND LARGE ASSORTMENTS The grandest improvements of the age. Don't fail to see them. Gunn Combination Folding Bed and Windsor Upright Bed H.W.WILLITT. Corner Main and Avenue A.
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