OP CARROLL, IOWA. »-If L Capital, $100,000.00. Surplus, $G,OOO.OO. Opened business Feb. 4, 1SS8. OFF10BHBAN1) DIBBOTOHB: 0. A. MAST, - President. O. W. WATTLES. - - Vice President. 0. L. WATTLES, - - Cashier. 3. E. Griffith, V. Hlnrlchs, N. F. Sturges, Clms. Woltersohold, Sumner Wnllnco, Interest pnld on time deposits. Money to lonn on good security. Drafts for sale on nil parts ot the world. Steamship tickets to and from all patts of Burope. Insurance written In the best companies. * CALIFORNIA And all Pacific Coast and Faget Sound points are reached comfortably and quickly via Palace Drawing Room Sleeping Oars and Tourist Sleepers leave Ohioage daily and ran through to San Francisco without change. Personally Con Quoted Excursions In Tourist Sleeping Oars leave Ohiosgo every Thursday. Rate for a completely equipped berth from Ohiongo to San Francisco, Los Angeles or Portland only 84.00. Passengers from points west and northwest of Chicago can join these excursions en route. Variable route excursion tickets at greatly reduced rates. FOR DETAILED INFORMATION APPLY TO AGENTS CHICAGO & NORTH-WERTERN R'Y OR ADDRESS, W. A. Thrall, Gen'l Pass. & Ticket Ag CHICAGO. ^ Jin „. . . Aerrott No. 10517 (8041) SEASON OF 1894. PIERRCTTUAdarkgrayPwcheron »tal lion, seven rears old and welgbs 1700 pounds. He 1s registered ln;Vol. 0,1', s. B. A. Wai Imported *T Slimmer A Lucan, Cliirksvllle, Iowa. PIEBROT Twill make the season of 18M as follows i Mondays at IJaple RH'er Junction Tuesdays at Mt. Cariuel, Wednesday nt Barney Westllng'*, Wneatlaud township. % Thursdays nod Fridays at home. Saturdays at Arcadia. TBUMS AND ConiHTlTioNs.—Ten dollars to Insure a colt to stand up and suck. Persons selling, trading or removing their mares from the county will be held for full In lunnco and the money becomes duo lit the time of doing as above mentioned. Care will be taken to prevout accidents but will not bo responsible should any occur. Thanking tlio publlu for past patronage und hoping to receive a liberal share In the future, I remain YOUTH truly, J. I). BOLKE. LOST MANHOOD RESTORED. VIM, I Tho QulckoMt Nt'rvliiu ktiuwii. with u vfillum nntuu to <mruiill llurVUUH dUuflHtdliUL'k ua Nurvoutl 1'roiitra. lion, Wiklcurulmiu, I uf llrulu I'uwur, uttm'.'y, l.uvt Uan< -__„ liooil, NlKlitly Li>«»i>«. irorotaking. AfUTtnl.-lnK. gulcknvim, Kvll Drvttiui, L»ok ofLVjulMiiu'i', IrituHltuilu anil all Pruhx (UlllUliMUDf 1'un-crur Iliu u.uirnitlvuorKiU!* In HURT Sex, u»uwHl by ovfrvKritloii.joutlil'iil rrrur«,tlu>i'xrt>«' •IviluMof lulmivu, opium i<r Mlmulanlx, wlik'li iiuuii tau! (a Insanity ur tH'ii.mMipU.m. 1'ul u|i to i-oiry In tho Vl>«t nuckc't. H.MJI l>y mull In plain ixiukiw to riirll, or pi* for M. Wuulva it wrlllvir iUM to uuru or ntum! tlu> iuimi<Y. Cli vulain I rue. o.1 NATIONAL Mi:i)I< INK t)(>., 11U JNn<IUim K;., Chicago, Jl 1 for sale In Carroll by J. W. Hatton. ENQHM MU <lri|i»nlu Wen And miinimnm ubHourti lUo ekllluU I IProf. HARRIS .loluble Medicated PASTILLE FOR GUWJ WEAK MEN , yuullifullmllirrcHUm, luu fruo tmluliioiico, or uvtfr bi'ulu work. Arulit ihu i»i|ujilllmi uf iiruloullou* ruuui' illi'i and lukoiluMinu thai lius V II H •: U tliuiinainla. luiunUoil on M'lucillUo imiitlnil |iilnul|ilin. Ily ill nut uiMilluuiluutu Iliu tout 111 lllhUIIBU IK BpUC'IIIO InitiiKiicu In lull null- otililuluy. Tliu nutii- rul fuuullon* ut tliu liuiiiuii uruiinlr"! uro ruuliiiiHl. Tliuuiiluiiit- liul uluuiouu ut lllu, wuUh huvo I)uuii wutUxliiruiilvimuuuk •nil imtluuW riiuialy mid nuiiml vliiur. AnovWimouof unr faith In IVof. ll.tlilllM 1 IMMTIM'Kll, WO olTurul~tiluyu'IrlulAimuu'TKi.V 'iiuii. All mull, yuutidi ur uhl, ifiuuiiUlioultl mini! fur lint iifquwsllniis I uunwuruil, «u wu muy kuuw thulr uuudltluu utruc' POPULISTSJND COXEY. Attitude of the Party Toward the Army Discussed. ALLEN'S BESOLUTIO'N INDORSED. An Bevernl Acts Approved by Cleveland Amendment to Income Tnx — Cuticro***' innn Flthlati Kcnomlnnted — Decrease tn tron Ore Production — American Assassl- nntntl In Bolivia — Hepburn Objects. WASHINGTON. April 20.— The Populist senators ami rcprescntn lives were in conference Wetlnestlny night nt the Populist national headquarters to roach an understanding as to the Populist attitude toward the oncoming Coxey army. There were present Senators Stewart (Nev.) and Allen (Neb.) and Representatives Pence and Bell (Colo.), Baker and Harris (Kan.) Boon (Minn.) and Kem and McKeighan (Neb.). Chairman Taubeneck of the national committee \yas also there. The Coxoy movement was discussed. While* there was no indorsement of the movement the speakers urged it was the legitimate and natural outcome of national legislation. Senator Stewart urged with his usual vigor that the "gold anarchists" were responsible for the populat uprising. The main discussion was as to the steps to be taken to avoid conflict and bloodshed, which might ensue if the police or militia took radical steps. Grave fears were -expressed as to the outcome of tlio next few days. It was pointed out that while the Coxey men might be well intentioned and harmless, their coining would probably be utilized by the thugs, toughs and worst elements of Baltimore, Philadelphia and adjacent cities to come here and commit depredations, which would be charged to the Coxeyites. The caucus learned also, through private information, that large bands not recorded were headed this way. One of these was lead by Ralph Beaumont, a prominent figure in Populist circles, and was made up of 300 Oklahomans. The Allen and Boen resolutions now pending before congress were discussed, the former received general approval as voicing the attitude of the Populists toward the movement. Senate Proceedings. WASHINGTON, April 20.— The senate presented an appearance 1 of calm after the storm Wednesday. The galleries were only half filled, while the Deino- catic senators gave evidence of relief that the first step in the tariff debate was concluded, coupled with a determination to carry on the work. Other bills were introduced and appropriately referred. the principal one being a bill by Senator Peffer and referred to the committee on the District of Columbia, entitled: "A bill to provide work for unemployed persons in the District of Columbia." Mr. Allen (Neb.) offered a resolution that the Coxeyites be allowed the right of peaceably assembling in Washington and petitioning the government for a redress of their grievances. It wont over under the rules. Hepburn Objooti. WASHINGTON, April 20.—Mr. Hepburn (la.), after the reading of the journal in the house Wednesday, interposed an objection to its approval and forced the yeas and nays on Mr. Dockory's motion for its approval. Mr. Hepburn adhered to his determination to allow absolutely no business to be transacted by unanimous consent until terms were made for the consideration of Friday night pension bills. The journal was approved—348 to 0. The house then went into the committee of the whole, Mr. Bailey (Tex.) in the chair, and resumed the consideration of the diplomatic and consular appropriation bill, which occupied the time until 5:10, when the house adjourned. Amendment to the Income Tux. WASHINGTON, April 20.—In the senate Senator Sherman called attention to petitions that were presented in reference to the income tax on building and loan associations and said ho understood an amendment had been agreed upon by the finance committee which would moot the objections made by the petitioners. Senator Yost said this was so and stated that the purport of the amendment was to prevent a tax upon iimwtors in building associations who wont into them for the purpose of securing homes but not upon those who mudo the invostmont simply to suuuro a return from money. AnmrU'ftii AMuMliiiiliiil In llollvla. WASHINGTON, April 20,— Tlio depart mont of Btuto has boon informed by tho acting consul at La Pus, Bolivia, that William Prince, a citizen of tho United States, was assassinated late in March at a gold mine which ho was working, four louguwj from Ayamu-Pumpa, province of Clwyiintu, department of Potosi. Calotito Pitxlu, who is siupocted of the crime, has boon put in the Chayantu juil. Approved by tliu rronlilmit. WASHINUTON, April 20.—Tlio president has approved the act authorizing Com- umnder Dickons to accept a decoration from tho king of Spain; the net muoiuta- tory of the soul ftahorios nut, ami tho net authorizing tlio cons tract ion of a bridge over tho St. Louis river butwoou Wiscou ail) uud Minnesota. Duvruiuu In Iron Oro I'roduotloii. WASHINGTON, April 80.—Uoports received ut the geological survey from « states uiul territories give u total product ion of 11,507,007 long tou.8 of iron ore in 1801). Tliltt amount is smaller than that recorded fur nny your since 1B87, and is a doorouHo of almost lit) per cent over 18U3, Torpmlu limits fur Uuiiat Uufuiuo. WASHINUTON, April VI.—Thu Boontu committee on naval affaire uuthorlgod (lie chairman to prepare an nmomluumt to tho naval construction bill to provide (or tho construction of 10 torpedo bout; (or coast ilofuiwo. Cuugroitutuu l''llliluu llouumlualvil, GiticuNiu', Ills., April a*).—Tho Demo- orutiu congressional convention of the Fifteenth Illinois district renoiniuuteU Cougruuiutiu Georgg W. Fithiuu foi •uotlutr term, TRUXTON BEALE. THE BLAINE-BEALE WEDDING. Miss Hattie Claine, whose matrimonial intentions have caused a flutter in Washington society, is the youngest daughter of tho late James G. lilniuo. She is 22 years of ape and a very bright girl. Truxton Bottle, the happy man, has been United States Minister to 1'ersia and Greece. RAMSAY'S TRIAL HAS COMMENCED. Chief of the Railway Tnlcerapliors In Court as A Wire Grower. MARION, la,, April 26.—The Ramsay owe began at 8 o'clock Wednesday morning. But a short time was spent in selecting a jury, which was mostly composed of farmers. The county attornsy presented the case for the state, and said it would be proven that Grand Chi?t Ramsay, of the Order of Railroad Telegraphers, furnished money and virtually ordered the cutting of the Burlington, Cedar Rapids and Northern wires. The defense denied the charges and «aid it would prove a case of conspiracy of the Rock Island and Burlington roads to ruin Ramsay. The first witness was W. J. Taylor, agent at Plato. He was chairman of the grievance committee when the strike was ordered, and was present at the conference. He said they thought spotters were in their councils, and when addressing strikers in general Ramsay would caution against overt acts, but when in secret councils of leaders, he said: "By God. boys, we must win the strike by fair means or foul." He said he saw Fleage have a spool of wire which he showed Rnmaay. who gave him $5 with a caution not to get caught. When court adjourned Taylor was still on the stand. CONDITION OF _NEBRASKA CROPS. I he Weekly Bulletin Provided by the Weather Bureau. OMAHA, April 30.'—Nebraska crop bulletin for the week ending April 2H: Nearly all portions of the state have experienced showers during the past seven days, and although the latter half was cold enough to slightly retard vegetation, the week upon the whole has been favorable, especially in the eastern districts. Wheat and oats are recovering from effects of the cold weather of the latter part of March, and fruit, except peaches (an unimportant crop in this state), are now not thought to have been BO seriously damaged as was supposed a few weeks back. Pastures look green, and in some favorable localities are sustaining stock. Tho soil everywhere is in excellent condition for plowing, and preparation for corn planting is rapidly Hearing completion. Reports are not so favorable from tho southwestern section of the stato, where there is still complaint of tho drouth, and in some of tho counties in the central district high winds and low temperature have injured crops, in some localities necessitating a replanting of tho ground for other purposes.. Court Itucoiiimeudiid Clmuoncy. WASHINGTON, April SO.—In his indorse- ment upon tho findings of the court, Secretary Horbort states ho reduced the sentence of Commander Hoyorman because the members of the court recommended clemency in consideration of the long and faithful service of tho officer. In Lieuteiiiint Lymau's case, tlio reprimand was omitted because it was uiinecessary, the approved sentence of the court being n aulatantiul punishment. Slum FulU Suing Iliu C'uuuly. Sioux PALM, April 80.—This city hn.s begun its suit against tho comity forf 15,700.33, which is tho amount of tho penal- ly and interest paid by Sioux Falls citizens on delinquent taxes into tho county treasury since 1887. In case the city whin other towns and townships will Hue for their share, and a tax will have to bo levied to make tho refunding. Mwjur llulvltl In Until. LKXINQTON, April SO.—Major F. M. Holviti diod lutro aged 78. Ho MUHO to the United Statw with Carl Sclmns, Pranz Slogul and others, who wore banished from UiTinany for tailing part in the revolution of 18-18, DISAPPEARED AY SEA. Trunk Million lltitlur. WASHINGTON, April 80.—Frank Hatton who was Btrkkou with piirnlybla is slightly bettor, SMALL SPARKS FROM THE WIRES. There wwo 101 new cases of cholera ut Lisbon yesterday. Mrs, Mury 10. IA-IWU mid Mrs. Helen M. Gougiir Bpokw ill Mount Cimiu-l, Ilia. Kx-CoufeiU'rnUi Moliliera iii'e holding u minion nt IMrmiiiKhiini, Aln. Mrs. ChmdU llummi illcil In Sim Pruu- oluuo Momluy, nguil WO. Shu ciuiiu from Mexico iu 184U, Chun uuuy l)opu\\t him been selected to prevUle ut tho Vulo-lliirvnvil dubtite In Now llnven, Conn., Friday. llouert Burns, u contractor, wan killed at Kuokuk, J.H., by u full from u church. W. D. Suutioor was urreatod nt Uovil's Lake, N. 1)., and coufewttd to the murder Of Aruhlo Me In tyre. An Arab Believed to FIovo Jumped Overboard During a Voyage. Nobody on board the steamer Santiago knows what became of Pedro Bishora, on Arab who disappeared Thursday. There is little doubt that the man committed suicide, although the officers did not see him jump over the rail, as the crew of the Stuttgart saw a steerage passenger do a few days ago. Bishora was an eccentric person who embarked on tho Santiago at Nassau on March 39. He occupied a stateroom with Solomon Sopher, a Jewish evangelist. Tho two men had been traveling companions before that, for they were passengers on a schooner from Key West to Nassau. The Arab acted queerly, and Sopher became afraid of him. The evangelist went to Purser Howe and told him that he was afraid that Bishora would commit suicide. Sopher said that the Arab was so wild and incoherent in his talk that he was afraid to occupy the same stateroom with him. Bishora was missed at dinner on Thursday evening, and the steward was sent to his room to call him and could not find the man. Purser Howe, in company with the chief officer and the chief engineer, mode a thorough search of the vessel. They could not find the man. Sopher said that the night before Bish- ora had taken a razor from a box and put it in his pocket. The Arab seemed to bo insane. He had told a number of stories about himself at Nassau, Sopher said, which proved to be untrue. The Arab caused throe of his countrymen to be arrested at Nassau, charging that they had robbed him. The police justice before whom the cose was tried found that .the charge was unfounded, as Bish- ora had the money safe in bank which he said his countrymen hod taken from him. The man told Sopher that he had a sister in Nassau and afterward acknowledged that he was not telling the truth. A largo amount of cheap jewelry was found among tho Arab's effects. Bishora was on his way to Honolulu, according to the declaration ho mode for the purser. Banco Kirkhoff, a steerage passenger, leaped overboard from the German steamer Stuttgart in midocean. Ho was under tho influence of liquor at the time. The vessel was stopped, and a boat was lowered. Kirkhoff was drowned before any help could reach him.—New York Herald. WILD BEASTS IN DEMAND. Just mt Prcucnt Menagerie* and Zoological Gardeu* Aru Bbort ou Untamed Animal*. There is a sudden and unprecedented increase iu the demand for wild animals at present, not only for tho continent, but for tho United States. Tho stocks in most of tho European zoological gardens have decreased of late, a shrinkage partly caused by the closure of tho Sudan by the dervishes. In America tho popularity of tho great menngerio at tlio World's fair has created a sudden domaud for wild animals of all kinds. Circuses and private mou- ageriea arc competing with tho zoological gurdous and scientific societies for rare and interesting auinmls, and the domaud for America is far greater thau for the continent .of Europe. After live or six years of nogloot there is such u lioom in the wild boasttrixdous is hardly remembered. Until tho expeditions which Hagenbook tuid others have dinpatohud into central Africa, via Borbora, and into Uornoo and tlio west ooiust of Africa, return, there in little to full buck upon but tho average supply which arrives without system and in olmnco ships. A single purtilinso by nn agent from the Philadelphia Zoological gurdous included a leopard, a hyena, a pair of ohcetuhs, a Boruouu boor, antelopes, emus mid other birds. —London Bpootutor. LOST IN A 6TORM. Tim Terrible |is|iurl«nca uf n Voting Hunter Iu flit) AluuutuliiH. Hurry llurdinot, a resident of Yorkville, Mcmlocino county, hud an expert* mice In*i week thut will probably robult iu liU becoming iloraiih'i'il. Ho wus hunting in the mouiitikUutoii Wednesday, uml bocomiiiK confimod lost his wuy and wiuulcn il over tho mountains for throe 'iluyuund two nights in tho storm without u bito to t'ut or shelter. The bevero cold und »wow whioh prevailed made his buffering motjt intense. Tho first night out he succeeded in building a fire uud kept watch during the long weary Lour*. The uext day he started again in his fruitless search for a trail or anything to indicate the way to civilization. The rain drenched him through and through. At this time, he not returning home, the neighbors were notified, and a searching party of 31 mountaineers was organized. All the adjacent hills, mountains, gulches and creeks were scoured without the least discovery. Thursday night snow fell onthomoun- tains to a great depth, and the cold was terrible. The unfortunate wanderer was driven before it, his mind almost unbalanced by the hardships he had endured. His travels were through the roughest country—in places never before visited by man. Friday morning found him almost exhausted, yet the spark of life which was left gave him hope, and he kept moving. At last ho saw a fence and followed. He wns now so exhausted that f he was compelled to lie down and rest every rod "of tho way. At last he was rewarded in seeing the house of Rodney Lowery on the Rock- pile ranch, a sheep range of many thousand acres. Mrs. Lowery saw him com-' in^ and ran to his assistance, fearing thut lie wus wounded, as be still clung to his rifle. He could hardly tell his name, he was so bewildered in mind. He had been out in the elements 50 hours, and his emaciated condition told too plainly of his keen suffering. Saturday afternoon two of the searching party found him at the isolated home of the shepherd, and the following day he was conveyed to his home near Yorkville, where he is now under medical treatment. It is feared that be will never recover his health, and if so his mind will be entirely gone, owing to the terrible experience ho passed through.—San Francisco Chronicle. ' Result of ail Artistic Conceit. About a year ago a clever artist, in mere caprice, made an ingenious picture of a conalboat boing propelled by the trolley. Ho received a few dollars for the picture, and so far as bo was concerned that was tho end of it. Some scheming fellow up in Albany saw tho illustration and nt ouco had a bill passed appropriating $20,000 for experimenting. The results have proved successful, and that, politician is now on the highway toward becoming a milliouaira That artist is still making pictures. As this sort of power on caualboats is likely to become permanent, it is just as well to tell everybody tho name of tho poor, struggling artist, so that he may get some measure of justice. His name is J. F. Burns.—Detroit Tribune. The Nnw Sllinc. The spring chappie, besides tying his own tio and buttoning his own shirt with real buttons, is supposed to have blackened his own shoes. Whether it is out of deference to tho spring muds, or whether as a caprice, it is not known, but it is for from fashionable to have boots with the gloss of a bootblack's polish upon them. No extreme chappie would go forth in shoos done thus. "Take off the shine," is the order given to the bootblack.—New York Recorder. A TRAGEDY IN TURKEY. Example of tho Cruelties Practiced Against Armenians In the Sultan's Domain. Stories multiply of the fearful persecution of the Armenians in the sultan's domain. Hero is on example, and there are many similar: The Kurds attacked tho Armenian village of Horfov and demanded that the beautiful daughter of the priest be delivered to them. The girl, hearing that the villagers intended to comply with the order to escape further barbarities, fled with her brother toward Russian territory. Tho Kurds heard of her es capo and followed and overtook the cou pie in tlio mountains. The brother and sister defended themselves behind a rock until they had fired all their cartridge!) but two. Tho sistor then throw horsolf into the arms of her brother and begged him to shoot her with one of the cartridges so that she might not fall into the bauds of the Kurds nor see the death of her brother. With the second he should deliver himself from the Kurds. This was dono. The sister was killed, but the brother was taken half dead and delivered to the Turkish authorities. He is now in prison. —London Letter. Suicides Aro Insane. That is the verdict of Professor Forbes Winslow, tho expert in mental disease. He does not think that any legal penalties, however severe, will prevent persons from attempting to put themselves out of tho world. The only measure he can recommend to that end is the making of life happier for the people with the suicidal mnnia, so that they will cease to want to get out of it. How to do this, however, Dr. Winslow does not say, and there is the rub. How to make ourselves and others happier and more comfortable in this dreary world is the problem that concerns all of us, even those who have least desire to get rid of life. There is a strange disproportion between tho sexes' with regard to suicide. Where 73 men kill themselves only 27 women do. This makes the popular doctrine that men are stronger minded than women look a little shaky. Dr. Winslow says the greater pecuniary risks and responsibilities of men, the anxiety lest they fail to support those dependent on them, explains why men's brains are turned and they commit suicide ofteiier than women. But this conclusion is negatived by the fact that the majority of the men who kill themselves are unmarried, therefore have no families dependent on them. In several recent cases the unfortunate self murderers were well to do bachelors, with plenty of friends and apparently not a care in life. The insanity that prompts self murder is usually an infinite and overwhelming weariness and disgust of life. It often comes to those who have lived selfish'lives, caring for none but themselves. No wonder they get tired of it. T N paint the best is the A cheapest. Don't be misled by trying what is said to be "just as good," but when you paint insist upon having a genuine brand of Strictly Pure White Lead It costs no more per gallon than cheap paints, and lasts many times as long. Look out for the brands of White Lead offered you ; any of the following are sure: "Southern,""RedSeal," "Collier," "Shipman."" FOR COLORS.—National Lead Co.'s ..Pure White Lead Tinting Colors. These colon are sold In one-pound cans, each can being sufficient to tint 35 pounds of strictly Pure While Lead the desired shade; they are in no sense ready-mixed paints, but a combination of perfectly pure colors In the handiest form to lint Strictly Pure White Lead. A good many thousand dollars have been saved property-owners by having our book on painting and color-card. Send us a postal card and get both free. NATIONAL LEAD CO. St. Louis Branch, Clark Avenue and Tenth Street, St. Louis. DO YOU KEEP IT IN THE HOUSE ? PAIN-KILLER Will Cure Cramps, Colic, Cholera- Morbus and all Bowel Complaints. PRICE, 950., Mo* Mid $1.00 A BOTTLE. * j Page Woven Wire Fence ThuPnRfl from roiled spring wire, road ily adapts itself toallohaiujos '. of temperature and still tains its tension. It is a smooth fence that will turn all kinds of stock without injury. It is manufactured iu stylus adopted to all kinds of fence for city and country. I also handlo tho Lewis Combination Force rumpandSprayiug out-lit. Tho best is always tho cheapest. For further particulars, call on or address C. M. MOHLER, Carroll, Iowa. Ollloo with Duncan & Sproul, K. A. I'urlur. (i Ilililou, lit.; 11 Latin*, Ari'iulltt, lit.; W»llor»i'lioUl llro« . llulbur, 1» > ORANGE BLOSSOM A POSITIVE CURB FOR ALL FIMALE DISEASES, A tlroil, liiniruUI foollnu. low splrlliul ntnl ilcoiunulout with no >|itm>ul ixuisi'. Imtltfvuilou, limulaolu 1 , i«klim In thu tiuok, i>alu«, liu. lll. SOME SYMPTOMS i». iionud luwor |)urt of uovvols. U rvuii tmronow In Ihu rcylim of ov«i-k'«. lll.nlilor illUK'iilur, >'rixi< uuul in luutloiu), I^uixirrliuia, t\iimtl|i»tu>n uf bowoU, ami with all tiiu*o«ynt|>u>uii • lorrllUa tn'i-vouii fuuiliitf In tisuuriuju'cd by the inulviii. Tti« Oruuuu Ulniuuiu Trmtuu'ut rvaiovvilu) llHmobyuiluiroiiifUuVH)tw< 0 ruliori.tloii. ALOCALAPP-*-^ ' ^ uvuryluilyvuu USD, uuriti>.lf. MiHlloiiu^ lakvii iiituriiully llKmubrutlu)roii»UunH)ti«4u/ttluoriilluii. A LOCAL A ,,,..— ,-, . ovorj'liuly oiiu um>, liowlf. UtHllulniMi lakvii liiluriiitlly will unvor reliuvotlio iiuvuyfi of luiuulu wuukiiivmt. Tho rcunxly uiuiit bo appllod lu thu larU to ?0btum l»orui»uvut K u Ulniuui CATWII-iVrfiHU will wvor raUvvotlio vhwU ' i» •old Driig«l«t«. Mall«d to any addrta* on r«o«lpt of urlo«i • ~ir. J. A. MoQILL * 00.,« itud 4 Puuoruiuik PUoe, OuiutMrOt Soltl by J. W. HA-rrON. j i 111. .'.»!,.
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