The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on March 4, 1891 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 4, 1891
Page 2
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THE REPUBLICAN, STARR «te n AI.I.OCK, PnblUh«ri. ALGONA, IOWA. Epitome of the Week. INTERESTING NEWS COMPILATION. CONGRESSIONAL. Second Session. TM tho senate ft bill was passed on the 21st to prevent book-making and pool-selling In tlio district of Columbia, The sundry civil appropriation bill was reported and the Nicaragua canal bill was discussed. Tho nomination of Cliarlea Foster, of Ohio, to be secretary of the treasury to sticuoed tho late Secretary Windom, •was received from the president....In tho house the f-enato bill fixing tho salaries of tlnited States district judges at $5.000 was passed and in committee of the whole the post- office appropriation bill was considered. The conference report on the bill for the allotment of lands in severally to Indians was agreed to in tho senate on the 23d, and tho bill for tho establishment of a bureau in tho agricultural department for the promotion of the silk eultura Industry was favorably reported. The sundry civil appropriation bill was discussed In the house the post office appropriation bill was passed and the deficiency appropriation bill was considered. Mr. WiUo fill.) Introduced resolutions asking for the impeachment of Speaker Keed. THE sundry civil appropriation bill was discussed in the senate on the 24th, and the nomination of Charles Poster, of Ohio, as secretary of tho treasury, was confirmed.... In the house the senate bill to refund the direct tax levied twenty-eight years ago to support tha war for the union was paased. It carries an appropriation of $15,227,632. IN the senate, on the S5th Senator Gorman, of Maryland, announced the death of his colleague, E. K. Wilson, and after adopting resolutions of respect to his memory tho senate adjourned.... In the house the immigration bill and the agricultural appropriation bill were passed and the general deficiency bill was discussed. THE sundry civil appropriation and the military academy appropriation bills were passed In the senate on the 26th and tho Indian and legislative appropriation bills were reported. A bill was also passed appropriating Si.OOO.OOO for a new mint building at Philadelphia In the house the deficiency bill und a bill transferring the county of Logan from the northern to the southern judicial district of Ohio were passed. DOMESTIC. AN organization to be known as the Farmers' national trust was effected at Austin, Minn., the object being to %ht monopolistic combines. Six ore-laden mules were ingulfed in taa avalanche near the Little Rule mine in Colorado. TRAINS collided near Las Vegas, N. M., killing two engineers, two firemen -and a brakeman. FREDERICK WAV.XER and his wife and three children were drowned near Kansas City, Mo., by an overflow of the Missouri river. • SIR KNIGHT JOHN O. DICKKISSO.V, who a few weeks ag-o was subjected to the operation of skin grafting- at the expense of 144 of his brother knights templar, died in Chicago. Miss ANNIE QUINN and John Hughes were killed by the cars at Braddoek, Pa. JULIUS BOBBINS, who lives at Turner, Kan., was taken ill with what was said to be hydrophobia. Ho was bitten by a dog- twenty years ag-o. Two SCHOOI,-GIRI.H aged 9 and 10 years were drowned while playing on the ice at Grand Rapids, Mich. AT Beaver Crossing, Neb., fire destroyed the post office, the town hall and four business houses. All the mail and the post office records were tmrned. FIVE of the men who were intombed in the mine at Jeanesville, Pa., for eighteen days were found alive. How "they lived was a miracle. TIIK body of Prof. Bancroft, of Krown's university at Providence, R. I., was found in Dyer's pond. He disappeared on December 8. A STONK placed in a s%vitch at Milesburg, Pa., ditched a passenger train and the fireman was killed. FIVE persons were injured in a collision on the Baltimore & Southwestern road at Remington station, near Cincinnati. SCOTT Uisrroi*, a negro accused of assault and robbery, was taken from the officers at Blackstone, Va., and hanged •to a tree. W. J. ELLIOTT and A. C. Osborn, two newspaper writers, had a battle with pistols on a public street in Columbus, O. Osborn was fatally shot, a Mr. ilughes, a bystander, vvus killed and several innocent persons were injured. IT was estimated that 10,000 settlers were occupying land in the Cherokee strip in Indian territory. Two LAiUiK coal mines near Washiug- "ton, Ind., were flooded by rains and 300 men were thrown out of work. THK 3-year-old daughter of James i'ritchard, of Franklin, Ind., was fatally burned by her clothing catching fire ait a stove. THK loss by floods at Parkersburg, IV. Va., and vicinity was estimated, at $4,000,000. FLOODS at Yuma, A. T., had done .$150,000 damage and threatened to sweep the town away. Uus Lee was •drowned in bed. SOUTHWKSTKBN- soap manufacturers •met at Kansas City and formed an association to regulate prices. Charles Hammond, of Kansas City, \vass chosen president. TOM Rowr.AM> (colored) was lynched l>y a mob aear Douglas, Tex., for rob- 1>ery. THK People's ayera huuse and the Journal printing O ffi ee at Evansville, Ind., were burned. EIGHT of the principal business liouses at Mere.dosia, Jll., were burned. TJIK first trieouiy.1 national council of the women of tte United States coorened at Washington. NKAK Winchester, Kj., A. C. Barrow and Thomas Harrow were swindled out of §4,400 by I1j.e gold brick scheme. FRANK GAVKI., a lax collector near Houesdale, Pa., disappeared, taking #i:i,000 belonging to the couuty. IN the ease brought by Marshall Field <fc Co., of Chicago, to test the legality of the I'uited States revenue law, J udge Blodgett decided in favor of the government. A yIKK in Armourdale, Kuu., destroyed an elevator, owned by J. P. Campbell & (.V.. forty freight cars and about WO.OOO bushels of grain, entail- jug a loss of about $150,000. Windsor national bank bf Windsor* Vt, assigned. Depositors would be paid in full. HYDROPHOBIA, was raging in Brandywine township, Indiana, and many hogs, cattle and h orses had been killed to prevent its spreading:. HUNDREDS of acres of bottom lands were under water at Covington, 'Ind., caused by the overflow of the Wabash river. THOMAS HALL, the inventor of the turbine water wheel, was killed by an Erie train at Railway, N. J. JOSEPH HOLLASE, a Polish miner at Iron lliver, Mich., angered by some boys who had been throwing snowballs at him, shot Peter Hoctor, a bartender, and Ed Scott, chief of police, wounding both mortally. ROISERT (rRAYsoN and Charles McComb discovered a heavy vein of silver in Gray son's farm on Silver creek, in Clark county, Ind. THK business portion of Edina, Mo., was swept by fire, causing a loss of upwards of $100,000. A LAKOK meteor burst with a loud report near Madison, Me. It was seen in all parts of the State. IN a wreck on the Reading road near Gordon, Pa., five oil tanks, four freight cars and four engines were demolished, causing a loss of $150,000. IN a tornado at Sunbury, N. C., two children were killed and much property destroyed. A number of persons near Sunbury were said to have lost their lives in the storm. THK New York board of aldermen passed a resolution naming the triangular space at Seventy-third street and the boulevard "Sherman place," in memory of the late general. FLAMES at Burlington, Vt., destroyed the cotton mills and a lumber yard, causing a loss of $180,000. THE issue of standard silver dollars from the mints during the week ended on the 21st was $338,S»9. The issue during the corresponding period of last year was 8305,659? IT was reported that gold had been found along the streams of Brown county, Ind., since the recent freshets. A DESTRUCTIVE tornado visited the region near Jeffersonville, Ind. The greatest damage was done at Utica, where many dwellings and business buildings were demolished. MRS. COFFEE, of Omaha, a poor mechanic's wife, is heir to $75,000,000 left by her father at Bradford, Eng. The woman was the only daughter and was disowned years ago as a result of an undesirable marriage. JOHN L. SULLIVAN, the pugilist, was soundly thrashed by a train hand in the cars near Athens, Ga., for using insulting language. COUNSELMAN'S grain, elevator in Chicago was almost entirely destroyed by fire, involving a loss of 55100,000. JOHN D. MILLER, of Greensburg, was appointed by Gov. Hovey to fill the vacancy on the Indiana supreme bench caused by the death of Judge Berkshire. EIOIITY soldiers were in the hospital and four deaths had occurred at Fort Logan, Col., from the grip. THE Lumber exchange, the Edison building and adjoining buildings at Minneapolis were burned, causing a loss estimated at S500.000. A .MOB of masked men attacked the jail at Abbeville, Ga., and took Allen West, a colored prisoner, out and shot him to death. IN a glove contest at Nelsonville, O., Dave Seville knocked out Arthur Majesty and the latter died two hours later from the effects of the blow. FOUR persons were killed in a wreck on the Richmond division of the. Pan- Handle road at Hagerstown, Ind., and a large number of passengers were wounded. FOUR of a party of five laborers in search of work were frozen to deaih in the Two Medicine mountains in Montana. THE bill recently passed by the Arkansas legislature providing for separate coaches on railroad trains for ne- groes has been signed by Gov. Eagle. WALTER DIE, aged 17 years, of Vandalia, Mo., was killed by lightning while standing irr his father's yard. THK town of Fennville, Mich., was almost entirely destroyed by fire. "WILLIAM WEST was hanged at Washington, Pa., for the murder of the Crouch family May 14, 1890, and Henry Marsh was executed at Ebensburg, Pa., for the murder of Clara Jones at Gallitj zin July 0, 1890. THE twenty-third annual convention of the National American woman suffrage association convened at \Yashin»-ton. ° IN a landslide at Berry, Vt., hundreds of tons of earth were hurled down and many dwelling houses were wrecked or damaged. DR. BLANC, chief sanitary inspector of the state board of health,'announced that there were in New Orleans twenty- live fully-developed cases of leprosy. ABOUT 1,000 Wichita, Caddo, Delaware and Kechis Indians, near And- arko, A. T., were reported as continuing the dances which commenced during the Sioux troubles. MKS. ED. CLARKE and child, Superintendent Ropell and Engineer B. F. Sinily were buried beneath a snow- slide at Irwin, Col. WARRANTS to the amount of $15,000,000 on account of pensions were signed at Washington by'Assistant Secretary Nettleton, Tun Kansas house by a vote of 72 to 37 defeated the proposition to resubmit the prohibition amendment. SECKETAKY NOBLE issued a notice that all persons found on the Cherokee strip or other Indian lands would be removed by force and their rights to acquire pub- lie lands forfeited. ! AT the national conference in Philadelphia of school superintendents resolutions were adopted indorsing the compulsory education law, commending the principles of eivil service as applied to the teachers of public schools, and recommending this retirement and pensioning of teachers after a service of thirty years. DURING the year 1890 over 73,000 immigrants arrived at Now York, Italy bending the largest number. men were run over and killed , j-xitijiji jojuu were run over ana Killed by-,a railway hand oar at Saute Cruz, THE steamship France^frona Liverpool reached N°w York four days overdue and badly battered. A succession of gales was encountered throughout the passage. The second officer was pt overboard. AT Fort Edward, N. Y., Dr. Oandall'p. house was robbed of $2,000 in gold. MA.T. J. B. HiCKsi an old settler and one of the Mexican war veterans, was f ottnd dead in his bed at his home near Monticel o, III, IN tho stomach of a cow killed at Seymour, Ind.. were found a silver half dollar, a lot of needles and pins, several large bones and over one-fourth of a pound of horseshoe and other nails. The cow was apparently healthy. PERSONAL AND POLITICAL. MRS. MARHARETTiMMONnawaaburied at Hartford City, Ind. She was born in Ireland in 17.3'J and was 103 years ok at the time of her death. AT the republican convention a Jackson, Mich., Judge R. M. Mont goraery, of Grand Rapids, was norni nated for supreme judge. SENATOR E. K. WILSON, of Maryland died at Washington on the 24th at his apartments at the Hamilton house o heart disease, in his 70th year. CHARLES FOSTER, .the newly appoint e.d secretary of the treasury, took the oath of office a.t Washington on the 25th. AMONG the nominations sent to tho senate by President Harrison were the following: John A. Anderson, of Kan sas, consul general at Cairo, Egypt Truxton Beale, of California, minister to Persia, and James V. Long, of Penn sylvania, United States consul at Flor ence. JOHN W. CUAMPLIN was renoininated for supreme judge of Michigan by the democratic convention at Lansing, am Charles S. Williams and Arthur A Clark were nominated for regents of the state university. FOREIGN. THE work of recovering the bodies of the victims of the mine explosion a' Spring Hill, N. S., shows the numbei of dead to be 119. Of these 54 were married men, 40 single men and 25 boys Two CLERGYMEN while sleighing a Tamesvar, Austria, were attacked and devoured by wolves. Two nighi watchmen were also devoured. ITALIAN friendlies in revenge for a raid on the Italian frontier surprisec and attacked 600 Soudanese near Buri Africa, killing 200, including the lead ing chiefs. IN a fight with bandits and officers in the state of Jaliseo, Mex,, twenty-two of the former and four of the lattei were killed. OWING to a revolt upon the part o: the natives the governor of Nossi-Be an island and French colony off the northwest coast of Madagascar, causec the execution of over 1 00 . rebels anc killed their wives and children. GENERAL DA FONSECA, who was chosen provisional president of Braz at the time of the overthrow of the empire, has been formally elected president of the republic. THE firm of Prier, Wotton & Co., lumber merchants of London, failec with liabilities of £390,000. MRS. ROSE WALKER, 105 years old, was burned to death at St. Johns, N. B. by her bed-clothes catching fire while she was smoking. IT was learned that during the bombardment of Iquique, Chili, the insurgents sacked and burned six of the principal squares and 200 women and children perished in the ruins. THE British forces captured the stockades of the Tsawbwa of Wuntho in upper Burmah, killing twenty-seven of the defenders. The British loss was thirteen killed or wounded. LATER NEWS PRESIDENT HARRISON sent to the senate on the 37th ult. the nomination of Henry W. Blair, of New Hampshire, as envoy extraordinary and minister plenipotentiary to China, and the-nomination was confirmed. The legislative appropriation bill was passed. House bills were passed to amend the various acts relative to immigration and tho importation of aliens under contract or agreement to perform labor, and fcr the relief of certain volunteer and re"-- ular soldiers of the late war and th2 war with Mexico. In the house a substitute for the senate shipping bill was passed after a long debate. JUDOK C. C. FITCH, of Garnetsville, Ky., died at the age of 99 years. He was the oldest mason in the state. AURAHAM GUMP, of Fort Wayne, Ind., who wagered with Col. Geary that he could fast tliirty days, gave' up after fasting twenty-five days and losing twenty-four pounds. A LAIUJK body of Jewish refugees from Russia, consisting of men, women and children, arrived in London. THE census buraau announced the population of Kentucky by races as follows: Whites, 1,585,52(5; colored, 272,981; Indians, 98; Chinese, 29; Japanese 1; total, I,858,t535. AT Durham, Eng., 350 strikers were fined .U.-J.50 each for quitt'ng without notice. IN the United States the business failures during the seven days ended on the 37th ult. numbered 290, against 295 the preceding week and 801 the corresponding week last year. AFTER a strike lasting two years the striking glass blowers at Glas'sboro, N. J., were returning to work. THE coldest weather of the winter was sweeping down over the northwest, the thermometer ranging from 4 to 40 degrees bel ow zero. FLOODS at San Felipe, Mex., destroyed eightaen houses and many fam- lies were made homeless. A numbor of lives were and many cattle were drowned. ANNA DICKINSON, the once noted lecturer, was placed in the insane asylum at Danville, Pa. It was said tliat fear of poverty unbalanced her wind. AT Pine Bluff, Ark., a daughter of Frauk Hufus (colored) picked up an ax aud killed her father daring a quarrel. EvEJiif building except two in the village of Yuma, A. T., was swept away by ilood.s. In Tia Juaua, Cal., not a building was left standing on its were foundatioa and sereral drowned. THE WATERS^AftE GAINING, tU<» fclvw? at Cincinnati Show* a ftemark- „ ably High 8ta*K«-Marmf(H)turlitg figtab- lUhmonts In the Vicinity Compelled ttf Close— 'the flood KlsewhMe. . CINCINNATI, Feb. 94.—Tile outlook of the Ohio river flood grows wors& Her* the river continues to/rise about an inch an hour. At id o'clock it stood 5<J feet S% inches. It is rising' at Portsmouth at something less than an incli an hour. There is some hope in tho fact that it is falling rapidly at Wheeling and at Parkersburg, and also that the headwaters of the great Kanawha arc falling.- The effect of the flood here at this stage of the water is inconvenient, but not disastrous. The railroads that use the Central depot are compelled to vacate it, but they all have improvised passenger sta« tions which they use instead. The Chesapeake & Ohio and the Kentucky Gentral are exceptions to this rule, as the •water will not reach the floor of the Central station until a rise of at least about a foot more. The Panhandle road is not affected at all, nor its depot. The Cincinnati, Hamilton & Dayton and the trains running into its depot arrive and depart as usual. Since the flood of 1884, when the Ohio & Mississippi road was disabled between here and Lawrenceburg, its track has been raised, so that it is out of danger against any flood that is likely to come. At Newport water is four feet deep at Isabella and Fourth streets and a number of families are seeking other houses. In Covington the low-lying portions aro submerged, but none of the large manufactories are interfered with yet. At Portsmouth the water works have been stopped by the overflow, but the manufactories are situated above what is now regarded as the probable height of the flood. Parkersburg has lost its gas and water, and is in danger from a coal famine. The "Big Four" road is under water from Lawrenceburg to Aurora, Ind., and is abandoned. The Mill creek bottoms are a vast lake miles in extent. Under the water thousands of acres of truck gardens lay submerged and damaged thousands of dollars. Out in the west end a hundred houses are submerged and the inhabitants have fled to higher ground. A half-dozen factories in that section arc closed down and probably 250 hands are out of employment. Louis Cook & Co.'s big carriage factory has shut down. The White Line street-car route is covered with water for 2 miles. Down in the bottoms all the basements and first floors have been emptied for four squares back from the river. On Front street the water is on the third floors. A dozen foundries are stopped and business of all kinds in that section of the city is largely suspended. Live/.ay's monster sawmill is closed down and half the other factories in the town, including the Addystone pipeworks, are also closed. Dayton is completely surrounded. PAKKERSBURO, W. Va., Feb. 24.— Riverside is still inundated and but few families will be able to return to their homes for two weeks. Tho sufferers are being cared for. The loss to the railroads is very great. All of them are badly crippled and in some cases it will take several weeks work to repair the damage. No mails have left Marietta for five days. The post office was flooded half way to the top of the letter boxes and the newspaper offices had four feet of water in them. In the Ohio valley not less than 15,000 men have been thrown out of employment. This will entail great suffering. A close observer who had passed through the inundated district estimates the loss at $4.000,000. Only two cases of drowning are reported. KANSAS CITY, Mo., Feb. 34.—The heavy snow, which was followed by rain, has caused an overflowing of the Missouri river and resulted in a casualty in which five lives were lost. Frederick Warner, a German fisherman, lived on the bank of the river with his wife and three children in a small house. Saturday night the combined rain and high water caused the house to be undermined, and it was thrown into the river with the whole family. The cries of the people roused the neighbors and they rushed to the spot, but were too late to be of assistance. The bodies of Mrs. Warner and two of the children were recovered about a mile below the place where the accident occurred, but Warner and the youngest child were not found, and it is supposed that they were swept further down the stream. GILA BEND, A. T., Feb. 24.—Another suspension of traffic on the Southern Pacific railway in Arizona occurred Saturday afternoon. Water from the Gila river overflowed the track at a point thirty miles east of Yuma for a distance of four or five miles, causing considerable damage to railroad and other property. Salt river near Phoenix rose 10 feet in an hour, sweeping awav many adobe houses, and 1,000 people in the valley are houseless. The branch railroad running from Maricopa to Phosnix is reported badly washed out. Yuma is entirely under water, the river having broken the levee Sunday. Damage to the extent of $ 150,000 has already been done. Gus Lee was drowned in bed. A large amount of live stock perished. YUM A, A. T., Feb. 34.—Loss of life is reported from Gila valley. No particulars have been received. The schoolhouse, churches, the convent, restaurants and all stores but one here are flooded. The Yuma Times office is completely wrecked. FLAMES IN A~COLLEGE. The StaUt of Kentucky Suffer* it Heavy Loss at Her Agricultural mid Mechanical College. LEXINGTON, Ky., Feb. 24.—Fire broke out in the experimental agricultural and chemical department of the State agricultural aud mechanical college at 2 o'clock a. m. Monday, and in a short time the magnificent building was entirely burned out. The experimental department was totally destroyed, with all the records of the last two years. Loss, $5,000; no insurance. The loss to the agricultural and chemical de- pwjmeut is «10,000; no insuranca. Loss 0» bujldiuag, $&0,000; insurance, fiO.OQV THE MARCH WIDE AWAKE Has something f of every tflflte, andftll Is of the Mat and brightest; the m| zine is made for the young people, j?ut the contributions are of such a sort thai «verjf member of the family will enjdy each fcatfe. The number opens With "An Old-fashioned Witch Story," from the Danish, by Laura E. Poulsjfon. "tfadfer Ground" is a true and thrilling California adventure, by 0. R. Parker. "Tippetoe," by Maud Rittenhouse, is a brief, pathetic Southern story. The serials this year are unique: "Five Little Peppers Grown Up," by Margaret Sidney, attracting 1 thousands of readers; "Cab and Caboose," the railroad story by Kirk Monroe; and the autobiographical Italian story, "Marietta's Good Times," by M. Ambrosi. "Drawingthe Child Figure" is a novel series of practical art instruction by the daughter of f /he Art-Anatomist, Dr. Bimmer. The articles of the number covei* a wide range of topics: "Our Government —who made It and why," with a fine portrait of Hamilton, by Hon. John D. Long; "A Visit to Winchester College at Commencement Timo," by Oscar Fay Adams, with the words and music ol the famous old Winchester commencement song, "Dulce Domum;" "How Grandmother's Spoons Were Made," by Mrs. Ormsbee; entertaining articles by Prof. Otis T. Mason, Mrs. William Claflin, Amanda Harris and others; "Prize Problems in Horology,"by E. H. Hawley, of the Smithsonian Institution; and several pages of bright anecdotes. WIDE AWAKE is $2.40 a year; 30 cents a number. D. Lothrop Company, Publishers, Boston. Hotr'i Thlst We offer Ona Hundred Dollars for any case of Catarrh that can not bo cured by taking Hajl's Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHENEY & Co., Props., Toledo, O. We, the undersigned, have known F. J. Cheney for the lastflf teen years, and believe him perfectly honorable in all business transactions, and financially able to carry ont any obligations made by their firm. West «Truax, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo. Waldinff, Kinnau & Marvin, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, Ohio. EaB'B Ca'torrh Cure is taken internally, acting direc.tly on the blood and mucous sur- facea of tho system. Testimonials free. Price, 75c. per bottle. Sold by all Druggists. MOST people think of the marriage tie, that it's knotty, but It's nice.—St. Joseph News. California. There is no doubt about the real value of that extraordinary country. Thousands are Koing. By taking a seat in a Palace car at the Dearborn Station, Chicago, any afternoon, you can go to San Francisco, Los Angeles or Ban Diego without chamiing ears. This providedyou take the SANTA Fit ROUTB. You do it without changing cars, and in twenty-four hours lent time than by any othor line. MANY an Italian has a personal organ Boon after reaching this country.—Texas Sittings. Completed to Deadwood. The Burlington Route, C., B, & Q. R. R., from Chicago, Peoria & St Louis, is now completed, and daily passenger trains »re running through Lincoln, Neb., and Ouster, B. D., to Deadwood. Also to Newcastle, Wyoming. Sleeping cars to Deadwood. ONE snow-storm does not make a winter, but it makes a cold day for the bootblack.— N. Y. Journal. THOSB who use Dobbins' Electric Soap each week, (anU their name is le.ylun) save their clothes and strength, and let the soap do the work. Did you ever try it? If not, do so next Monday sure. Ask your grotser for it. THE front stairs of a club-house are generally to be found at the windows.—Boston Commercial. HABSH purgative remedies are fast giving way to the geutle action and mild effects of Carter's Little Liver Pills. If you try them, they will certainly please you. AN inquirer wishes to know -what will cure a felon. The penitentiary or death.— St Joseph News, No SAFER REMEDY can be had for Coughs and Colds, or any trouble of the Throat, than "Bvo«w'« Bronchial Troches." Price 35 cts. Sold only in boxes. A GIRL should remain under her mother's wing—especially if she's a little chia— Richmond Recorder. You can't help liking them, they are so very small and their action is so perfect One pill a dose. Carter's Little Liver Pills. Try them. A POLICEMAX should never cuff a person on the ear. Habdenffs are the only variety he should use.—Pittsburgh Chronicle. BANQUETS are dangerous places. Can a man be sober when his health is drunk!— Biaghamton Republican. THE worse a man's temper is, the more becoming and profitable it will be for him to keep it—Binghamton Leader. NATUIUU/T enough a man doesn't Bleed on a bed of soft down when begets hard up. —Washington Mirror. DON'T Neglect a Cough. Take some Bale's Honey of Horehound and Tar instaitter. Pike's Toothache Drops Cure in one minute. SPEAKING of fasting, sailors have been known to live on salt water for months at a time.-—Washington Star. THB girl with the reddest cheeks will, when she sees a mouse, chancre to a yeller. —Boston Traveller. J THB best cough medicine is Piao's Cure for Consumption. Sold everywhere. 25o. "CAT-NIPPED !» squeaked the mouse aa Tabby got a grip on him.—Washington Post A UTTZJS poker now and then sometime* does up the best of men.—Oil City Blizzard. IP a oourting-mateh is not declared off It must end in a tie.—M. Y. Picayuna Prepare for Spring Now is the tlm« to atWma to your personal condl- won In preparation for tUe change to spring season It you nave not "wintered well," If you are Ure4 out from overwork, it your blood Has become lw- pure from close confinement in badly ventilated offices or shops, you soonld take Hood's Sarsapa- riUa at puce. It will purify and vitalize your blood. •zpeUllKeruMi of dUease, create a «ood appetlta. »nd give your whole system tone and ftrengtr N.B. Be sure to g«t Hood's Sarsaparilla CO.. Wf *'* orls - IQQ Poses On© Dollar Tofcen headache, bilious headache, dizziness, constipation, indigestion, bilious attacks, and all derange* menta of the liver, stomach and bowels. It's a large contract, but tho smallest things in tho world do the business—Dr. Pierce'a Pleasant Pellets. They're the smallest, but the most effective. They go to work in the right way. They cleanse and renovate tho system, thoroughly—but they do it mildly and gently. You feel tho good they do—but you don't feel them doing it. As a Liver Pill, 1 they're unequaled. Sugar-coated,' easy to take, and put up in vials, and hermetically sealed, and thus always fresh and reliable. A perfect vest-pocket remedy, in small vials, and only one necessary for a laxative or three for a cathartic. They're the cheapest pill you can buy, because they're guaranteed to give satisfaction, or your money is returned. You only pay for tfus good you get. That's tho peculiar plan all Dr. Pierco's medicines are sold on, through druggists. IF YOU WOULD HAVE CHOICE VEGETABLES And Beautiful Flowers, You must plant Good Seeda. Do not go to the village store But write to-day for Burpee's Farm Annual r 3 °3 R » Which plainly tells How to get the Best Seeds. •Without any Extra Cost, Direct from tho Growers. Itdesoribos Rare Noveltlet* Which can not be had else Hrhere. W. ATLEE BURPEE & CO., PHILADELPHIA, PA. BIHl ' Whenever you visit the shops in town. Looking for Braid to bind your gown, Secure the Clasp, wherever found. That holds the Ro!S on which is wound The Braid that is known the world around. Tettleat BOOK ever Printed. PA CKETL upwards according torarity. city, or cost Cheapestiof anV 7 ., / z v«ft.lOOOOeOextrns.C l a/aJo. guefree, R. H. Shumway Rookford XO- BOILING WATER OR MILK. GRATEFUL-COMFORTING. COCO LABELLED |.2 LB. TINS ONLY. DHDC UICIIO F OH MAKE* Bunt WhLLo Iffi MnNFYF &^?S l ' 1 !s«M«««M»Mwro«rt an wlvllfcl 4 LOOM1S & NYMAN, TIFFIN, -OH 10. CataiTogu*! FREE I RUMELY 'TRACTION AND PORTABLE E ! ' hreshers and Horse Powers, rite for Illustrated CaUJorue, UAlled Free, M. RUMELY CO., LA PORTE, IND. NGINES

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