The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on July 1, 1891 · Page 3
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 1, 1891
Page 3
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IOWA DEMOCRATS. I Horace Boies Renomlnated Governor btf Acclamation. for Proceedings of tho State Convention at Ottnmwn-Tho Platform Adopted- New State Central Committee—; Sketch of the Nominees. TIDIES IlRNOMINAtED. OrrtiMWA, la., June 25.—At 10:40 a. m. yesterday the democratic state convention was called to order at the opera house by Charles Fuller, chairman of the state central committee. Walter H. Butler, of Fayette, was chosen temporary chairman. The usual committees were appointed, and a brief recess was taken. On reassembling ex-Congressman J. R. Pusey, of Council Bluffs, was chosen by acclamation as permanent chairman. Prolonged a-p- plause greeted his presentation and the salient points of his lengthy address. Gov. Boies was placed in nomination by C. A. Clark, of Cedar Rapids, and the nomination was seconded from all parts of the house, and he was renom- inated by acclamation. After the enthusiasm which greeted the nomination of Gov. Boies had subsided S. L. Bestow and Mr. C. E.WhhV ing were placed in nomination for lieutenant-governor, but Mr. Whiting withdrew, and Mr. Bestow was chosen as the nominee by acclamation. For supreme judge the nominations were L. G. Kinne, of Tama; Judge Banks, of Keokuk; E. L. Burton, of Wapello, and \V~. P. Brannan, of Museatinc. The ballot resulted: Total votes cast, 1,003; necessary to a choice, 517. Kinne, 618%; Brannan, 177M; Burton, 144%; Banks, 76. This settled the business, and on motion of Senator Schmidt the nomination of Judge Kinne was made •unanimous. Candidates for superintendent of public instruction were suggested as follows: J. R. Knoepfler, of Allamakee; W. S. Wilson, of O'Brien; 0. J. Landers, of Poweshiek;' S. F. Fiester, of Bremen The roll being finally called, J. B. Knoepflcr was nominated on the first ballot. The candidates for railroad commissioner were Peter A. Dey, of Johnston county; Michael Graj r , of Pocahontas, and L. D. Hotchkiss, of Davis county. Dey was nominated on the first ballot. The platform as adopted is as follows: 1. As a signal illustration of the public good to be secured by letting the offlcu seek the man, we congrutulato the people of Iowa upon the pure, able and fearless administration of our present distinguished chief executive, Horace P. Boies. 2. We demand tho repeal of the prohibitory liquor law, and in the interests of true temperance -we favor the passage of a carefully guarded license-tax law, which shall provide lor the issur unco of licenses in towns, townships and municipal corporations, and which shall provide that for each license an annual tax of &500 be paid into the county treasurer and such further tax as the town, township, or municipal corporation shall provide, tho proceeds thereof to go to the use of such municipalities. 8. We favor such changes in our laws as will Insure, under stringent penalties, full and equal taxation of every species of< property, after allowing the present exemptions aa fixed by law, and we demand strict economy and honesty in the expenditure of all public moneys taken t from the substance of tho people under any form or guise of taxation. 4. We favor the Australian system for voting, to tho end that we may have an'honest ballot, uncontrolled by bribery or employers. We denounce the republican party for the de- Teat of this salutary reform in the Twenty- third general assembly in defiance of a popular vote in its favor and in the face of its adoption by so many of our sister states with the undeniable result of securing a free and untrammeled ballot. 6. We reaffirm our adherence to the doctrine of the control and regulation of railroads as now enacted into law, and we favor such changes as experience may show to be necessary to protect tho peoplo from evasions of the law and from encroachments and extortions through imperfections of the law, and as will establish just and equitable relations between the people and railroad corporations in all travel and traffic over railway lines. We call for statutes which provide stringent safeguards in the organization of all corporations, protect the people from fraudulent and bubble concerns; provide that when any such artificial creature of the law Is found to be engaged in harmful practices the law shall promptly put an end to its existence. 6. We denounce all trusts, pools and combines, and we favor such action, state and national, as will forfeit to the public all franchises and property made use of by corporations or others to form trusts in manufactures, trade or commerce to the injury and spoliation of the people, and also to insure the punishment criminally of the individuals thus conspiring against the public weal. The democratic party declares that in the division of the products of labor and capital labor does not receive its fair proportion. 7. On behalf of our laboring and producing masses we renew that devotion to their interests and rights which has always been a fundamental doctrine and practice of the democratic party. We favor all other fair and lawful methods by which labor may secure lawa establishing free public employment agencies and adequate compensation, uudlminished by any device for the enrichment of the few at the expense of armies of toilers. And we condemn the practice of importing contract labor for •work in mines or elsewhere, 8. We are in favor of the election of United States senators by a direct vote of the people, and until an amendment to the national constitution can be secured requiring their election by such direct vote, their nomination by state conventions or individual preference. We hold in detestation the alarming corruptions which are so widespread in senatorial elections by state legislatures and which have defeated the «U1 of the people in the United States senate as now constituted. 9. We reiterate our demand of one year ago for the free coinage of silver and that it be made a full legal' tender for all debts, public and private^ptA denounce as unjust and Ala- lionest the "';'•'•*• i' : *'oo of the law recently enacted alloW ,_.a9«a "tipulato against payment in sW nJp io« "Si -ttfloates, taus setting up on'\oU,*k Siilg \*«r-\..->.ai^'gditpr and another fortt»?uBfator-bne for the poor man and snotber for the rich man. JO. We again acknowledge the great debt of gratitude the nation owes to the soldiers and aallors of the union, and we declare In favor of just, liberal and equitable pension laws for all invalid ana dependent soldiers and sai.ors, tariff. It 1« spoliation of the treasury ror special classes and Interests, which m-e no more entitled to bo aldad bv the government than tho farmers in Iowa in "..ISUIK hogs and corn, or the pioneer settlers of the frontier in their hardships and sufferings as the vanguard of civilization. la. Wo denounce the -wasteful and lavish appropriations 'of tho last congress, which in a time of profound peace expended an amount equal to one-third the total public debt incurred in four years of tin unparalleled wnr for the preservation of the union. This "billion-dollar congress" murlis tho final effort of desperate politicians to perpetuate themselves in power by subsidizing classes, communities, special Interests and privileged individuals from the publics funds, which should bo a sacred trust to be administered solely for the necessities of the government. 18. While wo concede the right of the relatives of our naturalized citizens to inhorit lands, and the right of foreign investors and creditors to hold for a reasonable period landa acquired in the collection of debtB; and while we welcome the actual settler as an owner, upon his filing a declaration of his intention to become n citizen, we are nevertheless unalterably opposed to the non-resident alien ownership of land and of foreign syndicate ownership of our industries. We also demand that nil unearned railroad land grants be reclaimed by tho general government and held for actual settlement. 14. Wo tender to the Irish people our profound sympathy In their struggle for home rule, that safeguard of freedom which the infamous force bill attempted to take from the American people in congressional elections. We abhor the persecutions of Russia toward tho Jewish people, and we believe that all clvillned nations nhould protest against such barbarism and inhumanity. Resolved, That we are in hearty sympathy with tho efforts being put forth to moke a creditable exhibit of Iowa's resources at the world's Columbian exposition, and we favor a liberal appropriation by the next general assembly, that the prosperity and greatness of tho state may bo fully exemplified at the great gathering of tho nations of the world. For the indorsement of these principles and for the election of state officers and a legislature in support of them we appeal to the consciences, the intelligence and the judgment of our fellow-citizens irrespective of their former party affiliations. The state central committee for the ensuing year is as follows: First congressional district, Charles Fallen, of Jefferson county; Second, Fred A. Ttscher, of Scott county; Third, John J. Dunn, of Dubuque county; Fourth, M. J. Carter, of Winneshiek county; Fifth, John Baum, of Benton county; J. E. Lovers, of Mahnslc county; Seventh, Edward H. Huntor, Polk county; Eighth, W. E Lewis, Lucas county; Ninth, T. H. Lee, Montgomery county; Tenth, James Taylor, Kossuth county; Eleventh, A. Vanwag- enen, Lyon county. THIS NOMINEES. IOWA NEWS LETTER. A. Contested Will Case Which Will Outstrip All Rivals. The Claimant Hears th» Name of Jefl DavJs—College News of Interest— JSast- ern Dignitaries Visit tho Capital City—Other Notes. [Special Des Molncs Correspondence. 1 Southeastern Iowa has furnished a Contested will case, which bids fair to rival anything ever before occurring in the state or the entire west. A man by the name of A. .1. Davis lived in Davis county, became very wealthy, then removed to Montana and became s>jll more wealthy, dying worth several millions. So far as the public knew he was never married, but since his death a man appears who claims to be a son of the deceased. The claimant bears the name of Jeff Davis, and he claims to produce a will giving to himself one thousand acres of land and fifty thousand dollars in cash. Mr. Davis died in March, 1890. His brother, John A. Davis, applied for letters of administration, and made oath that there was no will. The court appointed him administrator, and the appeal was taken to the supreme court. This was argued July last year; then the lawyers of John A. Davis asked for time to reply. July 24 John A. Davis filed a will purporting ftlrtorte Feature* of McVlckar's Now Theater. The permanent curtain by Walter Burridge painted on asbestos represents Chicago GO years ago when tho Indians ceded their lands to the government. It is a master piece of work considering the material it is painted on which is very rough and tho artist fairly had to rub in the paint. Equally attractive are the sculpture pieces of oas reliefs, by Gelort, which are said to be among the best Works this celebrated artisfc has ever executed; one represents "The March of La Sallo, or the Entrance of Christianity into Illinois." The other is the Fort Dearborn massacre of 1813. t THERE is always one way for an ambitious actress to become a "leading lady," and that Is to buy a big dog.—Somervillo Journal Confirmed. The favorable impression produced on the first appearance of the agreeable liquid fruit remedy Syrup of Figs a few years ago has been more than confirmed by the pleasant experience of all who have used it, and the success of the proprietors and manufacturers tho California Fig Syrup Company. "You can't earn fifty cents without working for it," says an exchange; true, but you may frequently work for fifty cents without getting it.—Boston Courier, THE original whale was quite a male carrier, but Jonah probably first impressed upon him the need of a free delivery system.—Boston Courier. "WiLii bo found an excellent remedy for sick head ache. Carter's Little Liver Pills. Thousands ol letters from people who have used them prove this fact. Try them. » , , , i v A T T» ; T,,I~ i AN exchange says that rubbing cattle all to have been made by A. J. Davis July, over with on f ons w m kiini ce , but it doesn't all his estate to John A. gay what becomes of the cattle or the milk Del Don't "Monkey" with your Blood. dangerous In Slofe- It W especially hazardous Indlscfeeflo? tho Blood. ~ Cot- and cases, it neglected, develop ruction breeds corruption; and into Incurable ohronlo disorders. _ . * * ~ ~ IB asafe, speedy and eure cure (or all contagious blood =.__ inherit. SS S' 0* "' "•pbrsbnTng." Inherited . Scrofula, Skin Eruptions, and baa cured thousands of cases of Cancer. It Is a powerful tonic for dell- cate persons, yet Is harmless and incapable of injuring tho most sensitive By stem. A treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases mailed FREE on application. Druggists Sell tt. SWIFT SPECIFIC CO,* Drawer 3? Atlanta, Ga. The Soai j that Cleans Mosl is Lenox. Gov. Boies and Judge Kinne are too well known to the public to require any extended sketch. Samuel L. Bestow, the nominee for lieutenant governor, \vas Gov. Boies' running-mate two years ago. He is a farmer and has been a resident of Lucas county for thirty years. J. B. Knoepfler was born in Germany, but came to this country when 2 years old. His parents settled in Michigan, and when he was 19 he became a schoolteacher. In 1S70 he came to Iowa, and had charge of the graded schools of Fayette for six years. Then he became superintendent of the West Union schools, a position he occupied for seven years. Since 1889 he has been superintendent of the Lansing schools. Peter A. Dey is a civil engineer and made the original survey of the Union Pacific. He was a member of the first railroad commission, created in 18T6, and continued as such until 1SS8. MUNICIPAL FINANCES. A Census Bulletin Showing the Debts ot Our Cities. WASHINGTON, June 24.—"Why cities go in debt" might be given as a title for the latest census bulletin. It gives statistics in detail and receipts and expenditures of 100 principal cities aggregating a population of nearly 12,500,000. This is two-thirds of the total urban population of the country. In the 100 cities whose statistics are given for 1890 a total of $315,000,0000 "ordinary" receipts inclttdes $130,000,000 taxes, $14,500,000 special assessments, $11,800,000 liquor licenses, $10,000,000 waterworks, $11,000,000 income from funds and investments. Miscellaneous items reach nearly §13,000,000, while license fees other than liquor, fines and penalties and interest on deposits make up the balance of $315,000,000. Of the outgo there is less than a million for libraries, §26,000,000 for schools, 812,000,000 for fire, §18,000,000 for police, 88,000,000 for light, over $3,000,000 for health, $7,000,000 for charitable objects, $83,500,000 for street and bridges, $7,000,000 for sewers, $10,000,000 for buildings and improvements, $12,500,000 for parks and public grounds, $13,000,000 for salaries, $19,000,000 for waterworks and $33,000,000 for interest on debt. Miscellaneous items complete the balance-sheet the wrong way, for they are placed at more than $34,000,000, and make a total of ordinary ex- p^SBditures greater than ordinary receipts by $30,000,000. The salary item is about 11 per cent, of the total expenditures. Comparing detailed amounts expended by cities with- those expended by states the magnitude of municipal expenditures is clearly exhibited. Omitting amounts on account of loans, transfers and funds, the ordinary expenditures of the state of Massachusetts for the year ending December 81,' 1889, as compiled by this office, was $4,955,009. With like omissions, the expenditures for the city of Boston for the year named amounted to $16,117,048. Like ordinary expenditures of the states of New York, Massachusetts, Pennsylvania, Ohio, Missouri and Illinois, the six largest states in the union in population, .for one year named amounted in the aggregate to $28,859,010, while in the same period the ordinary expenditures of New York city alone amounted to $48,987,094. The following gives some of the hun- 1866, giving Davis. It was found that this will had many marked peculiarities. The writer of the will always spells both "bowtli," shall "shal," other "othr," declared "declaired;" in nearly all words ending with the letter "d" the "d" is separated from, the last of the word and stands alone; he also invariably spelled give "guive." In the punctuation also the periods occur in the middle of the sentences, none at the end. A man by the name of J. R. Eddy was found who was born in 1858, and lived in Iowa where A. J. Davis had farms. Eddy is a famous writer of wills, all of which resemr ble the Davis will in every mark, line and peculiarity, except that the names mentioned are different; the spelling is the same. Letters written by Eddy were also found exhibiting all these peculiarities. It was also discovered that Eddy was in possession of this later will giving the property to the man who claims to be the deceased's son. Eddy turned the will over to J ohn A. Davis and Hon. H. H. Trimble, his attorney. Davis instructed Eddy to keep the will and take care of it until he decided where to have it probated. June SO, 1890, they met at Des Moines, and the will was handed over to John A. Davis. On the 24th of July, a year ago, John A. Davis received a dispatch declaring that "Arkansas is all right," which was evidently a cypher message instructing him to file the will. The "Arkansas" referred to is the only man living whose name is on the alleged will. His name is John B. Sconce, and hi« home is at Little Kock, Ark. The inference of the telegram is that he was willing to swear to the will. There are myriads of facts, or alleged facts, in connection with the wills, and the finding of the wills, which are as mysterious and as full of romance as j the alleged discovery of the book of i Mormon. The case pertaining to j the property will doubtless remain in j the courts for many years. The very ( ablest lawyers are engaged on both | sides, Robert G. Ingersoll appearing for | some of the parties. The fight will be ' a fight for millions. The presumption is that Davis left no will and no children, and that all things pertaining to wills and his alleged son are manufactured to suit the purposes of the conspiracy to get the fortune. Dr. McFarland has resigned the presidency of the Wesleyan university at Mt. Pleasant, and Rev. Dr. Stafford, pastor of the leading Methodist church at Ottumwa, has been selected to fill the vacancy. The first president of Wesleyan University was Hon. James Harlan, afterward a distinguished statesman. The Des Moines college, the leading Baptist college of the state, has just' succeeded in raising $100,000 additional endowment, which places the college in very fine shape financially, as it has ever been in an educational sense. The leading event in Des Moinea since your correspondent's last letter was the arrival of a train load of New York and Boston capitalists who had come to attend the laying of the corner stone of the new Equitable insurance building. The business men of the city of Des Moines, recognizing an opportunity to make the merits of Des Moines known to eastern moneyed men, gave the visitors a grand banquet; also giving them rides about the city in carriages and a ride over the fifty miles of electric track in tha city, the latter excursion being arranged by President Polk, of the electric car line. The visit of these eastern gentlemen probably means the invest* ment of many thousands of dollars of eastern money in property in the city of Des Moines. The visitors saw so many evidences of growth and improvement and ao much beyond their expectation that they were simply de« 'ighted with Iowa's capital city. They aaid Des Moines had made little noise, but had made a most marvelous growth. Within the past few days Juore rain has fallen in Iowa than in any like period for ten years; and if the rains continue, M there is now indication, tfce water may be restored to wells that have gon« «\ry in the past few years maid.—Ram's Horn. A CLEVELAND boy, -whose best girl has two or three other occasional beaux, calls her hia "Mary-go-round."—Columbus Post. RHEUMATIC Pains are greatly relieved by Glenn's Sulphur Soap. Hill's Hair and "Whisker Dye, 50 cents. IT is time for the cranberry crop to fail when tne peach crop fails to fail.—N. O. Picayune. THOSE who wish to practice economy should buy Carter's Little Liver Pills. Forty pills in a vial; only one pill a dose. SOMETIMES it's the hardest kind of -work to get the strapping "big fellow to buckle down to work.—Pittsburgh Post. DURING hot days all draughts will be duly honored at this office.—Binghamton Republican. A GALLOWS is probably put together with hangnails.—Binghamton Republican. BEST, easiest to use and cheapest. Piso's Remedy for Catarrh. By druggists. 25o. THE murderer's version of it—no noose is good noose.—Boston Courier. "August Flower' This is the query per- What Is petually on your little boy's lips. And he is It For? no worse than the big- r r, older, balder-head- is an interrogation point." "What is it for?" we continually cry from the cradle to the grave. So with this little introductory sermon we turn and ask: "What is AUGUST FLOWER FOR?" As easily answered as asked: It is for Dyspepsia. It is a special remedy for the Stomach and I4ver. Nothing more than this; but this brimful. We believe August Flower cures Dyspepsia. We know it will. We have reasons for knowing it. Twenty years ago it started in a small country town. To-day it has an honored place in every city and country store, possesses one of the largest manufacturing plants in the country and sells every where. Why is this? The reason is as simple as a child's thought. It is honest, does one thing, and does it right along—it cures Dyspepsia. @ G. G. GREEN, Sole Man'fr,Woodbury,N J, QOLD MEDAL, PARIS, IfiM W. BAKER & C0.1 Breakfast Go< THE. MARKETS. from which the exce»(M_ haa been removed, IB absolutely pure < it ie soluble, No Clietm arc used in Us preparaUo has more than three strength of Cocoa mixed • Starch, Arrowroot or ~" and IB therefore far mo- I nomlcal, costing less than \ cent a cup. Itladeliolou*,! _ ishlng, strengthening, DIGESTED, and admirably adapted for ! aa well as for peraona In health. Sold by Orocerg eTorywhcre» W. BAKER &CO., Dorchester,] READ THIS "for yean 1 have been afflicted i Dlfteatlon, Constipation and Pllci. tried all the medicine* I could get! bnt all In vain. Even my physician* < not relieve my coatlveneii..; In the i time I straggled under great pain, a bnrden. Two -weeks ago I save the 4 "Times," and my eye fell on an i ment of Tntt's Pills. X decided to try 4 They have worked wonderfully. They] me regular, don't make me «Ick, erlvei appetite and are curing my piles, strong and can walk any distance. Xf 1 had these pills five years ago they 1 have caved me 81O,OOO; bnt they have* •tyllfe. JLet the afflicted every where! their value, -which Is beyond express THEKA1.D I/CNB, Spring Tutt's Liver ASSIMILATE THE: FOOD. rift is NEW YOHK. Juno 27. LIVE STOCK-Cattle .......... 52 :'.'> © 0 60 Sheei) ....................... 4 ~s> '(.(.525 HORS ........................ 4 30 (in 5 25 FLOUli— Fair to Fancy ........ 4 BO fei "> 40 Minnesota PiUMit!, .......... !> 10 f<o 0 15 WHEAT— No. -J Boa ............ 1 Oa'i© 1 UG'/j Ungraded Rod ............. . 1 05'/s,f0 1 OTtf CORN -No. 2 .................. «B i® 07 Uiiffradod Mixed ............ CO & 72 OATS— Mtxod Western ......... SB . ® 43 RYE -Western .................. 80 @, 85 PORK— Mess, New ............ 1 1 50 (<•, ia 23 LARD— Western Steam ........ 6 a?!/*© 0 30 BUTTER— Western Crouinory. 14'/i(& 18 © 6 SO @ 4 00 dh S 50 © 4 30 © 4 15 © B 50 (in 4 BJ (A it SO BEEVES— bhlpnintr Steers... W 30 Cows .................... 1 nO Stockcr* .................... S 00 Feeders ..................... S 40 Butchers' Steers ............ 3 r>0 good revenue l^* 1 ' .dMK. - ^fflk ,__ JPIJI.IIII f^jf—. — soi Bulls 1 <~,0 HOGS-Livo 4 li SHEEP SVi BUTTER—Creamery lii Rt. lOVi Good io Choice Dairy V2 © 13 EGGS—Fresli 15 © 113 BROOM CDKN— Hurl 2'i@ 5^4 Suit -working SViftJ 4'/, Duinugtui '& & "y> POTATOES (per bu) 1 00 ©1 2.5 PORK—Mess 075 ©980 LARD—Steam C 03'/,® 6 05 FLOUR—Spring Patents 5 L'f> © 5 73 VV inter Patents 5 10 © 5 25 Bakers... 410 © 4 25 GRAIN—Whuat No. 2 USJi'ift «3?4 Corn, No. a no © 56« Oats, No. 2 8JH4«* 88 Rye, No. 2 70 © 79 Barlev, No. 2 September... 70 un 71 LUMBEit— Siding 1900 02300 Flooring 3300 @:04 00 Common Hoards 13 00 ©13 50 Fen»ing 1300 ®15 50 Lath, Dry 260 ©270 Shingles 210 ©300 ST. LOUIS. CATTLE—Steers $370 ©000 Texans and Indians 8 .'.'0 O 4 00 HOGS—Fair tn Choice Heavy.. 445 «B 4 55 Mixed Grades 410 ©450 SHEEP 300 us 4 00 OMAHA. IATTLE—Prime W 05 @ 5 45 Fancy 5 2"> i'n 5 fa Butchers' Steers a 75 © 4 80 HOGS 4 2J © 4 4tf results fro cleanliness 5x1 lr is e. solid c&ke Try iHnyour next house-cle&ning &nd beh&j CHEAP COMFORT Can be secured by the small invesbmeni in one cakej SAPOLIO when you have a house or kitchen to clei from the paint to the pots and pans, and including windows and floors, it is the very best labor-saving ~ for scouring and cleaning. Ml Grocers sell it. (onsut My wife and cMld having a severe attack of Whoopingf Cougfi, we thought that we would try Piso's Cure for Consumption, and found it a perfect success. The first bottle broke up the Cough, and four bottles completely them.—H. STEINQEB, 1147 Superior St., Chicago, Illinois. cured pry under which it is submitted for the ap provul of the American people. Such leglsla tion Increases the cost of the necessaries of We, promotes dishonest manufactures, trusts aud, creates sectional envy, despoils the many tor the benefit of the few, threat ens the country with an aristocracy based upon ni-gotten gain, aud, above . all, corrupts the politics of the country so as to seriously endanger the perpetuity *>i popular government. We demand equal op- jtortunitieB for every section of our country, and »r every citizen, a£d ^e Insist that every oppressive feature o/#ie tariff be eliminated to the *nd thai our mercUaflt WWritae. may be restored (0 the sea, «e4 tbe pftr$$t qt tfcjj jforld opened to their per capita of administrative expenditures: Chicago, $11.03; St. Louis, $11.13; Philadelphia, $13.97; -Brooklyn, $17.84; Cincinnati, $17.54; Boston, $33.74; New York, $33.89; Denver, $4.53; Indianapolis, $.180; Kansas City, $7.05; Omaha, $10.30; Minneapolis, $17.53; St. Paul, $37.61. The approximate per capita administrative expenses for one*year differ very much in the several cities, the lowest being that of Little Book aud Oswego, U. Y-, $3-79 each, thf hisfteat St. Paul, 827, Wi toe fte DONALD KENNEDY Of Roxbury, Mass,, says Kennedy's Medical Discovery cures Horrid Old Sores, Deep Seated Ulcers of 4:0 years standing, Inward Tumors, and every disease of the skin, except Thunder Humor, and Cancer that has taken root Sold by every the U. S. and Price, $1,50, Druggist Canada. S UMMER CHOOL. EDUCATIONAL. - »^^> h x l ^^s^-^-^-%w^>-^w-«^-^^w^*^ WEST SIDE BUSINESS COI 870, HtS, 880 W. MadlionS FREDERICK P. JODD, EASTERN *TRAVEll Will Be Interested In the New FAST TRAIN Now in Service LEAVING CHICAGO DAILY AT 10:39 A. E Arriving at BOSTON NEW YORK in are on§ WHAT'S IN A NAME. MB. OW is & city councilman of Eldorado, Kan. THE tallest wan in Parsons, Kan,, is named A. Short Inch. C. A. LOVE, a Chicago druggist, ex* bibits the suggestive sign of "Love th,e Druggist." Tatt most turbulent member of tho Topeka city council is named LulL CzKd«nc4Tl has a restaurant man named **C. 8»ppey." Bis window '" <*» i*ei»fe» i»vi*»tl«»! On the move —Liver, Stomach, and Bowels, after Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets have done their work. It's a healthy movement, too natural one. The organs not forced into activity day, to sink back into a worse state the next, They're deansed and regulated—mildly and quietly, without wrenck ing or griping. One tiny, sugar-coated Pellet is all that's needed as a gentle laxative; three to four act as a cathartic. They're the smallest, cheapest, the easiest to take. Sick Headache, Bilious Headache, Constipation, Indigestion, Bilious Attacks, and all derangements of the Liver, Stomach and Bowels are promptly relieved and ARE YOU A FARMER? If so you are one from choice and can tell whether farming as an investment pays. Do you make it pay ? Have you first-class tools, ft*- tures, etc. ? Tou say yes, but you are wrong if you have no scales. You should have one, and by sending a postal card you can get full Information from JONES OF BINGHAMTON, BINGHAMTON, N.Y. bid all HEW YORK andHEWEHGLAHD Po'tnti I For full Information concerning the « Six Other Good Ti SUMMER TOURIST ..... _ Giving Route* and Bate* to tke BBWWW 1 the East, address Q. K. WI ~ FAT PEI Bedueed b: ment 15 to Bureuxdb pamphlet. I EWIS' 98 % LYE I POWDERED 489 PBRTWBD ll The strongest and purest Lye made. Will m&ke the be*t per without boilini. It i« the beat for cleansing waste pipes, die- infecting sinks, closets, wasting bottles, paints, trees, etc. 00., den. Agte,, PWia., Pa, t SAL *«<o HAY FEVERS ASTHMA

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