The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on July 8, 1891 · Page 3
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, July 8, 1891
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IOWA REPUBLICANS. Hold Their Stata doiWentlott at Codar tlapids. O, XVhcolor Nominated for Oov« I.Int ,>f otl>«r CnmlMnte* for State Ofttanrn umt Kcw Htuta Central Committee. CttOflRN TO MAI). CBTUW RAPIDS, la., Julys.—Tho re- ptiMican stnte convention was called to order at 11 A. m. Wednesday by State Chairman Mack, in the. Grand opera house. In the audience were many persons" of state and national reputation. Senator Allison, Congressmen Henderson, Perkins, Flick, Dolliver and Hull; ex-Gov. Gear, ex-Gov. Larrabee, and Solicitor of the Treasury Hepburn occupied seats on the platform, and Mrs. J. Ellen Foster, the distinguished representative of the Non-partisan Women's Christian Temperance union, headed a delegation of enthusiastic lady republicans who Occupied a private box. After prayer, Chairman Mack announced the selection of Attorney General John Y. Stone as temporary chairman. In assuming the chair, Mr. Stone made a rousing speech of nearly an hour's duration. He was frequently interrupted by applause, but the culminating point was reached when the name of James G. Blame was uttered. Mr. Stone called attention to the crisis with which the republican party was confronted. At the conclusion of the address a rc- .ccss was taken and the committees went into session. That upon permanent organization fixed upon ex-Congressman Gear, of Burlington, out of a host of candidates, for permanent chairman. Immediately after the reconvening of the convention Permanent Chairman Gear was introduced and made a brief speech, predicting party success on the tariff and local issues. The nomination of state officers was then declared in order, and the convention declared that no nominating speeches should be permitted. II. C. Wheeler, of Odebolt; B. F. Clayton, of Pottawatomie, and Daniel Kerr, of .Grundy Center, were placed in nomination. Attorney General Stone •was nominated by the Cherokee delegation. Before half the counties had been called Wheeler had a majority and there •were yells of "Make it unanimous!" but the roll was called to the end with the result: Wheeler, 775; Clayton, 210; Kerr, 48; Stone9. Wheeler •was then nominated by acclamation. The first ballot for lieutenant governor resulted: Poyueer, 458; Van Houton, 470; Rumple, 117; scattering, 7. There being no choice, the chairman ordered a roll call for the second ballot. The eai-ly gain made by Van Houten caused considerable cheering for that gentleman, and i the tide that had set in for him cai-ried "him in a winner on this (the second) ballot.. At close of roll call the counties began changing" to Van Houten. A motion was made by a Tama county delegate to make the nomination of Van Houten unanimous. Rumple seconded the motion, which %vas carried •with loud cheers. The first formal ballot on supreme judges resulted as follows: Beck, 804; Blake, 137; Weaver, 315; Blanchard, 101; McClain, 301. A second ballot increased Weaver's lead, and on the third he had 500 votes. A few counties changed, and he had won. '.Frank T. Campbell for railroad commissioner and Henry Sabin for superintendent of public instruction were nominated by acclamation without opposition and the ticket was complete. The platform was reported by Mr. Perkins, chairman of the committee on resolutions. After it was read A. J. liersehel, member of the committee on resolutions from the Second district, presented a minority report on the liquor plank of the platform, declaring for local option and high license, and moved its adoption. He was followed by Senator Lawrence, of Sioux City, who supported the minority report in a vigorous speech. These speeches were greeted by hisses and groans from some and cheers from others. A delegate v from Scott county offered an amendment to the prohibitory plank permitting the manufacture in the state of liquor for lawful purposes. Both the substitute and amendment were voted down, and the platform was then adopted as it had been reported by the committee without change. THE PUATffOIlM. I. Tne republican party of Iowa, in convention assembled gives renewed expression of devotion to the principles of the national republican party, and declares tne acceptance o£ thot-c principles to bo tlw bond of union with tlio republican party ot.Iowu. 3, We o omtnencl the patriotic, wise and courageous administration of President Harrison. 3. We commend the republican party in tne last congress for its redemption of pledges made the people as to a revision of the tariff in the interests of home industries and un its work In behalf of liberal provisions tor pen Biona for old soldiers in accordance with tne pleJges of the nation. 4. We approve the coinage act, by which the great product of the silver mines of the United States is added to the currency of the people and out of which experiment may come a wise adjustment of the financial Questions liberal towards western interests. 5. We commend most heartily the policy that bu3 been inaugurated looking to reciprocal trade relations with other people of. the American continent, and the administrative' efforts now making for the enlargement of foreign markets tor American buef tiud pork. 0. Wo assert that the republican party stands on record in every state of tbis union in favor of elections based upon the freedom of individual conscience, and that the republican party . way bo trusted in Iowa or In any stttte to promote any plan of reform, Australian or other, calculated to extend thin liberty and to further protect tfee purity of the ballot. 7. Wbll« inyUinjr to our shores the worthy poor of all Butipos we earnestly roeorameuU the laws that will protect our country and our people agiilnst the influx of the vicious and criminal plnssQg of foreign nations and the im porfauon of Jabpters under contract to opm pete with our own citizens, and earnestly ap prove the rigid enforcement of these laws and ol such further legislation as may ba necessary. H. We favor such leglsMJpn as wiH impose ui on all classes of proiitpty, corporate and tft dividual, equally the burdens of taxation. u. We f aver the passage" of toe Conger lard toil 1 , uud state legislation tending to promote farmers' institutes and enlarging the powers of tUe dairy commissioner. Y 10. We regard the World's OaUunblaB expo . pivton as an Important event Jn the world's history, and we are in hearty sympathy with the effort to make it a success, in the friendly rivalry of states we should make « creditable exhibit of Iowa's products, and we I»vor liberal appropriation by tae &j»x!> general a» eeroWy for this purpose that auj> prosperity ftDd greatness may be fully II. w$ lajce prWe lu (be - Its Industrious pnopie, and we believe in such a policy, statfl and national, ftfl will promote Justice ftnd give wide opportunities among these classes. To their support in the future as In the past we pledge our most Intelligent judRtnont and our njost sincere, endeavor. 13. We point to the record df the state under republican administrations for justification in the declaration that wo tftvbr economy and honesty in the administration of public affairs. To that record wo also point for ftldHtttent that the ropublipan pnrty has kept faith with the people of this Htsitc In the obligations of the past, and upon that record wo invite continued support, nml coniltlenuc. 18. Wo have no apologies to offer to the poo- plonortotbe democratic potty for the republican record In the conspicuous issue in tho state campaign this year. In tho Interests of true temperance and under tho laws of Iowa cnticted by tho representatives of its sovereign people, tho saloon was mndo an outlaw in this state. Wo charge that the outlaw has had tho patronage, counsel and protection of tho democratic party, that the democratic party, as it has won power, has nullified tho law, doflod tho authority of the state and tho expressed win of its people, and that now an appeal Is made to the electors of the wholo stato for approval of the lawless work. Wo recognize Unit the issue IB law against defiance of law, subordination against insubordination, tho state of Iowa against the democratic party. Wo recognize that tho issue is between tho Interests of true temperance and tho freedom and rule of an indiscriminate traffic. We renew our allegiance to tho people of Iowa and submit to thorn the determination of the issue, recognizing that tho control of the next logislaturn by tho democratic party means state-wide license, and that tho control of tho next login- lature by the republicans moans continued opposition to the behests of the snloon power through tho maintenance and enforcement of tho law. 14. Wo denounce the democratic party of Iowa as insincere in its dealings with the saloon issue. Wo charge that party with service to tho saloons and with a purpose to strengthen the saloon grasp upon the Homes and politics of tho stato. Wo c.ite in proof of this its surrender this year of the local- option feature of tho platform of 1889. under which last year a pretense of indorse- ment by this state was made and tc v,-hlch n pledge was given in proof for legislative authority. We charge that this abandonment of locul option is tho forerunner of further premeditated betrayal, and that trust in tho democratic pnrty will end in a complete breaking down of the temperance legislation of the stato and the complete turning over of the state, in every township thereof, to tho pollution and fester of the saloon, against whatever protest cf communities now free. IB. We protest against the reelection of Boies * to the governorship of Iowa. Wo charge that in his unwise and ambitious zeal to cultivate tho favor of alleged now allies in the northwest, and upon that strength to cbm- mond himself to the favoring graces of Grover Cleveland, that ho did most outrageously misrepresent tho honest, industrious, frugal and prosperous pooplo of Iowa In his banquet speech in tho city of New York December 23 last. We denounce as purposely misleading tho alleged statistics with which the governor assumed to sustain tho indictment against the state which had dignified his name. 1C. We denounce tho Ottumwa platform of this year as framed with the doliberato purpose to mislead ana deceive; wherein sympathy is expressed where none is felt, wherein hope is proposed whore none will bo rendered, wherein purposes aro avowed which are not entertained. In support of tbis indictment we point to the pretended friendship - for the soldier and to the arraignment at tho samo titno of the republican party for having appropriated means for the payment of pensions, for tho froo silver plank intended to deceive the supporters of froo and unlimited coinage of silver to the plank assuming to reaffirm the doctrine of control and regulation of railroads, a policy implanted upon this state under the administration of tho last republican governor, against, tho opposition, secret and open, of tho democratic pnrty, extending to an alliance with corporate power in the first election of railroad commissioners under tho law in 1888. 17. We denounce tho democratic party for misrepresentation in its platform and before the people of the McKinley bill, charging that it socks to mislead tho people through reiteration of untruths an to tho effect of that bill, and in all ways to work upon the prejudices of the uninifonuod. 18. Wo arraign the democratic party for opposition to ballot reform in the south, while yet making pretense of ballot reform in Iowa, where the undisputed right to cast a free ballot and to have it honestly counted goes in every precinct of tho slate unchallenged. 19. We arraign the democratic party as the enemy of labor, scheming to bre-ak down the defenses of protective laws, to block the wheels of home industry, and to degrade tho masses of the people—a party controlled by aristocratic and reactionary tendencies, tho legacy of slavery. SO. The republican party of Iowa appeals to the intelligence and to the integrity of tho people of this state, and from all good citizens we invite support. The following telegram received by the chairman was read amid applause and appropriately referred: NKVV YORK, July 1.—To the Chairman of tho Republican Convention: Will not the republican party in Iowa take tho lead in apatrlotiomove- ment now coming to the front by recommending in its platform state and national constitutional prohibition of sectarian appropriations as a necessary measure of defense for the American common school system? In 1875 Gen. Grant proposed, and under the leadership of James G, Blalne congress approved this by a vote of 184 to 70. In 1878 the republican national committee declared in favor of'such constitutional action. All conventions of all parties in all the states will be asked to take this action. This wilt bo one of, the isiuRs in 1893. This is asked in the name of the National League for the Protection of American Institutions, an organization having a multitude of adherents in Iowa. JOHN JAY. president. JAMES M. KING, general secretary. The new state central committee which is to conduct the coming campaign was reported as follows: First congressional district, C. M. Junkin. of Jefferson county; Second district, J. M. Kom- ble, of Muscatine county; Third, W. H. Norris, of Delaware county; Fourth, J. E. Blythe, of Oerro CJordo county, Fifth, J. (J, Brown, of Marshall county; Sixth, J. W. Kendall, of Monroe county; Seventh, W. S. H. Matthews, of Polk county; Eighth, J. T. Wall, of Ringold county; Ninth, L. P. Zevers, of Guthrio county; Tenth, M, K. Whelan, of Emmett county; Eleventh, E. E. Mack, of Buena Vista county. THB NOMINEES. Hirnm C. Wheeler, the republican nominee for governor of Iowa, is a native of Now Hamp shire, where he was born in 1835. He came west with bis father while, young, and in J871 he purchased ten sections of land in Sue county, where he has since resided. Mr. Whe«!er has beon in the legislature, und in 1889 had 473 votes for governor in the republican convention. He has been president of the State Agricultural society and a member of other similar associations relating to agriculture. George W. Van Houten, nominee for lieutenant governor, is 42 years old ancr a resident of Taylor county. He enlisted in the army when fifteen years old, and utter the war came back to Iowa. He is now serving as secrefpry of the Iowa Farmers' Alliance, as well as secretary of the state board of horticulture. Silas M. Weaver, who was nominated for judge of the supreme court, wai born and reared among the hills of Cnautauqua county, N. Y. He came to Iowa in 1808 ana settled at Iowa Falls. He has served two terms in the legislature and is now judge of the district court of the Eleventh judicial district. Henry Sabin. reuommated for superintendent of public instruction, was born in ConiKO lout in 1839, For the last eighteen years be baa been prominent in educational circles in jowu. Ho was elected superintendent of public in atruction in 1887 and reeleoted in 1880, Frank T. Campbell, renominutod for commissioner, is an Ohioan, M years pf He came to Newton, la., in 1858, and b»s been interested in various newspaper enterprise.. In 1867 he entered politics, and for eight years he was chairman of the state committee on railroads. In 1877 be was elected lieutenant governor of ftto state. IOWA NEWS LETTER Various Matters of Interest tf old in a Few Lines. Both Were Found BAN AuyoifiQ, Tex., July l.:-T-Val»iiT tine Cisse and the 7-year-old son of Ranchman Sanson started to drive froip. UraWa for ths liter's ranch, which is in the Neuces cg,nyo«, last Friday night. The couple not arriving, search, was made for them, and they were found a little way off the road, lying deadj with the wagon cm top of then?,. The horses had disappeared- Cisse was drunk when he started, »nd, as the country is very rocky and ueeda careful driving, it is supposed that Cisw's unsteadiness caused the \vagojat9 be overthrown. killinGF ltflt.il tile f|pFy*fl**.l jw ftw gagj^jBTflSpw^ *WF Sketch of th« AffrtcnHnrul College ft* Amos—Well-Known Magons^-Ohurohe* of Latter-Day Sfttntu ~ Dfen Molnos' 1'ronpertty, Etc. [Special Ces Molnes Correspondenco.1 It is probably not generally known that the Iowa agricultural college located at Ames is the most amply endowed college either public or private In the state of Iowa, or almost in the entire west. At the Inception of the Institution congress granted large tra-cts of land to establish the college along with like colleges in all the western states. This was a quarter of a century ago. According to the act of congress the state was required to furnish the buildings and the endowment fund was to furnish the operating expenses. The last congress gave all these colleges a net appropriation of $15,000 per year, to be lncriase.1 81,000 per year until it reached $35,000, at which figure it is to remain permanently. Taking this sum in connection with the interest on the money which the college has and the rentals from the college lands, and the institution has an annual income of nearly $100,000. This is a vast isum, and ought to make a great college. The institution has been hampered for past years for lack of buildings, the state having been derelict in its duties in furnishing suitable buildings. There has been something of a rivalry between the state university and the college which has operated to the disadvantage of the college, but the last general assembly made an appropriation of $40,000 in order to erect a new building at the college. The new structure is called "Morrill" hall, and was named in honor of Senator Morrill, of Vermont, who was the author of the original act of congress establishing agricultural colleges in the western states and who was also the author of the recent measure giving the colleges a certain sum per annum, to be increased until it reaches $25,000. The new building was dedicated recently with great ceremony, and Senator Morrill was expected to have been present. He was not present, however, but sent a long letter which was read. The new building is situated just north of the main building and is a very handsome one from the outside. It is made of brick; is three full stories and a basement, and contains a library, armory, chapel, and museum, and in connection with the latter the entire entomological department. The basement -will be used partly for a gymnasium. A fish propagating tank, and several rooms for other special purposes, are in the basement. The library room is larger than any other college library room in Iowa. Tho build ing also contains a chapel, which is a little gem. It is to be seated with opera chairs, facing 1 one corner, where the stage is, the light coming from the end. The main floor and gallery of the chapel will seat 650 persons. The col- i lege starts on a new career, and its , friends hope for good work for the state. Albert Pike, who recently died, waa the best known mason in the United States. The best known mason in Iowa is Father Theo Schriener, of Mt. Pleasant, who has been grand tiler of the grand lodge of Iowa masons for thirty-five years. Father Schriener was born in Worms, Prussia. When seven years old he • was left fatherless j and was taken in charge by an uncle. 1 In June, 18S3,he came to Baltimore, and j two years afterward married his wife, a good New England woman who still j survives. A few evenings ago Father Schriener was eighty years old, and his masonic brethren of Mt Pleasant gave a grand party at the ma- sonic hall in his honor, where speeches were made by distinguished citizens and congratulatory letters and telegrams from the grand muster of the state and other distinguished personages were read. A purse of eighty dollars in gold was presented to Father Schriener by the grand lodge. Father Schriener served in the union army, and one of his sons is a distinguished minister in the Methodist church. Members of the masonic order say that Father Schriener was the tiler at the building of King Solomon's temple, and that when he dies every mason in Iowa will gather at his grave. It is a forgotten fact that in Iowa there are many churches of the Latter Day Saints, commonly called Mormons. Those churches are located in Potta- wattomie, Harrison, Decatur, Shelby and other counties. They represent a branch of the Mormon church* opposed to polygamy. They are the followers of Joseph Smith and not of Brigham Young. In Decatur county they have a town of their own, a very large church and an extensive publishing house which prints weekly papers, books, tracts, etc., expending annually large sums oi money. These people are invariably good citizens, law-abiding, Sabbath- observing, and to all appearance, de- Tout, religious people—an honor to the state. Yet it is scarcely known that there are any Mormpn settlements in Iowa. Business blocks are now in progress ip Des Moines costing more than a million dollars, and there are in progress of erection over one thousand homes, Enthusiastic Des Moines citizens expect the city to reach ioo,QOO peopU ........ tfae uegt ferae years. TRAIN, BEETLE'S wi»f greas is a fashipnabl® Shade. Twc newest invitation cards are quite Uliputian. FOUB-wrfojj gloves are the iQ^vyiipvirn for ordinary weay s . THE newest shoes for dancing are of gold or silver tinsel. If you have sjbyte yon moke you? purchases in "shops," not "stores." THB newest flower holders taW the ' a thistte gr & wa $ej? Jijy, bridfi. he? rnnj^ of •v™? imnw 4 "i"y^ »^w^ **W for ll»y» Btttur, Etc, No investment will pay farmers b«tt« •nan tho purchase of a good Baling Press \ fiL P°? r °' 16 will to monoy thrown away. The vv hitman Agricultural Co. manufacture a full line of presses that have no eqtfal,and are warranted superior in every respect to Hny in use. They are also headquarters for Cider Mills and othor Farm Machinery. Bend for free illustrated catalogues, circu- Jars and prices of machine wanted. '-Now," ISAID the carpenter to his wife, "wo il be off to the party as soon as I get out rny clawhammer, bruah my nails and clean up a bit." GILBERT A. I'JERCE, of Indiana, occupied n box tho othor evening at McVickcr's Theater, and after the performance of "Blue Joans" \vas overpro- npunced tho Theater tho prettiest and the play tho best ho had ever seen. Tho Senator has just secured control of the Minneapolis Tribune by purchase ami intends to devote his entire attention to It. THE soda water clerk who cannot draw yours without drawing your wife's attention is no expert— Union County (N, J.) Standard. J Wooni5N--"Why do they say when a man is a little intoxicated that ho has an edge on?" Wagg— "Why, because he cuts up BO."— Boston Courier. IP you aro tired taking tho largo old fashioned prlping pills, try Carter's Little Liver Pills and take some comfort. A man can't stand every thing. One pill a dose. Try them. "YES, I've got entirely too many things on my hanGs," sighed the poor fellow, as he tried another kind of patent salve on his numerous warts.— Chicago Tribune. THE old woman who "lived in a shoo" evidently had neighbors who kept hens.— DON'T rely too much on the man who ppohs at superstition; his is often merely a Bham-poon. — Binghomton Republican. THE MARKETS. Cm 68% 72 NBW Yoiuc, Julys. LIVK STOCK—Cattle ft! 00 (& 5 73 Sheep 425 @ 5 GJ Hogs 430 ©525 FLOUU—Fair to JS'uticy 4 OJ © 5 40 Minnesota Pntents 5 10 © 6 15 WHEAT-N(i. a Rail 1 OSftiw 1 0376 Ungraded Red 97 ® 1 05V, COKN-No.2 08 Ungraded Mixed 07 OATS-Mixed Western 30 RYE—Western 71 POHK—Mess, New 11 f>0 LARD—Western Stesun 0 BUTTER—Western Creamery. 14 CHICAGO. •BEEVES-Sliipping Steers... 8430 Cows 1 50 Stoekers a (W Feeders 3 40 Butchers'Steers 3 f>a Bull.s ] ra HOWS-Llve 4 35 SHEEP 3 BUTTER—Creamery Good to Choice Dulvy , EGGS-Fresh BROOM CORN— Hurl Self-working 15 11 14..© 2?,i@ © 73 ©12 25 ti 45 & IBfc ® 6 20 © 4 00 <2> 3 5J (0.1 4 30 © 4 15 @ 3 50 faj 4 75 (J5 5 50 MJ 17 © 13'/i 15 IT takes a tramp a long, long time to break up a cord of wood; but it doesn't take longfor a cord of wood to break up a tramp.—Yohkers Statesman. it- THE Directors of the McVicker Theater Company have declared n quarterly dividend of two per cent, on the capltalstock of 600,000. IT is peculiar that the faster a man is the sooner ago will overtake him.—N. Y. Herald. "Tnn SotrDAN" will commence an engagement at McViclcor's Theater July 6. This is the same grand spectacular production which ran 109 nights at the Boston Theater. TAKH care of tho pennies and you will soon have a larger amount than will be legal tender.—Puck. ANT one can take Carter's Little Liver Pills, they are so very small. No trouble to swallow. No pain or griping after taking. MONET spent for adhesive plasters can be charged to payment of a back tax.—N. O. Picayune. HALE-CUBED eruptions will return. Eradicate them with Glenn's Sulphur Soap. Hill's Hair and Whisker Dye, 50 cents. _~_ • "You'HE just the man I'm laying for." as the brickmoson said to the contractor. No Opium in Piso's Cure for Consumption. Cures where other remedies fail 25c. Asthma. 2 POTATOES (perbu.) new ..... 1 40 PORK— Mesa ................... 10 10 LAKD— Steam .................. Bio I-M-.OUK — Sprinn; Patents ....... D 25 Whiter Patents ............. 510 linkers' ...................... 410 4'/, @ 1 75 ©1020 to, B 20 @ 5 75 ©525 © 4 23 GRAIN— Wheat, No. a ......... DIM© OiJ Corn, No. 2 .................. DOS® 60> Oats, No. a ................. .S3'i<!# 35 Rye, No. 2 ................... 70 i/fi 77 Biirley, No. 2 September... 70 to 71 LUKiJEH— Sullupt ....................... 1!) 00 OS'! 00 Flooring ..................... SI', m @34 00 Cummor. Boards ............ 18 00 <« 13 50 Fendns .................... 1300 Q.13 50 Liith, Dry ................... 2 8J ©270 Shingles .................... 21.0 to 8 00 ST. LOUIS. CATTLE— S tr.ovs .............. S3 40 © a 90 Tr-xans iind TwUr.ns ......... 2 40 © 5 90 HOGS— Fair to Ctolou Heavy.. 470 ft 4 80 Mixed Grades ............... 420 ©475 SHEEP ......................... 300 dii 5 OJ OMAHA. CATTLE— Prime ............... 84 C5 ©535 Fani'.v ....................... 5 25 (!t 5 75 Butchers' Steers...'. ........ 375 © 4 hO HOGS ........................... 4 SO U4445 " I have been a great sufferer from Asthma and severe Colds every Winter, and last Fall my friends as well as myself thought because of my feeble condition, and great distress from constant coughing, and inability to raise any of the accumulated matter from my lungs, that my time was close at hand. When nearly worn out for want of sleep and rest, a friend recommended me to try thy valuable medicine, Boschee's German Syrup. I am confident it saved my life. Almost the first dose gave me great relief and a gentle refreshing sleep, such as I had not had for weeks. My cough began immediately to loosen, and pass away, and I found myself rapidly gaining in health and weight. I am pleased to inform thee—unsolicited—that I am in excellent health and do certainly attribute it to thy Boschee's German Syrup. C. B. Picton, Ontario." Gentle, Refreshing Sleep. ;1 Both the method and results Syrup of Figs is taken; it is and refreshing to the taste, and ac&t gently yet promptly on. the Kidney^, Liver and Bowels, cleanses the system effectually, dispels colds,, head* aches and fevers arid cures hatjiUia! constipation. Svrup of Figs £a tba only remedy of its kind ever p«>* duced, pleasing to the taste and ao~ ceptable to the stomach, prompt m its action and truly beneficial m if* effects, prepared only from -the mmt healthy and agreeable substances, it* many excellent qualities commeM it to all and have made it the moat popular remedy known. Syrup of Figs is for sale in SOtt and $1 bottles by all leading drag- gists. Any reliable druggist igfM» may not have it on hand -wiU procure it promptly for any one ^ah» wishes to try it. Do not accept any substitute. CALIFORNIA FIO SYRUP GO. SAN FKANGISCO, CAL. LOUISVILLE. KY. HEW YORK. tt.K. Will Be Interested In th.e A prompt return of your money, if you get neither benefit nor cure. Kisky terms for tho doctor, but safe and sure for the patient. Everything to gam, nothing to lose. There's just one medicine of its class that's sold on these conditions—just one that could be— Dr. Pierco's Golden Medical Discovery. It's a peculiar way to sell it—but it's a peculiar medicine. It's the guaranteed remedy for all Blood, Skin and Scalp Diseases, from a common blotch or eruption to the worst Scrofula. It cleanses, purifies and enriches tho blood, and cures Salt-rheum, Tetter, Eczema, Erysipelas, and all manner of blood- taints, from whatever cause. It costs you nothing if it doesn't help you. The only question is, whether you want to be nelped. "Golden Medical Discovery" is - cheapest blood - purifier sold, the you get, through druggists, because only pay for the good you Can you ask more? , The "Discovery" acts equally well «# tfie year round. Made by the World's Dispensary Jdedical Association, at 603 Main Street,, Buffalo. N. Y. Soap that Cleans Most is Lenox, Now ln*Bervlco LEAViNG CHICAGO DAILY AT 10:30 Arriving at DOSTOM 3:4OP, WEW YORK 2:10 P. NB3XT I>A,Y. And all KEWYOHK and HEWQKJLMH) Points Befere Bart For full Information concerning me aboTe-, ned ALSO SUMMER TOUBIST FGLBER Giving? Routes and Bates to tho Summer KesartB at: thoEa B t,address c. K, WILDER, W. P. A,,<Bbfc~ eago, or A. J. SMITH. Q. I>. JL- T. A.. Cl.ivelttn*, «L <^V> Is better than anj' soap ; handier, finer, more effective, more of it, more for the money, and in tha form of a powder, for your convenience. Takes, as ^ were » tf" 5 fabric in one hand, the dirt in the other, ? n ^ lays them apart—comparatively speaking, wash.- ing with little work. As it saves the worst of the work, so it saves tire- worst of the wear. It isn't the use of clothes that makes them old before their time ; it is rubbing and, straining, getting the dirt out by main strength. _For scrubbing, house-cleaning, washing dishes*, T/indows and glassware, Pearline has no equal. Beware of imitations, prize packages arid p«l-- <UerSi JAMES PYLE, New YorL. pISO'S REMEDY FOB CATAEKH.r-Bcst. Easiest to use. *• Cheapest. Relief Is immediate. A cure is certain. Cold in tlio Head it has no equal. £* yL b i9M. SI ?, a U_PartJclp.i9 applied to the HAzsr/riira. 'Warren. Pa. Or THE HIGHEST GRADE PROMPTLY EXECUTED BY , N. Kellogg Newspaper Go. > • * We offer to our Customers and The Trade D>. JMworfla, Palmyra, «B ESRVO toooa a great sufferer CostlvonesB una Sick Headaebe. Imve triea many medicines, bat three <a£ twry oJIscr Ulinjl, wcaliea OF «"s>!pe." Elogautly coated. UoaouiiaaU, JPfipe f iJ5 SOLE9 gggjft., «*iSr Office, 44 Murray Street, New Yodfc In these branches. Our facilities enable us to turn out work very rapidly, If you desire to release your type on some large job, send it to us for either stereotyping or electrotyp* tog, and it will be returned to you promptly We make a specialty of Newspaper Head- assort' . CHEAP -. Agricultural Orur,' A. N. KELLOGG NEWSPAPER Co,, 838 ft 070 DEARBORN ST. 094 & 829 WALNUT STREET, » JtQUI3, WP- 7i f 79 ONTARIO eTRECT>ctevet,w*ni OHIO. J77 ft 178 EU 401 WAHDOTTE STREET. KAM$A» OTfY, WO. as ft 40 4erFt880N ST. 7* TO 80 M$T *TO 9H«|T. «T, PAUt, t/UHH !*M«$uraK small Port

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