The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on August 26, 1891 · Page 11
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 11

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, August 26, 1891
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Page 11
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IOWA. STATE HEWS*. AFTEft THEIR CftOPS, Ponnor* lit N'ovthwcstorn fflWa liegleged by an Army of Agents. The fanner,? of northwestern Iowa arei besieged by an army of agents of eastern filavator.s, commission houses, etc., who Wistti to contract for all thrashed and nnthrashod cropa for September and October delivery. Lower prices than those of last year are offered on the strength of the general bountiful harvest. Many of the fanners have thus sold their crops in advance, but the majority have heard of the shortage in European countries and will hold their grain for higher prices. It was thought that tho Inilk of tho crops would not be marketed until a month later than usual this __..___ THE STATE CENSUS. A Ilullotln front Headquarters Gives Iowa 11 Population of 1,011,800. The census office at Washington has issued a bulletin giving the population of the state in detail by counties, townships, cities, wards of cities, towns and villages. The figures according to 'the census of 1880 are also given for the purposes of comparison. The population of the state as returned under the present census taken June 1, 1890, is 1,911,890. In 1S80 the population of the state was 1,024,015, showing an increase during the decade of 237,281 or 17.08 per cent. Of the ninety-nine counties in the state twenty-seven show decreases. No Contagious Cattle Dlanaso. A SAOREO ROSE. ArehbtAhop Katzer, of Milwaukee, Tn- Vfiltflil 'With th0 PttlHttWI fay Cardinal Gibbon*. MlMVAtncKK, Aug. 31.^-The conferring of the pallium on Archbishop F. X. Katzer, tho successor of the late Archb i'shop tte'iss, took place Thursday in St. John's cathcclra 1, of this city Cardinal Gibbons was the bearer of the •vestment and hecon- ferred in person. The pal- Anciuusiroi' KATZER. Hum, which is a scarf of white wool embroidered with four purple crosses, is only conferred \\pon archbishops, and so seldom docs an opportunity arise that the occasion is always made one of much consequence. Cardinal Gibbons arrived in the city on Tuesday night and brought with hnn the pallium, which was sent to himodirect by his holiness Leo XIII. The occasion was given unusual interest by the presence of no less than 700 prelates and priests, representing almost every state in the union. The music was of an exceedingly high order. The choirs had been rehearsing for some time, and Beethoven's mass in C major was rendered with a dignity that well befitted the occasion. At the conclusion of the pontifical high mass by Rt. Rev. Bishop Boiii- cum, of Lincoln, the archbishop The. state board of health received i inquiry from British and other foreign anc * consuls at Chicago in regard to contagious diseases reported to exist among Iowa cattle. State Veterinary Surgeon Stalker has made answer that there is no truth in these reports. A few animals have died in probably a dozen different localities. The disease seems to have been the result of drinking contaminated surface water. Nowhere has there been discovered a trace of any contagious diseases. Insane Through Fear, During the early part of June Hyde Collins, a prominent citizen of Keokuk, was bitten on the hand by a dog at the time siipposed to be inad. Afterwards it was ascertained that the animal was not affected with rabies. The wound on Collins' hand healed rapidly, but thoughtless persons constantly reminded him to be careful or he would be affected with hydrophobia. This so worked upon him that his mind gave away under the strain, and he has become violently insane. ~ Found a Few I'oarls, ' A party of fishers from Wisconsin have been hunting pearls in the clams in the Cedar river between Waterloo and Cedar Falls for the last three weeks and left for Independence to look for pearls in the Wapsia river. During the three weeks they were near Waterloo they opened 150,000 clams and found about $400 worth of- pearls. elect was vested with full pontificals, Called Gwlnn's Mother a War. the cardinal dressed in cape was seated npon the epistle side of the sanctuai-y on the third step ol tho altar. The archbishop elect then faced the cardinal, and, with a clear and resonant voice, took the oath of fidelity to the holy see. The cardinal then placed the pallium I around the shoulders of the archbishop and assistants pinned it to the other I vestments on the front and back, and on the left shoulder with pins mounted in j precious jewels. The archbishop | being thus vested with the full insignia ' of the higlv office, then imparted a solemn blessing to the large con- I course present. The ceremony proper being concluded, Cardinal Gibbons then addressed the new ! archbishop, pointing out to him the duties and responsibilities of j his high office, and asked that the : blessings of God might accompany him throughout all his ministrations of the church of Christ upon earth. The cardinal, having concluded his discourse, appropriate sermons were delivered by Bish' ops Wattersou, of Columbus, ; O., and Richter, of Grand llapids, i in English and German respectively. I This concluded the most important i event that has taken place in Catholic I circles in Milwaukee since the elevation of Archbishop Heiss. The solemn procession was then formed again and left the church. After the prelates and clergy had disrobed the former were conveyed in 1'tto Uennlne HaraMt fctcu*«l<Ki* 'Vill bo run from Chicago, Milwaukee, and )ther points on tho Hne8 of the Chicago, Milwaukee & Bfc. Paul Railway, to point* ih Western Minnesota, Northwestern Iowa,. South and North Dakota, Nebraska, Kwu-' las, Colorado, Utah, Wyoming and Mon- caiia, at cheap excursion rates, on August la and September 29,180L For further particulars apply to tho loarest coupon ticker, agent, or address 3uo. H. HEAFFOUD, Gen'l Pass. Ag't, Chi- Mgo, 111. P. S.—It will do your heart good to see the magnificent crops In South Dakota. They are simply immense. Three Harvest Xtaratttong. The Burlington route, C., B. & Q. B. R»» will sell from principal stations on its lines, ! on Tuesdays, August 25 and Sept. 15 and 29, ; Harvest Excursion Tickets at Low Rates to ! principal cities and points In tho Funning Regions of tho West, Southwest and Northwest. For tickets and further information our ress Agont, Chicago, III.' the Only One Ever Printed. Can You Find the Word? Each week, a different 3 Inch display is published in this paper. There are no two Words alike In either ad., except One word. This word will bo found in the ad. for Dr. Barter's Iron Tonic, Little Liver Pills and Wild Cherry Bitters. Look for " Crescent" trade mark Head the ad. carefully and When you find the word, send It to them and they will return you a book, beautiful lithographs and sample free. McVlcker's, Chicago. Commencing August 23d, for one week, iho inimitable German dialect comedian, Mr. Gus Williams, will this season revive tho most successful and moat thoroughly snjoyable of all his successful and enjoy- ible comedies, "Keppler 1 s Fortunes." IT is no wonder that the spring chicken jan boast of a large crop when he takes everything in by the peck.—Baltimore American. A Pleasing Sense OF health and strength renewed and of ease and comfort follows tho use of Syrup of Pigs, as it acts In harmony with nature to effectually cleanse the system when costive or bilious. For sale in 50c and $1.00 bottles by all leading druggists. Deak Gwinn went to the home of his mother-in-law, Liberty Snooks, at Humeston, and announced his intention to kill Snooks. Snooks did not appear to bo afraid and went out to the yard, when Gwinn fired two loads of buckshot, both taking effect. Gwiun claimed that Snooks called his mother a liar 1 . The murderer was under arrest. On the InataUment 1'lan. The notorious "Stormy" Jordan, against whom there are $7,000 in fines, the suspension of which was revoked a month ago, was arrested at Ottumwa after the sheriff had refused to serve the warrants for two weeks. The county attorney allowed "Stormy's" release upon $40 per month. carriages and the latter by a special where About train to St. Francis' seminary, they were tendered a banquet. 300 people sat down and the scene was one of great impressiveness, the guests representing maity orders and communities of the church. AT MOUNT M'GREGOR. Chased by Wolves. The two children of Albert White had i a thrilling experience while out •picking berries near Moulton. A pack of wolves got after them and chased them some distance, and but for the interference of a farmer with a gnu might have overpowered them. News .11 tinor. New tame hay sells' for $5 per ton in Davenport. Mrs. Lou James, of Manchester, was thrown from a buggy by colliding with a Wagon and probably fatally injured. Houses were unroofed, fences blown down and much damage done to the fruit crop by a storm fvl Bloomfleld. The Davenport Street Cay Company sold an old mule that had served tho car company twenty-one years to a colored man for 50 cents. A rainstorm at Burlington deluged the streets and filled many cellars. A cloudburst in Polk township, Wap- pallo county, caused heavy loss to formers. Mrs, John Kirkwood, of Iowa City, died at the age of 82 years. She was a sister-in-law of ex-Secretary Samuel J. Kirkwood. Counterfeit quarters, halves and dollars were m circulation in Keokuk. It is thought the spurious coin was ui'aetured not far from there. David MeCallum, one of the oldest settlers of Des Moines county, died at Burlington aged 81 years. A sample trunk belonging to P. D. BvewBter, of Chicago, containing $1,000 worth of juwelry, was stolen from the Le Mars d^pot, Paul Murnma, a 8-year-old Creston boy,, fell from a coal shed and struck bis head on a stone, causing almost in fctant death. Ainil Niehle, spn of Robert Niehle, of Quasquetou, was drowned while bathing. ' John LansfstafC and four children were struck by an enjjine at Oskaloosa e.nd two of the children were fatally liurt. At the meeting of the Knights oi Pythias i» Sioux City th« #$$04 chan- $ellor said that a saloon, keeper ia Iowa, j pot b$iof linger the state J*wf § pscsop ' r- 1: 33***$ w?c* 1 ^ w* 1 * ffwiito * ****<, ••^i-whfM 'WJfctte «f4w* ^eij&v The President Celebrates Ills 58th Birthday on tho Hltttorlc Hill. BENNiNOTON.Vt.. Aug. 21.—President Harrison and party left North Bennington Thursday for Mount McGregor. There was quite a gathering at the station to see the distinguished visitors off.. * SAKATOGA, N. Y., Aug. 21.—President Harrison arrived at Mount McGregor at 10:80 a. m., on a special train by the Fitehbnrg road. He wa,s met there by Mr. Arkell, Col. Ritchie and President Lohnas. The president looked much refreshed after the fatiguing exercises of Wednesday. The train made a short stop at Johnsonvillc, where the president stood on the rear platform of the car and shook hands with men, women and children who had gathered there. It was the president's 58th birthday. The president on arriving at Mount McGregor proceeded at once to J. W, Arkell's cottage. In honor of the president's arrival Mr. Arkell had arranged for a pleasant birthday dinner at the Hotel Balmoral. It was served at 3:«0, and about lao guests participated. Ex- Senator Arkell presided. He introduced the president to the party in a brief speech. Mr. Harrison responding, in part, said: "We urn gathered here In a spot which Is historic. This mountain has been fixed in the affectionate and reverent memory of all our people iiud has been glorified by the death on Its summit of Gen. Ulysses 8, Grant. It was Bt that that great spirit that had already lifted Its fame to a height unknown in American history should tuUe its flight from tho mountain top. It has been suid thut a groat life went out here, but great lives like that of Gen. Grant do not go out. Tbeyco on. I will ask you in a reverent and affectionate and patriotic remembrance of that man who came to recover all failures in military achievement and with his great generalship and Inflexible purpose to carry the flag of the republic to ultimate triumph—re- cniling with reverent interest bis memory—to drink, a toast ia silence as a pledge that we will ever keep in miud his great services, and in doing so will perpetuate his great citizenship und the glory of fee aation ho lougUt to e»ve." PEOPLE who wear tight shoes may not cake the prize at a cake walk, but they often secure the bun—i. e., bunion.—Washington Hatchet. ALL cases of weak or lame back, backache, rheumatism, will find relief by wearing one of Carter's Smart Weed and Belladonna Backache Plasters. Price 35 cents. Try them. A MUSIC dealer advertises "The Smoker's Song." A spit tune, probably.—Boston Commercial Bulletin.^ THE man who occupies the front seat is not always the most "advanced thinker."— Columbus Post. FLANNEL next the skin often produces a rash, removable witli Glenn's Sulphur Soap. Hill's Hair and Whisker Dye, 50 cents. IP a woman would change her sex, what would be her refigion? She would be a tie then, of course.—National Weekly. PAIN in the Side nearly always comes from a disordered liver and is promptly relieved by Carter's Little Liver Pills. Don'tforget this. IT takes an unusually good swimmer nowadays to float a loan.—Boston Herald. BEST, easiest to use and cheapest Piso's Remedy for C"' 0 "''h. By druggists, 25c. THE MARKETS. NEW YotlK. Aus. 33. LIVE STOCK—Cattle $1 70 <S 5 65 Sheen 4 OJ @ 5 00 HORS 540 ftttG3) FLOUR—Fair to Funcy 4 (50 @ 6 3.i Minnesota Patents 4 UO w< 0 00 WHEAT—No. a Red.; 1 ia ® 1 135$ Ungraded Reel 1 O9',ya 1 1«!4 CORN—No. S3.... .. B2 «A 83 Ungraded Mixed 78 © 84)4 OATS—Mixed Western 34 ® 39 RYE—September,Western...:. 90 ©101 PORK—Mess. New 1150 teia OJ LARD—Western Steam B 95 ® 6 97!4 BUTTER—Western Creamery. IDS-i® 22 CHICAGO. BEEVES—Shipping Steers.... $410 Cows 1 5J Stackers MOO Feedi-rs 3 (W Butchers'Steers 375 A Very Useful Booh. "Health and Pleasure on America's Greai- e»t Railroad" is tho title of ft charming little Volume issued Dy the Passenger Department of tho New York Central •& Hudson River railroad, with new and attractive features added to the publication of former years, Tho frontispiece is a flue view of that noble structure, the w ashi-ngtou Bridge across the Harlem, but that is merely a hint of the beauties that follow. No one who glances over tho book can fall to get a comprehensive idea of the wealth of scenery through which the road passes, not to mention the valuable. Information that is systematically arranged throughout the book in regard to the holds and boarding houses, the prices Of board, the fares, the distances, the possible excursion, and, In a word, all that that usually inquiring person, the Summer tourist, can possibly think of desiring to learn. Copies of the'book will be forwarded free to any address upon receipt of ton cents postage by George H, Daniels, General Passenger Agent, Grand Central Station, New York, or W. B. Jerome, General Western Passenger Agent, Chicago. Easy to Reach Manitou. A Pullman Car now runs from Chicago to Manitou Springs without change via tho Santa PoRoute. It passes through Kansas City, Pueblo and Colorado Springs. It leaves Dearborn Station, Chicago, on the Denver Limited at six o'clock p. m. and reaches Mauitou at half past ef&ut tho sec , ond morning. No other line can offer this accommodation. You must change cars ou any other line. Pullman Palace Cars are run by the Santa Fo Route without change from Chicago to Las Vegas, Hot Springs, Denver, Colorado Springs, Pueblo^ Manitou nnd many other Rocky Mountain Summer Resorts to which Excursion tickets arc being sold at 212 Clark Street, Chicago. GENEIUL BCTLEK'S forthcoming book will be one of the largest historical autobiographies ever published. It will contain one thousand largo pages, printed upou high grade paper and illustrated with several hundred wood engravings. It will be published iiiEnglish, Gorman, and French. Ihe best artists arc now employed on the work. Tho Dickinson Type Foundry is casting type especially for' it. Tho typography and press-work will bo by The Bartu Press oi Boston, the first edition to be not less than one hundred thousand, probably double that number. The publishers are A. M. Thayer & Co., of Boston. The general and exclusive agents for Illinois and Wisconsin are the Dibble Publishing Co., Of Chicago, 111. "Monkey" with your Blood. Delay la dangerous In sickness; It 18 especially hazardous In diseases of tho Blood. Corruption breeds corruption; and mfld eases, if neglected, develop into Incurable chronic dls- cd Scrofula, Skin Eruptions. and has cured thousands of cnsea oi Cnncnr. It Is a poweKul tonic for dell- onto persons, yet is harmless and Incapable of Injuring the most sensitive system. A treatise on Blood and Skin Discuses mailed FBEK on application. Druggists Sell It. SWIFT SPECIFIC CO,, Drawer 3? Atlanta, <Ko. m /~H .• , boap that Cleans Most is Lenox. A-head of everything that can be used for washing and cleaning, is PEARLINE. Ifyourworkisheavy, it is a necessity ; if your workislight, itisaluxuty. It lessens the labor of \vashing,andhelpsevery- where in the housework. There's nothing so harmless — nothing so effective — nothing so popular and yet so new — it is rapidly / succeeding soap. Try it for washing dishes — try it for washing anything — everything ; only try it — for your own sake and ours. A house without Pearline is " behind the times." Peddlers and some unscrupulous grocers will tell you, " thi» is as good as " or " the same as Peariine." IT'S FALSE—. Pearline is never peddled, and if your grocer sends you some» thing in place of Pearline, do the honest thing — tend it back. j8 3 JAMES PYLE, New York, Beware "When slovens geV Hdy they polish bottoms of irhepansl-when @ 0 25 <& S 53 u« 8 OJ © 3 50 <5> 4 40 @ 3 UO (<3 5 00 ® 5 2J Bulls 1 50 HOUS—Live 4 81 SHEEP 350 BUTTER-Oreamerv 33 & S3 Good to Cnuioe Dairy 13 (§1 17 EGGS-Fresh 14 @ 1414 BKUOM CORN- Hurl.... . 29£@ 5'/4 Self-'.vorkliig 3J^@ 4& Damaged—; 2',4© 1% POTATOES (per bu.) new 37 <& 43 PORK—MOSS 10 m*(i$io 25 I.iAKl>—St'jam 6 57H® 6 60 FLOUH—Spring Patents 5 3j> @ 5 50 Winter Patents 400 do 5 86 Bakers' 3 00 ® 4 25 GRAIN - VVheut No. 3 August.. 1 O-I-U •;> 1 OB Com, No. a 00v,@ 67 Outs, Nu. a 31 @ 31J4 Kyc, No. 2 «5 mi 86 Barley, No. 3 September.... 07 @ 67^i LUMKEH— "* Skiing , 1900 $.2300 Flooring 3300 ©34 OU Common Boards 1300 -1350 Fencing IS 00 friltfOO Lath, Dry 850 @ a G'J Shingles ii 00 <& a OJ ST. LOUIS, OATTIjli—Steers J3 00 ©540 Texans am! Indians 3 90 © 3 50 HOGS—Fair to Choice Heavy.. 5 40 @ 5 53 Mixed Grades. 49) ® 5 45 SHEEP 275 @ 4 05 OMAHA. CATTLE—Good to Fancy 4 8'j ® S 55 Butcuurs' Steers 375 @ 1 50 HOGS 4 80 4» 5 85 SHJBKP ,, 3 DO ©475 COSYRIOHTM89I The smallest is the best in pills, other things being equal. But, with Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets, nothing else is equal. They're the best, not only because they're the smallest, and the easiest to take —but because they do more good. They cleanse and regulate the liver, stomach and bowels in a way the huge, old-fashioned pill doesn't dream of. Think of trying to regulate the system with the ordinary pill. It's only good for upsetting it. These are mild and gentle—but thorough and effective, no pain—no rriping. One little pellet fora laxa- ive—three for a cathartic. The >est Liver Pill known. Sick Headache, Bilious Headache, Constipation, Indigestion, Bilious Attacks and all derangements of the liver, stomach and bowels are prevented, relieved and cured. Put up in sealed vials—a perfect vest-pocket remedy, always convenient, fresh and reliable. They're the cheapest pill you can ouy for tho-v're guaranteed to give satisfaction, or your money is returned. It v s a plan peculiar to Dr. Pierce's medicines. Tou pay only for the good you get. Can you ask more? heyai AU, QVER THE CONTINENT. THKBB are no street cars allowed to pun in Canada on Sundays. PENU8Vi.v4.NiA established ttie first hospital in America in 1751. CAUFOBS^A has 8.675 of the giant trees still Ifef t, and of those tho largest is 83 feet in diameter- IH sections of Florida cabbages are .being given away for cattle iteed, swh » drug 1 are they on the market. IN the United 009 Wve»beto#gWg to 70,000 S Jl i_*_5-." 41A AAJk * BpsIP IWiMPJUJflHS'^' >r '• * *-- s '*** "August Flower For Dyspepsia, A. Bellanger, Propr., Stove Foundry, Montagny, Quebec, writes; "I have used August Flower for Dys pepsia. It gave me great re]jef. '. recommend it to all Dyspeptics as a very good remedy," Ed. Bergeron, Qeneral Dealer Lauzon, I^evis, Quebec, writes; "T have used August Flower with th< best possible results for Dyspepsia.' C, A. Barrington, Engineer and General Smith, Sydney, Australia writes: "August Flower has effected a complete cure in my case. It acted like a miracle," ajrc given __^ never tired of cleaning 'up Two servarits in two Neighboring houses dwelt, But differently their daily labor felt; Jaded and weary of her life was otifcj Always at work, and yet 'twas never cfott'e. Ifhe other walked out nightly with her beati, But then she cleaned house with SAPOLIO. My wife and cMld having a severe attack of Whooping Cough, -we thought that \ve -would try Piso's Cure for Consumption, and found it a perfect success. The first hottie broke tit) the Cough, iind four bottles completely cured them.—IL STEINGEK, 1147 Superior St., Chicago, Illinois. 6 SPLENDID TRAINS 6 w. TO THE LITTLE LEVER "NUMBER 3:10 P.M. SIX. POWDERED AND PEBrmEB. (PATENTED) The strongest and pttrwt J*y» made. Will make Ifce best ppr- 1 unaed'Hard Soap inSOmlntttoa without boiUn-/. :• It is tlje beat for cleansing wasteipipes,'cH»- infecting sinks, closets, washing bottles, paints, trees, eta , PENNA. SALT 1PPO O0.» Gen. Agts., Phila., Pa. 1 Tourist Folder, DO NOT GBIPE HOB SICKER. Bure cure for SICK HEADACHE. Impaired digestion, comti- patlon.torpld gltiiulti. They aroma vital organs, remove imusca.dlz- zlncss. Act like magic on Kid* Ueysnndblndclijr. Conaucr uUious iiervoun disorders. Establish natural DAILY ACTION. §OO iJgsaWwffvS^iffi. by purlfylnc The dose la uicely adjusted to suit case, w ono nlll otn nw"rS«too piuch. Ettch vial contain* 4 carried In vert pockBVHko lci«J pencil. Uuslnoss wnn'»S»»» convenience. Taken easier tlmn *"!!«. boJaevcry- \vbcre, AU Benuiuo goods bear "Orescent. Bend S«ce»t rtanip, You get S2 page book wto lampl* DR.HARTER MEDICINE CO , St. Louis. Mo. pfyour COAT W^ter Proof "OQUQ goroo wntiTln tho sleeve holding lho\ JL ond tight as here shown or any wlicro else I whcro tlicra It a, seuui, and sec If It U water tight. I Ther? nroKooUa lit the inarKct tlmt l«-«)k very ulco but will lonk ut every seam. We warrant Tower'? IMPROVED PisU Brjvr><l SUcKer to Ira water tij;lit at every scam and everyic/tcre else; »h>o not to peel or sliet, and autluirizo uur dealers to muke good auy Sucker "-*•"•"-to cither iioint. ^ b Out l»r the Soft Woolen Collar liraiitt Trade Mark. Bostoij. A\svs». W Geo. Gates, '' I consider yp$ August Flower the best remedy m the world for Dyspepsia. I was almost dead with that disease, but used several bottles of August FlQieer, and now consider myself a well man. I sincerely recommend tips medicine to suffering bumafi% the ^jid oyfr," @ W«4*«cSS«W^J^«,tfi. KO oHAsrea OP CLUOATS mas»»D. ASTHMA WIH* 851ND YOU 1 CURED mn CUBED, t, HAROLD HAYEt,, M, D,, r«H«M«;«»aM Showing: Houtes and Batea to » .^L the Prtnolpal Eaetern assorts, and *qr Complete Schedule of Trains. * A. J, SMITH, G. P. & T. A. C. K. WILBER, W. P. A, CLEVELAND. CHICAGO. DONALD KENNEDY Of Roxbury, Mass,, says Kennedy's Medical Discovery cures Horrid Old Sores, Deep Seated Ulcers of 40 y e ^ rs standing, Inward Tumors, and every disease of the skin, except Thunder Humor, and Cancer that has taken root, Price, $1.50. Sold by every Druggist in the U, S- and Canada, LADIES CAN CAN EOETAHUB* they will •an* 'S LADLE EEUIT or VEOETABXJB* beat if they will aa* ««rNAMB THIS PATEIUmjliwi you write. CARTS and of HARNESS ala Wo Tut the Price* ana sell More than all our compot.ltnri. nnd are. " OF LOW r H _______ .„, _ arnoaa 8 Man Open Buggy.. » urt ..... factory nnd attve Mid- Send l*p3MA dlocuin's I'rotit,. for No. U. 8. BUGGY ft CAl?T CO.. HARVEST FXCURSIONS ' p ^* „ Via Missouri Pacific R'y 1 Iron Mountain Rout* TO MISSOURI, KANSAS, _ A8D ALL POINTS— WEST AND SOUTHWEST, AuRust so— September 15 — September S&V TUIBT* OATS' limr AND 8TOP.OYXBF81VII.SeWL H. q. TQWMSSSP. Q. P. A,. ST. EDUCATIONAL. GOLD MEDAL, PARIS, 1878. W.IUKEB&CO.'S Breakfast Cocoa from which the e?ceM of 0)1 bus been removed, Jf« absolutely nitre Ben Butler's No Cemicals ore used in it» preparation. It but more iluin ihret time* #« strength o| Oocpa tolled with Arrowroot or and i« Ujcreforo tux more lasting tetf Van ont and M welj M for pen»M to

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