The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on March 16, 1892 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 16, 1892
Page 2
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THE REPUBLICAN, ALGOKA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 16, 1892 THE MDTUAL LIFB Insurance Company of Hew York RICHARD A. McC-URDY, PRESIDENT. Statement for the year ending December 31,1801 Assets, - $1GO,GO7,138 08 UCSBTTO on Policies limorlcnn Table 4%) - $140,008,832 00 liabilities other than KcBorvo, 607,840 62 Snrplns, - - - - - 12,080,067 10 Becelpta from all source, - 87,034,784 68 Payments to I'dllcy-Iloldcrn, - 18,766,71180 Biskft assumed unn rcnoued, 104,470 policies, - - - 007,171,801 00 fiilka In force, 236,607 policies, amounting to 005,768,401 03 NOTE.—The above statement shows_a large increase OTer the business of 1890 in amount at risk, new business assumed, payments to policy-holders, receipts, assets and surplus ; and includes as risks assumed only the number and amount of policies actually issued and paid for in the accounts of the year. THE ASSETS ARE INVESTED AS FOLLOWS t B«al Estate and Bond & Mortgage loans, $81,846,64043 United States Bonds and other Securities, .... 67,001,466 78 loans on Collateral Securities, 10,228,008 00 Cash in Banks and Trust Companies at interest, - 6,070,163 03 Interest accrued, Premium. 1 ) Deferred, etc., .... 6,300,085 49 $150,507,188 08 I have carefully examined the foregoing statement and find the same to be correct. A. N. WATERHOUSB, Auditor. From the Surplus a dividend wiil be apportioned as usual. EEPORT OP THE EXIKINIHG COXHITTEB. Offict cf Tis Mutual Life Insurance Company of Now York, January 25, 1892. At» meeting of tho Board of Trustees of this Company, hold on th» 23d day of Dacember, ultimo, the undersigned were appointed a Committee to mmine the annual sUtement for the year ending December 31,1891, and to verify tho same by comparison with tho assets of the « haw carefully performed the duty assigned to them, ud hereby certify that the statement is in all particulars correct, and that the aitets (pealed therein are in possession of the Company. In making thu oartiiloate the Committee bear testimony to the high bharuter of the iaTestmenti of the Company and express their approbation of the tntem, order, and aecoraoy with which theaoeonnts and tNttat taYO tau kept, and the business in general is transacted, H. C. VON POST, ROBERT SEWILL, GEORGE BLISS, J. H. HERRICK, JUUEN T. DAVIE*, O. C. ROBINSOH, JAS. o. HOLDER. ROBERT A. GHANNIS3, VICE-PRESIDENT. WALTER R. GILLETTE, - General Manager. FMDBKIC CROMWELL, ... Treasurer. EMORY McCuxTocK, ... Actuary, «. J, itUHSKI.f,, uenenu Auent. MHSOII Citv, IMWIU E. W, PEKT & SON'. Managers for Mlnne.sntit and Fowa. St. I'iinl. Minn. LOOK THE PARAGON THE MOST PRACTICAL SPRING FRAME BICYCLE IN THE WORLD. ECHO FOR CATALOQUC AND TERMS. AGENTS WANTED. STOVER BICYCLE MFG. CO. FREEPORT, ILL. RKS Healthful, Agreeable, Cleansing, Cures Chapped. Bands, Wounds, Burns, Etc. Removes and Prevents Dandruff. Specially Adapted for Use in Hard Water. R 'V I. The, only line running Through Trains 2 IOWA Elegant Day Coachep —AND- "> Pullman Palace Buffet Sleeping Cars -TOST. LOU IS and KANSAS CITY WITHOUT CHANGE. Making itirect connections In Union depot for ail )joints in Missouri, Kansas, Colorado Arizona. Old and Now Mexico. Tennessee Alabama. Texas, Mississippi. Umisiana. Ar (ienr^ia and Florida. Solid trains to With direct connuction.s for Illinois, Indiana. Oliio, Kentucky. IVnnsylvmiin, \Vc.-it Virginia and the southwest. To secure the Lowest, liates, (jnl<:Ue."t Time and best accommodations, purchase tickets via Iowa Central Route. C. H. ACKEUT. A. F. HANKS, Tiios.lMiAuuY, (jeul. Mangr. Traf. Manyr. (Jen. 1'a.s.s. Agt Marslmlltnwn. Iowa. DEAFNESS, ITS CAUSES AND CUKE. Scientifically rivar.rd \>y an aiirist of worldwide reputation. Deafness eradicated and en- cured, of from i>o ti> ;«> years' stanilinj; An Australian ballot law has been massed by the senate. A. P. Wood, a pioneer editor of this state, died Thursday at Dubuque. John Dier, an old and respected citi- :en of Burlington, committed suicide by Hanging. He was despondent ou account of poverty, The entire south side of the public square at Bloomfield, including the >peru house and many of the fine stores, rarned Friday night. Loss probably Tom Sutton was run over by a Burington passenger train last Wednesday lenr Nora Jun«tion and was instantly tilled. He waa a farmer residing near STora Springs. Alexander Matheson, a 6-year-old soy, while walking along along the rail. way track nt Oedar Rapids, was struck jy a Burlington train and probably latally injured. Sunday morning Lindsley A. Bennett, of Atlantic, shot and killed his wife and ;hen committed suicide. The cause of ;he deed was jealousy, said to have been without the least foundation. The Russian relief fund in Plymouth county has now reached $403.15. It is expected to increase this to §500. The sum raised will be invested in corn and shipped direct to tho seaboard. The Democratic members of the house ind senate h«v« agreed on a caucus bill for a reappprtionment of the state into congressional dis tries. Six of the dis- iricts are Democratic and five Republican. The bjll will probably become a " llov after all other tre;<tmeins have tailed. .. tJie rtiflicuKy is rcaclieU and the cause reinoi fully explained in circulars, with allldavlts ; li'stinio.'iwl.s i>! cures from prominent pfi|,,. mailed free. i.ut.A.FONTAINE, Tauoma,\Vasli and •le AdilresH : ('an be made in u mcmiu, si);;::; Tuiiisoji's A tins Cluirtb uud Wul Particulars free H. C TUHSOX, Chicago, Ills, HAWKETE HAPPENINGS, aw. The se cil Bluff formerly M picuousM H tt 1 of Hall's establiah A meetii ooratjo e\i organwjngf^ qided to zation \(. and nt a oil Bluffs ;ion will nal church row «t Coun- whiob Rev. L. A. Hall, ^aqon City, figured 80 con« been sealed without the | a obwrofy council. Sixty jwerB yri^bdrew and will <» b ' tAtires of Dem;he purpose of ation h M de- (ftee on organ- immediately, held at Coun- manent organiza- During tti8lhe.«vy wind Thursday evening, th« %• W*U and cornice of the First NationaTbank at Villisca, a brick building, was blown down. The weight of the brick crashing through the wall which covered a coal house caught and instantly killed Charles Bunker, aged 20 years, who was getting a bucket of coal. The Blackhawk County Woman's auxiliary to the Red Cross association ias just raised $1,300 to aid Russian 'amiue sufferers. Five hundred dolla -s was immediately telegraphed to Minis- ;er Smith, at St. Petersburg, to be used at hie discretion. With tho remainder •rain will be bought and transported at once. A strike of the locomotive engineers on the Sioux City and Northern road is imminent. A number of men were die- charged recently without a reason being given. Grand Chief Engineer Arthur, who is investigating the trouble, says there will probably be a strike if the men are not reinstated or a reason given for their discharge. A serious accident occurred near Badger, Wednesday evening, in which Thomas OiiRuson lost his life. He riding along the road iu a hog ra- when a fierce gust of wind overturned the vehicle. Onanson was caught under the rack and when found his neck was broken. The unfortunate man must have been instantly killed. Rev. George Sweet, a prominent young Methodist minister of Russell, was struck blind while filling his pulpit Sunday afternoon. He had preached in the morning as usual, and in tho af ter- npou, while in the midst of his discourse, his sight gradually failed him and he became totally blind, and he was com- g elled to stop and announce the fact to is listening congregation. H. D. White, a postal clerk running between McGregor aud San born, has been arrested for stealing money from the mails, by Chief Inspector Stewart and Inspector Gould, of Chicago. It seems suspicion has pointed to his line, and ofnctu-s have been working on the case for some days. When arrested in his car marked money that had been used in decoy letters was found on his person. The Ellsworth divorce case at Eldora came to a sudden termination Friday. The suit wtis brought by Mrs. Ellsworth to set aside a, divorce granted to Mr. Ellsworth some months ago. The proceedings developed the fact that his decree was fraudulently obtained and the case was promptly dismissed. Mrs. Ellsworth will now bring suit for a separation, alleging cruel and inhuman treatment. Each day brings carloads of immigrant goods from the East, belonging to men who bought land last fall. No less than 100 quarter sections in the vicinity of Rock Rapids changed hands last season at prices ranging from §a5 to $50 per acre. The majority of the purchasers were men of means from Illinois, and this season will witness the erection of very many large farm houses and barns on these farms. THEY WERE TRAINED. Three Hundred Children Oniotly Leave u Burning 8ohoolhoug«. DUBUQUE, la., March 14.—The public school building in West Dubuque was entirely destroyed by fire. Loss, $15, 000; fully insured. There were over three hundred children in the building when the fire broke out and a panic ensued, but they had been trained for just such an emergency and at the call of the teachers they fell into line and marched out of the burning building with the regularity of a regi ment of soldiers. The admirable marching drill proved its efficiency. The fire was so rapid that all the books, stationary and furniture were consumed. Held to the Fwderul Grand Jury CEDAK RAPIDS, la., March 14.—Dan Blake, who was arrested on a charge ot stealing a mail bag from thu depot platform at Belle Plaine, Saturday night, had his preliminary bearing before Commissioner Jones ajjd was held to the grand jury of the April term of th# EVENTS OF A WEEK, News of Current Interest Given Brief Mont lor.. Charles Wall wir.s <;xecutecl at Tnnk- hanuoek, Pa., for tho murder of his wife. Cholera has appeared at Herat, and is said to be advancing along the road to Persia. It is said ex-Governor Thayer, of Nebraska, has decided to make an effort to oust Governor Boyd. It is said that the United States government offered to buy the Congo Free State, but that Belgium refused. The families of the unnnturalized Italians lynched in New Orleans will sue the city for damages, the total claims amounting to $200,000. The copyright convention between Germany and the United States has passed a second reading in tho reich- stag. The German publishers generally support it. Mr. John Parnell, brother of the late Charles Stewart Parnell, denies the report that was circulated a few days ago that Avondale, tho Parnell residence in Ireland, was to bo sold at auction. Lord Mayor Evans of London 'has issued an appeal to tho public in behalf of the suffering people of Newfoundland. Owing to the severity of the winter, the storms which have interfered with the fisheries and from other sources there is widespread destitution on the island. There will be no strike on the Topeka and Santa Fe railway. A satisfactory schedule of wages has been signed. William B. Merrill, who recently obtained a fraudulent divorce from his wife, has been sentenced at Denver to fourteen years imprisonment for perjury. John W. Harmony, a glass cutter of Fayette City, Pa., attempted'to murder his wife and failing in this he cut his throat with a penknife, dying in a few minutes. The first entry of goods destined for the world's fair exhibition was made Monday at the New York customs house. These were ten cases of antiques, which arrived on the steamer Cladibel from Port Liinon. At Lincoln, Neb., Police Judge Borge- let waa shot twice and seriously wounded while holding court. His assailant was Charles Wagner, whom the judge had fined for larceny Saturday. Wagner was arrested. Reub Burris. ono of the most noted negro criminals in the South, assaulted two white women near Hamburg, Tenn., a few days ago. He was captured, and, after being identified by his victims, he was lynched. Groyer Cleveland is duck hunting at Spesuita island at the head of Chesapeake buj'. The Bell Telephone directors have voted to issue $2,500,000 new stock, one share at par to each holder of six shares. It is reported at Paris that the pope wishes to revive the coucorant, in order to establish better relations between France aud the Vatican. Mr.-Mercier has resigned his seat in the Quebec legislature, and will leave the country aud live in France until an opportunity oilers to get back to power again. » Tho president has nominated Judson C. Clements "of Georgia an interstate commerce commissioner, vice Walter L. Bragg, deceased, and William Lindsay, declined. The Spanish senate has approved the commercial convention between Spain and the United States. The vote stood 90 iu favor of the convention and 50 against it. President Noel, of the Olympic club, New Orleans, has telegraphed an offer of $20,000 to Sullivan and Corbet t to settle the question of the American fistic championship in the Olympic arena. The Prince of Hesse, Ludvig IV, is dead. Mexican bandits held up a wealthy mine owner aud relieved him of $10,000. Sarah Althea Terry was taken to the Stanton," Cal., insane asylum Friday. She was very violent. _At Rayville, La., a colored girl aged 15, was lynched for putting rat poison in the family coifee pot. The great English coal miner's strike has begun. It is estimated that nearly three hundred thousand miners are out. There is a probability of this government shutting out all live stock from Great Britain on account of the foot and mouth disease. All the twelve candidates put forward by the Socialists in the election for members of the trades' council of Lubeck, have been elected. Archbishop Corrigau has received an official letter from Rome announcing the appointment of Monsignor McDonnell as bishop of Brooklyn. The president has made public a proclamation of reciprocity with Nicaragua, which republic agrees to admit duty free almost all kinds of American products. A new cabinet has been formed in Chili, with Juan Castellou as minister of foreign affairs. Robert Lincoln, the 'United States minister to England, has entirely recovered from his recent illness. By an explosion in Revenue tunnel, near Ouray, Colo., Grant Robineou and Patrick Maloney were killed, and Patrick Burns fatally injured. At Villa Lerdo, State of Durango, Mex., the typhoid fever epidemic is committing terrible ravages. There have been 230 deaths within the past ten days. It is feared that the bark Morecainbe Bay (British) which sailed from Callao Oct. 20 for Portland, Or., has been lost. Nothing has been heard from her since she sailed. Fred J. Hamilton, the reporter of the New York Commercial, who contracted typlms fever while investigating infected houses in discharge of his journalistic duties, died at Riverside hospital during the morning. William H. Garner, nephew of the late Commodore Garner, has been sentenced to sis mouth«' imprisonment in the New York penitentiary for assaulting a 15-year-old jjirl, Mary Quinn, the daughter of a Harlem grocer. Tho Missouri house has pajjsed the congressional u districting blU. It makes fourteen! Democratic! 4M9.4 Republican district, but iblicana m.aj ' BEHRINQ SEA COFJRESPONDEMSSE/ The 5'remlrtfiiit Transmit* Another to n»nt'r<.'Bs. WASHINGTON, March 9.— President Harrison has sent to congress the correspondence iu the Behring sea matter, which has accumulated from tho date of the last publication, Jan. 0, 1891, and some notes of previous dates which have not hitherto been made public. It begins with a note from Mr. Blnine to Sir Julian Pax\ncefote, May 4, 1891, in which he reviews the negotiations for a modus vivendi, ponding the result of arbitration, the concessions inude by the president ' in consequence thereof; recital of the obligations imposed on the North American company in return for the senling privilege, which make it necessary that they be allowed to take a certain number of seals, contrary to the claim of Great Britain, that sealing should be niwolutirly prohibited on both uides, and submits terms of agreement on that basis. On tho next clay, May 5, Sir Julian acknowledged "the above, of which a copy was mailed to and the precise terras telegraphed to London. He deprecates the alleged delay; refers to previous interviews; mentions the exception taken to the two conditions that the right to kill a certain nember of seals was reserved for the American company, and that the modus viveudi was not to be put in force until arbitration was agreed iipon, and expresses satisfaction that the latter condtion has been removed. May 26 Mr. Adee wrote to Sir Julian Pauncefote, pointing out reasons for which a prompt reply is desired; revenue cutters have been ordered to proceed to the fisheries, and the orders would be made definite by the conclusion of an agreement. May 27 Sir Julian regrets the delay and makes excuse on the ground of the lateness of the proposal. The proposal for a modus Vivendi by the British government was submitted June 3. It contained the -folio wing stipulations : 1. The government of Great Britain and of the United States shall prohibit, until May, 1892, the killing of neals iu Behring sea,, or any islands therein, and will, to the best of their power and ability, ensure that subjects and citizens of the two nations, respectively, and the vessels flying their respective flags shall observe that prohibition. 2. During the period above specified the United States government shall have the right to kill 7,500 seals. 8. Consuls may at any time be appointed to these islands in the Behring sea, and the United States government will grant an "exequatur" to any such consuls. 4. Unless the assent of Russia be obtained to this convention it shall not come into operation. On tho same date Sir Julian assents to the first five questions submitted by Mr. Elaine, of April 14, heretofore printed; makes a counter proposition in respect to question sixth, and of compensation for damages sustained. The next day, June 4. Mr. Wharton, tinder directions of the president, pro- posfxl substitutes for subdivisions 1 and 2 of the British proposal for a modus viveudi; takes exception to subdivision 3, relative to the appointment of onc- suls, and objects decidedly to condition 4 of the previous assent of Russia; suggests that the navies of both nations enforce agreement when it is concluded. Subsequent correspondence dui-ing Juno suad the first of July relates to the manner of enforcing the prohibition agreed upon and the appointment of the commissioners and arrangements for their visit to the Pribyloff islands Recurring to the clause providing for arbitration for the question of liability and compensation for violation of United States rights in Behring sea, under date of Sept. 7, Mr. Wharton informed Sir Julian that the president insists that the question of liability must go to aroitration. This point was not answered until Oct. 13, when Sir Julian replied that tlfe British government insists upon its interpretation of the liability clause. On the 22ud the president directs Mr. Wharton to waive the point with a view to inducing a prompt settlement of the question, reserving the siibject of liability for further negotiations. A month later two other objections were raised, which Mr. Blame declined to allow. On Dec. 11 Sir Julian states that Lord Salisbury yields the point, but reserved the right of raising it before the arbitrators. Sir Julian announces that he is authorized to sign thp text ol ! tho treaty. Feb. 18, 189s. Sir Julian Pauncefofce wrote Mr. Biaine, stating that his government cannot express any opinion on the subject of a modus vivendi until they know whiit modus vivendi the United States proposes. Mr. Blaine replied Feb. 24 that tiie x modus vivendi should be the same as last year's but better executed. Feb. 29, Sir Julian Pauucefote stated that he had received a reply from Lord Salisbury declining to renew the modus vivendi. but was willing to prohibit pelagic sealing within a radius of thirty rnilea from Pribyloff islands. Oa March 8 Accing Secretary Wbar- ton, under direction of the president, Mr. Blaine being ill, wrote in substance that this government could not consent to the terms of agreement mentioned in Sir Julian's letter of the 29. h and expressed the hope that Lord Salisbury would see the utter uselessness of such a prohibition — within the thirty-mile limit mentioned— and would speedily agree to a renewal of last year's modus vivendi. \Vi«r.Qiiylii Veteraua. MADISON, Wis., March 11.— The encampment of the Grand Army came to a close during the afternoon. The controversy between Dr. Carlson and E. O. Nye, both of Milwaukee, for election as department comruuuder, enabled C. B. Welton, of Madison, to slip into the coveted place in u surprisingly easy umaner, being elected on the second ballot. Other officers were chosen as follows: Senior vice comaiaader, P. S. f enton, of JauesviUe; junior vice com»s»der, S. H. director, CONQRES^ONAL Tuesday. WASJtJNafON, March 8.—Senator Petti- grew'sbill prohibilitig the sale o| firearms to Indians, and making it unlawful for Indiana to have firearms without tho permit of the Indian agent, passed the senate. Tho souute also passed several public building bills, and held an executive session for the discussion of the Behring sea treaty. No business was transacted In the house, adjournment being taken on account of the death oC Congressman Kendall, of Kentucky. AVofJuemlny. WASHIXOTOX, March 9. —In tho senate Mr. Hale, acting chninnn.ii of the naval committee, reported a bill to increase the navy. The pure food 1)111 was again taken up. Some unimportant verbal amendments were made in the bill and it was passed without a division. At 2:35 the senate, on mo!ion of: Mr. Shernmn, went into executive session and remained behind closed doors on the Behring soa treaty until 5:20, when it adjourned. A debate on the tariff occupied most of the time in tho house, Mr. McMillin, of Tennessee, opening the debate on the Democratic side, and Mr. Dingley, of Maine, for the Republican side. Tit tit-it<lny. WASHINGTON, March 10.—In tho senate the agricultural deficiency bill, appropriating .5150,000 for the bureau of animal industry, was passed. The bill also carries $10,000 for experiments in sugar culture. At 2 p, TO. the bill to construct a government building for a postofllco In every town with a postal revenue oil $3,000 per annum—the cost of no one Building to exceed $20,000—and appropriating $500,000 to be expended under tlfle provisions of the bill during the coming year, was taken up and discussed. At 4:50 the senate went into executive session, In the house the naval appropriation bill was reported and referred to the committee of the whole. Among the public building bills favorably reported were the following: Wilkesbarre, Pa., $100,000; Helena, Mon., $150,000; Hastings, Neb., $60,000; Fond du Lac, Wis., $40,000. At 1:30 the house went into committee of the whole, The free wool bill was taken up, and Mr. Dingley, of Maine, resumed the floor. Turner, of Georgia, and Reed, of Maine, also spoke on the bill before the hour of adjournment. Friday. WASHINGTON, March 11.—The private calendar was laid aside in the house in order to continue the discussion of the tariff bill. Mr. Stevens (Dem.) of Massachusetts and Mr. Montgomery (Rep.) were the principal speakers. In the senate Mr. Dolph delivered a tariff speech, speaking to the sound circulating medium resolution introduced by Senator Stanford. Mv. Vest's bill to construct postoffice buildings in towns having annual receipts from 83,000 to $10,000 was taken un and discussed without action. The urgent deficiency bill was adopted with amendment? increasing the total amount about $60,000. The senate then adjouned. Saturday. "''•WASHINGTON, March 12.—In the house the speaker'appointed a* conferees on the urgency deficiency bill (for public printing) Messrs. Bayers, Holman and Dingley. The house then proceeded ^witli business on the private calendar. At 2 o'clock, under tlio special order, eulogies were delivered upon the late John R. Gamble, of South Dakota. Senate not in session. ftli>n<l:iy. WASHINGTON, March 14.—Tho senate, after slight amendment passed tho bill to erect public buildings in small cities. The bill provides that tho total cost shall in no case exceed £20,000 at anj place where the gross receipts for th>; three years preci'd- ing liave not excc-ecled §3,000, and at no other place shall exceed a sum equal to the aggregate o£ tho postoilice receipts at such place during tho three years preceding,, nor §75,000 in all. At 4 o'clock the senate went into executive session to consider Ijchring sea matters. In the house a message from tho president transmitting the agreement between the United Statcw commissioners and the Cherokee outlet in Indian Territory was referred to tho committee oa Indian affairs. This being District of Columbia day, tho house then proceeded to consideration of bills reported from the District of Columbia committee. Jolm I,. Stxns Up Corljott. CHICAGO, March 14.— "Corbett is a great bisf stiff," said John L. Sullivan. "He is a pillow fighter and could not punch a hole through a pound of buttqr . It is just like going out into the road and finding $30,000, to meet him. That is how easy I regard him. Why the boy has never bested a first rate man yet. It took him twenty-seven rounds to settle little Joe Choynski, and he fought Jackson to a draw when the negro had but one leg to stand on." LATEST MARKET REPORT. St. Paul Union StocK Yardi. SourH ST. PAUL, March U, 189J. HOGS— lOc lower following Chicago decline. Receipts light aud not enough to supply* de- maud. Hunge, $1.5t£ci.7i>. CATTLE— Steady and active more demand butcher stuff aud but little offered. Stockers steady and active. Prime steers, p.fXJ® 3.75; good steers, g£uO$3.5Q; prims cows, S2.40@3.6o; good cows, $2.00@2.40; common to fair cows $l.36@-.'.(X); lluht veal calves, $3.tKX3U.UO; heavy calves, S3.Wxa3.04); stackers $}.UO@J.50; feeders, $2.80©3.UO; bulls, stags and oxeu, 81.^503.50. SHEEP— Market steady. Muttons, $4.00® 4.85; hiiabs, $4.B6@5.00; stackers aud feeders, Students in Telegraphy and Station Reports. Complete course. Best equipped school. Austin Telegraphic Institute. Austin, Minn. If you want the hest Baling Press in the world,write Collins Plow Co.,Quincy, Illinois, for catalogue and prices. 18-18 "Are you tho head barber?" asked Spalls, as ho took his seat in the chair. "Yes, sir," replied the artist; "you do not see a chiropodist's sign banging up in Ihe shop, do you'/ Wo truly believe Do Witt's Little Early Risers to be the most natural, most cffct- ive, moat prompt and economical pill for biliousncss.indijrestion and inactive liver, Figgs—What, Jo you suppose Horace Greelcy would have advised the mnu of I his decade to do? Diggs—Go West, and get a divorce, with tho rest of the country. "Late to bed and early to rise will shoiten the road to your home in the skies." But early to bod and u "JbHtle Early ttiser," the pill that makes life longer and better and wiser. Ffilher-Everything Isay to you goes in ntonc tor and out at the other. Little Son (thoughtfully)—Is that what little boys have two ears for, pupa? The Minneapolis Fanning Mill will remove cockel, buckwheat, mustard and all foul seeds from grain. Call at A. M. & G. M, Johnsons and'see what they will do. Receipts: Hoga, 100; cattle. 125; sheep, 400. All niieu polls Wheat. MINNEAPOLIS, March 14, 18&J, WHEAT— March closed a.t 8lo. May opened &t£3J4c; highest 83%e; lowest Sdc; closed 83c. July closed, 84c. On track—No. 1 hard, 84c; No. i Northern, 83; No. 3 Northern. 7r@80c. _ _ Chicago i,lv» Stock. CHICAGO UNION STOCK YARDS, I March 14, is«3. f CATTLK-Stroug and a shade higher. HOGS— Weak, 5SJOe lower. Heavy, J4.60® 4.95; mixed aud medium, St.07}4@4.B5; light, SHEEP— Firm. Hoceipts: Cattle, 15,000; hogs. 45.0JO: snoop. «,000. _ Chicago Gralu and J'rnvl#lon». CmcACio, March 14, ISM. OIMCNINO I'JUOKS. WHEAT-May, 87^u; July, 80Mo. COKN-May, 4Q?$c. OATSr-May, 30^0. PORK-May, $10.76. LABO-May, fti.itf. SHOET BJBS-May, 15.75. paicaa, Doctor--Well, how do you feel to-day? Patient—I feel as if T had been dead a week. . s Doctor—Hot, eh? Mrs.L.R.Patton, Rockford, 111., writes: "From personal experience I can recommend De Witt's Sarsapariiln, a cure for impure blood and general debility." Mrs. O'Toole—Good marnin' to ye, Misthen^O'Hooligan, an' jye be wid ye, for it's a father I hear ye are. Mr. O'Hooligan— Faix, but the hurruf hasn't been tould ye, Missus O'Toole. an' it's more than wan father I am whin it's triplets, bedad. Messrs. Cage & Sherman.of Alexander, Texas write us regarding a remarkable cure of rheumatism there as follows: "Tlie wife of Mr. Wm. Pruitt, the Postmaster here, had been bed rideu with rheumatism for several years. She could get nothing to do her any g&od. We sold her a bobtte Chamberlin's Pain Balm and she was 'completely cured by its use. We refer any one to her to verify this statement." 50 cents bottles for sale by Dr. L. A. Sheetz. "Muu wants but little here below," And lucky 'tis that it is so, : For us a rule it's safe to bet It's mighty little he can get. "0! how I dread to see my hair turning gray," is a remark made by so many ladies. If they only knew that 75 cents invested in one bottle of Beggs' Hair Renewer would not only check it at once, but give it a luxurious and glossy appear- ance.we know that they would not hesitate to buy. We guarantee every bottle Sold by F. W. Dingley. "Doctor." said the dying editor; "1 have one last favor to ask of you." "Name it," said the doctor. "I want you to attend the editor of the other paper/] _ "I have just recovered from a second attack of the grip this year," says llr. Jas. O. Jones, publisher of the Leader, Mexia Texas. ''In tho latter case I used Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, and I think with considerable success, only being in bed a little over two days, ugainst ten days for tho first attack. The oecond I am satisfied would have been equally as bad as the first but for the use of this re- medj', as I had to go to bed in about six hours after being 'struck' with it, while in the first case I was able to attend to business about two days before getting 'down'. 50 cent bottles for sale by Dr. L. A. Sheetz. New boarder— Where is your mother, Bubby? She said she was going to show me a room. Btibby —Mom will be here soon. She's up in thut room a warming the thermometer. Can't lie Cured by local applications as they caucot reach the diseased portion of the ear. There is only one way to cure deafuess and that is by constitutional remedies. Deafness is caused by au inflamed condition of the mucous lining of the Eustachian tube. When this tube gets inflamed you have & rumbling sound or imperfect hearing, and wheii it is entirely closed deafness is the result and unless the inllamutiou can be taken out and this tube restored to its normal condition, hearing* will be destroyed forever; nine cases out of ten fye caused by catarrh, which is nothing bijt an inflamed condition of the mucous surfaces. We will give oue hundred dollars for any case of deafness (caused by catarrh) that we cannot, cure by taking Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for circulars, fr«e. F. J. CHENEY & Co,. jpjJT'Sold by druggists, 75 Toledo.O. Hublt- Jlu «U tU<> World there la but Ouo f.'uro. l>r. Haluutt' Golden rspeciUc. It, run be given in a cup uf tea or coffee \\ il!i- out tb»> kuo\vlf:d«a of tlie psisou rjiklittr it. rf~ fectinji a'Ki>u$dy and iwuijtiiPMi. cine, vvl tl)Hp;itieui !s« woder.ii.,' < tw HH noiic wi«H'K, TlX'Usiurts <'l i!riiiiUr<H been JUU<H! who !IH,V<- taken Mu> ti>ii<l«n> . y i coffee »HluHit tUfliy j»K<uvU<i,f. ut

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