The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on March 23, 1892 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 23, 1892
Page 2
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THE KKPU11L1CAN, ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 23, 1802. RJLEY & YOUNG'S Combination SLAT and WIRE FENCE. It !s n fonco tor open count) Ivs, fur it cannot toe blown down. It Is the, fence for low lands, for it cannot ho washed away. It destroys no ground whatever, and if beauty ho considered an advantage,, it is the iieatest'and handsomest farm fence in lite world. In short, it combines the pood qualities of ail fences in tin eminent degree, and as soon as introduced will become the popular fence, of thi> country. It is beautiful and durable It. is strong and will Ineieiise the price, of your farm far more, thai) any other fence. It, \yill last much longer than any oilier fence. It is a ureat iiddition. occupies less fji'ound, extjliules iess sunshine, has no superior as a fence. It is stronger than any other fence and will turn any stock no matter how breucliy. It is plainly visible and is not dangerous to stock like barb wire. The best horse fence in the world. It will protect all crops from a half grown chicken to a. wild ox. His tin'most uniform, and by comparison of cost much the cheapest. Keiit, for sale in all parts (if Kossuth county. M:.'.de Ijy Uiley & Voting, , Iowa. A GOOD SEAlVISTRESS A HOUSEHOLD NECESSiTY IS OWE C? OUR HEW t!iS W V-J SEWING MACHINES. I Ii , i i,,!>!i, uilhllliiiiilimilii|ill!|i|nl!ul!!ililM FOB FULL PARTICULARS ADDRESS SUCCESSORS TO JUNE MANUFACTURING CO. EELVIDERE, ILL. tf Flno Family Sowing Machines. THE MOST PRACTICAL SPRING raAME BICYCLE IN THE WORLD. 6ENO FOR CATALOGUE AND TERMS. AGENTS WANTED. STOVER BICYCLE MFG. CO. FREEPORT, (LL. RUSSIAN SOAP Specially Adapted for Use in Hard Water. DUSKY DIAMOND TAR SOAP. For Farmers, Miners and Mechanics, Cures Chapped. Hands, Wounds, Burns, Etc. IOWA CENTRAL R'l Tlie only lino running 2 ThroughSTrains 2 Elegant Day Coaches -AND- Piilta Palace Bullet Sleeping Cars -TOST. LOUIS ami KANSAS CITY WITHOUT CHANGE. ng liirect connections in Ciiimi depot for ail points in Missouri, Kansas, Colorado, Arizona, Old nml New Mexico. Tenne^e/-, Alabama, Texas, Mississippi. J.nmsiaim. Arkansas, (jeorxia and Florida. Solid trains to WlUi direct connections lor Illinois, Indiana. Cliio, Kentucky, Pennsylvania, \Ve.-;t Virginia, and the southwest. To secure the Lowest Hates, (quickest Time ami best accommodations, purchase tickets via Iowa Central Route. •J. K. ACKKH.T, A F. BANKS, THQS.P.UAiuiy, <»enl. MaDgr. Tr&I, M»ngr. Gen, Pass. Agt. o, Iowa. HAWKEIE H EVtNTS OP A WEEK, f Cat-rent lnt«*e«t Oifen feM*t Mention. Two hew (Jhurches are to be erected at Mason City. Mason City business men are making au effort to secure free mail delivery. A large meteor was seen at Burlington Thursday which filled the heavens with light and left a sparkling trail. George Kipple, a bachelor of Plicors, committed suicide Thursday by hang- Ing himself to a door knob with a rope. Mrs, Isaac Wallace, wife of a prominent farmer residing near Ottumwa, attempted suicide Saturday by drinking concentrated lye. The Chute directory of Cedar Rapids for 1892 has been issued. It contains nearly 10,000 names, and would indicate a population of 23,000. Alfred Mitchell, a young farmer of Fort; Madison, committed suicide because the father of n young lady of whom ho was enamored ordered'him from his office. At a special election held Tuesday in Clinton county the supervisors were authorized to levy a y-mill tax for the year 1892 for the purpose of building a new court house in Clinton to cost $100,000, or not to exceed that sum. On July 30, 18557, John Kennedy of Des .Moi;ies was thrown from a hose cart and sustained personal injuries, for which he brought suit against the city in the '.mm of $30,000. Tuesday the case was given to the jury and they returned a verdict of §4,300 for the plaintiff. After giving a superior conrt four years trial the City of Creston finds it a useless expense. It has never been a paying investment, find this session of the state legislature will abolish it in response to numerous petitions which have been sent to Dus Moines. Miss Matilda Crawford, daughter of a wealthy fanner of Corydon, committed suicide in a peculiar manner last week. She has been suffering from religious mania, and went to the pond, broke the ice and tried to drown herself. Tho water was not deep enough and she started io return home, but perished from exposure. Mrs. Theresa Schrier, of Dubuque, bought some medicine to relieve her of toothache. After applying it to hei gums her jaws and throat swelled up, and after suffering ,'.;n.'.-it agony for several days, died in spite of the efforts of several physicians to relieve her. Tlie opinion of the doctors is that sne was poisoned by the medicine. Daniel Potter, residing five miles south of "Waucoma died Tuesflay morning. He was 1)3 years old, and his wife, whoso death occurred Feb. 11, would have been Sil had she lived another day. The couple had been married seventy- four years. Since the death of his wife Mr. Potter has not eaten. He passed away from sheer starvation. The Commercial club of Mason City is in receipt of a letter from President Egau, of the Chicago, St. Paul and Kansas City. They wish to extend their line from Manly to Mason City, a distance of twelve miles. The road recently ran into Mason City over the Iowa Central, but the latter increased their rental, which shut them out. The state board of health has received notification from New York that thirty passengers on the steamer Gellert, ou which w«re ;i number of ptople sick with fever, and some suspected of having typhus, had come to various parts of the state. Word has been sent to the local boards of health in the places where the immigrant* went and they will be closely watched. A five-foot vein of coal has been discovered nine miles northeast of Marshalltown. on Mormon ridge. A farmer was boring for water, when, at a depth of 108 feet, ii layer of slate 'three feet thick was struck, which roofed a vein of coal of apparently good quality and unlimited extent. The find will prove of inestimable value to this region if it develops as well as present indications promise. It is suggested that the ex-sheriff al- lesred to have been offered $25,000 to kill Judge Terry, of California, may be Tom Desinoud, a native ot Dubuque, He was elected sheriff of San Francisco during the days of Dennis Kearney, and has bad a sensational life. He was a leader of the party who rescued the Fenian prisoners from New South Wales. It is said he left California before the Terry murder and never returned. One of the strangest express packages ever shipped was transferred at Independence one day last week. If consisted of H. Smith, wife, son and dog, who are enroute from New York to California. They were packed en top of trunks and packages and deposited in the freight room of the depot. They were all cheerful and happy, stating that they preferred this way of traveling because they had no responsibility on their minds. THESE THE DELEGATES. Ciarkion. Gear, Chus« and Mack Will Ueprecent Iowa at Minneapolis. DBS MOINES, March 31.—The Republican convention for the selection of delegates to the Minneapolis convention assembled in thia city at 11 a. in. Thursday with 1,095 delegates in attendance. Ex-Congressman Struble was elected permanent chairman. In taking chair be made an address highly eulogizing President Harrison. The convention then elected as its delegates at large from Iowa: J. S. C'larkson, chairman of the national committee; ex-Governor John H. Gear, chairman of the state central committee; E. E. Mack, and D. C. Chase, member of the legislature from Harrison county. The three latter are known to favor the renomination of Harrison. A resolution endorsing prohibition was presented to the committee on resolutions and voted down. The Platform as presented and adopted deals entirely with national issues. It is brief and general in its scope. It declares that the Republicans of Iowa enter upon the campaign with full confidence that the party io its national convention will make a declaration of principles and nominate a ticket in full harmony with the Bepublicau past, and that it will be true to the purpose and conviction of the party. The administration of Pre«d$p& &NVIMB M cor J ~ ~ n ~ — a — a and Corbetthava agreed to fight on Sept. 7. Anarchists are creating another reign of terror in Paris. Mrs. Nevins-Blaine has decided not to publish her ex-husband's letters. The Democrats and the People's party in Kansas have agreed on fusion. President Carnot has signed the commercial convention with the United States. An insane man at Tiffin, O., shot three men, but not fatally, then killed himself. The steamer Missouri, laden with supplies for famishing Russians, has sailed from New York. The beef trust is said to have burned its books iu order to baffle a possible scrutiny by federal officials. The river and harbor bill will probably appropriate $500,000 for a deep water channel between the great lakes. A bill has been introduced in the French chamber to make destruction of property by dynamite a capital offense. Tho Missouri house has passed the congressional redistricting bill. It makes fourteen Democratic and ouo Republican district, but it is said the Republicans may have a fighting chance in two other districts. Papers have been discovered in the safe iu Sarah Althea Terry's house, at Fresno, Cal., w.'iich ure said to establish tho claim of ex-Judge Terry's friends that his shooting at Lathrop was the climax of a conspiracy to murder. The Indiana, laden with food'for Russian famine sufferers, has arrived at her destination. Marquis de Mores, the ex-rancher of Dakota, fought a duel in France, injuring his adversary. Governor Brown, of Kentucky, has signed the bill which makes the operation of lotteries a penitentiary offense. The Indiana,, with ;i. cargo of flour and provisions for the relief of the famine sufferers of Russia, has reached her destination. The New York congressional apportionment bill makes sixteen districts Democratic, fifteen Republican and three doubtful. Seven prehistoric statues, showing a well developed knowledge of sculpture, have been found ou Jolly island, TennV, at the mouth of the Hiawisce river. An alarming increase of passionate crimes is reported throughout Russia. Murder due to jealousy, double suicides of lovers, etc., are especially prevalent. Mr. Thomas B. Bryan, special commissioner to Italy for the Chicago world's fair, has received a letter from his holiness, Pope Leo XIII, expressing the fervent hope thai the undertaking may prove a success. Mr. Cleveland denies the report that he wrote a letter declining to run for the presidency. Thousands of seals have appeared at Cape North, Que., the first time in eighty years that seals have been seen there. A three-story house collapsed at St. Petersburg Friday. A large number of workmen were employed on the building and thiiteen of them were killed by falling walls. The liabilities of the Barings have been reduced £7,170,0(5(5, making an apparent surplus of £3,931,091. It is believed that the guarantors will not lose anything. Governor Markham of California has commuted to life imprisonment the sentence of Charles Freeman, who was toJinve been executed Friday at Sacramento for the murder of Mark Feeuey, March 6, 1890. Mrs. Belle Davis, of Ware, Mass., daughter of B. F. Davis, and niece of ex-Congressman George R. Davis, of Chicago, has eloped with her father's hired man, Frank- L. Booth. They have gone to Chicago to live. An avalanche is reported on the Reutte by which five persons lost their lives. Glaus Spreckels gave his usual emphatic denial when asked if he had finally concluded to join the sugar trust. Secretary Blaine was out for a short time Sunday. Senator Morrill and Representative Springer continue to improve. Mr. I. N. Stevens, of Denver, has been appointed first assistant eergeant-al- arms of the Republican national convention to be held at Minneapolis next June. A faction fight between Parnellites and anti-Parnellites occurred in North Cork. Many persons were injured by missiles. The disturbance was quelled by the police. The net number of students now registered at the University of Michigan at Ann Arbor ia 2,691, the largest number ever attending any American institution of learning, and leading Harvard by 28. The safe in Cavalry Baptist church, New York was robbed of 43,000 ia money and all the valuable silver and communion service. Later an unknown man returned the silverware to Dr. Satterlee, the pastor. New Orleans has a hospital for lepers A milk trust has been organized in Chicago. General J. Meredith 'Read gave a farewell dinner in Paris to the United States Minister Reid. The negotiations between France and Spain for a commercial treaty are about to be renewed. The porters at the granaries in Berlin have struck for an increase of 56 per cent in their wages. Mara Juneau, a French demimondaine living in Guayaquil, Ecuador, has given birth to seven children, all perfect and healthy. Arthur Goring Thomas, the well known writer of operas, committed suicide iu London by throwing himself in front of a train. The friends of Mrs. Florence Ethel Osborne h/aye good grounds for the fears that she will not live to serve out her sentence. She is reported in a comatose condition. The British house of commons has voted unanimously to expel from lug seat in parliament George Woodyatt Hastings, Unionist member of meat for Bftat Worcestershire, sentenced to pmol servitude for tfmmt si trwrt foad,. TIE BRIBED. CHICAGO HAS ANOTHER! BIG BOODLt SENSATION. Tito Grand Jury lnventljratln B the Methods by which the Cnmpreated Wind Orrfnftnco WHS J'a»»ot) —> Tliiay Find Plenty of Kvldonoo of H S«n*»- tloiuil Character—What Ordinance! Coit. CHICAGO, March 31. —^Indictments have been returned by the'grand jury against the following aldermen: W. J. O'Brien, D. R. O'Brien, Nicholas A. Cretner, Patrick J, Gorman, Phillip Jackson, Stephen M. Gosselin, John P. Dorman. Capiapes were at one issued for,the indicted rildermen and deputy sheriffs were sent out to hunt them up. Before court adjourned all had been brought iu except Aldermen Gosselin and Gorman. Tlie former was arrested iu the council chamber in the evening. Alderman Gorman, it is believed, has decamped, as all efforts to find him have proved unavailing. The prisoners were each released on $10,000 bail. All the indicted men excepted Alderman Gorman, were in attendance at tho regular meeting of tho council but took no part in tho proceedings. Alderman Salo W. Roth was the. first witness on Judge Longenecker's list. Roth was notified to appear at 10 o'clock and tell his story. Eleven and 13 o'clock came and no Roth. Suspicion was that he had disappeared. ' At noon the grand jury, headed by Foreman Lieb, appeared before Judge Clifford and asked for an attachment for Roth's arrest. This was ordered issued but before the paper could be prepared and sent out for service Roth himself, very much flustered, appeared and said he was ready to give his testimony. He was taken before the grand jury and told a remarkable story, and as a result the indictments were drawn up. The charge against W. J. O'Brien, D. R. O'Brien' and"Powers is bribery, and the specifications in the other indictments allege conspiracy to do an unlawful aci.. It ig expected that the indictments will now bo found at the rate of one a day. The conspiracy indictments will include the names of many other persons as accomplices. Ald«rmnii Itoth'* Story. Roth's examination, while long, did not extend to tho particulars of his knowledge of dishonesty by aldermen. It touched only the highest visible peaks of tha evidence around which cluster many heaps of corroborative details. His story ran something like this: On July 13 the alderman from the Thirteenth ward was approached by Alderman Dan O'Brien, who suf*i,c>;l;;d to him chat thorn would be big money in it for the members of the council \vlio would vote for tho Economic gaw ordinance. Roth pretended to acquiesce, but demanded time to consider the proposition. This was granted ami the alderman sought the counssl of a friend, to -whom ho confided the facts, saying: "I think I have a good chance now to trap the> aldermen,'-' and asked for adviuo as to what course to pursue. This irk-iul. advised liovli to continue acting as ii' in ju-i-urcl with the propositions made to him and to accept any bribu offered him.keuiiiuga careful record of all incidents; connected with tlie transactions. Rotli followed this advice to the letter. He was coy, however, and declined to listen further to l);ui O'Brien. Then he was approached by "Hilly" O'Brien, to whose eloquence Koth appeared to yield. I'roui'itly 1'iiiU J'ur His Vote. Tho Economic camo up for passage and Roth pledged himself to vote for it. In return for'this promise O'Brien gave him jSTflO which lie promptly deposited with tho men who are now conducting the investigation. Koth was now considered one of the initial members so far as boodle was concerned, and when the Northern Pacific camo up ho was approached promptly and for his vote lie was paid SI,COO, the money being given him by Alderman John Powers. Tho three other aldermen named above also as stated approached Roth at different times and offered him money to vote for different ordinances in which they were interested. The other witnesses examined were President J. S. Zimmerman of the Peoples' Gas company, who told the grand jury that no aldermen held stock in his company, and President 13. D. Hosmer, of the Chicago and Jefferson Urban Transit company, who related the story of his unsuccessful attempt to secure a right of way and of the efforts of certain aldermen to blackmail him. Some Figure* Given. "It costs a deal of money sometimes to buy the city council," said an attorney who is closely connected with the state's attorney, "the Northern Pacific has all the worst of it in the last three big deals the aldermen have made. The figures for those three sales sales of city franchises are just these: Northern Pacific, 1280,000; Economic Gas, $150,000; Compressed Air $130,000. Alderman Roth is believed to be the man who began the council boodle investigation. He is said to have received $1,000 in two bills of $500 each in the retiring room of tho council chamber or the Sherman house on the night of passage of the Economic Gas ordinance. He kept the money, voted "yea," and then "wilted." He went ro u newspaper office and gave up the money and told of other transactions that had come to hie knowledge. Most of the alder- meji profess io be anxious to appear before the grand jury and claim to have no knowledge of the alleged bribery. Nevertheless a largo force of detectives is employed . Watching the suspected men with instructions to arrest them in {n case in attempt is made to leave the city. St. Paul I'Hiitt-rs Strike. ST. PAUL, March ai.—There has been, trouble brewing at the West Publishing compjiuy's office for some time. It has just culminated by the Typographical union calling out the printers employed there to the number of sixty. Th» trouble arose over ditcruijtiu^tiou in favor of apprentice,*, The wjaptiny hjp announced it ' CONGRESSIONAL PROCEEDINGS. , - „ Jtereh 16.—Tlie , wsfttt* adopted A conference report ou the urgent deficiency bill. The military academy bill Was passed with senate amendments. At 2 o'clock, on motion of Senator Hoar, the senate went into executive session on the nomination of Judge Woods, of Indiana. In the house tho conference report on the urgent deficiency bill was agreed to. The house then went into committee of the whole on the free wool bill, Mr. Blount, of Geovgia, in the chair. WedtieRtlny. WASHINGTON, March 10.—The time of the senate, after the introduction of the usunl butch of petitions and resolutions, was principally occupied with bills from the calendar. The bill to authorize the New York and New Jersey Bridge company to construct a bridge between New York city and New Jersey, w.hich was accompanied by an adverse report, was laid over. Tho senate at 4:85 adjourned. In tho house a resolution from the committee on accounts providing for fifteen additional folders gave rise to a political discussion lasting nearly au hour,as to the proper distribution of patronage. The houoo went into committee of the whole on tho free wool bill, npeeches being made by Sayers, of Texas, and Bryan, of Nebraska. Thursday. WASHINGTON, March 17.—In the house after routine business tho free wool bill was taken up, and Mr. Payne, of New York, made n speech eulogizing ths McKinley bill. Mr. Ruyncr, of Maryland, followed, urging a general reduction of tariff duties. Mr. Ellis, of Kentucky, also spoke, confining his argument to tho question of free wool. The committee then rose and the house adjourned. Iu the senate Mr. Mandcrson acted as president pro tern in the absence of the vice president. House bill making Council Bluffs, Ia., a port of delivery under the New Orleans collection district, was passed. At 12:30 o'clock the senate resumed consideration of the .Incise Woods question. After taking favorable action on tho pending judicial nominations, including-that of Judge Woods, tho senate Eyljourued. Frill Hi-. WASHINGTON-, March IS.—A bill grant- Ing thirty days leave of absence with pay to the employes of tho bureau of engraving and printing and of tho navy yard was passed. The senate wont into executive session. At 4:15 the doors were reopened and the senate adjourned until Monday. After the morning hour, the house then went iuto cornmitlec of the whole on the private calendar, Mr. Richardson of Tennessee in the chair. At the evening session the house agreed to seven private pension bills but passed none and at 10:30 adjourned. Saturday. WASHINGTON, March 19.—In the house a bill was passed to perfect the title to the land occupied by the insane asylum at Yankton, S. D. Several fruitless attempts were made by members to pass measures by unanimous consent. At 1:10 the house proceeded with the special order—the delivery of eulogies upon the late Senator Plumb, Mr. Funston of Kansas being the first speaker. The senate was iiot in session. Moil (lily. AYAsniNGTON, March 21.—A bill to refund to settlers in the vicinity of a forfeited railroad land grant tlie extra price, of 81.25 paid for their lands in the expectation that a railroad would be built, was discussed by Mr. Dolph and Mr. Berry for and against the measure, and by other .senators. Tho roll was called on the passage of the bill ant) resulted, yeas; 20, nays 21—no quorum. Pending final action on the bilHhc senate at -!:50, went into executive session. In the house after a brief consideration in committee of tho whole tho army appropriation bill was reported and passed. The house then went into committee of the whole on the free wool bill. Morrison Kleettxl Chairman. WASHINGTON, March 21. -At a meeting of the full board of the interstate commerce committee held at its office in Washington, Hon. William Morrison was elected chairman to fill the vacancy caused by Judge Cooley's resignation. It i glit of W»y Through the Slsseton. WASHINGTON, March 21. — Senator Pettigrew introduced a bill granting the right of way to the Watertown, Sioux Falls and Duluth Railway company through the Sisseton and Wahpeton Indian reservation m South Dakota. LATEST MARKET REPORT. St. Paul Union !StooK Yards. SourH ST. PAUL, March 21,1895. HOGS—Not enough ia lo make a market, and receipts held over. Market strong and active. Range, S4.40gi4.50. CATTLE—Steady. Not enough received for a market, and little trading was done. Good fat butcher stuff and good grade stackers In demand. Prime steers, $8.50@3.75; good steers, $2.603)3.50; prime cows, $2.40(g#.7:>; good cows, $3.<Xi®3.5'Jj common to fair cows. $I.25@3.QO; light veal calves, $S.OO®4.00; heavy calves, $3.00 @3.00: stackers, *3.UO@«.60; feeders, $2.5Q@3.00; bulls, stags and oxen, $l.i&@2.35. SHEEP—Good fat muttons and lambs scarce and In demand; common uncalled for at present. Choice muttons and lambs, S4.90®6.25- mixed, $4.50®4.90. Receipts: Hog«, 160; cattle, 25; calves. 5; sheep, 3,000. Mlnueapulig Whent. , MINNEAPOLIS, March 31,1893. WHEAT—March closed 7<ta. May opened at 8Uc; highest UO&c; lowest 79?4c; closed at J^'/lte; July opened at ti&<e; highest, 8XJ4c; lowest; 81%o; closed at 81J4c. On track—No. 1 hard, BlJ^c; No. i Northern. 80J4c- No. 2 Northern, ivnat.- Chicago Llvo Stock. CHICAGO UNION STOCK YARDS. I CAITLE-Firrn. HOGS-Strong, B®10c higuer. Heavy, $1.45 @4.72J4: mixed and medium, $iU, r Xoi4.7l), light, S4.00ai.85. SHEEV— Strouiz, 5®>10c higher. Receipts: Cattle, 15,«»; hogs, 30,0 W; aheep, 7,000. _ Chicago Gruin ttud 1'ruv'uiouv. CHICAGO, March 21, ii»i OPENING PIUCES. WHEAT-May. 8*^j; July, CORN— May. 89«e. OATS-May, 28c. PORK -May, $10.15. LARD-Jfay. ««.». SHORT RlB3~M*y, $5,45. WKEAT-M«r. 83*0; July, M»y, Students itf 'ftlegraphy and Station.- Reports. Complete course. Besi equipped school, Austffi Telegraphic Institute. Austin, Mint). She^Oh, its fun, I 1 tell you, to flirt, with a man till you get him to propose and then say "No." He— Yes; hut I should think it would be n greater joke on him to say "Yes." We truly believe De Witt's Little Early Risers to be the most natural, most effct- ive, most prompt and economical pill for billousness.indlgestiot) and inactive liver. Mr. Rich fellow—Do you notice what a . beautiful, pearly complexion Miss Beauti has? Rival Belle—Yes, I don't know how she does it. "Late to bed and early to rise will shorten the rond to your home in the skies." But early to bed and a "Little Early Riser," tbo pill that, makes life longer and better and wiser. "The mills of the gods grind slowly," which accounts for the fact that so many sinners get so old before they go under ground. ' Tho Handsomest T,iiily in Aljjoiia Remarked to ti friend the other cluy that she knew Kemp's Balsam for the Throat and Lungs was a superior remedy, as it stopped her cough instantly when other cough remedies had no effect whatever. So to prove this and convince you of its merit, any druggist will give you a sample bottle Ireo. Large si/e 50c. and $1. Stranger—How much do you get, for the golden rule? Jeweler (wearily)— Young man, stoij,right there. I recognize you as the desperado who wants to- price a pair of ruby lips., Rockford, 111., writes: "From personal experience I can recommend Do Witt's Sarsaparilln, a cure for impure blood and general debility." "Mr. Smith and Miss .Tones used to be great friends. Are they as friendly as ever?" "Why, no; they're married now." Messrs. Cage & Sherman,of Alexander, Texas write us regarding a'remarkable- cure of rheumatism there as follows: "The wife of Mr. Wm. Pruitt, the Postmaster here, had been bed riden with rheumatism for several years. She could get nothing to do her any good. We sold her a bottle Chamberlin's Pain Balm and' she was completely cured ] by its use. We refer any one to her to verify this- statement." oO cents bottles for sale by Dr. L. A. Sheetz. The difference between being burned out and fired out is that; in the former- case you get the insurance. "O! 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 Rencwer would not only check it at once, but give it a luxurious and glossy appearance, we know that they would not lies- tale to buy. We guarantee every bottle- Sold by F. W. Dingley. When a woman rises to terminate a visit she has more to say than during her' whole stay. In this regard a woman is like a gun, which makes tho most noise when it's going off. "I have just recovered from a second attack of the grip this year," says Mr. Jas. 0. Jones, publisher of the Leader, Mexia Texas. "In the latter case I used Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, and I think with considerable success, only being in bed a little over two days, against ten days for the first attack. The second I am satisfied would have been equally as bad as the first but for the use of this remedy, Jas 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'. i50 cent bottles for sale by Dr. L. A. Sheetsc. • A miss is not as good as a mile in a pedestrian race, and one lap is enough to a miss. M:^^ Can't Be Cured by local applications as they cannot reach the diseased portion of the ear. There is only one way to cure deafness and that is by constitutional remedies. Deafness is caused by an inflamed condition of the mucous lining of the Eustachian tube. When this tube gets inflamed you have a rumbling sound or imperfect hearing, and when it is entirely closed deafness is the result and unless the infiamation can be taken out and this tube restored to its normal condition, hearing! will be-destroyed forever; nine cases out of ten are caused by catarrh, which is nothing but an inflamed condition of the mucous surfaces. We will give one hundred dollars for any case of deafness (caused by catarrh) that we cannot cure by taking Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for circulars, free. F- J. CHENEY & Co,, by druggists, 75. Toledo.O. The largest line of single harness in town at P. S. STOUGHS. Stougb is selling home made harness for ISTiOO. Call and see him. lie sure to go to F. S. Stoughs for your heavy harness at only |37.00 for the best hand made. I>ruiikenue»(i—Liquor Habit-lu all tlie World there is but One Cure. Pr. Jluines' Golden Specific. It can be given m a cup of tea or collee without the knowledge of the pel son taking it, effecting a speedy aud permaueut cure, whether the patient is a moderate drinker or au alcoholic wreck. Thousands ol drunkards have been cured who have taken the Golden Specific iu their coffee without tueir knowledge, Mid today believe tuey quit (iriukiou of their OWB free will. No harmful effects results from its administration. Cures guamnte*'*'- »ead fft? aud full p-UJ'tiouJsus. ik,<J4r*3S$ J# Golden SjifielieCtL, g, »kce o,

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