-*^jff J ^-** ^fri'-v *rr <*0.f • * H*? V & f 31 $ I '?r*'*s1tl l ^ t f t.-> * -J* ^ ^.^^^j., * ^ ^ . »*^*W*R ^sv.^uu <^.~ ^ —.^^^K. ~^n^ra_ t ^^nvSj^j ™ r ^ -- ?f~-^ t^rj ^i"^ .*, t ,-~.K*;^»^.ST?3.r x, ^ ~- "-_„, tf 1 ^ J '•^ ' 'JfA'VJS nf Cnrn»!Jns N. nliM of of th« In- Fawity, __ Washington, 1 -March 4.— President 's cabinet Is composed of the statesmen: IS" Secretary of State. ' JOHN SHERMAN, » of Ohio. • , "John Sherman was born May 10, 1828, it Lancaster, Ohio. When he was but Blx years old hia father died, leaving a large family In reduced circumstances, and he was subsequently adopted by a ,nlatlve Mvlnnr .<at Mount Vernon, Ohio. At the ajre of twelve a ulstw took charga of*hlm and put him in a school at Lancaster, where he acquired an education. He studied law with his brother, C. T. Sherman, at Mansfield, where he afterward practiced for ten years, and where he was married In 1848 to a daughter of James Stewart. In 1856 hfe was elected to th« Thirty-fourth congress in the Interest of the Free Boil party, and was reflected to the Thlrty-nfth and Thirty- sixth congresses. He became a power on the floor and in committees, and was recognized as the foremost man in the ffcouse, particularly in matters affecting JIBnance. He was again, elected to con- T uresa in 1880. but in the, following year . wait chosen to the United States senate, Where ho at once became a leader. After the close of the civil war he and Thad* deus etevena prepared the bill for tha .reconstruction • of tho southern states, which was passed by congress-In the winter of 1866-67. In March, 1ST?. Senator , Bherma» was- appointed, by President •JHaves: secretary of the treasury,-a position . which" ho retained .until the close- of Mr. —^-Hayes'—administration—in—1881,—when he ire-entered the senate, of whl<;h he is stiU & member. ' • , . IV Jt< "<• Secretary of the Treasury.' ' LYMAN J. GAGE. • af Illinois. It wae while employed as night watchman in a Chicago lumber yard that the opportunity of his life came to Lyman J. Gage, He waa .offered the position, of bookkeeper for the Merchants' Saving's. Loan, and Trust company, and -ac- •ceptlng'' It, he began- a career which eventually lea him 'to the' highest' position in connection with any such financial 'Institution, the presidency of the First .National bank of Chicago. Born in De «uyter, Madison, county, N. Y-., June 28. 1836. Mr. Gago went'to Chicago in the fall of J865, very poor but' full or energy and pluck. Accepting the first employment that offered, he became a man .of all work In a planing mill and lumber yard, .nelnsT—jeduceil_to_the—station—of—night- watchman in ,1858, J when the'Merchants' Xx>an and Trust company gave him a :chance. He rose rapidly to the office of caahler, and in 1808 he went to the First National bank to occupy a similar position. He became vice-president and gen- oralmanager of that institution in 1882, and waa elected president in January, 1891. Mr, Gage waa one of the promoters of . the • World's Columbian. Exposition, <ana was one of four men to practically guarantee that Chicago would redeem .its pledge to raise $10,000,000 for the fair. Secretary ol War; , RUSSELL 'A.' ALGER. y . i ' of Michigan. •. •; ' Russell Alexander Alger was born in I^afayette, Ohio, February 27, 1838; waa admitted to the bar in 1859. He entered the volunteer service as captain In the m Micftigan cavalry in 18S1, and came out aa brevet major-general, having greatly Bistlngwiahed himself at Gettysburg and JR the Shenandoah valley. After the war he waa engaged in the lumber business la Petroit,. where he amassed a large rtune. In 1884 he was elected on the ublican ticket as governor of Mlchl- , and served for two years. In 1890 waa commander-in-chlef of the Grand xemy ot the Republic. In 1888 he waa a »r«»iaentlal candidate before the Bepub- Jiean National convention. -HEn 1892 he was a, Btrong Elaine man and'had that great statesman been nominated Alger would have been the vice-presidential candidate. His military record is the subject of much controversy, having both good and Sad features, which have been discussed oently with considerable acrimony. Secretary of the Navy, JOHN P. LONG. of Maesaehuesetia. " Jolai D, Loutf of MijdSHtchuaiatta .was teBuckfiAl, SiCxict. 27, 1838." He fouudatlon of hU education at of iiiw native town and at Jeaay. enA afterward «ai*r«*i « gTa4us.t«4 Su leavJp* at ».-j&o( yn,r«j -wn* "prnfcrr of tj-r h<-nj«!», aj .. ., Ing bit dut)f.«i ^!th Ahllity, At tho P'imlcan oonvpntinn in ivrt }n«, rp-cCi..*^* the .SMJtninatJon for lleutenant-s'overnor and WRB elwt«f1. He was nominated for the Rovernorphlp In the followlnst year andwta elect ed,^ hia opponent b«lnk Oen. B. F. Butler. At the convention of 1880 ne was wns,ntmoH*iy renomlrnvted for a second term. Th* contest was an exciting ono, and resulted In Mr. Long's reelection by a larpe majority. He continued to hold the office until January, 1883 Attorney General. JOSEPH M'KENN^, o£ California. ~ Judge Joseph McKenna, of the United States court of California, attorney general In the McKlnley cabinet, te well known on. the coast. During'his' long career In congress Judge McKenna served his constituents well, and when in 1892. while he was still representing: the old Third district of California, President Harrison made him a federal judge, the appointment was well received, by ' the people. Judge McKenna went 'to California from Philadelphia in 1855 as a mere child, and was .educated In the common schools, Hla collegiate course was taken in St. Augustine college, Benlcla, Cal., and only one year after reaching his majority he was admitted to * the bar. In that year ho was elected district attorney of Solano county. In 1878 Mr. McKenna was a candidate for' congress,' but waa defeated by J. K. Luttrell. After a second unsuccessful candidacy he waa elected to congress and waa three times re-elected. He has lone been an Intimate friend of President McKlnley, and will be very close to the President at the of« flclal table. . • ' Postmaster General, : JAMES A. GARY, • ',, . v of Maryland. Judge James Albert Gary is a distinguished citizen of Maryland, 63 years of aga He attended school at Rockhlll institute, Blllcott City, Md., and aftecward at Alleghany college, Meadvllle. Pa., and in'1881 became a partner in the firm of James A. Gary & Son. In 1870 'Mr. Gary succeeded his father as the head of the firm. • Mr. Gary owns other valuable business properties Jn Baltimore .and Howard- county and 'has been repeatedly called upon to share In the. management of financial and other business corporations in Baltimore. He-was president for several .years of the Merchants and Manufacturers', association and Is now .vice- president of the Consolidated Gas company and vice-president, of the Citizens' National bank. He also holds directorships in the Savings Bank of Baltimore, the Warehouse company, the American Insurance company, the Merchants' and* Manufacturers' Insurance company and the Baltimore Trust and-Guarantee company. He was an ardent Unionist during the_war and .has- been, a Republican ever -since;—In 1870 .the Republicans nominated him for congress in the Sixth' district and ho was defeated. In 1879 the Republicans nominated him for governor and ho failed of election. ' ' CORNELIUS N. BLISS, , Secretary of the interior, , ... of New Y9rk. Cornelius N, Bliss was born in Fall River, Mass., about sixty years ago. Ke Jias never before held oollticat office, .but has been treasurer of the Re< publjcan national commlttsei Secretary of Agriculture, ' JAMBS WILSON. ..."':• of Iowa. • James Wll»on of Iowa, secretary of ag- rlcu.ltura In President McKinleys cabinet, was formerly a member of cougress, He has in-late years been aotlvelyMnter- eateii In the agricultural college of Iowa, and haa been one of the regents of the state university. He is a practical farmer himself and la the owner and operator of one of the prettiest bits of form land/ in the we»t. His farm is near Ames. He was chairman of the committee on agriculture when ho wag in congress. Indeed, Mr. Wilson's Hfehaslfceengiven up to the study and pnxctico of farming, and he (3 one of the beat husbandmen In America. Under the presidential succession act, the portfolio of agriculture Is the only one in the cabinet to w.hlcU a person of foreign birth may be appointed. He la a native of Scotland and Is ill bin sixty-third year. Ho get- tltd in Iowa in 1851, and haa beta a farmer ever uinc£>. tie was Bent to f&« Ferty- tblril coiigrfciw, and r«3-eJect*4 to the Forty-fourth eonffraw. After e, parfod or reUre»«sit h» was aijiiht eJ^tvcl to* tin* f»*>*(t!ng; of Poultry. Two things mast be carefu?ly con- nldered in winter feeding, flrst to attain the highest degree of health In the fowl and second, to obtain the largest number of eggs without result- Ing in injury to the hen. / »• I do not approvd of using many of the various brands of poultry powders advertised to: Increase egg production, as many of theta positively result In permanent injury to the hen, and from experience I have observed that a large per cent of the egga are not fertile. During Incubation much loss is thus incurred. I much prefer to increase egg production by special diet and at the same time strengthen and build up the constitution of the fowl, For a morning meal I give a hot mash composed of shorts mixed in hot' milk and water* and three times a week add vegetables, potatoes, turnips, carrots, cabbage, etc. I also drop in a fed pepper to fifteen fowls once in three .or four days. The latter not only makea the meal more palatable" but is stimulating and increases animal warmth. The morning meal is girtn at 8 o'clock and Is distributed in such a manner that every fowl will have a proper allowance. . I water at it or 12 o'clock and give the fowls a good.dust or ash bath. This bath brightens the feathers, giving them a fresh glossy appearance, adding much to the luster of the plumage, while In. the aahea many hard substances will be found that will aid In digesting hard food. I frequently scatter shelled corn and oats with the ashoa or d.ust and mix thoroughly, thus furnishing the fowls exercise in scratching out the grain. "When confined in close quarters I find It advantageous to mix 'corn with hay chaff and allow them to pick it out. Now, besides the exercise, wo get a nlc.o dry litter for the floor. The evening meal, which -Is given at 4 : o'clock, consists chiefly of whole corn, generally furnished on the ear. Corn is very heating and will increase the animal heat during the long winter nights. A good, dry, well-ventilated Chouse should be provided, banked up well at' the back, if necessary to keep out the cold north and west winds. Clean often. Don't let your "fowl house be a foul house." Watch for lice. If any appear I remove the fowls, close up the house very tight and bunTa liberal amount of sulphur— usually' one application is sufficient — and, after carefully ventilating, the building is ready for'occu- pancy again. A hen will not lay well if bothered by lice. It has been my experience that following the above wpuld_flll.tho egglbasket. _____ i___^ _____ Edwin E. Sedwick. Mercer County, 111. . When' Eggs .Hutch ISqut. • The reports of experiments by Mad-' ame Dleudonne upon the effect of cold upon the incubation of eggs, published by the French Minister of .Agriculture, is reported at considerable length. It was found that fowls. hatch larger and stronger durlng-the -months - of -February, March aud April . than during warm months of June, July and August.' It was also found that eggs .from hene which were at liberty, "hatched better than those which were confined. In test made' with the incubator It was found that eggs' which were repeatedly warmed and cooled hatched much better than those which were kept at a warm temperature all the time. In one experiment the eggs were cooled by exposing them to the air for one and___onerhalf . hours.:dally_:during_the, whole ' period of incubation. This treatment .retarded the period of incubation three days, The eggs became. quite cold and it required about twplve hours to bring .them up to 100 degrees Fahrenheit, the temperature of incubation. In this experiment thirteen out of sixteen eggs hatched strong, .vigorous chickens, The incubator had previously been used with unsatisfactory results. From the second experiment }t was inferred that the gradual heating of the eggs was as essential as the process of cooling. Twenty-five eggs- which had been laid on Very warm days were placed in the incubator and exposed to the air as in the preceding case. The. temperature was such that the eggs were warmed up to .104 degrees in two or. three hours. This temperature was maintained until the brood was 'hatched. The chickens pierced the shell, but they were ep weak that they died before, leaving the eggs. It was found that the eggs upon which a fowl is sitting are not all of the same temperature, those on the outside being cooler than the ones in the center. Eggs from.China.-^"Fresh Eggs from China" is a sign in the .windows of the Chinese stores in Chicago. Most of these eggs are duck eggs, and about 30,000 of them have arrived.in Chicago during* the last three weeks. Each egg is wrapped in a mass of black mud that retains Us putty-like consistency for months, even when exposed to the air. They come in boxea holding twenty<five ; of a "Chinamen's dozenr which is ten. Everything that comes from China la purchased by tens. The eggs are said to be as fresh &a if laid yesterday. Peeling the coating from them, the faint blue tint of the shell is disclosed. —Ex. • ' •• . • - ' ' ; Excessive lit prevents egg produc^ lion. : ' There is no easy road to wealth, even la the poultry business. !£ the ground around the poultry bouse door gets muddy in soft weather, tfer®w «o«! unites for a' tew yards from |t, «o tiut hena will fc*ye dry fell ol ibe tn<Jnnt*i<»«~M"»nof«ftnrir<fr On Ms>»t. (Condensed from Farmers' Review Stenographic Report.) Prof. Hasklns of Chicago was present and spoke on educating the children on etwiological lines; He represents ths Colombia College of Good Citizenship. P. D. Voris epoke on the cultivation of the apple orchard for the first five yeara. Lay off the ground and plant the trees by November, eettlng them 20 of 40 feet apart. Give MInkler, Northern Spy and the like wider space than fruit like Grimes' Golden. Plant at a good depth, two or three Inches deeper than they stood in the nursery. If the weather in the fall is not right, then plant as early in the spring as possible. Protect the trees against rabbits by wrapping the trees. Another pest to be guarded against is the borer. Dig «hem out with a knife or e wire. They are worse than rabbits, because they will follow an orchard as long as it lives, while the rabbits will not trouble a tree after Its first five years of growth. In preparing the ground, give it good culture. Trim the trees very little. .Keep the caterpillars and other worms well picked off. Corn is a better-crop to plant in an orchard than any other, because it will protect the trees to some extent. The corn will also fiirnlsh food to some Insects that' would feed on the leaves of the fruit trees, were the corn not there. It is a mistake to leave orchards in grass, for It will attract insectSj which, their food failing, •%Ul take to the trees. This has been mwejxpcrience.,. Mr. Phillips—The gentleman speaks of'removing in the spring the wrapping that protected the trees in the winter. Recently I read in a paper an article advocating leaving on the wrapping as a partial protection in the summer. I leave mine on all summer. ... Mr. Vorls—If you leave them on they afford a great retreat for the borers. Mr. Morris—I do not believe ' an orchard, or any rabbits. I paint my trees with paint containing among other things -white lead, the whole mixed with fish oil. We also put on coal oil. We begin with one or two-year-old trees In the nursury, and we have no trouble with anything. We use'eaoh seasqn about 25 pounds of* white lead. This we mix with one gallon of ilnseed oil and dilute the whole with five gallons of coal oil. Mr. Augustine—I think we should be careful (how we recommend painting trees, for we may make some fellow lose his orchard. As to wrapping, I leave the paper on for three years. Mr. :Morrlll—I can't understand why some men can put coal oil*on their trees and have" them" survive^when other men have tried it and lost their entire orchards. . Men in my state have tried H.,and lost their trees. It may do well for some, but it is not a safe thing to recommend for all. There have been made in our state some experiments along this line. Some of the orchards have survived, but others have died. J. H. Hale of Connecticut, a veteran orchardist, has a. formula that foe recommends and uses_wit& good-results. Other men have taken that formula and had ruinous results from it. One man lost 40 acres of trees by it. So there must be something in conditions that makes the difference. I think that a tree will stand vegetable oils, such as linseed oil, but not mineral oils, like coal oil. I would not use mineral oils on my trees for a thousand dollars. H. M. Dunlap read a paper on cold storage and cool storage. Hand pick the apples carefully. It is important that packing" should ber attended^ to^at once. When apples need sorting 'they need selling. Cool storage Is of more Importance to the apple grower than is cold,storage, for It. Is within reach of all. The cellar for cool storage should be eo-'fixed that it can be ventilated easily and quickly, letting in cold air when the temperature in the cellar gets too high. A cellar should be so ceiled up that the temperature will not he-affected by the rooms-above it. We ventilate entirely for the sake of lowering the temperature, and therefore as soon, as .the air is cool enough we must shut-up the cellar, so the cool air will not get out and warm air get in in its place, by a change of temperature on the outside. Gold storage, on the other hand, la of great Importance' to the commercial orchardist. Avoid Too Much Grain Raising.— During the past few dry seasons the farmers have plowed up the low pasture land and there are many 160-acre farms in this section that do not have more pasture than will suffice for two or three cows and -the calves are sent to the butcher's blrick as early as possible, as there is no room to keep them during the summer months. This move has been detrimental in many ways.' First, it ;has caused a large increase In the surplus grain used, it has cut down the home consumption of grain, still further glutting the markets, and It has put many farms in bad shape for a wet season, when .much of this ground : will not grow even grass. To use a homely jaxpreasiQn A ,.*'It Is^best not to carry all your eggs In one basket." , The time has gone by'when grain 1 raising will, one year with another, prove successful; Just as old-fashioned business methods have given way to newer and more modern means, BO must the farmer watch for and guard against waste and unprofitable crops, There is no royal road to riches, but care and judgment will help to keep the wolf from the door and lay by a nest egg lor old' age and misfortune'.—Macaoa Journal a*.) The horticultural socitttes through t&elr Bub-experimeut stations tue doing a *rest W* top —Sewers— Clmrefew- 8ehoo!», Sterling and Rock Fails, situated on Hock Rlvwr, no relies west ot Chicago, and tfelrty miles cast ot the Mississippi river, in th* rnidst of the richest ol agricultural regions-are noted a« trade ami manufacturing eeoters. The two cities, containing 10,000 inhnblterits, are eoaueeuwl bj substantial iron tree bridge, which cost f&8/i Rock River Inralshes a fine water power, whleh la but partially utilized, and on both banks are situated some large manufacturing establlsfc- . We hare two systems of railroads A North- Western sud the Chicago. Burlington & Qulncy, with about sixteen aally passenger trains. The Keystone Mannfaetnrlnst Company turns out several kin tin ot agricultural Implements, and hi one ot the largest manufacturing establishments In the State, The Sterling Manufacturing Company Is only second to the Keystone In Its output ot agilcultiiral Implements. The Dlllon- Grlswold 'Wire Mill Is one ol our largest Instltu tlons; H manufactures drawn wire of all kinds, wire nails, barbed wire, woven-wlre fence, etc. The Charter Oas Engine Company puts out the celebrated Charter Uas and Gasoline Engines. The Hock Falls Manufacturing Company, one of the largest establishments of Us klnu In Uie United Btates, manufactures caskets and all kinds of funeral supplies, and the Sterling Hearse and •Carriage works manufacture hearses, landaus and funeral carriages ot all kinds. The Sterling Iron Works make pumps, cylinders for pumps, iron. and many novelties In i The llocfc Falls Paper Mlllis the largest straw wrapping paper mill in the State. f The JRureka Mautuacturlng Company turns out carriages, road-carta, wnshing- macnldes snd many novelties. The Northwest- era Barbed Wire Company Is engagedexeluslvely In the manufacture of wire nallo. Lawrence Bros; are makers of barn door hangers, hinges and wire nails. The Empire Manufacturing Company makesdlsc harrows and seeders, Cobb « Drew make a^varlety of Ylvets and tacks. BatcheDor & Bon manufacture small articles in wood and iron. E. H. liaudef:, experimental machinist, makes patterns in wood and Iron. The Bassett Wagon works makes wagons and sleds. W, M. Palmer is an artistic manuiacturer of all kinds of wood work ; Ju»tus Becker ft 8on< wagons and buggies s John Werres Wagon Factory, wagons and repairing: Brewing & Sons, experimental machinery and repairing: Moses Dillon, planing mill and turned work: liarpham Saddle- ry Hardware Company, article* pertaining to their trade; Keeney & Harrison, hand corn planters, builders and contractors, milling and cabinetworks P. T. VanHorne & Son, contract; ors' designers, builders, and all kinds ot wood work jJohn Peck, general saw mill and planing mill: Hoak Bros. Wagon Company, repairs; Lev! Butt, general saw mining and repairing; A. J. Cunningham, manufacturer of hair and feather mattresses, and bed and carpet cleaner: Lewis D. Wynn, Black Bilk Stove Polish ; the Northwestern Pasta Company manufacture an excellent paste for general use ; Frank H. Johns is an extensive manufacturer of syrups, mineral and soda water. G; Cruse &Son~ are manufacturers 'of furniture and Frank Oochran, E. J. Cook and HuberBros, heat, rye, carries on the only brewing business In our two cities. Besides the above there aremany smaller manufacturing concerns. • . ' ' Both cities are lighted by excellent systems of arc and Incandescent lights, and Sterling has, In addition, plenty of good gas. . The two cities are well supplied with flrst class water, from an artesian weui,BOO feet deep, with a capacity of one million gallons per day. Sterling is sewered with three complete sewer systems, and Kock Falls Is partially sewered. Sterling foas fifteen miles of permanent cement or brick sidewalk, with its main business street- paved, and Bock Falls has several miles ot permanent sidewalk, with streets thoroughly macad- Both 'cities have systems of public parks, and Sterling's "Central Park" Is a tiling of beauty, containing the soldiers' monument, flower beds, etc., etc. Sterling has an effective electric fire alarm system, a-pald nre department, a fire wagon, team, etc., while Itock Falls la well protected from the ravages of flre by one of the best volunteer depart^ ments in the State. Bterllni National State? a 0 p'ublic"iibrary~ containing 7 i6,obo" well selected books, a flrst class opera house, .besides several good halls: a successful business college, a wide-awake Y. M. C. A., and the pudllc schools are second to none in the State. • Only ashort distance from Sterlingls the Woodlawn Mineral Springs, fast becoming popular as a health and pleasure resort. . The Inhabitants of both cities are composed of people of energy and culture. There are two dally and five weekly newspapers in the two cities. There are nearly twenty well attended churches in the two cities and nearly-as many societies for young pepple. Industrially, educationally, socially and spiritually, our two cities are desirable places for homes. Our latch-strings are always out to all good people seeking a location where health, education, Industrial opportunities, religious advantages, and the possibilities of labor and wealth are Inducements to settle. Come, and be convinced. OFFICIAL DIRECTORY. U. B. EXECUTIVE DBPABTMENT. - Prealdent^-Qrover Cleveland, of N. Y. Vlce-Preddent-Adlal Stevenson, of 111. Secretary of State— Elchard Olney, of Mass. Secretary of the Treasury— John Q. Caillsle, otKy. Secretary of War— Daniel B. Lament, of N. Y. Secretary of the Navy-HilaryA. Herbrtt.pl Ala. Postmaster General— Wm. L, Wllncra, of W. Va* Secretary of the Interior— D B. Francis, ot Mo. Secretary of Agrlculture-J. Sterling Monor, of Ne Attorney General- Judson Harmon, of O. STATE OFHCBBS. Governor— John R. Tanner, Bep. . Llent. Governor— William A. Northcott, Hep. Secret*™ of State— Jaron A. Rose, Rep, Auditor— James 8. McCullough, Bep. Treasurer— Henry L. Hertz, Hep. Attorney General— Edward 0. Akin, Rep. Bopl of Public Infraction— B. M. Jnglia Rej . COURT CLERKS. .Supreme Court, Northern District, Cbrlstophtr Maner* Rep, Appellate Court, Second District,*. Christopher O.Duffy.Hep, , . CN1TED STATES SENATORS. Shelby SI. CoUom, Hep.. Springfield. John M. Palrnor, Dem.. Springfield. STATE SUPREME COURT., Jacob W. WUkin. Vermilion county. David J. Baker, Alexander county. Alfred M.'Cralg, Knox county. Simon P. Bhope, Fulton county, Benjamin D. Hagrader, Cook count), OresaeJ. Phillips. James H. OartwrIght,,Oregou, Ogle county. APPELLATE COUBT. '- BKCOND DIBTBIOT. • W • Oliver A. Barker, Carbondale, Jackson county, . Lyman Lacey, Hnvaua, Mason county. Jno. D. Crabtree, Dlxoa, Lee county, CISCU.IT ICOURTS. r, .. TBIBTSXHTH CIRCUIT. J ohn D. Crabtree, Dlxon,Lee county. Jamei Bb»w. Mt Carroll, Carroll coanty. John C. Garver, HocXford, Winnebago county TENTH CONGRESSIONAL PI8TRIOT,C3 George W. Prince, Galesbmg, Knox County. MEMBER STATE BOABD JEQUALIZATIQN. Thomas P. Piaroe, Kewanee, H^nry County. " THIBTY-BIBST 8BNATOBI4L DISTBIQT fttat« Senator— J. W. TempleUin.Kep., Bura^Q County, ' " . a tuesentatlves— J. W. Dlnneeu R«p., Whit*- Wdei_ George Murray, Bep^ BUrkjO. C. John- Son, Penj,, WhlteBlde. ---------------------- OOUNTY JOFFICKKfl. - -Count j Judge— Henry O. Ward. " 8t»t«'» Attorney— Woltur Btajjur. ' Kuitor in Chancery— f. D. Fatuw>y. Couuty Clerk— Geo, W. Howa. , , Oireult Clerk— L. B. Tuttle. , . BharUt— Ol*rk C. Fuller. •/• Treasurer— W. W. Wjuraer. , SaperiBtendeut Of Schools— W. J. Snrveyoi~W. C. Holhtook. Corooer— J. N. Balrd. . r.Owholntr, A. 0. A, Wetb>«hee. Clwk-Fred K. Stodd&rd. Aa4ts**oi— Jonathan Brauear, . W, >)OD«*, Aoaon e Pu*e*-J. W. W. V, Palmar. ~W, H. Uoww^i, A. EOA»fi o? strpRsinwom, . Ho. 1 for one year, K*. s fcf t*R> jwn*» * M£IS tH$ifi» tTWrti* -*..-« 1 B*tche!l«,H.F. 2 Barn*, Jew. F* 2 ]>@£WiciE. Aff 28. A. I BarehjH.D. S ROW, Robert • 1 Dwine.Edwfcrd ( m Cold®* 3 Fenton, John D. 2 alfford, Cha», ^ " VJUllVAUf V&Ma^*! JC * J. 1*111 VIlj% 2 Handhcks, A, B. Bterflng rBS^fcfcSin. 9°J*Aa« 1 2 1 Erie 'Tamploo K.iaaer,Marc«na JorOM Miller, Christopher M'ntm Murphy, R, R. MeCiilu Jatne _ Overfiolsar, J.. 1 Q nlclt > George 1 Ho * Gall ,r^« v -.. f cTAtn6!f Y* Ncwfcots Overfiolsar, J. P. - SterBng Inlck, George Albany - Jogen, Gilbert . Prophetst'n 2 Shannon, Hugh ~ 1 Sturterant, O. P. 2 TBlcott,Geo.E. Ocnesee Lyndon Portland J £?£?J b tS'< J - A - g* 1110 * , Cotete Denrotk S T, CSU.M11/OV, v ..». Dvciuuji meiurat Wetzell, Henry Home, Sterling ,' Wood» 0«ar Mtpewant Morriwa X TTUUU9. V/B- 1 Wftit.p.C. Ustick Fulton Revival Meetings AT THE Baptist Church. Every Night CONDUCTED BY KEY. W. B.'MORRIS. Prices for Lent. Fine Lake White Fish, 6c per pound. Fresh Baltimore Oysters, :'2oc^.per Quart. Pork Loins, 6c per pound in Chunk. Fine, Home Made Lard, 6c per pound in Jars. Home Made Hams, loc per pound, ; Wanted five nice Turkeys before Monday. • ( Yours for Prices . JACOB EISELE & CO. We announce to the public that on* ; stocks of New Fall and Winter' Goods • are now in and ' ready for inspection. '' Nobby Scotch Suitings, « In Colors and Plaids. Fancy and Plain Cheviots* Scotch Suitings, Worsted Suitings. . "'."'"• " t7U * . * r- J Great care has been .exercised in ' selecting :,. our .stock NfpE 'Fall and Winter Overcoats- which , ^s complete. ;• ' • ' Our line ,oi Pants Goods "consist* of neat, tasty Plaids, Stripes and rich Mixed and J Plain Ma* t terials. . GIVE US A CAU^ And get a Perfect Fit, Well Made and Finished in an Artistic Manner. Our Prices' are in accord with th« times. YOUK Patronage Solicited. Ground Bone, Oyster Shells, Lee's aod Killer.
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