The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on December 5, 1894 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, December 5, 1894
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»w .? "">|l5c" "*A •},''.* '^ « -*-.''-, . *- ;, *• . " • • • ,* • ' • • :-' t- ' * ' '•'' IOWA. WEDNESDAY.. DE6EMBES s. MM. ¥ftttattint fir»«fht lO^The tflal c-f iffii¥nft instituted fcy the citizens' coin* Supervisor" Strange, to it frdm office for illegal and actions, is OH in the dis- f&ict court. The testimony in the case :iks feeett gone over before, and there is c' J i!tt!e new iti it except the airing of de- Stalls wore positively than before. The ^"itestlniony for the prosecution indicates ''V-ihat Strange and two or three others df. the supefvisors were in the con..,. fepifacy to rob the county of large sums I v«f money by means of false bills which ** ihey were allowed for work never done Of made out in the names of fictitious ^efsons. The testimony is direct on the point of one attorney bribing Strange and tw<T other' supervisors to defend the members «individually in these cases by hiring them in certain county cases and paying exorbitant fees. In this manner it was arrangad that the board was to make the county pay for their defense in the cases charging them with corruption. BUTLER'S WHEREABOUTS. IK* Slight Clue Said to Be Discovered In Black Hawk County. WEST UNION, Dec. 1.—It was just a Tveek ago last night since lion. Walt. H. Butler disappeared from Oelwein, And the only trace that has so far been discovered has just been telephoned to •this city by the chief of police of Waterloo. A large man answering Butler's description applied for lodging at a farm house near Waterloo, at 1 o'clock, Sunday morning, He was fairly well dressed, light complexion, •wore a heavy mustache and was apparently a man of considerable intelligence. He was without an overcoat, ,'while Butler had on a medium weight beaver coat when he left Oelwein. He -was permitted to stay all night at the farm house and disappeared early the next morning in the direction of the railroad. He acted so strangely that it was made the subject of remark by the farmer's family. His friends hope that for the good name of his family 'he has gone temporarily insane and is irresponsible for his actions. .BANK ROBBERS. Bold Attempt, But Partial Failure In Southern Iowa. LAMONI, Nov. 30.—Burglars forced the rear door of the Commercial bank, Tjlew open the vault doors, cracked the safe and so damaged the time lock on the burglar-proof chest as to render it inoperative, but without gaining an entrance. The day cash box sat on a chest with the contents, about $150, ,-which with some jewelry for safekeeping belonging to Mrs. Myers, value nol given, is missing. A brace and several • drills, a short steel crowbar, a package ' of charcoal powder, bellows and tube with a wet blanket were left behind. Some of the tools were identified as the property of Jos. Robidou, a blacksmith ; located in the same block. A reward of §350 is offered for the detection and conviction of the robbers. SWINDLED. farmers the Victims of Lightning Hod Sharps. • CKESTON, Nov. 20.—J. S. Hathaway and A. M. George, farmers living near Cromwell, were victimized by lightning rod sharps, who swindled them 'out of Over $250. They signed contracts which turned out to be notes. A fakir agreed to place rods onHath- away's house for $80, and to board out the price.' It was necessary, said he, to sign a contract. The fakir left about a week after the contract was signed, and it was not long before Mr. "Hathaway was visited by the second party, who presented a note for $80 signed by Hathaway. Of course Hathaway had the rods, but they were expensive. 11 Will th8 SSnttlt 6* ft Qriftrf et f H S Sal<$6«, tWStrQtnfi, De& &.—A fatal shbotitig shBotinj* affray occurred at East ton- q«8 between Henry McKean, former„ of Chicago, and Jack Bratistetter,- of East bubtique, The men had quarreled n a saloon but had been separated* tiater the quarrel was renewed, and While McLean was going home Bran^ Stettef Was lying in wait for him and drew a guh. McLean was ready and shot Brattstetter through, the head. McLean came to Dubuque, where lie Was arrested. CLOTHIER FAILS, Washington Merchant Closed By a Chicago firm. WASHINGTON, Dec. '3.—Charles W. Adams, a clothier, has been closed by Bane, Clement & Co., of Chicago, their claim being $8,000. The stock is valued at $19,000, but there are other claims aeside the chattel mortgage held by the Chicago firm. The failure is a jreat surprise. FOR BOOTLEGGING. A Venerable Patriarch of Rockford In the Tolls. DUBUQUE, Dec. 3.—M. Wiggins, a venerable patriarch of Rockford, was before the United States commissioner for bootlegging. He was sent to jail in default of bonds. This is his second offense. Two years ago he was let off on promise of good behavior. CONDENSED ITEMS. RIBS* Asked tof by the Governor of tJtilli. SAL* LAKE, Nov. SO.— Governor West has received letters fi-om the sheriff and other officials of San Juan county asking for assistance in driv- ng out 500 U.te Indians. The Indians came over from Los Pinos agency) in iolorado, bringing with them 10,000 sheep and 4,000 cattle. The announce that they will fight rather than return to Colorado. About 300 Navajo Indians also left the reservation in the territory and seem to have formed an alliance with the Utes. There are not inough white settlers in the country to cope with the Indians. They are in a aelligerent mood, and the settlers are getting alarmed. Gov. West immedi* ately informed the secretary of the in* ;erior, and asked that troops be sent to drive the Indians back to Colorado. WOE TO BISMARCK, COUNTERFEITERS, Lee Cpuple of Operators Arrested In i County, FOBT MADISON, Dec. 3.—The police Department has made two important arrests. The arrests were made in a Bhftnty in the southwest portion of the . city, John Krewson and a man by the name, Qf Sidney Lushing being the "parties arrested. They were in tho J - |ct flf"making counterfeit money, and -ft Iftrgei quantity of metal and tools ' were" papered, A Chicago man (un- is said to be connected with but has not been captured .although hp is thought to be reach, Krewson has served $>$ ^{0,3'"$°? this crime heretofore. Jiangs m»w>M JfjejjnpnOent, , Yanslike, of Committed fjiuipj4e. rpute. He was 9, A few days ago 3. W. Kinney, living at Jamaica, had his arm caught in a corn stalk shredder, crushing and mangling it so it had to be amputated at the elbow. Mr. Kinney is a poor man, working by the day to support his family, which leaves him in bad shape. While William Hoon, of Hamilton county, was running a corn shredder in Story City recently, his hand was caught with a piece of twine with which the stalks are bound and drawn into the machine. Before it could be stopped his hand and forearm were crushed and mangled in a horrible shape. The city of Creston is said to be experiencing a reign of terror, and her citizens are at the mercy of foot pads. Holdups are of nightly occurrence, and the gentry do not spare the weaker sex. Miss Madge McDill and her friend. Miss Mamie Schoff. of Burlington, were relieved of valuables, and a traveling man named Hanson was knocked down on the principal street and §85 taken. Citizens are becoming afraid to leave their homes after night. As a result of the careless handling of a revolver, at Hastings a few nights since Phil Booth was killed and Charles Biekford was seriously hurt. The shooting was done by Albert Bowen. The men were at a livery stable and Bowen undertook to make all present dance. While Bowen was firing at Biekford Booth was struck by a stray bullet and died an hour later. Biekford was struck in the knee. Bowen escaped. All three were farmers living near Hastings. The authorities haye been looking for -the murderer all day without success. -He is supposed to be in the heavy timber in the northern part of the county. Dancing Master Maynard, from Lew- isbiirg, Pa., who had been conducting a daiicing school at Marengo and at Victor for some time past, hastily decamped after borrowing all he could from business and professional men and extracting as much advance money from his scholars as possible. Rumors of his past career, together with the personal knowledge and observations of his recent actions and conduct, was enough to convince any one that he was a rascal and a disreputable of the lowest kind. He would have been ridden out of town had he remained longer, but he was warned by a friend to leave. The last heard of him was that he was headed westward between Ladora and Victor. Maynard is a rather small man and a little gray, wears a .new dark suit. William Treloir, the ( man who defeated Congressman Dick Bland for congress in Missouri, is an old Hardin county boy and was reared to manhood on a farm between Iowa Falls and Alden. He is remembered by many of the older settlers in that section. He attended the public schools in Iowa Falls for a number of years, where the foundation of his education was laid. He moved to Missouri with his parents just before attaining his majority, where all sight was lost of him until he came out as a candidate for congressman on the republican ticket. Bland and his friends did not make an aggressive campaign, thinking defeat was impossible, while Treloir, realizing that election was a possibility, made a good fight and Wfts carried into oflice on the memorable tidal wave of 1804. Hansen's Radical cough cure. Immediate "relief §nd cures when others fail, m^n's joy. Tiiden's patent ^PF |»$ J»ep. TiWen, Pes Moines, Pr. &. li. Bagley, a prpjninent phy- oi P0S Moines, 4ied in that pity, blood poisoning re-? w W e j^$wipga wrgie&l operation '" ' " Jfendy, 'brftkeman on The Princess Dies at Vnrzln After a Short Illness. Nov. 28.—Princess Bismarck died at 5 o'clock yesterday morning. Prince Bismarck is completely broken down by the death of his wife, although lier death was not altogether unexpected, in view of her recent repeated attacks of fainting fits. Dr. Schweninger, fearing serious consequences in the case of Prince Bismarck, owing to symptoms of a recurrence of the prince's old troubles, is concentrating his attention upon the ex-chancellor. Prince Bismarck has for sonic time past had a premonition of catastrophe to himself or his wife before they should leave Varzin, and has recently said repeatedly that if Princess Bismarck should only go to Friedrichsruhe in tolerably fair condition all might be well. He now has fears that lie himself may not make the journey in safety. ARMENIAN MASSACRE. Appeals Made to the Tope to Influence the Sultan. HOME, Dec. 3.—The pope has received an account of the Armenian atrocities and is taking steps to obtain further details. His holiness has also received urgent appeals from Armenians in several places asking him to use his good offices in their behalf with the sultan. Appeals to the vacican, in addition, are made from England, under the belief that none of the powers are willing to assume the responsibility of opening negotiations with other powers for joint intervention, and also in the belief that it is impossible for the pope to remain indifferent to the sufferings of the Armenian Christians. DR.' PARKHURST. fto ALABAMA Violence Marl tlio CerettioftlfeS. Ala., Dec. 1—the state of Alabama for the first 'time in' ts history has two governors and two separate sets of state officers. Colonel Oates and thbse elected oh his ticket preside at the state house. Captain tolb and his cabinet have not announced theif official headquarters. At high noon Saturday, surrounded by members of the legislature and with the usual pomp of military display, Col. Gates took the oath of office upon ,he steps of the state capitol, standing on the very spot on which Jefferson Davis stood When he was sworn in as president of the Southern Confederacy, lolb, the populist candidate, who claims to have been elected, but counted out by fraud, was sworn in by a justice of .the peace. The rest of the populist ticket was also sworn in. £olb was about to make an address at the capitol steps but was warned and changed his program, and spoke from wagon, He declared he had been egally elected and would use every means to secure the position which Belonged to him. THE NAVY. Report of tho Secretary of that Department. WASHINGTON, Nov. 29.—Secretary Herbert, of the navy department, has filed his report with the president. It is an unusually voluminous document, and outers in great detail into the work of the department. He reports Hve new vessels completed and tried since the last report, as follows: Mar- bleheacl, Columbia, Olympia, Mont joinery and Minneapolis, and in reward to future work says: "I beg to recommend that congress be asked to authorize the construction of three battleships of about 10,000 tons displacement each, to cost, exclusive of armament, not exceeding $4,0i>0,000 each, and twelve torpedo boats of from 100 to 300 tons each, at the discretion of the secretary of the navy, to cost not exceeding an average of $170,000." IMMfflAtlOEi * the trailed Sfste* £«*» feitfcfcfedetf Arrival*. B< 0., Nov. 39.r-The animal repott.of Superintentleni Stump, of ,the Immigration Bureau, fo? the fiscal year ending June 30, 1894, shows a very natural falling off in tho number of immigrants arriving in this conntry. He estimates that since Oct. 18, I893 f the exodus of foreign steerage passengers from the United States has been 'greater than the number arriving, and therefore concludes that numerically there are now fewer foreigners in the Ufclted States who came as steer- passengers than there were at the end of the fiscal year 1893. From the tables accompanying the report it appears that during the last fiscal year 288,020 immigrants arrived in this country. Of these 286,631 were landed and 2,389 were debarred and deported. PENSION FRAUDS, .fiA&fftN WAS.- j3e*l«ffS ****** HIU'JVITIES. NEW YORK, Dec. 3.—At the second annual dinner of the City Vigilance league, the Rev. Charles H. Parkhurst was the guest of honor. Gen. Horace Porter presided. General Porter in trocluced Dr. Parkhurst in a witty anc eulogistic speech. Dr. Parkhurst said he could not look into the faces of such a gathering as that present and feel any anxiety for the future. He gave warning that the republicans would be "jumped on" if they needed it as bad as Tammany did. Many speeches followed, all full of eulogy of the guest of honor. Perfection In Cake-Making, Housekeepers frequently wonder why it is that they cannot make biscuit and cake that are light and palatable and that taste as delicious as the biscuit and cake made by their mothers and grandmothers, the delightful memory of which even to this day creates a sensation of pleasure to the palate. The trouble arises from the hig-hly' adulterated state of the materials they have to work with, particularly the cream-of-tartar and soda used to raise or leaven the food. Cream-of-tartar and soda that are now procurable for domestic piirposes contain large quantities of lime, earth, alum and other adulterants, frequently from 5 to ttf> per cent, and consequently vary so much in strength that no person can tell the exact quantity to use, or properly combine them, to insure perfect results. From using too much or too little, or because of the adulterants in them,- bilter, salt, yellow or heavy biscuits or cakes are frequently made. These adulterants are also injurious to health. All this trouble may be avoided by the use of the popular Royal Baking Powder, Where this preparation is employed in the place of cream-of-tartar and soda, its perfect leavening power always insures light, flaky, digcstable biscuit, cakes and pastry, that are perfectly wholesome and free from the impurities invariably present when the old raising preparations are employed. The Royal Baking Powder, we are informed by the most reliable scien* tists, is perfectly puve, being made from highly refined ingredients, carefully tested, and so exactly proportioned and combined that it never fails to produce the be&t and uniform results. An additional advantage in its employment comes from the fact that bread or other f 091! made with it may be eaten while hot without fear of indigestion or any unpleasant results, while being equally sweet, moist grateful to l^hg palate when cold, FBABPB- At Philadelphia on Thanksgiving day the football team of the University of Pennsylvania defeated the Harvard team by a score of 18 to 4. Carlisle has accepted the proposals submitted by the syndicate represented by John A. Stewart, of the United States Trust Company of New York, and others, to take the entire issue of §50,000,000 per cent bonds at $117.077. It is the expectation of the treasury officials that the deposits of gold for the payment of the bonds will be made promptly, and as the understanding is that none of the gold is to be taken from the treasury, the early restoration of the gold reserve to'above the $100,000,000 mark will be the result. The bonds, including the premium, will realize to the government about $58,'500,000. The gold balances, which are now in round numbers §57,500,000, will, if tho expectations of the, officials regarding the deposits of gold are borne out, be increased to about $116,000,000. Now York dispatch: The Sim says: Frederick -Baker, the lawyer of 208 Broadway and ^25 West Seventieth street, who was drowned at Sands Point, would have been arrested that night but for his 'death, on a charge of plundering the Shoe and Leather bank of more than 8354,000 w ith the connivance of Samuel C. Seely, the runaway book-keeper. While this is true, his sons insist that the bank officials had made a horrible mistake and sworn out a', warrant for the wrong man, They say their father had not had an account at the Shoe and Leather bank for five years; th^t there is nothing among his papers showing any transaction with the bank, that he died a rich m'an and that if Seely had an accomplice named Baker it must have been another Baker. Despite tho assertions of Baker's sons, Paying Teller Gilbert Sayres of the bank has positively identified the body, Last April R, J3,' Robinson, a correspondent, James Lo^an, George Flavol and a man named O'Brien sailed from Yuma for San Francisco via Colorado river and'Uiilf of California, Early in June word was received from Flavel saying Robinson and Logan were probably killed by Indians on Tyburn Island and eaten, and that tho writer and O'Brien only escaped tho same fate t>y taking to a boat. Robinson had a record as a teller of lurid tales and the state department was appealed to to look into the matter, but asked for more definite infprmation, fearing a hoax. That the original story was true, however, is established by Profs. McGea and Dnnwooclio, of the ethnological bureau of tno Smithsonian Institute, who arc just back from a trip among the Indians on Tyburn Island. Tl»e Indians, admitteci killing 1 * the men, though they denied that they served thp remains as a cannibal feast- The explorers, however, SQttW £ nd »o trace of the bodies, Senator- M,. 0, B,»aer, District Attorney Sells Talks on the Matte*. VINTON, Dec. 3.—United States District Attorney Cato Sells was asked concerning the indictments reported to have been found by the Howard county, Iowa, grand jury against Pension Examiner Wai-te, of Minneapolis, who has been an active instrument in tho Van Leuven and Kessel pension fraud investigation. He said: "I am not inclined to believe the report that Waite is indicted, but if it proves true the government will see that no injustice is done to Waite, who has, by his aggressive work, opened up what seems to be a very corrupt condition. Waite has the entire confidence of the pension bureau and department of justice, and has certainly done nothing to warrant such procedure." IJutlor Seen at Gruiuly Center, Iowa. OELWEIN, Iowa, Dec. 3.—A telegram from Grundy Center, Iowa, was received here late last evening stating that Butler, the missing college president, was in that city Thursday and requested the city marshal to put him in jail for the night. Upon being refused he immediately left town. This news seems to do away with the theories regarding Butler's leaving on account of financial troubles or that he had committed suicide, as was quit« commonly supposed. A detective accompanied by some Oelwein parties, left for the vicinity of Grundy Center on a train last evening. People who saw Mr. Biitler says his appearance was that of a person who had walked and wandered a long way. IOWA PATENT OFFICE REPORT. Six United States patents have been issued to Iowa inventors, as follows: To Melvin F. Bigelow, of Alden, for a bridle-bit; to John Jackson, of Clinton, for a type-writing machine; to James H. Haggard et al., of Iowa City, for a separator; to Harrison D. May, of Larchwood, for a band-cutter and feeder; to Henry E. McKinney, of Liberty Center, for a folding epg case; to Orlando O. Walker et al., of Bedford, for a portable cistern. Printed copies of the drawings and specifications of any one patent sent to any address for 25 cents. Valuable information for inventors free. Des Moines, Nov. 30, '94. THOMAS G. AND J. RALPH ORWIG, Solicitors of Patents. gel Afcalnst , No?. 30.-A datth says: A sensation was cause* V? a memorial to the throne signed by high officials charging Li Hung with treason. It declares that he . joicedat.the Japanese Victories; vented Chinese success; represented that China was prepared for war**' knowing the contrary; charges that H* , was implicated xvith Prince Rung, the* emperor's uncle, and president of In6;v '• Chinese parliament, who recently wm • appointed dictator and cqtnmandei 1 of' :-; .the Chinese force at Port Arthur^ ift., the sale of secrets and war materials. ; to the enemy; further charges theitt ' iwith investing money in Japan, fttitt j .conspiring to overthrow Chinaj Tne? '. ^emorial demands their instant dis<- imissal and punishment. j LONDON, Dec. 1.— A Shanghai special says: The presence of three Brltisii warships opposite the estuary of Bietf Tang Kiang leads to the belief that that country has decided to forestall her rivals in obtaining a voice in the settlement between China and Japan,. The departure of the British war vessels from Shanghai under sealed orders creates excitement. The fears are increasing that Li Hung Chang- will place himself at the head of the army which he has created for his own purposes.' Thous'ands of troops are arriving for service under him. LONDON, Dec. 1.— A Che Foo special says: The terms of peace < between. China and Japan are almost arranged through the intervention of the United: States. The feeling of security is now so strong that foreign ladies are returning to Pekin. PARIS, Dec. 3.— The Figaro says: Only the intervention of the European , powers would compel Japan to take down her arms and cease her conquest in China, but such intervention is no longer feasible. The Eclair ad.vises. the partition of China, France in the division to obtain a due share. LONDON, Dec. 3. — The correspondent: of the Central News at Che Foo telegraphs that an attack upon Wei-Hai- Wei by the Japanese forces is expected to be made very shortly and that the Chinese are leaving that place in large numbers. The excitement at Che Foo- is intense. The same dispatch says-, that the Chinese warship Chen Yuan, which went aground November 32, while entering Wei-Hai-Wei, has been: repaired. News has been received of a rebellion in the provinces of Kwang* Tung and Kiang He. A detachment of one thousand troops has been ordered to the disturbed provinces to- restore order. _ RUSSIAN CZAR. V* Literary Notes. Tho quaint little women of Kate Greenaway are to be seen in a magazine for the first time since their creation. Miss Greenaway has heretofore always drawn them in color and for book publication, Now, however, she is at work upon a special series of her curious tots for The Ladies' Home Journal, and. in that periodical^ they will alternate with a new series of Palmer Cox's funny -'Brownies." "Lost on.Umbagog," is the attractive title given by Willis Bpyd Allen to his latest book for boys.' Mr, Allen can tell a good story, as the young people who haye read his earlier books know full well. In this story of winter experiences of certain boy campers in the Maine woods, he has piled up the snow and the adventures in constantly, increasing drifts. Published . by the Lathrop Publishing Co., Boston. The Lothrop Publishing Co,, Boston, have published, "Endeavor Doin's Down to the Corners," by Rev. J. F. Cowan, author of "The Jo-Boat Bpys," "Tho Mother of the King's Children," etc. This book has proved of especial interest to members of the Christian Endeavor Society, and those who have read and appreciated the former works of this author will be pleased to hear of the publication of this able book, • "Love Made Perfect," by Rev. Andrew Murray, author of "Abide in Christ," etc., has been issued liy the F. H, Revell Co., Chicago and New York. The Christian Observer declares it to be "Sweet and Helpful." The Lathrop- Rhoads Co., Des Moines, Iowa, Among the splendid things in store for the readers of St. .Nicholas for 1895 will be a continuation of Rudyard Kipling's "Jungle Stories;" a new Life of Napoleon, by I'rof. Sloane; "A Boy of tho First Empire," by Elclridge S, Brooks, in which Napoleon plays a leading part, and "West Point and Man-of-War Life," by Lieutenant Putnam; while Theodore Roosevalt, Pjpf. Brander Matthews, James Baldwin, James Otis and Frances Courtney 'Baylor will be among, the leading contributors. ' Jn the Popular Science Monthly for 'Pecemb,ev the.probable' appearance o| the celebrated "missing link", and his i engraving of th# by Gabriel Max, which. - - - - {| a eck.pl His Popularity Said to be Increasing Dally. ST. PETERSBURG, Nov. 30. — The popularity of the young czar increases- daily. His unaffected way and the fact. of his dispensing with the military and police guard of the palace has done, most to popularize him. His order withdrawing the troops- from the line of the route on his wedding day produced a marked effect. When the people saw that they would be allowed) to witness the procession without the intervention of the soldiers they were frantic with delight, expressed in a thousand ways. There is a marked change everywhere in St. Petersburg- life in consequence of the admirable policy of the czar. ENGLAND'S ERROR. WASHINGTON, Dec. 1.—It is reported' the Bliiefields, Nicaragua, incident is-: settled, Great Britain, on the repre-i sentations of the United States, haying-, - adinitted that the British minister there exceeded his authority. i NoiV Rules for Diagnosing Lung Diseases, CINCINNATI, Ohio, Dec. 3.—[Special;]; —An edition of 100,000 copies of Prof, W, R. Amick's new treatise on lung" diseases has just been sent out • to- physicians by the Amick Chemical company, compounders of Dr, Amick's Chemical Treatment. Old practitioners. say the book contains the most complete set of rules for diagnosing con-- bumption ever published. The disease is divided into distinct phases and stages, enabling the least experienced- to determine the condition of the < patient's lungs, Instructions for treat-|.,' ing complications are given, together] with many valuable prescriptions. The company will distribute from Cinoin*! ' nati a large free edition to consnmp-" tives throughout the country. ! ' Georgia's War Governor -Dying, ' ATLANTA, Ga,, Dec. 1.— Ex-Unite^'/ States Senator Joseph E, Brown,»:'.', famous as Georgia's war governor, ftn.fi i one of the wealthiest men in the south J is in a critical condition at his homal here. i •J i -¥> , 'fi •>s $ was, bis Cured Every Time, J. 0. W, Coxe, M, D., the doctov in Washington, fowa, i to Swanson Rheumatic Cure "Company^-, 107 Dearborn street, Chicago, says; 1 ' "You may use iny name as a rpferenc^ < in regard to the virtue of youv Schrage'sJ Rheumatic Cure; it is indeed # wpn^erJ"' fnl medicine," This yiew is also held: by the world-famed Dr. Keeley, Dwight, 111. Testimonials sent " It has never failed, Ten people cured', Good agents Reference: Hibernian hauls; of i FEQERAi FINANCE'S. WASHINGTON, Deq, 1.—i balance in the treasury is gold, reserve f 103,010,178; ginoe Wednesday 307. ' It is expected that by Jftf""

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