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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 17, 1888)
- " -r " . .
Atl That N Mortal - ' I-ttt Ofnfnl of
tlit Armv uitl Lal'l to -.t at Arlius-
AVAsni-VGTf--11??-1- The lat rites for
" jthv tlektl vr to-day r-rfomied accord-
jB(r jo tw or,linaac- of & Houian Catho-
?ra'0f the army of the United States and
tslody waylaid to ret in lautiful Ar-
mcton, the city of the soldier dead.
The event tva 5 marked b-a general sus-
Insion of public business. The ceremo-
nies tnrouphout were in keeping; with the
ctiaracter of the man. The strict adhe
rence to an almost xml.tary simplicity in
the arraupement-. the h-avy-t it -eled cais
son for his hear-e. which hud --een ten-ice,
lt-Z befittel th clu-mg cenes m the lifts
of so prat a o!dier.
t. Matth-'.vV. Church, where the re-
. ... . y- ij . . .
m-nns 01 vrenerai aneriaan natl laiil 111
ate mce Thursday afternoon, and where
th- principal burial services were held, is
an ancient edifice of modest pretentions,
w th -.mcop.1 walls, and but for it- !a-.y,
pillared front, would attract little atten
tion from a stranger.
It is th- most popular Catholic church
:n '.Vashmrton. and for many yar it has
nu:a!rei aaoa; its conzregatioas the
m-mirs of manv of th foreign legations.
4. abmet members, Senators and Congress
men. At nine o'clock the doors were thrown
ven and tho-e of the large crowd passed
uiside who had tick its of admission. They
"re conducted to their seats by xi-h"rs
lre-sl in rull m.litaryuniforms.uidrrte
I.rection 01 Colonel John II. 1N0n of the
orjs of civil engineers.
Among tfa prominent pr-ons present
were Senators Iagall-.. Elmunds. Evarts.
Jon-, or Nevada, Sawyer and Far
w ell and Justice Harlan and" wife. AtaioBt:
--Vi the pall !earer. headefi by General
-bermaa in full uniform. entml at til
left of the catafalques. Soon the joint commute-
vf Congress ajjvired and was con
ducive to seats reserved for them in front
ana to the rignt of the catafalque. Four
jf th-m occupi-d General Sherman's pew.
Al-jut!:40 the President and Mrs. Cleve
land and Secretaries Fairchild and. Vilas
ame in and to-jk tat m the front pew to
the nht of the center aisle. Mrs. Folsom.
Secretary Bayard and Postmaster-General
Dickinson followed and were seated in the
v.L.mty. About five minutes after the
Presidential party arrived Mrs. Sheridan
was esc rted to a seat to rtie left and near
the casket. She was deeply vailed
Cardinal Gibbons delivered the eeruuui.
Before the completion of the services the
cais-v-on and the General's horse w ere re
moved to a point near the church en
trance, and after the casket had been
placed on the cxisson the column was
formed by w heeling to the left and moved
en rout' far enough to permit the forma
tion of the column of carriages in the
In accordance with the wishes of .Sirs.
Sh ridan the funeral was a strictly mili
tary affair, and th- e-cort was formed
precisely as presented by the army r-gu-lat
oa- tor an othcer ot the rank of the de
ceased. The pall bearer- were: General Sher
man. Secretan-s Endicott and Whitney,
Sjaker Carlisle, inator Hawley. Gen
eral Augur. G-neral McFeely. G-neral
"Wesley Merritt. General Joseph Fu!l-r.
Mr. George V. Childs. Colonel Chari. p.
ft?.R.'ohi. dej)artment commander of the G.
A. II.. Marshal Fi-ld and Vice-President
Frank Thomson, of the Pennsylvania rail
road. Tne joint Conzressional committ-e was
ctntjK)eti of S-nators Hawl-y. Mander
s,in. Cuilom. Stevart. Hampton. Gibson
and Gray, and Kepr-s-ntatives Hooker, of
M -sissippi; Cut"heon. of Michigan?
Wh-eler. of Alaliama: Henderson, of Illi
nois; Cox. of New York: Gro-venor. of
Onio. and MtShane. of Nebraska.
Thert-it- was by H street to Pennyl
vania avnu-to th Arlington road by way
of the aqu-duct bridge. Crowds lined the
entire route, and all available plac-s for a
i-w of th- ime were occupied.
As the caisson came to a hault at the
crave th- clergy 111 flowing robes headed a
proce ion from the carriages to the grave.
Bishoplect Thoma- F. Foley, of Detroit,
1 rother of Bishop Thomas Foley, of Chi
cago, who married General Sheridan, was
the otiiciating priest. His assistants,
acolytes and trained choir of Dominican
monks numbered more than a score in all.
Next came the pal!-learers. General Sher
man anil Secretary Endicott. Seaker Car
l.sle and Secretary Whitney walking at
ice head, and behind theni. leaning hea-ily
on the arm of Colonel Sheridan, cam- the
gnef tricken widow. The mourners in
c'uded John Sheridan, brother of the de-ceas-d.
General and Mrs. Rucker. parents
of the widow, her brother and sister, and
the military starf and several other inti
mate fri-uds of the General. The Presi
dent and Mrs. Cleveland and the commit-Te-s
ot the two houses of Congress with
bare heads followed the mourners.
With a sprig of fir plucked from a neigh
boring branch holy water was sprinkled
over tue grave an i the casket was lowered
I v the sergeant-.
The regular bursal service, legmaing
w th tii- canticle of Zaehary or the tent.
d ctus. and Hidia w ith th- chanting of
I Protundis" by tn- choir of Dominican
pr.--.ts, brought the rehgmus features of
the obsequies to an end. The prie,ts then
s'.sfdns.d- and remained m a group near
inr- head oi the grave. Everv breath was
ha-hed wane the widow cam a step for
ward and for one brt-f moment looVed
u;jn the casket which held her beloved
dead. As she turned awav the other
m'Hirners m a body jiaid th-.r tribute of
love and re-pect ami then at a signal the
arti'lery fired a saiuw of seventeen guns.
Tn- Legion o: Honor 11101 ed up in a Hue
and loosed in upon the still uncovered
casket and then filed away.
The great hobow square now contain-.
but one Iigure. taat of a stalwart cavalry
bgler wlo stood facing eastward, his
buzle under his arm, at the head of the
grave. There was a hoarse command at
th- left, echoed and pasd on down the
l.ne of infantry, a rattle of steel. 2. mom-nt
of expectation and then the simultaneous
flash and roar of -Vr muskets. A:ra!n and
acam the volley was repeated. Then the
bugler came to attention, raised his bugle
to his lips and blew t;ps." th- signal for
"lights out," the military equivalent for
good nisrht. The mourners then slowly
left for home and the IkxIv of the military
hero was left to its solitude.
Glexcove, L. I.. Aug. li The steamboat
Bay Ridge, plying between "ew York and
Sea Cliff, was de-trcyed by fire at two
o'clock this morning while lying at Glen
wood dock. Frank Laughlin.'the bartend
er, was burned to death in his berth. The
loss i3 S"0.(Kh).
New Yor.K, Aug. li. -Senator Kenna. of
TVest Virginia, addressed a large audience
at the Cooper Union last night, at the
meeting called under the auspices of the
County Democracy to ratify the National
The strike of the navvies in Paris has
ended, the men accepting the terms of
fered by their employers.
VOMITED RED MUD.
! Peculiar and Fatal Eruptioa or a Volcaaa
I in Japan.
l Sax Fkaxcisco, Cal.. Aug. 1.".. The
steamer City of Sydney, which arrived last
1 evening from Hong K0115 and Yokohama,
1 brings through Japanese journals par-
ticalar of the volcanic eruptions of
JBandalSan. July IS. The details of ths
' catastrophe came in .-omevvhat disjointed
, form and the Choina Svmbun dis-
patched a special reporter to the
scene. According to the account the
villages around Bandai San heard strange
rumbling sounds and felt shocks of earth
quakes from the i:th. These phenomenon
continued intermittently for two days and
nights but not being attended by any se
rious result no great disquietude was feit.
On the morning of Julv l.'i. about eiht
1 o'clock, the smaller Bandal San trembled
and roared violentlv. Almost immediate
ly afterward ashes began to fall: the
skv suddenly grew dark, and the
rumbling sounds continued. accom
panied by a violent earthquake and
flare of dazzling Same. Then the crest
of tho small Bandai San appeared to lift
bodily upward and then to fall again with
a tiemendous noise. Then followed show
ers of red mud. mingled with large stones,
spreading havoc around. Such indeed was
the nature of nearly all the matter erupted
red mu i without small stones, but ac
companied fc"asiona!Iy by heavy rocks.
Above the mad fell a few inches of ashes.
In the five villages cf Iwa.se, Yoson. Wa
kamua. Misato and Hibara the greater
part of the houses were buried to a
d-pth of from seven to twenty feet.
The state of the liodies recov
ered is terrible. Some are literally cut to
pieces, others are parboiled so that it is
scarcely possible to distinguish lietween
men and w omen, and .a few corpses w ere
found suspended in the branches of trees,
which had caught them as they fell. Up
" to the 17th the number of bodies recovered
was 47. It is believed that sixty-one are
still entombed. The wounded number
forty-one. Eighty-seven bouses were de
stroyed. Tht? inhabitants of Inawashiro and ad
jacent villages fled to Wakamatsea and
other places when the eruption occurred.
The report of the local ofiicial of Waka
matsea says the inhabitants of Inawashiro
and adjacent districts escaped w ith their
furniture. The wounded are receiving
treatment at the schoodious- in Inawash
iro. Th-ir condition is shocking. Some
have fractured skulls and others broken
limbs, and the faces of a few are battered
so as to lie unrecognizable. There ara
about a thousand people m need ot help.
Tlie Department of AcrieultnreV Last
M.uitlily ('poi Itejxirt.
Washivgto.v. Aug. li The Departnsent
of Agriculture reports a small advance in
the condition of corn, from U.l percent.
last month to !,"..".. Kauis have been gen
erally seasonable, though in excess m
som- distri 't.s and deficient in others. In
Kansas, the Carohnas. Delaware and New
York the condition is reduced by local
droughts. In the Southwest, where
droughts sometimes occur at this season,
there has been an improvement, anil a
large crop is already assured. In the corn
surplus States, high condition prevails,
with some advanc- over the figures last
month. The iercentages of the-States of
the central t alleys are: Kentucky. !;
"hio. "-: Indiana. l3: Illinois. W,; Iowa,
i's; Missouri. .4: Kansas, ill, and Nebras
ka. !44. There will le a heavy crop m this
section, as is usually and naturally ex
pected in a seasonable y'ar following one
of extrem" drought. High condition of
maize also prevails m th- northern border
States and Territories, Dakota standing
lowest at "s4.
j Spring wheat has fallen from its high
position of a month ago. The chinch bug
stands at the head of the disasters report
ed, involving, more or less. Wisconsin,
Minnesota. Iowa and N-braka. and in
p. aces doing serious damage. High tem
perature, excessive rams, blights, rust
and the army worm are locally reported,
evidently vithout striously reducing the
1 g-neral condition. Dakota stands highest
xv ith an average of i'l. a loss of seven
j points. Reported yields run an extrtma
j range, from a few bushels to forty per
I acre. The reduction of the percentage in
Minnesota is from 1U to Ni: in Wisconsin
from SI to -: in Iowa from i7 to v4; m
Nebraska from lo to M. The crop of Wash
ington. Colorado and other Territories,
and of New England, is good, and fair
' in Northern Illinois, Northern New
York and m the higher latitudes
or altitudes of winter wheat Stat-s.
The general condition has been reduced
from !C.."i to v7.3 during July. This exhibit
does not include modifying changes in the
first part of August. Harvest v. as about
to commence in some districts, and in oth
ers the grain would not be ready ill
1 August 20 or i"i. There are no estimates
of winter wheat after threshing as yet,
but voluntary remarks of reporters m?d9
the yield letter than the early promise in
all the States that produce much of a crop.
Cases of heavy yields are reported. 1
The change that have occurred in tho
general averages of other crops during tho
month are- Oats from lC.i to M.T: barley
from!l to Si; spring rve fromM.MoiiI.4;
Irish potatoes trom 'X. to l'S.'2.
The buckwheat crop, first reported in
August, averages in condition Jt!."i.
BULLETS FOR BOULANGER.
Hi-ported Attempt to Ass:tInatt' the IJe
!oiilt:iti:' I reiioli Ct'iierut. ,
Pahis, Aug. !:!. While General Ilcu- (
laug-r was riding in an open carriage
through th streets of St. Jean l"A:igly in
the Department of Charente-Inferieure ,
y-sterday. Prof. I'errin. a friend of Mayor
I.air. the candidate of the Oppoimni-ts,
diew a revolver and fird five shots at
him. Al. llataplau. a friend of Iloulunger,
rushed forward and managed to turn '
the weajKin aside. The result was
tnat Rataplan himself received a '
bullet in the back of the head, but
the wound is not serious. Two peasants
were also wounded, but General Boulan
ger w as not touched. The affair occurred
Rt the height of a pitched battle btw eeu J
the rival political parties, vv hen the gen- .
darmes were charging. Count Dillon re
ceived a blow on the head from a stick and
other Boulangerists were roughly handled.
It is not certain that Perrin intended to
aim at Boulanger.
To supprts Yellow Fovor.
"Washington, Aug. li. Senator Call has
introduced a joint resolution to appropri
ate ?iU0.0CKJ. to be paid out in the discre
tion of the Secretary of the Treasury-, for
the suppression and prevention of yellow
fever in the Inter-State commerce "of tho
United States. It also authorizes the Surgeon-General
of the Marine Hospital Ser
vice, on the request of the Governor of any
State, to seize ami destroy, under condi
tions and regulations to be prescribed by
, the Secretary of the Treasury, any infect
ed personal or other propertv which is
communicating infection and "disease in
! the Inter-State commerce. This cou
; demned property, it is provided, shall bj
paid for out of the money appropriated by
1 li. T..rItTt in..
, ...w ..-v...v... ,
After Three Years nlay the Serttenee of
j Deatb i Carrie Into Effect Landgraf
St. Locis, Ang. 10. Hugh M. Brooks,
alia. Walter M. Lennox Maxwell, was ex
ecuted in the jail yard this morning a few
minutes before nine o'clock for the murder
ol Charles Arthur Preiler in April, lNd.
At the same time Henry Landgraf was
hanged for the murder of Annie Tesch in j
March, lrtfsi. j
At S:it Sheriff Harrington, accompanied '
by a deputy.entered the yard and the sheriff
entered Maxwell's cell, where heasd Land
graf had been placed together, and an
nounced that the final moment bad ar- ,
Maxwell ".aled and pulled bis fingers
nervously His was the first death war
rant read and he stood up and heard his
doom calaly though he was plainly grow- 1
ing wna'-.er all the time. j
As Maxwell passed through the inner
yard h. walked firmly but slowly. There
was a wonderful change from the appa
rently unconcerned man pulling a cigarette
and the one en route to his death. His
face looked pinched and drwn.of an ashy
hue. and his eye were swdfleu.
He glanced aliout him piteously. his lips
twitching, and his appearance was calcu-
Iated to awaken even the tritv of tho-e j
who were convinced he ought to die.
M. Urookji, alias
C. Arthur PrelUr. i
Landgraf locked and moved like a log.
with a half smile and a half sneer on hi
face. There was no time lost in reaching
the scaffold w hich the condemned ascend- '
ed without assistance.
While his arms were being pinioned
Maxwell bit his lower lip and gulped sev
There was an awful look of despair on
Maxwell's face as the cap hid it from view
and his knees showed weakness. The
noos-s wer- adjusted quickly, and at S:."C
the drop fell.
Landgraf was pronounced dead in eleven
and one-haif minutes. Maxwell's -.trugglt
continued for fourteen minutes, w hen h.
too. was pronounced dead by the attending
Landgraf was cut down at 0:12 't. Max
well at !:1.. The bodies w ere removed tr
the morgue office and photographed, after
which the post mortem was begun. It
was stat ei that the neck of each man vva
The enrae for vrfaich Brooks, alias Maxwell
was haaeil wa the killuv; of Charles Arthur
Preiler at t!e Southern Hotel. Su Louis. April
C. ls-3. Hui:h Jlottram Brooks, that is his true
name, was born in the little village of Hyde.
near Ma.hester, EnzliMii. hN lather lein;
Samuel Norton Brooks, a schoolmaster, of oo2
family Your.:; Brooks, shaped under the
parental discipline and quiet l:Je :t Hyde. uaA
after twenty-three j ears under the distasttful
restraint, with only occasional jr.laipses of the
wider freedom he lontreil for. slipped avay
from home ;o try life in America. His father
objected to hi venturing into the jrreat nw
world, and so he pot his trunk away by ste lth
and left the parental roof ct mcht. He made
hi way to Liverpool, where h' first met hi
V.ctim. Preiler. and whre he Hrt chamred '
his name to Moiuell YTalt-r Horace
Lennox Maxwell was the pandy arpella
tion he ftxed on. Charles Arthur Prel- j
ler was a trareltng man for London upholster-e?-
a man of means, reaned tastes and luxu-'
nous habits. He and Maxwell sa:M together '
frcn Liverpool on th? u,arcr Cephalonia and
on the trip became fat .friends. Arriving in
thi country they separated, tut continued to
corre-poad. Towara the end of M ireh. lssn. '
the Hyde schnolraater's son arrived at the
Southern Hotfl in St. Louis, registered under
his assumed name and wa assigned to room
11. Preiler arrived shortly afterwards and the
two reel- though they occupied sepra:e rooms
were continually tosetner at meals, playing
pool in the billiard room and loun-sinc about
the corridors. They acreed to go to Australia
together, diseased the details cf the trip and
mapped out plans of life together when they
should reach there.
On Sunday, April C. they were een together
in room 14 by a bell boy who was called there
by a na,'. V K. Boss, a traveling salesman
wik occupied the next room, heard water run
ning m No. 144 that afternoon and several times
heard :rroan. Twice thit day Brooks bought
chloroform of a drurrgist namfd Fernoa. The
second tinvhe wa excited and impatient and
said that he Lad spilled that tir-t purchased. I
That evening Brooks appeared in th" dining
room, excited and distraught, without his fnend. '
He ordered a bountiful dinner, but ate very lit
tle. To the head waiter he talked i!dly,told
.f being in Turkey, said he killed a man there '
once with his revolver and asUed if one could
cet off after killing a man. for Vfl. "Why.""
was the reply, "this is a civilized country. They
hang murderers here."
Next dav Brooks bought a trunk, a handbos
and two straps. He went to Hart i Dufl"s and
iisked for hat that Tronld make him look like
a Yankee, .apai: his name was Tewiik knd he
was :-n officer m the Turkish army. He sot a'
mouse-co:ored slouch hat. He went to a barber
shop and had his Iwanl shaved off and his ap
pearance olherwi-" altered. Here fce said his
name nas Maxwell and that he had taken part
In the Russo-Turkish war. j
The Saturday previous Brooks had tried to
raise roonty on hi-natch and two Woodbury
stereoptkon laatvrns. On this Monday morn-1
ins he had plenty of money and after beins
shaved he Iwumit gold nmm"d pc:acle for
tN a pair of field glass fur VSi, a ct of man:-1
cure instruments for JIT. a diamond r.ng for JiT
and a flute for is. He alo purchased an un-'
limited nrst ilass ticket to San Francisco for
The flurht to San Francisco, thence to New
Zealand, the discovery of Preiler" body in a
trunk, the pursuit, capture, return and ini'ict-
mntof the pnsoner ire already oC 1 or:,
A lomr trial fo'lowed. the details (; , ,
are 'ami'" to the reader. Ti e deat
XtiS V "? established. Thr p-i,-..,,
Ti e deat t.J rel
iaaiuuiua me res-Jii o; a-c:aeni la al-
minisi enng chlonf.rm for disease, but all the
.i,-,T.f, trufi o (vn f,., ,(., fhium. I
The jury found him guilty ot murder m the I
first degree, and sentence of death was passed
A motion for a new trial was denied and a
a.. s--j mmi'fr-mm ., i'Hk. fcM4 V.Utb VAiUid
was made. The United States Supreme Court
ws then petitioned, also without effect. The
prisoner's lawyers then began m work on Gov
ernor Morehouso and made strenuous efforts to
enlist popular sympathy on b-half of their
client. The Dmgfelder episode was played for
all it was worth, but the impression remained
m the public mind that however scaly a piece of
work the prosecution had been rail'vnf, the
evidence wrts too -strong othern ise that Brooks
Lad been guilty of a dastardly cr.me in the
murder and robbery of a fellow countryman wac
had befriended him in a strange land.
Henry Landsr.-f suffered the death penalty
for a crime committed on the msht of March 5,
ls.sTr. The vnctim vvas his sweetheart. Annie
Tiich, a beautifjl cirl or less than eighteen
years of ag). Jealo.sy proayteU the deed.
Two Truly Happy Souls.
It was evening and they sat on a
bench in the Grand Circus Park. She
was a confiding young girl and he
'Angus,' she said, as the wind play
fully stirred the leafy hranches over
head. "I have been figuring."
"On how cheaplv we can live."'
"I can make a pound of brown sugar
last us a whole week."1
There was a long silence, broken at
last as he gave a sudden start and ex
claimed: "Yes, but who's to earn it?"
She promised to take in sewing and
support him and Happiness came steal
ing through the parity like a beam of
silver light, and they clasped hands
and were verv quiet and it was set
tledand thev will wed. Detroit Free 1
A Remarkable Little Boy.
Mrs. Teterby I think my little boy,
Johnny, the neatest, cleanest little
boy ever I saw.
Friend I saw him yesterday, and
his hands and faee were covered with
"That's just what I mean; the little
fellow, he is so cleanly that he is al
ways getting himself dirty, just so he
can be washed again. Tcxiis Sitings.
It is a mistaken idea that a bache
lor always refers to a baby as "it.
Frequently he speaks of the little
household angel as "that confounded
kid.' Soincrville Journal.
Cure for Rheumatism.
G. G. Treat, of "West Granville, Mass.,
writes of Allcock's Pokocs Plasters:
For rheumatism, neuralgia, pain in the
sfdo or back, coughs, colds, bruises and any
local weakness, they truly possess wonder
ful curative qualities. I have recommend
ed them to my neighbors with the happi
est results, many of whom but for Aix
cock'3 Plasters would be in a crippled
condition at home. In every instance where
they have been taithf ully and properly ap
plied the result ca3 been wonderfully sat
isfactory. JVht Ia wie man like a pin? Because
he has got a good head, and comes to
Look Sharp! When your skin breaks
out in pimples use Glenn's Sulphur Soap.
Hill's Hair Dve, Black or Brown. 50c
Tea and coffee are well termed
cf the grocer kind."
Ir afflicted with Sore Eyes use Dr. Isaac
Thompson's Eye Water. Druggists sell it.25c
THE GENERAL MARKETS.
KANSAS CITV. August 1.
CATTLE Slilnpii.' steers
j Native co as
HOGS Good to crioiw hea?y
'.VUtAT So. i red
No.: -oft .,
ovrs No. 2 -.
RYU No. 2
FLolIIt Patents, pr sac ..
BLTTTKB Caoice creamery.. .
CHEKSi: Full cream
CATTLE Shipping -leers. ...
Butchers' steers ...
31ICEP Fairto choice
WHEAT No. I red
COKN No. J
t QTg No.i
KYE No. :
POUlv..... -... .. ....
CATTLE Phij-pingsfers. ...
HOGS PackuvauJs npiaj..
SHEEP Falrto c.i !
FLOCK Winter. heat
1 1 2i
' 1 WHEAT No., red
vji L o 'J v
tj YE V j
CATTLE Common to prime .
HOG Gtwd'cnoice ... .
FLOCK Good uic.ioicu.
Will: T No. :. n-1
coire No 2
OATS .Ve-t-rn mixed
To introduce it into
LADIES' HOME JOURNAL
AND PRACTICAL HOUSEKEEPER
FROM NOW to JANUARY, 1889
Four Months balance of this year.
OH MCZIfY OP
ICW lofcl 1888.
BTtrkt tatier m mmmlsr
WT Iff TSLL TOC MMM IT.
IAIIEIT, HVTrtrl AWI TMtfT ItflCS-
OKUIIaU gECETTICB. Wichita.
aaaiaiasai Kansan. wants to employ tosost
Ban aadetectiTetn eery locality. Send us cants
to mall yon Instructions. No mkmbkksbif rsx.
aw SAXS THIS raFCS mj cm jm nk.
DAV. Saraoles worth S1.S4)
ine not ondfr th- horf feet. Wi
i turan EniaetMs ca,. .
asrsaxs tsua rarsa mmt "! oa
lin at Suns aai nak aei tsoacy wwkiag ttt as nun
t aBTtUatrclM in tb warld. Elthrr tra Caatly aatst
xctsMraaav aaanut ihik ia.ai
SaHSIBIa faPla nrrj tatja nm
A. ". K. D.
WHES WKITING TO ADVEKTISEIt,.
please say you saw tho AdTertlsemeat in
A Good FooadatloB.
The foundation of health may be deeply
laid, if the constipated, the bilious, the de
bilitated will but infuse conjoint vizor and
regularity into the system with HosTtetter's
Stomach Bitters. For a third of a century
it has fulfilled its mission of furnishing
strength to the feeble and health to the
sick. Chills and fever, rheumatism, nerv
ous and kidney troubles succumb to it.
Tor can't always judge of the quality of
a city's inhabitants by the "sample men"
it sends over the country. PKi;iiry Ciroit
ide. Invalids, aged people, nursing mothers,
overworked, wearied 'out fathers, wdl find
the happiest results from a judicious use of
Dr. Sherman's Pncklv As-h Bitters. Where
the liver or kidneys are affected, prompt
action is necessary to change the tide
toward health, ere the disease becomes
chronic possibly incurable, and there is
nothing belter to be found in tho whole
range of materia malica. Sold everywhere.
It is natural enough that the brewers and
their employes shoulc get at lager, heads.
FREE! A 3-fopt, Frwch Glass. Oval
Front, Xickel or fTierrv Cigar Case. Mer
chants OKLT. R. W. TANsJ.Lt. at Co.,Chicgo.
A thing that is lightly passed over is the
fence surrounding'"a watermelon patch.
Moving in the highest circles the bal
One of the most important organs of the
human body is the LIVER. When it fails to
properly perform its functions the entire
system becomes deranged. The BRAIN,
KIDNEYS, STOMACH, BOWELS, all refuse
to perform their work. DYSPEPSIA, CON
STIPATION, RHEUMATISM, KIDNEY DIS
EASE, etc., are the results, unless seme
thing is done to assist Nature in throwing
off the impurities caused by inaction of a
TORPID LIVER. This assistance so ne
cessary will be found in
Prickly Ash Bitters !
It acts directly on the LIVER, STOMACH
and KIDNEYS, and by its mild and cathartic
effect and general tonic qualities restores
these organs to a sound, healthy condition,
and cures all diseases arising from these
causes. It PURIFIES THE BLOOD, tones
up the system, and restores perfect health.
If your druggist does not keep it ask him to
order it for you. Send 2c stamp for copy of
"THE HORSE TRAINER," published by us.
MICKLY ASH BITTERS CO.,
Cole Proprietor, ST. LOUIS. MO.
CINCINNATI A --HM
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CESTUI ESIOTIOir.'ilO fflLLEY
GRAND JUBILEE cerebrating the
IZXCUR8ION RATES FROM ALL POINTS.
A DELICIOUS BISCUIT
ASK. VOtTTC GROCER FOR
DWIGHTS "COW BRAND" SOD
ryant & Stiatton Chicago Business College !
SHORT-HAND INSTITUTE and ENGLISH TRAINING SCHOOL. Ie.e STAMi:l
lsTn-rn .ri lh.T.ft-pr-jcncn HT THE WORLD! Fall info-m-ion.CtaloBac,t.Tiail.etc..!ien:
Hitii. AddrcsH. B. BKVANT 4c fO.N.lraprtctar.Chi-sea. IIL
subscribers already? Why not MAKE IT A MILLION?
a miLion families vit offer the PHILADELPHIA
We have ecgageU lor the coming season the
most popular aad best known writers ra
America to wnte Expressly for oar coi-
umu, original ccpynghted matter.
Elizabeth Stuart Phelps,
Joslah Allen's Wife.
Maiy J. Holmes,
Rose Terry Cooks
Robert J. Burdette.
Eliza R. Parker,
Kate Upson Clarke
nrs. jonn nvrwooajv
Florlne Thayer McCray,
Dr. Wm. A. Hammond,
Christine Terhune Herrick.
Artistic Needlework-FinelT IUratratrt. Everr.
thing new and original. Edited by an expert. Pat
terns gnatanteed correct and reliable and so dearly
explained and illustrated that a novice wonld have no
dimcUty in working them.
Interior Decorations By Mas. A.R.Ramsst,
aVonuely Illustrated. New Ideas and Original Designs
New Fashions Br Mrs. Jaxis H. Laxekkt.
Hints oa Home Dressmaking-
By Emma M Hoomt.
Instrnctrre aiticIeaoai"Hnw ta Annrir AA7T1 in
Society," "How to Talk Well and Isaprove
To cBjy health nosbld have re
Imr Taeaatlm every twea y Soar
tfmn. The evils, hath aseatal .
ahyaieal, resalUaft fraaa
areaaaayaae aerioas. Far the ear
r thla eaataioa treadle. Tact's Liver
Pill have calae a peaalarity aaaar
This is the BEST SHOE made for boys or
girls. WARRANTED no
SHODDY and SOLD as
stac s to lO's, K1.S5
" 11 to 1JV 1.53
- 1 to 2 X.tS
Our name i on th bottom ot
LeTcrj &. saj your
iieaier i"r ririf xu hk
KK;n. Ir he uo not Keep
tliem ecii to u and we
rut lumt-li you a pair-
on receipt 01
IN EXISTENCE IS
ERIVIAI STREHeTHENINfi ILIXIR.
Tbonjrh pleaunt to th tmt. I. not a bererai". Cn-
!. (Mrml DrtlUl;. Iitmthw, U'rr ratlmlaU
rfflrulliM.Mt. A.k uoarDnijnrt-tfont. ManofJOV
urerf by Hrlkl A fOX, Wteialv Dracti'U, AUklMm, In.
mr miu this p-irtu mtj u j .
is or Snt Strrwe. l!xprriiK avott'xrj. Prtle3! trre.
Gruiu BeteUre Barca Co.iis.:i:i-iiti.3.
By return mall.
iHB MMdy'a New TntMr
yjten 01 ire
CutUnc. WOOD V & CO.. Cincinnati. O-
H THtt frUL mj ta Ma IM
CHMSTUII BWTHERS' COLLEGE.
T. UOVIM. MO. Preparatory. C jmmercial
and Culletciate Boanlmscho. 1. TSurtr ncrea
grove ana playground. BHO. PAL I.IAN, l'resideat.
FRANKLIN Collr'. New Athrn-.OB-a'dfc.
room mnd b jk. l,75 pr lc. W A.W 'Kiann. I'res-
BICOT. Book pInp.JVcDansM, Arit!
tnetic. Shorthind. etc. thorcczhlr ta'srit
By jQu. drculars free. KIA.TrU COLLIGB. BUktoS t.
Lnwrence BnineiCo:irce and Academy.
LarReac. cheapent and bet. A 7 i-pacs ii'ut. cy
logue free. E.L. Ucllraty. Sut't.Liwrenc(r. Kanaaa.
LINDENWOQD COLLEGE arD,S?SS2
AeMloti BM-aa Heat. 19th. nr:-cl.-- in all its
appointment for Hi:her Kdnration. No travcltrir
agents. SKXD KOH CATAUHiL'E!-. KOBP.RT
1KWIN, D. St.. !., ST. CHAKLEM, !alo.
Bootn.Cnltlsj:o. J Kinsept.i9. horcircul.irailil
Settleieit of tlte NortfcwestBm Timtory.
TAKE NO OTHER.
Finest and most costly illus
trations by the best artists
in the country.
Breakout sad XMaaer Parties Home Cook
ing, Daiattes and Desserts. Teas , Sappers , Lunch
eons and Receptions. Gives explicitly aQ the httle
details women want to know. Tells cow to enter.
tain guests, how to serve refreshments, what to
have, and and how to make it.
How Women Can Make Money By Eua
Talks With Mothers By eminent physicians.
Greatly ENLARGED and IMPROVED.
Handsoneiy printed en fine paper I nn B--m
and proftrsely fflnstratei rM9t
CUatlZS 7QB1ISXXS0 C0n TaTta,,
C H. PABGO A CO., CHICAGO. 11.1-
MM IN EXISTENCE IS BU
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