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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 18, 1889)
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Jtitru-. oiiifr rk of the Itrcittlul
Pitthbukgh, Pa., Jan. 10. A t-uirle
Storru of wind and noil the worst known
for vera s swept over th city .liiirt!r
c'ter noon yesterduy, canying with it
death and destruction. The storm ivm
iforuied with a suddenness that wax over
whelming and uk ttie ind. accompuuied
by hail and torrents of ruin, swept along
the streets pedestrians were burled before
Jt nud barely escaped being cru-heii under
vehit'Io passing a.oug the thoroughfares.
' Suddenly, in the center of the city th?re
. ws n terrible crash and a few minute
; -later the cential Hie alarm bell sounded a
call fiom box H. on the corner of Diamond
and U'ood streets. Hundreds of people with
blanched face hurried to the scene, when
it was found that the cyclone had caught
the building on binmoud street, owned by
C 1. Wjlley, and hurled it to the earth,
covering up two scores of mangled liuma'i
lo lies. The building was in the course of
erection. It was m.MxH) feet iu dimensions
and was seven stories high. The front
had not vet been put in ami the wind
seeuitd to enter the high shell fiom th
ojien end and the high walls of bricks and
undried mortar were parted, one falling
each way, pattly wrecking ueaily a dor-u
Th main force of the crushing luiid rig
was thrown against tVeldou tc Co.'s l.oclc
store oa Woodland and the bniber shop of
I"red Sliuniai.fr. at 41 Diamond street. The
imr end of Wcldou's stcie was crushed ::i
aud the fiont of the building forced out
jnto Wood street. The barber shop was
completely demolished. The leather tor
next to the Willey building, occupied bv
W. H. Ttiomas, was also totally wricked.
The rear end of 11. Watt A: Co.'s booi
ttoru was crushed in, while some of thcfall
sng structure struck Joseph Eichbz.um's
building, fronting on Fifth avenue, break
ing the windows and injutinga number of
employes. A portion ol the wall of a mil
linery store next to Thomas' was crushed
In and the windows and doors in a num
ber of surroundiug buildings were broken.
At the time of thedisasternboultwenty
live men were at work on the budding ami
not one escaped injury. In the bulbar
shop, next door, seven men were impris
oned, w hile a half dozen more were buried
Leneath the dcbiis of the Weldnn building.
Chief Urown. Coroner SI. Dowel!, Building
Inspectors Frank and Echley, and n
score of Dhysicians were eaily at the
scene. The hospitals were nntitied au 1 u
short time later the clang of ambulation
lells and patrol wagon gongs weiu heard.
Contractor Jiootb and Flinu hail twenty
live wagons and carts on the scene inside
of an hour and private exprensmen lent
their wagons and their aid in helping to
rescue the victims. When a poor unfor
tunate was found he was given temporary
relief by the physicians and then carefully
removed to one of the hospitals.
The work was continued all afternoon
and at eleven o'clock lastlnigtita numterof
persons were known to be alii! underneath
the debris. Up to that hour forty mangled
and bruited bodies had leeu taken from
the ruins. Homo were dead, others were
dying und man- were Jatally injured.
Une'or two died on the way to the hos
pital. From the le't information cbtaiuab'e,
eight were killed outright or died in a
shot t time and thirty-live others were in
jured, but it is believed that the list of
d ad will be greatly increased.
A little girl named MclIIone was walk
ing along the stieel with her brother when
the building fell ami the two were buned
in the wreck. The gul was terriblv in
jured ami her b: other probably fatally
The Itody of George Kirsdi. a barber,
eighten y eats old, w"ns found in the cel
lar of the bailter "-hop.
Dr. J. U Keed. a prominent physician of
vAlleaeiy. was iu Weld:iN at the time
atiVls still missing and it is feared that h
The cyclone wrought terrible de-ti uction
in oilier parts of the city and out uloug
the railioads cent"iiug litre. A port. on
of the foundry of Mcintosh, lleumliil! .S:
Co.. on Thirteenth street, was wiecked. a
was also a house in Allegheny.
At Walls Station, on the l'ennylnuia
railroad, n large bi.ct building own-d
by the Westiughouse Airbiake Com
pany a 5:iit:ily deuolihed. and
nt Wiluurding. l'a a coal lipp'o
was wieeked. At McKeesj o t
houses w re iiiuoofed. trees blown down
and windows smashed Three houses lit
ci urse o! election nw blown to p ece.
On the liver ii siumber of bints weietru
l:oui their monr.iis and cast about like
corks, but they we:e s.-cured befoie much
carnage was do:i". The velocity of the
wind wus ilftv miles an hour the highe.t
Inspector of I'ohca McAIees aies that
hi i. of the opinion that from fifteen to
twentv-t.ve persons are yet m the lU'n.
O: the thirty-live injmel six are in a
dangerous condition aud w.ll probably
m'STItrCTION AT M'XBL'UY.
SfXitriiY. l'i.. -bin. 10. iii this city at
,ri::Kl o'clock last evening a rain and wiml
stoim came up -uddeiily and blew over
two of the stacks of th- Sun burv nail mill,
s tuated b-tween the Keading V; reniisyl
vaui.i railioads on theou'skirts of the city.
The tii-t is the puddling mill, having six
furnaces. Stack No. '2 was thrown oer
on the loof. dropping with it slack "o. Ts
" hev crashed through the roof, complet-ly
dt-molishing the puddling department.
Tlnrtv-tive men were employed in this
dcpnitment and half of them weru buried
in the debris. The lire alarm was sounded
and soon hundreds sut rounded the null,
lien we:e canieil out half nak-ad and nu n
ire at work yet. as it is uppoed several
others are in the niins.
The fo'.Umitig is the list of k.'.led and
jjillod A trr.mn. name unknown; C C.
Showers, of Milton.
Wounded 1 I. Jones, of Sanbury. tn-
mIv in iu red: .lames rails:, scaip
l" and ribs broken: A. C Menther.
right leg broken off below knee and arru
i.roken. not expecte.t to live; jbikcs .s
DonnelT. Sugar Notch, head cut: Allnrt
Williams, puddler. Lancaster, leg broken
and head cut: John E. Splen. Lancasier,
bead cut and knee broken, seriously in
jured; two bovs aged thirteen and fourteen
cut on head and otherwise injured. Thei
are four missing.
llaniMce ' CnaiU.
MONTiiEAL. ,".. J"- A storm l,ro
over Lower Ontario on Sunday morn
ing which continued until last night, lenv-in-
a scene which for peculiarity and
damage has never been equalled ui thu
locaht v. The damage can not yet be fatr.y
stima'ted. but a low approximation mak-.
it at least 5L000,O3J, which with damages
that can not lie repaired, makes it a very
serious matter for the people concerted.
The property devastated ranges from t
teau landing to Xapanee, ISO miles, and
back from the St. Lawrence as far as the
Ottawa river 100 miles, or l.WOsquar
mile- of territory. This immense tract of
land was yesterday all covered with olid
ice from one to six inches thick.
WiLLiAMsroRT. Pa., Jan. 10. A trrrible
storm of wind accompanied by torrent
of rain swept down the West Branch
o ....tardnv afternoon. Considera
ble damage was done in all directions.
the particulars ot wuicn m i.
"at this hour, telegraph and telephone
communicatioa being intemipied. la
this city th damage was particnlarlT
sere.e. About a dozen houses were de
molished, the JUrtrey decoratire work,
unroofed aud the buildias of the Demor
et SewiBBMachiae Coapauy demolished.
The damage rastaiaed by tht Maakrey
people will amount to $M.O00 and that f
a PemorMt warts to 1X0.000.
n.c.cTm I ncu -.wr. n.croTc .nlnr.iNrunvccc STOCK ITEMS. I EVILS OF TOWN-UPE. v-niaw ;--. r' IMWV0MPUI I1
Do They rottseas 8ene Which Hamaa lie
logs Have Not.
With regtird to the hearing" and the
sight of insects and thecruU.cea noth
ing is settled, writes Sir John Luhbock.
These creatures possess in many cases
curious contrivances which, while ob
viously sene organs of some kind, can
not he assigned their functions with
any certainty. Thus some naturalists
regard as auditory apparatus that
which others believe to be organs of
touch or taste, or even sight. The
ways of nature in these obscure corners
of creation, moreover, are so fantastic
tut it is diftlctiit to know which to
expert, or by what standard to form
judgments. There are some queer
Crustacea, for instance, which improve
their hearing by putting grains of
sand in their ears'. Is thttt mere in
M inct? Then there are other creatures
which po.s-ess two kinds- of eye?, the
compound eye and the ocellus, which
V suspected of being a sort of un
finished or aborted oriran by some
naturalists, while others think the
(impound eye is, for the day and the
ocellus for the night. Experiment, by
producing spurious and contradictory
result4-, haa only confused the ques
tion still more. There arc the strange
insects which ixirry their ears in their
tails, of all places in the world: though
these are really not so marvelous as
t!ie bombadier beetle, who mounts- two
apparent guns at his stern, ajid, when
attacked, fires thorn, produeisgn loud
report, a little cloud of white vapor,
and an emis-ion of some secretion that
stells and burns liko nitric acid.
If we de-eend into the depths of the
ocean we find other wonder.-, fishes
which are equipped with electric lampn
in their heads, and can thus see their
way and their prey in the ab.-ymal
darkness of the great depths: other
Jishes which angle with teiitcles tipped
with miniature lights: yet other crea
tures which carry lamps behind instead
of in front; INhc- that hear through
holes in their sides; creatures which
see with the ends of their attenna-;
marvels of many kinds, in short
such a the cunning story tellers
of the Orient never could have imag
ined. To get at the actual truth about
all these, weird, uncannv things is well
nigh impo-sible becau-e of the diffi
culty of ascertaining how much or how
little they can see and hear, and what
Use they make of all their complicated
apparatus the several parts of which
are the despair of the naturalist every
where, aud tempt him to audacious
nnd ill-founded guesses. Sir John Lub
bock, to his credit le it said, steadily
rcsi-ts all such temptations, and when
he doe-not understand athing valiantly
says so. Hut he does not hold him
self under any obligation to retraiu
the exercise of the scientific imagina
tion, ami the drift of experiment is to
wtird the suggestions of several sur
prising possibilities, all tending to
strengthen the surmise that there are
more sen-es in nature than man pos
sesses. Thus he says: "We find in
animals complex organs of sense, richly
supplied with nerves, but the functions
of which we are a- yet powerles to
explain. There may be fifty other
sense- as different from ours as sound
is from sight, aud even within the
boundaries of our own sense- there
may be endless sounds which we can
not hear, aud colors as different as red
from green of which we have no con
ception. These and a thouand other
questions tvmain. for solution. The
familiar world which surrounds us
may be a totally different place to
other animals. To them it may be full
of music w hieh wo can not hear, of
c dor which we can not see. of sensa
tions whieh we can not conceive,"
0'iaijU T ibunc.
A POINT BROKEN.
How a Witticism ..iiIouimIi il a I-twjrr'
CI. e.- Argument.
A witticism based on truth and
"truth, when witty. i- the wittiest of
all things" confounds an argument or
break:-the force, of a cross-examination.
Kobert Morris, the colored lawyer of
ttie Hoston bar. while defending a col
ored dressmaker charged with stealing
silk from her customers, and substi
tuting for it a poorer material, cross
examined the principal witness, a lady
who declared emphatically that she
could tell the value of silk within
twenty-five cents : yard.
Knowing that it is difficult for v. bite
people to d.stinguir'h one colored per
son from another. Mr. Morris a-ked
the lady if she could recognize the
colored man who had brought a bundle
-Nu." she answered. ! think that
all colored persons loitk alike to me."
'Oh. they do. do they?" rejoined
Morris. "We'll see." and he asked
several colored men to rise. "Now.
madam."' he continued, "look at me
aud then at these gentlemen, and tell
tiie court whether you cau tell us
"I don't see much difference." re
plied the lady, "l'erhaps by studying
you all 1 might: but your heads are all
shaped alike, and except that some are
darker than others. I find it hard tc
distinguish one from another."
"Now. madam, said Morris with a
triumphant air. "do you mean to
Mit-ar. after telling the jury that you
can judge of the value of silk within
twenty-five cents a yard, that you can't
tell the difference between Mr. John
son here and me?"
"Sh regards herself as a judge of
silk: not a judge of wool." interrupted
the prosecuting attorney.
The court laughed, as did the spec
tators, Morris smiled, for he saw that
the wilticism had broken off the point
of his question, Youth's Companion.
A Chicago Wild Flower.
Magatine Editor Would you not
like to contribute an artieletoour sym
posium oa the subject, "Is marriage a
Literary Lady (from Chicago) O,
Mr. Easychair, how could you think
me capable of venturing an opinion on
uch a subject? Keniezaber my youth
and inexperiene. I am still in my
twenties, and I have only been married
four times. AL 1 WtcJdg.
Pefata bjr fflileh a Good Anl
The first consideration is posture. A
horse standing should come well on
his legs. That is, his fore-legs should
be placed well in front; his hind legs
under the incident of weight or the
point of the quarter. Horses of val
ue cover theirground long, low, natur
ally and wide. The happy hit of
strength and refinement. Marketable
anywhere and any day. The limbs
should be placed well outside the
body e. g long and prominent el
bows, bold, well-placed stifles, ttx a
line with the elbows.
Feet should not turn in or out. but
point forwards. Odd feet are the sign
of distal past or present in a chronic
form. Harmony of proportion is a
sine quanon here, length under a
horse mti'-t be gained by a deep re
clining shoulder. His height, through
the floor of his chest up to his withers,
and not by hi- legs. Width at the
shoulder points, and by a deep, wide
and capacious middle, width at hi
hips. The position of the fore feet
are regulated by the shoulder: in the
hind legs, by the width of the pelvis
or hip--. A hor-e may be taught to
stand, but the judge demands a natur
al rather than an artificial or educated
Legs should be short, stout with
mu-cle. and clean along the tendons.
Knees well to the ground, i. e., short
cannons, likewi.-e the nocks, well
down. In examining a horse don't ajs
proach too closely at first; let him
form the base aud you the apex of a
triangle, you then can catch his end-.
It is early enough to go up to him
when you desire to manipulate him
for exostoses, etc, e. g., splints, etc.,
So much for the profile. A horse is
said to have a riding angle, the acme
of perfection for all work, where a line
let fall from his pole just grazes his
no-e. Manners maketh both man
horse, and without this angle we can
have no true manner- in either harne-s
or under the pigskin. A long rein or
upper line to the neck, and a clean ar
ticulation or junction at the head and
throat are essential as contributions to
perfection. A full throat is an index
or full wind. The hoad should be blood
like, and convex for courage at the
base of the ears smd acro-s the eyrs.
The head should be full, yet neat, no
coarseness at the "race" just above
the nostrils. A moderately long neck
for comfort, Thie with a moderately
fine wither gives you a light forehead
"a horse before you." Necks should
always be muscular, of moderate length.
The breadth of che-t depends on the
breed and trade.
We will ttow only deal generally in
points aud make, but for galloping a
deep thorax rather than a round one
tulmits of greater expansion under ef
forts of endurance and extreme exer
tion. Stand well in front of a horse to
see thR Then pas- to his rear, and
judge the quality and mu-cularity of
the hind quarters'. Stand well back here,
and step two paces to the side give
you "form tit a glance,' or the concert
of points from his head to hi- middle
and quarter. You must go round a
horo on a system to save time and
gain an accurate judgment. The
quarter should be wide haunches well
let down, and always neatly clo-ed in
horses worth the name. Light ends iu
the fore hand, volume and area super
ficially hi the middle, mas-ive hind
quarter-1, and four good feet well
placed, leg- like bars of steel. London
FADS AND FASHIONS.
Hits or Information (tattirrtl by Entrr
jirl.luc -xx'ietr Itt ixirtrr.
L.:ig-hatrel.blackin eikey-skin muff
and Vandyke collars are again in high
('"utiles, o.lalisque sas'.ie-. and an
tique brocades are among the fashion
There :.- u revival of old Chantilly
huvs and many hand-omo patterns are
Small toques and turbans are still
popular and become some faces better
than large hat-.
White plush lined with old ro-e-watered
-ilk and olive-lined sea hell
pink are favorite combinations for ball
or opera wraps.
I'retty little Bulgarian hoole made of
cream-white camel's hair, bordered
with gold or silver embroidery, are
wocn with opera e!oak-
Hodices in Josephine and Marie
Stuart -tyle. K 1 ian bodice and
gimps, and Grecian efftel of drapery
are some of the new features of French
lride-msids carry flower muffs in
preference to the u-unl bouquet of cut
flowers. They look pretty and may bo
utilized as receptacles for fan or hand
kerchief. Cloaks are made of any length,
ranging from the Hungarian jacket,
jauntily and absurdly short, to the Kus
sian peli--e. which extend- from
throat to ankles.
Tailor-made empire gowns are still
in vogue for street wear. The bodices
are warmly lined so that it is unneces
sary to wear any outside wrapping
save fhe fur cape, collar, or boti-
Otie of the new Pari-ian importa
tions is an elegant opera cloak. It i
of emerald-green velvet, lined through
out with primrose-yellow or moire,
and trimmed with bands of lynx fur.
A brilliant cloak for tie opera is in
blue and silver brocade and is lined
with a tea-rose moire. It if trimmed
with a broad passementerie and fringe
of pearl and opal beads intermixed
New dinner and tea gown show a
predilection for stripes. The latest
stripe are either wide or narrow and
are seen in such fabrics as faille fran
caise and velvet, the sitk being in mojt
cases of lighter hue than the velvet.
New designs in black laces show
thread and point patterns exquisitely
interwoven. White flouncing laces
exhibit a mesh as soft as that of tulle
and have intermixed device of Milan
ese. Flemish and old Pompadour de
signs brought upon their dainty sur
faces, Chicago St.
The Government boards its red
men on reservation at Lo! rates. -Ju
When a man i frightened or angTT H
digestive orj:ani do not work: tfa i alto
true of au animal: hence th profit in keep
ing it in a peaceful and fear let state by
Tfce American beg how more fat and
produces more lard than tcone cf Europe,
due to our large corn crop. The bet war
to dii poe of corn is to convert it into pork
and the fodder into btof.
Do not insist on milking beef cattle all
your lifetime wbea you wish to make
money by (riling cream or butter. Hoi
stein or Jersey ccw will produce twice as
much butter as your brf cattle do with
the name amount of feed and work.
Captain Pierce, of Junction City, Kan.,
fed a two-year-old steer for about ix I
week on entilaje witu a little corn meal
sprinkled in it. The steer was weighed
once a week during the time, and the aver-
age gain was about five pound- a day,
In the feedmz of pis not so much de-
pends ujou buildings and appliance a in
bavins plain, practical pen-, and in lbs
owner either attending to tne Xeeamg !
himself or seeing that it U don with reg- '
ulantv lhr. t.m. n tl.iv. and tht food
given at the rcqu.red t.ine," aud ju.t enough
and no mere, and the peus kej.t clean.
A horse thoroughly exercised and
wuraisd and aborted to stutid uncovered
fetr tWt....am nt.t,i....i In m f..lttnir t TT flk
W ..Vt.I lllt.k.S iU ..T.tu .mvo
phere, is Injured more thereby than he
could be by ezceMve hard work. Any
thing as valuable as a good hcroe ik elt
worth the exjieaditure of the um nece
hary to provide good covering, not to
'peak of the detuauds of humanity in the
cae. Natiouul Stockman.
The Kus.ian tuetho 1 for (topping a run
away hor-e i 'aid to be xery effective and
N not particularly cruel. Tbey place a
cord with a running knot around the
horse's neck near the neck (trap. To thin
'lip noose attach a pair of rein, which
may lie thrown over the dash board ready
to he keized at once. tVhen the horse starts
take up the extra reins aud tighten the
cord arouu i the iiur-teV throat. The most
furious hcr.se thus choked stofrs instantly,
and w ill not kick or fall.
At the present prices corn i the cheap
est grain food for sheep. A very good
ration for sheep would be as much hay as
they would eat clean in the morning, a
pin: of corn each nt noon and in mucti oat
straw- as they will eat put iu the luck at
night. For a change buckwheat may b
mixed with the corn occasionally. Sheep
grind their own feed eo well that it is a
waste to pay lor grinding grain tor them,
and as they will hwaliotv meal too font
this i another reason why whole gruiu lb
best for them. N. V. Time.
An old teani-ter of fifty years' experi
ence says he has never had a case of gulls
upon his animals where the following pre
ventive was adopted, which is simply
to rub the collars inside every few dayn
with a little neatsluot oil, and the in rnient
any dirt is louud sticking HLn wax to
wash it olf with warm toap.sudt and then
oil. A yoke from oxen, or collar from a
burse, should not be removed when brought
into the stable from work uutil the sweat
is fiitiiely dry, and all chafed poti should
Avoid as far as poible, in planting
(ecoud crop., a hU.cehion of similarplants
on the same laud.
Of all fertilizers ground bone it. the test
and most duiabie wheie geueral crop., are
grown, but fertilizers should le varied or
cjusibtof all the elements lequnedlora
If the bulbs of certain flowers tnrt to
sprout whin in the cellar it indicates that
ttiey are kept too warm. They should be
kept cool enough to remain in a dormant
condition until spring.
Late tall plowing, making the coil rich,
and taking pain to kill the butterflies as
fast a they appeur, art good lenicdie for
the cabbage worm. Thne are a large
number of remedies given for thU pest, but
many of tlieui are entuely worthless.
Manure can he applied in the gar.Ien or
orchard at any tune during thewuittr.
What is used Iu the gaid-n should be
thoroughly rotted While it is best to have
all that is applied on the farm in this con
dition, it i not so essential in the field as
in the garden.
Now is the time O remember that it Is
difficult to get the land tot rich for vege
tables and to gather up nnd have sutli
cient supply of manuieto iimUe it rich.
The manure can be haultd out and applied
now with less iuttrfei elite with the farm
work than luter.
Hauling i one of the mot expensive
Items on the farm, and in laving oil a tleul,
or planning fur any kind of a crop, the
lirsi consideration should le the facil ty
and ease of hnu'iing and spreading the
manure on the land, i.nd the carrying otf
ot the crop therefrom. m
Our agricultuial advantage have to
argely Iteen lost sight of in the era of real
estate sjeculatioii. but mot fortunately
the owners of tra.t of Jan 1 nre awaken
ing to the fact that there i money, nnd big
money, too, in farming and trult-rutsiiig.
Wichita (Kan.) Eagle.
Hetio wa the banner corn county of
Kuusas lnt year, having i.JT?,14l bulie's;
Nemaha second, with .i.7tMiJ i bushtls;
Urown third, with ."i.4s?.t!CI bu-hels and
Washington next, with ..21'1.-VJ bushel.
Saline was the banner wheat county, with
n total yield of l.t'si.ftlj bushels; Sumner
seccud." with PTi5.no bushels, anil McPh'r
third third, witu tV.l.f.M bushel s.
There i no duubt about it that nil e
tenth. of the fanu-tuade butter i sjMj.led,
especially in the winter, from keeping the
cream too long tefore it I churnetl.
I. usually ln.'c:u-o so little uink 1 gotten (
in tfce winter, but mid watf r to it so as to ,
one-tuinl till the churn, and go to work on j
it. The water will help uiut-rcieatu nd (
greatly tniprov- the quality ot tne butter.
It doc not par to borrow money in or
der to purcha more land. It i an old '
truth that "an acre of land ha no limit to
it( productive capacity." The true farmer
prefers a (tit&ll farm well tilled. The ma
nure that i spread on two acre will give
butter lesult if applied to oue acre, while
th cot of tillage will be leg. No farmer
can afford to buy more land until he ha
brought up that alreaJy in his pot (enion
to tha highest degree of fertility.
The American Cu'.ttrator adviea far-n-er
to have the roofs of their baxna
painted as a meaa of preerrinc tkera
from decay. Th falling drop of rain, it
Mrs, caue the fiber of the wood to break,
Baking a fuuy" surface which holds
water and induces decay. Faiat entirely
prevents this so lone lsts.
Have the garden tools in good shape, for
work. A dull, rusty implement of any
kind not only does poor execution but is
tfceso-B to work with.
As a rule, eTery thing that cam be dftue
that will lesea the work la the spriag
should be done during the winter.
Aniller in the Northwest B&adeaUst
It avecages 3S) pounds to snake a DswraleCr
tour, against Zli pounds of last year's
crop. It also take one-third snore power
to tne barrl, and the bran is not worth
nay thing like as much as was the bran
nade from wheat grown n rear ago.
Use a ther -aoasetsr in the stable, cellar
nad whereTer you wssk to know the tesn
pemture, and you will sare taaay crops
that are stored aad also avoid case of
la aog fMMtarea, where a tacrakie feaoa
iansed, to a to change the hogs aad thus
prereat wast of the cJoTerfrota tr-inrar,
(town, in a fair ataooa aa act of ciavar
arilt fa-BXaa Xoraga far Ma i
Tbe Caas f tfce Tb-slcat letrrioratta of
Dweller la Cltlra.
The general unfitness and incapabil
ity of trfe dwellers in our large hives
of industry to undergo continued vio
lent exertion, or to sustain long en
durance of fatigue, is a fact requiring
little evidence to e-tablish; nor can
they tolerate the withdrawal of food
under sustained physical effort for any
prolonged period a- compared with the
dwellers in rural districts. It may be
affirmed also that, through the various
factors at work night and day upon
the constitution of the poorer class of
town-dwellers, various forms of di
! ea-o are developed, of which puirnon
j arv consumption is the rao-t familiar.
j and which is doing its work in a lavt-h
and unerring fashion. Thu- it maybe
; conceded a- an established fact that
I ,, .,,,.,., : r. ., whnl. mn.ti.
tutionally dwarfed in lone, and hi
life, man for man. shorter, weaker and
more uncertain than the countryman
i I hold the opinion that the deteriora
tion is more in physique, as implied in
the lo.s of physical or mu-cular power
t of the bod v. the attenuation of :nucu-
- . 11
iar noer, tne joss oi iniegnij l v.e.i-
strueturc. and consequent imoiitty to
1 the invasion of disease, rather than in
actual sttiture of inch-mea-uremenu
The true causes of this deterioration
are neither very ob-cure nor far to
seek. They are b id air and bad habit-.
To these rna be added a prolific
factor oieratin;: largely to produce
defeneration of race, and that is. fre
quent intermarriage, often necessitated
by relipiou- aMinitie-. 0. . llarron,
I. 1).. in Popular Science Monthly.
The man who flrt suggested the use of
an X as the sigu..ture of a person who
couM not write w.m no ph loophcr The
fitness of thing ?hould have led bun tc
srlect the cijiher, whbh as a nactosrraph
i eminently urmticaut in most cases.
Are the joints by rheu!nu;im ITxiiq'.
this utr(K:ous lis"ae, tws well u gout und
iH-ar.li. at the outset with H-letter -Stomach
Hitters, a'ut avo;U pi-siuic bfe
long agony II is a tetuptini; t,f 1'ne. idctice
to delay when rneumatisui assails yod. u r
is not only obiii!ute, but tlanirt rou- Oiu.s
and fever, kidney ifjtnpU.nts. uervu-ucs.
debility, ronsiifial.nii anil tljiK-psi. are
also routed by me Bitters. Use regularly.
!?0 wondei: there are o many unhappy
mrrlace. when the "test ruuu" tever
gets the biidu.
' I itAvn been occasioni.Iiy troiib.ed with
(Roughs, and in e.u ticast-have us.-il Kuoit.
Hkosciiiai. Tiukiiis, which huve x.ever
fulled, and I must su thy are second tt
none m the world.' Frlix A. Mny, ttu.'nT
M. i'uul, -V(si.
Talk is cheap, but not the affectionate
talk of n pretty girl; that Is uear Hc
You hardly rea.ni that it is medicine,
when taking i'.trter's lattlel.tverl'ills they
arc very sum1.!; no b.id effects; all troubles
from torpid liver ure relieved by U.eir use.
elevated road-the milky way.
Ccr.n your ro-iKh with Hale's Honey of
Horrhoutid and Tar.
i'lke's Toothuctie Drops Ciireinoueintuute
"Tnr MMr" i said to be the most popu
lar drink in the market.
BKF;riii:s of promise must be the ones
tailors let go on credit- Texas Sittings.
THE GENERAL MARKETS.
KANSAS CITY. Jua. 15
CATTLE SMpplnit steer.... I 3 4- 4t 4 w
Ifutrhcr leer. ..
N.ittve cos . .
HOGS Good to choice heavy.
W1IKAT No.J roJ
No. '- o!l
CUKN No...... ........
UA 1 b0. ...., ............
FIJL'U P.tecls. per acU...
Mil 1 i-f
CATTLE Shipp'.cs steer...
SHEEP Kuirto choice
WHEAT No. 2 red
UvKt - O.
A " "0.
CATTLE Shlpplnj: :cerv ....
HOGS PnciJtnc vnil shipping.
SHEEP Flrto csoice
FLOCK Winter wteat
WHEAT No., red
CI 1"'""" J
CATTLE Comcioa to prime..
HIX4S Good to choice
FLOCK Good to choice
WHEAT No. Sred
I COKN No..'
OATS 'Vctcrn rc.ieJ
Col. in Head
I Elf's Cna Bala)
s-tnurs Wastes S3 PtrOtt.
" Wl - t.
-IlHI fs f mm,m
M Vm mmmt.mlm mrntt
tail -X LarfMlncs.
Waves S3 0. rr-wstr--S'-
. l.IWl "lUt7 mA-mmKmi r- lllmMUL .
tearcal eanfactunc cs. cnci-nsn. ose-
AScv. r-. nifty
m rtfrr.iKw. Icr
Uinnt. -iki tsa:prTvr. t". .sccr
. t. frrtacaata. .m 1 m u-. .iri-..t
! I TJ rmtlmmmw, r mm
k.tt ! aarf Tmmmmmmm..m
rr mtiy tmm -. wt i-c ti .- a mm
v. a mm -"t.
a tvmpmtttort wt la : SO.
H 111 Wl
mm a rrtmm umu, . &a wka
Sii3 il tu-atnw tk fm.
. aa4 rrTT iwtJ tS
U H. ! w rss i 'sN.
(few rw4: I laai la tl Owr I.
wttoU:T to m a siuk Cis
wow. aw4 Hrftu wrSfc taw
i.a a4 ear tl
vtrwrUrk t a :
rtm, as vai
tfWwwP W VwTwlwl NWIII
H AWORTH 4 OHMm
3 ' a (
m a s to
4 j a, i 10
v: w w
w C 'J i
:j a .- 1
4: fi a
:u e ; v
. r r il V ' t V -s
S, is -'J JfmA
1- ft 1-' SJ
K'.'t H - (44.
oii o vAKtSUu
4i e w DwAi
4 s ft -". :r. TIP -Vnv
1, r. . . 'ar-w t
- il -- rc.filtikr -.rra
:" C 1)
3'm ti iz :i
I - I llll
A cew and rr effrvt.Te thine walrb J
taking bold oa Jhe market H a valuable ut
coverv cjie m iwn larouchThc Ctarlc A.
Vogeler Co.. LUlt.tncre, Md , proprietor ol
the renowcrd.si. Jacobs 0:L acd known a
Diamond Ve-u-Cur. for I)rpcp. a pI
tive cure for Indigestion antf all -ttusach
trouble amine thercfrca If no: found ta
the !(. ft drufirlt or dealer, it wu be
seat br mailr-a rtveipt ef 25 rent boxe
tl.b in rtasip. sssip"t nt oa m-cip: of
twsvent sUmp It ha U- a f.rui on trial
to be a sprv ac for sour st.nach, heartburn,
nausea, guld nc, coampitiot:. cervou-ne-
and lew spirit-, and it i ;kea of aad
rexonitneciled ov hutdrtsis wtj b.v ucd
it aud have found U-utg oenedt.
When corn pop- it cet raastly welt.
It I much the same with bashful toubc
bicd. Urpcr's llz.ir.
Ant one can ta'e
Carter's I-.t:ic Ijver
Vuls. they are m vory tnsi:
swallow So jaur or gr.ji.s,
No trouble to
Ix gcoJ and rcru'ar :aa! a? ta taa
la the street-car full of on.es Lifr
unsatikfactorr meal a dcacstlc
Pains and Aches
in Tin. in. ii-t of tti t!f. saorc ii. -ulr la
XU tu.rk. s,.ulln snij Joint., r ltj. anr..-v a. '
loUlcatloni ISl rti-an.tiii. L csiefsl a r-Ui l.
bed jou r5 i f-jr I" tt a t-r ut iilri
pfrttsl. Uheomstjn l cb1 bj ticttr mr.aiath
t,'H-'.. nJ i. curisl fcr M-l fUMKrln. ih.ro .
nrutrfcllir. tt scU'ly i4 rr-4lcale rrrtf a
punt j fTJia thr l! Jtsj
l uScrrvl Xrem ah ktt'e altail ef rtMcnl"to
Itxnrtsl t'f i. wtrrr iln il a on dlicl,
uk!.Hnt. "fcRti rul frr.nritiB latlictrsi.
pain. HirNtll tt lltssl sri-r.!t. rvst.rTl
cirralstluu cruict tlw t .! 1 ftilfrO tt
:tn." I-T ItCST.-.rj.-flrlJ.MJ
sua ly .liira.vt:.. It ..iforK. I'rTinsl t n.7
br C I JH1A CO, AH.tt.s-irtc, Ut i.ilAts.
100 Doses One Dollar ,
A LIBERAL OFFER.
An Arti-t.cTwt .o I'nc At r. . C.ii
endar, beuuttfuhy dci'crau! w.tii tuh-h-linished
co! trxil jit urvs ri-prc-cnl-In
tho four yaviu- Winter. Sp-mg.
Sutntnor nnd Fall will lx v.nt Frco to
any oroti who send ma oonfc for a
eainplo copy of the New York l.c tjcr.
B0EEHT I0NNEKS BOSS. Publitbert,
1 WiiaiAM SntrhT,
New York City.
ILts Calendar is worth f uily . cent..
TIi rrntlrmii a lh ltl tx Ptrrcurjr
tiO srsi!.n.U M.iturrii. which ruimsl hi
Hon aii't i;tj hliu m-rforl! rhumsll.tn
.ntlftnni on ihr nrM UH'k fwirTi" srrciric
s s.s wh -h f.irrrdont tlie jkjUoo. n.t J,aill Ultu
ui from tlir tlr.l !..
SWIFT'S SPECIFIC l rntlrrlr Tr.-rth m-.ll.
rlnn. snd l tint 'tlir I3dlrlnr which berrcBrd .
BI"1 PulMincTDtuU. Ill.sst Itumor. and kindred I
rt. ,s-nl fur our !-.( n III -1 ml Sn li- j
iMi, u.lli'J tree.
TlIKfWIrT-PKl IMC Ft '
tlrawrrX At snla t.a.
FOR TORPID LIVER.
A lr-Ht llr4rssiKMtliikaU-is
Dyspepsia Costivcncss, Rheu
matism. Sallow Skin and Piles.
Thcr la no beitt-r reniely rorhw
rommoii Jr . tban Tult'w l.lrr
nil!. u u trial will pro.e. Krlce.ie.
l.llr II. M -- .i.Jr f
I .;. r ft.!.. l9r..-t
u ttltki tA
I '4iA l
rirdci-r f f
ilf'. Itkn - w-i
kre ' r x5 1 u-
rrSH . is. f UiCn j, t(
T j ' . tm,f'
. Kir-c. IU.
mrmKMl tki lirliirMismk
DPMXAiiB - -REGULATOR
Cures .11 Oiteaset Pecullzr to Womca!
II k :n W fA M'ir kit
uusru:i.t i.ri.t i.v-rR - tm r. .ju
if. tt r. I" w VunC)
fl 2 E2t wB
ryant & Stratton Ghicajo Busintss Colltt!
HOOT-HAND INSTITUTE nnd IMCUIM TVAINMHS HCMOOU iiwtT(-
ITTT1TII .4 lfc JtA.1lCICrr XTC rxi XVOJVI.OI !-
Uco U.s- tr.l -t- r.tiKfr. tAr1m. W. UH .1 A .r'ir"r'"'il
OAT NOVEt-YYWHITE WONDEstf
! -C- lr ltl K. 1 mtm,
i -j. .-. --. . - ',-y j" . .
. ur. mn u-m m nr.j .u
?-d it V. X r-'mt
lw.w4Uinilnsit t i Ii
TTTll r 1 I fl I I 111 llTI
iwi.B. rjrtt rrt.
t wr- ir rrtmm t, mm- m
y Tartar Tmm i
rru Niui-irr 4 Mtu(.r.(
V. M 1 mrmmV Trmmt Xm
Vr.nniSH,r"!'Mlil-,fU V ... ....
tmrmX. rrr mm-, firm.: . rim.rn.rn llVrSlC rl.
x. i r 1 rniirr.li
rlklri rtsrt (? a4 f."i
wiewa a- stLZcx.
JS wtt&ecl -. atara
ISawwaatwa atTv. Ttr"vw0awa aaaa eaSBS mt .
I vjfn. ? www, fsaasejs a saaS m vtow7aw -4yfk jmTLT. -
J $wkjfVtitAt M
aw- tw f7"BB3L. &
coss peia:;ditlt ill aceis.
& "ifsr" t Pstrr,
1W CN-KtiS , V0CILH c, . .
ajro au. rro-f acx Taotjurrs -.ccTttAS t
rn-a rwr -uc r
lata a4 6urMt! 'JUf UTirr
Ux. Jf rrBM .s4 U'lfinU
J &T?e " -J " r r.tww
TM CflAlUt A. VlCtlHI Ct., -tls---. 1J.
OF PIfflE COD LIIE OIL
And Hypophosphlte af Uae & Sotii
Aimot -iin Mim.
tu t Urn rrUy std uU-i-U t Uhc
6j 4Ik4t slot-- .,,,..-
m'kot 1W-. At Hitiis i-.t-iu. a -IktL
bkhilitt. ciH'.M- l 'HUtur if-
nnsi'M,' a .ii WusTiVw itMi:i4X"rsv
tilllitUS U i -fi- i ll n-slt.
"lnsrlt.tiUru.turt t'J U hcrt it j siaJi-
ta U.e eountrrs ef h werU.
.SeJfvrri.,A .( W.i, -- -
ci. wwrr t ' 1,
atMvCuCs trowi uu Cafu v
ieuc , at ccWVcwulJAvsW-
o.cics for vVte soww .
S,SwVi' .( . -s-- (- -("
fur. ( -larrh Mrufwl'i t-fr-.
Ilrstl.rhr (140.. ! I -IkC
KJ.rlr r lUUf r In rj UjUI.
(V- 50 IITTlft tlVII A WAT I
in lnlr'.w IU rvr1 f.ct. In.fi.
10 i-my t.'.r tiiHl - It f lilli-
ih.l f-ll. for Ui nm. CSMrlnr. .
s lH-rfjr f"Hil Jlcmnfmrw
rirfi irrlldaiiM'ltm. T WTB.
Ailit- rwrr( t.. Mx. .
Cirwkaw nir M -rw, I
IKwrrwIi ir !
rorr.wlrt. AiMrniw.ii .-"
' Mr ..i mm mm m m . .
I. rcKiiii.iJ.(i"'wi '
rrl.-n.flif.iln WllJl -IMO-s, CU.ii.r-.
W rlll-ou fl H'rtl..N.HHItrll,
14Ift T J. ".kllU.
. OilQlbwl. k
riAm tui rim -s -i
(. J A UlM. h.w
IIK tu 4 rt.i.i, i(-1t f
' tr- IN(r.rri.
I.ITTI.K MwTK. Ark.
fhvt rt-n' Cttr fc
CrmuitVia Tt! II
HKKT r-1r -
VT4IXD-H (lid 0
lw Um ttmrim.
intifl intnutt riU... iMinil f ur Clf-ulaw.
ft trlmnt tnml TmII Smmrlpttm
Mxtra T4l..r -jlt f llrw
tt 1Un r.r f s. fmm m-mm
a. tts- ( i. -r - ir .
1 .i v.f -- rrf- - t .
UIU"lwT. r yl. IViiMMt. tw.
tlUMfa st-. .fcrtV.tv.t tkr-nt!f 'gt
T hum. .lrrjw ttmm. (TrrotXBM. nl 'm.T t.
A- N. mCl. ' ' mTl1lmC
miis xtuitix. it At,it ri:i'-.
ylfsmm- mmf fftu MW lltw AUrltlnlt tt
.. sLXi'trei kisirsi aaoi(w'eastTa'
sss. ..- is c&h. mwrm &r a mm mm .,
W4 mUmSttt IHlil. 4 rWf m SSSa
- mmm, m mmmm m mr mf, tMlWwal ? !
ta. wrVt.MM.v JV'wwwi w VJff fjL
.. sv. rmmwmmmm mmr
Sm S -iiTii-
llll ! mCmm-
im - w " T
Ml. U. s.
- r -
i an I Ci
Th Maworth Corn lh-intn.
t. .... . - .. . w
J ST Mj.W7I.Wt
X T ! W ' I sl
iiW)jtmiw 3 ii i
Umw ra.M Urmmtm
T W tm mmmt m - " " "
W Mmmrh '- -. w-mmwmwrmy m i
r"rtmm Tyrimrmmvmmmlammm,,, tow-?
wmmf pvpww Wwamww4 WW mAfi t
".- -awwrfVT " '
ie a r ws m sw wa to Ska wawm.
mm eW aaawaeaajwa
c rK ml
9 . .
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