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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (May 24, 1889)
fl'faat It Costa to Raa the Government
ICashixqtox, May 1(1 Statements
showing the results ot the acts of tho sec
end session of the Fiftieth Congress upon
the fimances of government have been
prepared by Thomas P. Cleaves and James
C Courts, clerks respectively ot the Sea
ate and House Committees en Appropria
tions, xney snow uw, ibo uuai amouui
appropriated by Congress was $29C,6L-
fiO whilA flip wrninnont Kneciffc nnd in- !
definite appropriations were estimated by
sv, .- w m s- -- - .
the Secretary of the Treasury at$106,91.
0.75, making the total estimated expendi
tures of the Government for 1689-901. $395,
S37.S16. The estimated revenues for the
same time are $K9 509,658.
The act provides for 350 new offices, tho
salaries ot whiofc aggregate 413.800,
while the increase of salaries of old office
amount to it. 025.931 Sixty-nine ottces are
abolished, the salaries of which are 127,
72, and the salaries-of other -M
reduced 7,2)0. Amongnha- arear
created are five Senate co-ami
and messengers, one xzoase commiti
clerk, three clerks of the signal office, tan
clerks in the Kavy Department, one in the
Interior Department, two laborers in the
Post-office department, judge, attorn ay
and marshal of the Indian Territory
court, secretary, assistant secretary, as
sistant librarian and assistant statistician
of the Dsniartment of Arricultura, 131
teachers, -clerks etc, in the District
of Columbia, six -keepers of life
savins stations, fifty keepers cf light J
thouse, eight registers and receivers of
public Icnd-oflices, superintendents and j
seven ty-saven assistants and clerks of the j
eleventh cenMis; six officers of -North Da- '
kato, seven of SouthiBjkotn, six of Mon
tana and six of Washington, nnadditionnl ,
Brigadier-General, Colonel and Major on
the retired list ot the army; six assistant
engineers of the criTy. 100 uariners, a
superintendent -of tho In'dicn school at
Pierre, Dak., and iheSioux, Cfcippewa anJ
Tiie Post-oflieo Appropriation bill in
creases the allowance for -compensation
for clerks in post-oHices frora io, 975, 000 tc
$fy)0.00J and that for railway post-office
clerks from 5.:090 to $5,300,000 with a
35U,O0O deficiency item.
l How the Shuttle Committee Will Invntt-
Washington May 1C The Senate at
its last session axipointed a committee tc
investigate U.e question of the irrigation
and reclamaikm of arid lands, consisting
of Messis. Stewart, of Nevada; Fiurab, Ol
Kansas; Al'ion. of Iowa; Hiscock, of
ICevv York: -Gormand, of Maryland; Kea
gin. of Tesns. and Jones of Arkansas.
Thev will begin their work August 1, tfiart
iii g "from St. Paul Minn. They expect tr
spend ten weeks in the field and will wish
Northern Tiakota, Montana, Idaho (as -far
as the n&ke river basin), Utah, Jfevada,
California. Arizona, Southwestern Texas,
along the ralley of the llio Grande from
El Paso to Ban Antonio, thence by the
Fort Worth, Santa Fe& Colorado railroad,
across the Staked plains, the Panhsndle
region aai part of Southwestern ivw
Mexico, through that Territory, Kansas,
Colorado snd Wyoming.
The committee will be accompanied by
Major Powell, director ot the geological
survey, who will prepare a report on irri
gation in the United States, he having
been appelated irrigation engineer in the
United States geological survey. 'The
United States geological survey will .have
mx engineering parties in the field -semi
Tini l.efre the comniittoo starts. The
publ.c da'uain west of the one hundredth
meridian will be divided finally into ubout
i(tffn hvilrozraiihical districts as the
t.i.orati.iv of the legion indicates the
ui-oner -tornze ha-dns. The six .li-tricts
now forir.ed embrace tho region between.ei
the onehundicdth meridian west longi
tude ami t e Rcky niomitnins, Montana, '
Idaho, Utah, Nevada and all tiie basin
section east of the Sierras. California,
west theioof. New Mexico and Arizona. !
MURDER AND ROBBERY-
:eorCo-W iUrl.nr.7rTr.!rred audUobiw.1
Topfka. Kan.. Mav 1.-A brief dispatch
ceivcil last eveni'ns at the Santt Fe
.adquart-M-s from Carthage, X. M., stated
ill ' 3Ioir.
that George W. Richards, superintendent
ofthe Carthage mine, was killed yesterday
afternoon by two Mexicans, who stele (
.WO Tilt Carthage mine, which is ten '
miles from Soc-rro, is operated by the San
Pedro Coal A Coke Company, an
of the Santa Fe, Yesterday Superin
tendent .Richards was inaktug the April
pavmeiit to the miners audad dis
bursed all cult $7,0J0 wbenwo Mex
icans gained entrance to the office
where RicLards and his" clerk, J.
Arnot, were alone, shot and killed the
uperintendet, secured the money and
both mounted-one horse and rode away.
A pursuing party was soon organized.
Vice-President Robinson, of the Santa
Fe, has offered a reward of $1,000 for the
capture of tho.robber and io'M additional
lor the return of the money. Richards
had been in the employ of the Santa Fe
.-is mining eugineer and superintendent of
.mines several years.
BROKE IN TWO.
.Aceldrnt to a Miird Train on the Uliloa
l'afiflc Near Heatrioe, Neb.
Beatrice. N'eU. May 16. A v terrible
accident occurred one mile south of here
.about seven o'clock last night A mixed
train on the Union PacihVbroke in two,
and the rear half a few minutes later
crashed into tho forxvard hu"f with terrific
force, causing a bad wreck. In the coach
attached to the train Saw Roberts, a line
man oathe Union Pacific, and a lady,
whose name could -not be learned,
were riding. c The latter was badly
injured, but how seriously is not known.
Roberts, whose home is in Lincoln, was
so badly injured that he is not ex
pected to live. He was brought to this
citv as soon as possible and taken to the
hotel and medical aid summoned. Tho
Joctors sav his lungs were badlj- crushed
and his 'pine fractured. If he survives
the shock there is a faint hope that he
may recover: but the probabilities are all
against it. He is now Iyiug in nn un
conscious condition, but every thing pos
sible is being done for him. The track
was blockaded for several hours.
Fort Wayne Accounts.
I'ittsbckgh. Pa., May 16. At the an
nual meeting of the stock and bond hold
ers of the Pittsburgh, Fort Wayne Chi
cago Railroad Company yesterday. L. H.
Myers, E. P. Williams nnd SarVes E.
Specr, whose terms as dirrs had ex
pired, were re-elected, Nearly 320.
O00 votes, repf-TJiting $3S70,&X)
were cast, being the largest vote
e-er polled, -foe report of , the
board shown a total income for last
year of 9,S12,113. less cost of operating
and maintaining, $7,129,301, leaving a bal
ace of $2,712. 7j2..3. The lessee company
aid the Fort Wayne Company a rental
of J3.1SS.908, leaving a deficit to the oper
ating company of $416,155.32.
THE WRECKED STEAMER.
Serious laa of Life Stared by the Wreck
or the Steamer Alaakaut Seventeen
Portland, Or., May 18 Captain B.
E. Howes, of the foundered steamer
Alaskan, and First Officer Wood have ar
rived here tn the steamship Colombia
They stc&e that the Alaskan sailed for
Ban Francisco from Astoria last Satar
aay, crossed the UolumDia river oar .
safelr and headed down the coast Sun-
day. crossed the Columbia river bar
,1v- - a .-, kw .! nmm
up which soon increased to a terrible
UHy W V.UWU Wiaj WJ sji-.w ..-a
store, and the sea ran very high and the
vessel began laboring heavily. In the
afternoon the steamer strained and
began taking water. The pumps
were kept going constantly and
the officers and the crew vain
ly endeavored to -stop the leak by
stuffing in blankets -and beding. The
storm continued with unabatea fury and
early Sunday evening the works of the
steamer began gohig to pieces. The
r poured in on all sides, puttingoct
in the furnaces and literally noea-
works. The engines wrce
RtnnnMRfenMn htrr vessel mtcbed ana
tossed coiMMtv at the mercv of the
elements. Thepuhjps could not be worked
and the vessel began fillirg, but Cap tain
Howes gave orders to all to stay by the
vessel, lieping that the storm woulfi soon
About twelve o'clock Monday right it
was evident the steamer woult soon
founder and Captain Sloxves then gave
orders to launch the lifeboats and rafts.
All tho boats were launched but one or
two, which crushed against -the side
i of the steamer. The "men behaved with
' coolness and obeyed orders promptly.
There were forty -four men on 'board the
. vessel and three stowaways. About one
o'clock all put on life preservers, got in the
boats and rafts and drifted away. Some
refused to leave the steamer at all, pre
i ferring'to take their chances on board
' .rather than commit themselves to the huu
I 'SPY waters.
At 2:15 a. m. Monday the Steamer took
a plunge and went .town sten i ur,
.Captain Howes gal antly staved with the
-vessel until she sank and, clinging , to , a
-portion of the wreckagedfloated away.
plunge ami went down stem urst.
He was afterward picked up bjr those on
board the rafts. After thirtv-fivo hours
he and others were picked up by ths tug
' Vigilante. The same vessel also picked up
the first officer, G. W. Wood, T. Wall.ic-,
W. Collins. K. Berhard, J. Honaghan, J.
Y. Krown, Alfred Bronson, John Welsh
.and George Chddrup.
Cbiiilrup bad a leg orosen oy me nea,-
i::g of timbers before leaving the steamer
and died soon after being picked up. John
Welsh was found dead on r. piece of
wreckage. Chief Engineer Swaiue was
, tts. " "" . , . v , . ,: ,""
leaviucr the sinkinzr vessel and is known
Among thoe who refused to leave the
Alaskan andwere certainly lost were Al
bert Babies, steward; S. T. Week, second
officer, W. Jenney and A. S. L?man.
Thirtv-men remain yet unaccounted for,
vhoe fato is-unkuown at present. The
tuir Vicilante. after picking up
mentioned, cruised about the scene of the
disaster for over twelve hours, but saw
- no signs of the others. '
At the tinie'the vessel foundered a fear
ful storm prevailed and the rain desceaded
in torrents. -There is scarcely any hop9
that the other part of the crew escaped,
but efforts are being made to find them or
1 ascertain their fate. The United States
light house tender, Mazanita, now on the
Southern coast, is cruMng about looking
for the survivors, if any.
Cape Blanco is about 203 miles south of
the mouth of the Columbia river o& the
coast of Oregon, and is only a shcrt dis-
' tance noin uape unoru. .is neai u-,-i.-u ,
lie ascertained the disaster occurred about
jhteen miles off the cape.
Two Hundred ami Thirty Stilus an Hour 1
lroox-il for Trsiirl. I
Nzw Yop.k, Maj- IS A new scheme of ',
transportation is to L-e introduced oeiween
New Yoik and Bo-ton whereby, it is sai I,
,ur-e 1K of luail a"(i eVe" f rf f""
. ,..:,.;,. tlc.unm f"?n lu whisked from
I mining passengers can
li- wbisKed irom
' " place to another, a dn
.miles, m less than an hoiu.
be equal to a spee 1 ot four mi
distance ot -' j
miles per min-
An experiment with the new macfeme
was made yesterday in Boston in the pres
ence of mativ scient-fic men. including
Prof. A E. Dolbear. of Tuft's College,
! WMO announced ti.t he was thrcoughly
satislietl oi me success m me sysieui.
Tho inventor. -John G. Williams, is a
resident of this city. His machine con
sists .of a magnetic oar. hanging from a
single rail, where it follows a streak of
t -electricit3 With one horse power it is
said that one car can thus be transported
& distance of 1.410 miles in a day and at a
cot or thirty cents. This in mail matter
would represent some 28 million letters
nnd by this system packages of mailcoui-i
lia sent every live minutes if necessary,
thu preventing large accumulations.
The single track is to be carried on
tripods some distance above the ground
acd the car will pass through coils of in
sulated wire at intervals. In the experi
ments yesterday the carriage exhibited
was mounted on a wooden rod on posts
about three feet high, with an ascent of six
inches in lifty feet, and it is run on one
wheel at each end.
The scientific principle involved is said
to be that by which a hollow coil of insu
lated wire will draw a magnet to itself.
The FinKlectriral Execution.
Bcffaix). N". Y., May 18. The death
warrant of William Kemmler, the first
man convicted under the Electrical Exe
cution law, hat been signed and he will be
taken to the Auburn State prison in a few
days. The warrant is directed to the
warden of the Auburn prison and pro
vides that the sentence be executed
"upon some day within the week com
mencing Mouday. the 24th day of June, in
the year of our Lord 1889. and within the
walls of Auburn S.ate prison or within
the yard or enclosure adjoining therpto,
by then and therecausing to pass through
the body of him. the said Witliani Kemm
ler. a current of electricity of sufficient
intensity to causa death and that tfce ap
plication of such current of electricity be
continued until said William Kemmler ba
Washixgtojj. May 13. The Prosidan
made the following appointments yester
dav: Richard L. Walker, United States Mar
shal for Kansas.
Jacob Yose, United States Marshal for
the Western district of Arkansas.
James W. Savage, of Omaha, Neb.,
Government director of the Union Pacific
Charles S. Wayne, United States Dis
trict Judge for tho Northern district of
John W. Whitcher, United States At
torney for Nevada.
Atnoj Smith, Jr., surveyor of customs
TRAGEDY IN A SCHOOL.
A Worthies Brmte Kills His Wife anal
CwawaatU Saicide la a School Roes at
Washuigtok, May l&-0wald C. Alton
yesterday afternoon shot aaakllksd his
wife and then committed suicide la the
presence of the scholars In tha room of
which his wife is teacher in tha Jefferson
pmblic school in this city. He gainea
- . tUm. knlMino lo MMTia WIT Bftd
--'' - """"It? '--ZTZ. 1.1. -ir.-
-i"."- "" nfti1I-Ptr-d bv his wife.
" rooni ubJ!5!! SlJ,
lne Caiiaren were ia un wi
when they showed alarm at bis appear-
aaoahe called on them not to make any
nofse or he would shoot
Mrs. Allen's attention had meanwhile
been attracted and she started te move,
but her husband was by this time upon
her and sayiag "Now I've got yon where I
want you" he fired at close range, the ball
taking effect near the right ear and pass
ing through the head. He then turned
the weapon upon himself and inflicted a
fatal wound, the wallet entering the right
temple and passing through (lie brain.
Tha mrrfAiwo' wife and -suicide fell
I together oa the schoolroom floor, his arm
around her neck and the pistol lying on
her cheek. Some of the more couecien oi
the children Tan for other teachers, who
succeeded in restoring orSer among the
panic-stricken children. Police and physi
cians were sammoned and did every thing
possible to make Mrs. Allen's moments
free from pain. She lingered, only semi
conscious, for some time and then passed
away. Her husband expired a few minutes
after the arrival of the police.
There had been some difficulty between
the pairnd they had not lived together
for some time. Allen hired a cab on Fenn-
' svlvntij itvenue
and told the driver to
" .J. . . ... -r tr L..:i.i:nr. ITnnn
tacemmtotne jeuerson i-uuu". wr
arriving there he alighted and told the
driver to wait until lie wanted him. Then
he walked up the stone steps and passed
through the hall into the cloak room ad
joining the room where his wife was en
gaged as a teacher.
1 Mrs. Allen was about forty-two years
! old, and had been a teacher for many
years, ne wasincuarge ui a ianuSi.
- comoose.l of little girls. She
, dau-ter of 1U W. Johnson, an
we,rknowu cltirea of. Waging
. ... .
Her narents reside in this city.
The marriage was an unhappy one and
Mrs. Allen often said its only blessing was
the fact that no children were born. She
was a good teacher and was retained in
the public schools notwithstanding her
marriage and her husband's diunken and
i vicious balms. &ne supporieu acr uu
band until his abuse became intolerable.
bad often been
. . W wn.-l- Imiuu Inr rnnMIIITV &Ild
eilk. IU IOC7 nui uuua. v. - - " J
since he came into oossession of a few
hundred dollars a short tima ago he bad
ben almost constantly in the hand of the
notice for drunkenness,
"" " .
!.Itirhartl I- Walker Appointed United
! !. Aiuraiiul Vttr KttiiMM Jones Ke-
Washington, May 18. Richard L
Walker was vesterdav appointed United
' States Marshal for the district of Kansas
to succeed Marshal Jones, against wuom
charges of misconduct ill office during the
time of the opening of the Oklahoma set
tlement has been made.
The PresidentjBfd the Attorney decided
not to allow Jone3 to resign and the oidei
for "his removal was made yesterday.
Attorney-General Miller said that action
in Marshal Needles' casa had been sus
pended until more infomation concerning
the charges against him could be pro
cured. Mr. Miller added th it so far there
was nothing to show that Marshal Need
les was guilty of the charges preferred
agaiust hi in.
Richard L. Walker, the new United
States Marshal lor Kansas, located in
Montgomery County, Kan., in 1308. before
the Osage 'ludian had left. In July,
lsCT, he removed to Ottawa. Kair and a
tew months later went to Arkansas City,
remaining there and in other points in
the county until April -8 1SS9. In the
fall of 187.1 he was elected sheriff of the
, countv Bd
18-); ' w..
was re-elected in 18".". In
elected m.ivor of Winlieid.
j 1" Maic'i. 1S79. he was appointed register
I it .. t?.. . . ? i ..:.. .t...
I f th iTn-lt( Stnt.. I.ntid-oflice
. ... ...w ......
Wichita district. He was born
sonville. Center County, Pa.. Ju-ie 3J, 1815.
but when two years old he was taken to
Ohio. He first enlisted in an Oaio regi
ment for three months and then re-en-listed
iu August, 1861. Six months later
hf became cantaiu cf his compauy. In
December, 1861. he was appointed assist
ant inspector-general oa General Samuel
Beatty's staff aud served until mustered
out iu December. lbGTi. He is a prominent
member of the G. A. K.
Nxw York, May 18. Coroner L-ivy
yesterday held an inquiry in the matter
of the death of Washington Irving Bishop,
the mind reader. He examined Dr. J. A.
Irwin and other persons who were present
at the autopsy.
Dr. Ferguson, who made the autopsy,
said he did so at Dr. IrwinN request. He
made a specialty ot autopsies. He made
the autopsy of Mr. Bishop's body at ubout
2:it p. ni. Dr. Irwin said ho thought death
bad occurred about noon.
Lawyer Atchison, representing the fam
ily, and the district attorney, declared
crime bad been committed. It was a mis
demeanor to have ierformed the autopsy
without the coroner's consent, ami mail
daughter if the man was not dead when
the autopsy was made. He thought bail
should (J fixed binding all who were
present at the autopsy.
Dr. Irwin objected, but the coroner held
Dr. Hance and Dr. Ferguson in $2,500 each
to await the inquest which will be held
I'ensioas For Samoa Sufferer.
Washington, May 18. Applications for
pensions are beginning to come in at the
pension office from the widows and de
pendent relatives of officers and men who
lost their lives in the recent naval disas
ter at Samoa. The widow of Captain
Scboonmaker. of the Vandalia, filed her
claim a few days ago and it has been sub
mitted to the proper divrs'on for allow
ance. Her pension bill will amount to $3"
per month. Yesterday a colored woman
whose son was employed on one of the
vessels appeared at the pension office and
tiled her claim for a pension. She will U
allowed $12 per month. .,
Hunt For the Robbers.
Sa.vta Fe. N. M., May 18. Th ,osse
in pursuit of the two bandits who mur
dered Superintendent Richards Wednes
day at Carthage mines, nearly overtook
the murderers just beforo dark Thursday
night at the foot of the mountains. One
of the bandits was shot and wounded
slightly. In the night the crim
inals made their .escape. Two em
ployes in the mines, supposed to be
accomplices, have been arrested. Super
intendent Richards had received from To
peka only an hour before the money to
pay the miners At any other time be
would have had nothing on hand. The
body of Superintendent Richards will be
sent to Quincy, III., where bis family lira,
Tha Causes of Death.
Oar readers are doubtless all familiar
with the Robinson poisoning cases, which
have recently come to light in SomervUle,
Mass., a suburb of Boston.
It seems that eight deaths have occurred
from arsenical poisoning, seven in one
family, and within five years. It is doubt
ful if the murderers would have been
brought to justice had not an organization
in which the victims were insured began an
investigation as to why so many persons
had suddenly died in one family.
But tho sensation from a medical point of
view connected with the case, took place in
Boston at a recent meeting of the Massa
chusetts Medico-Legal Society, when it was
stated by Dr. Holt that there was general
ignorance of the symptoms of arsenical
poisoning and because of such Ignorance
the Robinson poisoning cases had gone on
without arousing tho suspicion of medical
men. The Robinson cases were all treated
by regular physicians, with correct di
plomas, men supposed to know what they
were doctoring for, and to mowineeneci.
of drugs on certain diseases. Tet in the
five deaths from arsenical poisoning of
which wo speak, certificates of death were
given for pneumonia, typhoid fever, men
ingitis, bowel disease, and Bright's Dis
ease. Such a commentary on the general igno
rance of the medical profession, made by
one of its own number, wo believe to be
without a parallel.
Is it any wonder that patients are losing
faith in their doctors! Here were five able
bodied people slowly poisoned with arsenic
before their very eyes, and yet these very
wise medical men were doctoring them for
pneumonia, typhoid fever, meningitis,
bowel disease, and Bright's disease.
In tho very ame manner thousands of
patients are being treated this day for
pneumonia, ncart trouble, dropsy, incipient
Consumption, etc., when these are but.
symptoms ol., advanced kidney disease,
which is butanother name for Bright's dis
use. The doctors do not strike at the scat
Df tho disease the kidneys, and if they
did nine times out of ten they would fail-
as they are on record as saying they can
not cure Bright's disease of the kidneys.
Rather than use Warner's Safe Cure, a
well-known specific for this nnd all other
forms of kidnej- disease, they would let
their patients die. and then give a death
certificate that death was caused by peri
carditis, apoplexy, phthisis or cardiac af
fection. Is this not the honest truth? Do you not
know in your own personal history very
many instances where physicians doctored
the wrong disease, and caused untold suf
fering, und many times, death? Which
leads us to remark that very much can be
learned by one's-self by careful observa
tion, and that the doctors arc very far from
having a monopoly of the knowledge of
medicine or disease.
The Chicago clearing-house has decided
that hereafter gold coins should bo receive!
at the banks only at their actual value as
shown by weight.
Edwakd Bclwe:: Dickens, the youngest
son of Charles Dickens, represents a pro
tection district in the Parliament of New
WHAT Is sweeter than rws
Timt tilivim in the l.c.-.uty of Jure?
Or the MnU-lr aii'l Inicrant lilies
Wh e bells rinc n summertime?
All. sweeter the ! Mowing
On the cheeks of .tho-e we love.
And the lily of IilmHIi that's u low ine
The clieena' red rose above.
But how soou the lily and the rose wither
in the faces of our American women. Why
is it? SiniDly because o many of them arc
victims of weaknesses, irregularities and
functional derangements incidental to the
sex. If they would use Dr. Pierce's Favor
ite Prescription all these beauty and health
destroying ailments might be warded off.
and we would hear less about women "grow
iug old before their time."
To regulate the stomach, liver and bow
els, Dr. Pierce's Pellets excel. One a dose
Tiieke is good reason to believe that Sun
day inspections and dress parades ia-the
arhiy will soon be abolished by Presuljential
Tnn costliest stable in the world has been
built in Syracuse. N. Y., by D. E, Crouse.
the millionaire horseman. When complete
it will represent an outlay of $51X1,000.
West BitooK, Noktii Carolina.
Sept. Cth, 1550.
DlC A T. StlALLENItEBGEK,
Rochester, Pa. iir Sir The two
boxes of Pills ycu sent me did everything
you said they would. My son was the vic
tim of Malaria, deep-set. by living in Florida
tvvoyo.irs, and tho antidote has done more
than five hundred dollars' worth of other
mvdicines could have done for him. 1 have
had one of my neighbors try the medicine,
and it cured him immediately. I now recom
mend it to every one suffering from Malaria.
Respect&jlly yotft-s, W. AV. Mosuoe.
It is reported that an', English syndicate
has subscribed i', ;0.000 for the completion
of tho tunnel under North river at New
York, work on which ceased some time ago.
Neveu fail to cure sick headache, ofton
the very first dose. Tiiis is what is said bv
ail who try Carter's Little Liver Pills.
Tns Ohio dealer who
10 .sKua cigarettes to a
iabTe to a sentence of
bov makes hitn-elf liabl
thirty days in jail and a' tine of 25.
THE GENERAL MARKETS.
KANSAS CITY, May 20.
CATTLE Shipping steers.... SSD & 5 70
Butcher steers 3 U) & 3 tW
Native cows. 2 0 Q. 3 10
HOGS Good to choice heavy. 4 U) 4 SWS
WHEAT No. -J red CT & GS
No. 2 soft '.C 77
COKK Xo.-i SBK SSJi
OATS No.I 19 & 80
RYE No. 3 aCKCTt 37
FLOUR Patents, per sack... 2 2J 2 40
HAY Ilaied 5 00 7 00
BDTTEB Choice creamery... 14 16
CHEESE Full cream 9 & 10
EGGS Choice . 95i6 10
BACON Hams 10 104
Shoulders : 5 54
Sides 7 8
LARD 6H 6X
POTATOES 3D 40
CATTLE Shipping steers.... 4 O) 4 40
Butchers' steers... 3 73 4.10
HOGS Packing 4 4 3T.
SUEEl Fair to choice....... 3 01 4 40
FLOUR Choice 3 ) 4 73
WHEAT So. 2 red '.0 '6 79'4
CORN No.2...i 314& Slli
OATS Xo.2 23!ia 24
KYE No. ". - is. 41
BUTTER Creamery 17 ft 13
PORK .?.. VH 12 05
CATTLE Shipping steers.. . 3 73 4 .T
HOGS-Packing aud shipping. 4 31 4 4 J
SHEEP Fair to choice '.. 4 0) 4 30
FLOUR Winter wheat 4 50 5 40
WHEAT No.2red fc3
CORN Xo.2 '. 31 34
OATS Xo.2 t. 22tf
BUTTER Creamery 16 13
PORK 11 W 11C5
CATTLE-r-Common to prune.. 400 4 80
HOGS Good to choice 4 SO' 5 00
FLOUR--Good to choice 114 40 5 50 ,
WHEAT Xo.ared J K 88J4
CORX Xo.2 !7 140 4
OATS Western mixed -.-? W S3
BUTTER Creamery '. 13 17
FORK ISO) IS 85 ,
A Daaceraas Lethargy.
The forerunner of a train' of evils, which
too often culminate fatally, is inactivity or
lethargy of the kidneys. Not only is Bright's
disease, diabetes, gravel, or some other
dangerous integral disease of the organs
themselves to be apprehended, butdropsical
diffusions from the blood, rheumatism and
gout, are all traceable to the non-removal
from the blood by the kidneys of certain im
purities. Hostetter's Stomach Bitters dep
urates the blood, renders the kidneys
active and prevents their disease.
As expedition lately started from Evans
ville, Ind., .to explore Central America. The
company is equipped with photographers'
and naturalists' supplies, and takes along
several newspaper men to write up the
EbctatIbc nnd Eleetrotyplnr.
If you want engravings of Buildings,
Machinery, Portraits, Maps, Plats, or any
thing in this line, write to us for samples
and prices. Best work guaranteed at fair
AN. Ksxlogq Newspaper Ca,
Kansas City, Mo.
Thb average life expectancy in the United
States is now fifty-five years, and the death
rate is the l"eWest in the world, notwith
standing the fact that there is one physician
to every six hundred inhabitants.
The object of thfcn.anufacturers of Dob
bins' Electric Soap has been for 2 years to
make this soap of uapcwr quality that
it will give unireria4liRvaHoCirHavettiey
succeeded? Ask your grocer for iL Take
no other. V'
: rr: r . -
VBBT low shoes will oe we propervrnmsi
this year. They will be laced with 'inch
wide silk ribbons, with monograms worWd
on the ends.
Wnrdotftvou try Carter's Little Liver
Pills? They re a jjositive cure for sick
headache, tnd all the ills produced by dis
ordered liver. Only one pill a dose.
I conscquenceof tho evcrtlncrcasing '
military burdens, tne nuniDer ot emij-ranis
rroui Italy, last season, was nearly 300,000.
Ladies who possess tho nncst'eomplex-
lons are patrons oi trienn's "tuipnur aoap.
Hill's Hair and Whisker Dye, 30c.
Moms than 20,000,000 acres of land in
Washington Territory, or nearly one-ha-the
whole area, remain unsurveyed.
n ii uicuncDonu a
3j- m. nc lutnouii
Jor Qire o ,
made; adl styles, at t&eur lacwrf in
mmx mr -lac, wltb tlxetr other
FINK GRADES of MEN'S nnd. BOYS'
SHOES. Made of the CUoIcea e-
ern Calf. Made on the fcasln or
Style and Merit, to at and wear.
rr tnLL save iuv nunni
truly. C M. llEMiiitu.i
& COM Chlcaco.
In 1S33 1 contracted B!cd Pofoa
of bad t'pc, and was treated v.ita
mercury; potash aEcTiawaFala
mixturc4;rowing wriirw all the time
1 took V Mnail bottle. S.t S.wUcii
carcil we entirely, and no si-:"i of
the dreadful disease has rUnrocd.
, J. C. Kascbv
Jan. 10, '63.'' HobbjTlllc, led.
. ly little niece had white sweili-;?
:o such an extent that ine wai coa-
ftj-cw ttf the bid for a long trrnts.
Moietbaa 20 irccs of bone cacio
outof boric-;, sl Uic doctors aaid
ampntation vas the cnljr rctnedy to
save her lire. 1 rcrucd the operation
and put he r on S.S.S. and che is doit
npscUactivcand la as cod health as
Feb. 11, 'SO. Columbus, Ga,
Book on Blood Diseases scat free.
swipt SPLCino Co.
Drawer 8, Atlanta, Ga,
Ts care cantl-rea-em the -nedlelBe snni
Tonic; Alterative and
Tatt's Pllln pewettlieno H"IlUes iai
an caaineBt defref$ind
he bwel "their statnnl aterlstaltt
anaUon a aeentlal reanlarity.
m bw A
JOSEPH H. HUNTER,
Gentlemen ah Ladies
AM ww .fw .hv. m&wilm& n m 4ma a iIm. (a
this paper, that raaaat be prfe4 flraaa Beaten,
raetary.em reeeip pnre. u maniutwu
arSAita not vxraa
MAKESCHILD BIRTH MI
IP USED IgFOHE CONFyiEMEflT.
BOOK TO "XOTBZKS'lfAllm FRXX.
njuBFUxnvcsrLATeK ceu atlasta, a.
SOLU BT .AU.DBCGG.BT8.
2!mim P" "' arthw naa ariramaa U
aad Uit it bom.
UB twaianaadiaanMeaMFKEE. W
AM VVI mmm sm OTWjBEBk su
C4K. lata Bax an,
ItnDLHIObotll Min. WriMi.w.
UE. A. aCwTT. c Tor City.
The Chief ltanson for the icreat neeetw T
Hood's Sarsaparilla 1 foand ta the fact that
Merit Win. It to the best blood purifier and
ctiuulyaccompUrtesan that is claimed for It.
"Prepared only by C. I. Hood 4k Co., Lowell. XaM.
J. I. CASE T. i. CO.
Portable sSttonary and-Traction Engines. SKP
AKATbusullowe Power. TreCU ilme-K.nnd
F W ffiC Machinery. .OTSkni, r..i tKos
r" at tum Txm- mn
1 C a ORfl AMOVrne-inbcrna.Vwor!-.
canurnlsh a horse and pivc i''i'r wilt "l'rV:'
lhebuini'i. Sparc ronments may be iiri.flt.iMyr
ployert alV A few vaennrieln towi.!.i.lciu
kTjuHM)XiCi- lonMaln St..llif hwiinil.f'
X.K.-ltnsrMea'jfMut J..i-f. erprn.ic. Ar
liiij ali'ut stndiii'j itump fur wplj. O. t. J. - to
Vault 1 in ttr rj euntT. Str.ml men t me t nn It In-irwtion.
In our SimM S-ri'. Ktpni.nce not lkhuit. Si-n.l 7c. i jnp
I Tlir Trai:? Mupj.lK-A
k7...l 9rwm hdIiMiAlt. nrifl
list. llLtl.ocK M'r'o-fo.
:U UCU3t blU I AJUli. Jl
rrNAii i Tins tins, mtz t i --
TO S8 A DAY. f-amples worth $2. 15
FREE. Kirwa not uihIit hori" feet. Wiitf
KR(nSlKK8lLTV Rtl.X HOUIKKCa.MoUj.Mkfc.
X Utfc IU1S hUK ij Cju. j.u ia
Fine Calf Shoe.
ftnj Hypopliosphitessf lime & Ssds
Almoat as Palatable as Milk.
The erirr pm-wration of COh UTSS TTj tha
can bo Ukcn readily and tolerated for fcag tiny
hi delicate staauirki.
ASP AS A HEWKTtT FOlt CBMaifflOy,
StUUHXOlS AKHLt.TUS, ANAKM1A, 6KX
OUL ntBIUTI, COCOMS A TI1B8AT AF
rtffl'6!3." i all lfASll. DtSOKbEES oy
CHUJnES It Is warri'llera U lu reaata.
' 'recrlbed and endorsed by the best Vaysieiaa.
fa the conn tries of tho world,
Wmw Sals kT all WtwmrrMn.
.nSeDd for Pamphlet on Wast larDiwaxM. A4V
anatk acOTT Jb UO WSE. Jlewr York.
NEWEST CRAZE I
RFCflDYfdA cplcndid atutly fur Checker
nUHIII 9 1 flayers. The tt-dmr eonlts In.
rilCPIf CRC I"natne 1 men chance silica by
n hVabD Jumpinc each other without mot
ULI I 111 PC I baoltwanM. A Handtomr Prizt
OSE HCXBKEB POKTKAITM--iTen to
those endln-c SO correct answers out of a pattxbU
SS. The pine complete, with Ker -Hiiwtmloit."
mailed for cento hy FKA:tS68EGORT,
4 BroaiiWNT, NtW lORK. Ir is wiui
EXC1TI.VO TIIA.V THE FAMOUS "15" l'UZZUE.
mr sam run ntsa. r-.rj w JM
. V.. WIX.I. GET YOUR
rMsIO. wlthaat Ia.Y.
win he em ta ? a14ieaa dlraet ftwaa lb
nao Uf riw irr mihco n"k
EH6R AViHG i ELEGTR0TYPM6.
Larireit and best equipped establishment west of the
Mltnlu'.ppl. I'hotoenKravlnc departnieat run by
electric llrht. Qood work, promptly, at reaaoaab!
rices. Write for samples aad estimates.
A. if. Kellooo KawsrAP as Co- Kassas City. Mo-
Beec rats. Am
Wit. ritiasnvt. Aomrr
t at Lav, Waaiachva, D. C
MYART ft STMTTOI 0..,JolT.0
UsJs,lCa. Has 808 StudeaU Yearly. Orajutei iw
if al la Ktttiug posiuoas. aeaa tor !
A. N. K. D
wnrrrxtt AaviarrwEit pvkmk
atate tWt Jw aaw taw Astoi-tlsrsacs la
oo iijPipif s
ULl 'iSti&IR s
K ilK$ MP
S MSliB os
El BestCough Syrup. Tastes (rood. CM ES
Cfl 'infime. SoliRijdrnggUts. JL
"".?. .u. ' .4rcJk?'t , - b asassslalS.'aBsryr nT
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