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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 2, 1889)
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E. T. Brown, the ttehKa, Banker Wkt
Disappeared Laat January, Returns
Home a Mental and rUysieal Wreck
Not Even Recognized Ry HU Wifo.
Wichita, Kan., July 24. Oa the even
ing of January 19 ls E. T. Brown, a
well known and well liked gentleman of
this citv. one of the principal stockholder
of the Fourth National Bank, disappeared
entirely. Ibe only clew found was a
Woody car pin and bis hat, which his wife
found the next day lyinjj almost in front
of his home. The indications were that
he had been struck from behind by an as
sassin, who concealed himself in a camp
of bushes growing by the side of the walk.
At the time of his disappearance Brown
bad on his person about $700 in money, a
fine gold watch and several hundred dol
lars worth of diamonds. His affairs were
In such a shape that they needed his im
mediate personal attention, and by his
absence several parties were large gain
era. From the time of his disappearance
until yesterday his fate has been a deep
About four o'clock yesterday afternoon
a man so thin and emaciated that he could
hardly stand and barely covered by the
most miserable rags stacgered into the
yard surrounding the Brown homestead
and went up to the back door. Mrs.
Brown, who thought he was a tramp,
asked him what he wanted, when he
looked around, not seeming to know where
be was. Finally he said "starving" and
the lady handed him some bread, which
he tried to eat but could not. He then
went to the barn and wandered around.
Something about the man's movement
attracted Mrs. Brown's attention, but
when she finally went back she told him
to leave. He sat down on tho steps and
said: "Know me?" reaching out his
hands. She noticed a crooked finger
which corresponded with one on her hus
band's hands and a scar on the band, also
similar. She then examined minutely bis
clothes and found they were the same he
was wearing when he disappeared.
Assisted by a lady visiting her, Mrs.
Brown took the poor man into the house
and put him to bad. Fhvsicians were sent
for and found him almost a complete
wreck physically. A scar on the back of
his head indicated tiiat he had received a
severe blow which was thought to explain
h'w condition. He remained in a comatose
state, unable to speak or show any
s-is of knowing what was going on
The poor fellow was almost starved, and
his reason had been completely de
throwned. Ho wore the same uit of
clothes he had on Len he disappeared,
and hi complexion showed that he had
Leen a prisoner for month.
After Brown disappeared a reward of
$1,100 was offered for his discovery dead
It is tho general supposition that he
was slugged for his money and held for
the reward, but no chance for obtaining
the latter presenting itself that he was al
lowed to go free and that by instinct he
found his vay heme.
Another theory is that Brown had been
held a prisoner in order to cive certain
persons a chance to get control of his
The city is greatly excited over the
my-tery and the matter will be searched
to the bottom.
At nine o'clock it was reported that
Brown was failing and could not live until
morning. Brown was last seen between
eight and nine o'clock on the night of
January 19, leaving a street car for his
home a block away. He failed to return
borne that night and next morning his
fTit was found about half way
e the house with blood on
it, a beefsteak near by which he
had carried with him and a car coupling
pin which was thought to have been the
weapon used by his assailants. It was
generally supposed he had been mur
dered, as no other reason for his disap
pearance would satisfy the many who
knew him. What has happened to
him all are at a loss to know. It is the
general belief that he has been kept some
where by his assiilants, they hoping to
get a large sum for his body, and that in
some way be escaped.
THE KEMMLER CASE.
Ellison Testifies That Klectricity Is Ef
fective. New Tcrk. July 24. In the hearing be
fore the referee of the Kemmler electrical
execmion case Thomas A. Edison testi
fied that he had no doubt whatever
of the power of an alternating current to
kill a man instantaneously and painlessly.
He was sure it could be done without
burning. The case of Mr. Smith was
spoken of. He was said to have received
a shock of 1,550 volts without
serious injury. Mr. Edison said he
would pay Mr. Smith $100 if be woul 1 go
over to his laboratory and successfully
withstand a shock of 100 volts. On cross
examination the witness said that the re
sistance of all men was very close be
tween COO and 1,800 ohms. The obtaining
of the resistance of the human body by
the Wheatstone bridge was not simply
a matter of late experiment. The
witness measured human resist
ance by it before the question of
electrical execution was brought up. He
considered the bridge an accurate means
of measurement. A man could be com
pletely carbonized by an electric current,
but it would take 1,503 horse-power to do
it. If you took the Westinghouse current
of l,rD0 volts and kept it applied to a he
man body five or six minutes it would not
be carbonized but mummified This was
because the water in the system would be
Unprecedented Torn Crop.
Topekx, Kan., July 24. Reports froai
various parts of the Slate received by
Secretary Mohler. of the State Board of
Agriculture, show that the corn crop is
assured and will be unprecedented in ex
tent. Slow, soaking rains, such rains at
Kansans love, have visited McPher
son, Marion, ttice. Chase, Lyon and all
the counties in the central portion of the
State along the line of the Santa Fe. The
rain started on Monday and is still fall
ing in various portions of the State. The
corn crop will be immense, many farmers
claiming a yield of seventy-five bushels
to the acre,
More About Perrr.
Atchisox, Kan., July 24. There being
such a "roar" of protest and disgust In
Kansas about the appointment of Leslie
J. Perry, formerly of Paola, to a sinecure
position in "Washington, Senator Ingallt
famishes the Globe of this city for publi
cation a note as follows: "L. J. Perry,
recently appointed to a position In
connection with the publication of the of
ficial records of the rebellion shonld not
-be described as of Kansas. He left the
State and returned to "Wisconsin several
years ago, where he has been engaged in
mining in the iron region unsuccessfully.
He is a citizen of Wisconsin, should be
credited to that Suite and owes bis place
to Senators Sawyer and 8pooaer. i
A LOVER'S REVENGE.
Aa Affianced Tonne Man Shoots Ills
Treacherous Friend, Ills Unfaithful A
anced and Himself.
Chico. Ual, July 27. A wedding was to
have taken place last month between a
young man named Bierce, son of a San
Francisco journalist, and Miss Eva Atkins,
a beautiful young lady of seventeen.
Bierce's best friend was a man named
Hubbs. The day before the marriage day
the young lady went to a friend's house
and was married to Hubbs.
Bierce heard of the couple's where
abouts yesterday and went immediately
in search. He found them at a friend's
residence and Bierce immediately opened
ore on Hubbs, firing four shots and appa
rently shooting Hubbs dead. Bierce then
r laced the revolver to Mrs. Hubbs breast
and shot her, she falling fatally wounded.
Hubbs regained himself and made a hasty
retreat out the back way, but returned
just as Bierce shot his wife. He beat
Bierce down but received a serious wound
from Bierce's revolver which made him
helpless. Bierce then placed the revolver
to his own head and blew his brains out.
dying in a short time. Hubbs is still alive,
as is his wife.
Investigation shows that when young
Bierce heard of the couple's intended visit
to Mrs. Barney, where the tragedy oc
curred, he went quickly to her bouse,
stated that he was ill and asked to lie
down on the bed just off from the parlor.
He bad evidently been running, and as he
appeared quite exhausted he was at once
shown to the bed room. In this he re
mained until Hubbs and his wife had taken
seats in the parlor.
Mrs. Barney had set hor heart on the
marriage of her daughter to Bierce, and
when the elopement and marriage to
Hubbs took place she expressed the wish
never to see her daughter in her house
again. In a day or two, however, she re
lented and invited the couple home. It
was in response to her invitation that the
couple called yesterday, this being their
After a few words bad been spoken
Bierce stepped into the parlor, spoke a
formal word or two, and then said: "You
are a happy looking wedded couple,"
and then retired again into the bedroom.
Hubbs suspected trouble and drew bis pis
tol, holding it at bis side. Bierce then
opened the door again and the shooting
The room where the fighting took place
prcsonted a horrible spectacle. The walls
were splittered with blood, the furniture
turned over and broken and large pools of
blood covered the floor.
llot Winds Dry l'p Crops and Rivera In
Oregon and Utah.
OMAHA. Neb., July 27. Mr. George Bon
nell, of the Union Pacific railroad, has re
turned from a trip to the Pacific coast. He
says that Oregon will have Lut half a
crop. The region has been visited by hot
winds from the north. It is one of tho
most remarkable facts that has ever been
known in this country and the people out
there do not understand the hot winds
from the north. The drought is also very
bad in parts of Utah. The Provost river
is nearly gone dry and Utah lake is very
low. The Webber river, which leads from
Utah lake to Salt lake, is so narrow that
one can jump across it in places. The
Boar river, though, has an abundance of
water in it, and the Cache valley, on the
Bear river, has a splendid crop prospect.
Jfot for years Mr. Bonnell says, has there
been such a disasterous drought in
Oregon, Utah and some other regions of
the Far West. It has been very largely
due, it is thought to the scarcity of snow
in the mountains. The streams have not
been fed by melting snow this summer as
they usually are. Tho snow fall of last
winter was remarkably light over the
Western mountain ranges.
Southern Negroes in Factories.
Chattanooga, Tenn., July 27. The
Tradesman sent inquiries in regard to the
value of negro labor in industrial chan
nels in the South to SCO leading Southern
manufacturers, representing blast fur
naces, rolling mills, miscellaneous iron
works, mines, lumLer mills, saw
mills, etc. Replies were received
which represent 9,000 negro em
ployes, of which 2,000 are skilled. The
average wages paid common negro labor
is $1.10 per day. and skilled labor runs
from 1.70 to $2.25 per day, though several
correspondents pay colored puddlers.
heaters and rollers as high as $4 and $5
per dav, and many furnaces pay as high
as $2.50. The replies, without a sin
gle exception, show that there is no
difference at all between the pay of
whites and blacks for the same class of
work. The manufacturers are practically
unanimous in the opinion that for com
mon labor in the Southern States the
negro is more efficient and useful than the
white and without an exception they de
clare themselves well satisfied with the
negro in the factory.
Keturned to England.
Washisgtojj. July 27. Irvin & Sellers,
merchants of England, who have a branch
houe in New York City, recently dis
charged the book-keeper in their New
York house, an American named James
T. Watson, and sent over a book-keeper
from the home office to take his place.
Watson complained to the collector at
New York and when the foreigner
arrived the collector refused to allow
him to land, on the ground that it
would be a violation of the Contract Labor
law. An appeal was taken to the Secre
tary of the Treasury and the question was
referred to the Solicitor of the Treasury
That officer yesterday gave an opinion
that as the foreigner had clearly come to
to this country under a contract to labor
his landing would be a violation of the
law. The Secretary coincided in this de
cision and instructed the collector to re
The Flour Mill Deal Belayed.
Misxeapolis, Minn., July 27. The flour
mill deal did not materialize yesterday
and the option is now off. This does not
necessarily prevent any further negotia
tions, however, and it need cause no sur
prise if the Pillsbury mills should be trans
ferred before many months. F. C Pills
bury said yesterday that the expiration
of the option did not cut off negotiations
by any means.
Another Dog Sacrifice.
Carthage. Ma. July 27. A year ago
last May Volney Fullerton, a young farm
er, was bitten by a mad dog. A few days
later he was taken to Kansas City to have
a madstone applied. It was sup
posed that all the poison was with
drawn, and being so assured by the
doctors no further fears were enter
tained, although Prof. J. M. Stevenson, a
cousin of the afflicted man. was very
desirious of having him go to Paris to be
treated by Pasteur. Last Friday week
after working in a field, he became over
heated and feverish. Later he suffered in
Bis arms and throat; and when water waa
offered him be showed strong aversion ft
it. H died Thursday in great agony.
A FALSE PROPHET.
The Mischief Created By a Vicious White
Man among Georgia Negroes.
Savaxxah, Ga July 12. Georgia's epi
demic ot false Christs threatens to result
in a revolution and wholesale bloodshed
among tho negroes. At present the im
pending danger is in Liberty County, a
few miles northwest of this city. The
craze is spreading to different ports of the
State, however, and there is no telling
what the end will be. The first pretender
to attract widespread attention was Du
pont Bel), the white man from Ohio, who
bobbed up in Liberty County a few weeks
ago and soon had hundreds of negroes
following him throngh the county. Plant
ers, turpentine men and saw-mill own
ers were utterly unable to obtain the nec
essary hands to carry on their business.
Bell bad promised to lead the negroes to
Heaven, and they left every thing behind
to follow him in his wanderings. The
mob at his back numbered 500, and they
were so fanatical that it was dangerous
to attempt to arrest him. He announced
that he wonld receive a carload of angels'
wings from Heaven August 10; that the
end of the world would come on that day,
and that all his followers could then fly
with him straight to the Eternal City. In
facial expression, hair, beard and form
Bell closely resembled the pictures of
Christ, a fact which added to his power
in imposing on the credulity of the ne
groes. The first attempt to convict Bell of
lunacy was defeated on a technicality,
and be was set free to resume his cam
paign. When be was taken into custody
his followers wanted to tear the law offi
cers to pieces, but he forbade violence,
saying that his divinity would protect
him from harm. Saturday, however, he
was finally disposed of by being sent to the
8tate insane asylum. It was thought that
this would end the agitation. Several
dispatches received from Liberty County
prove this hope to be delusive. When
taken away Bell told hit followers that he
would return in spirit, if not in person,
within a day or two. They firmly believed
him and refused to return to their avoca
tions. Edward James, a colored justice of the
peace, who has long been a man of influ
ence among the blacks, went into a trance
and when he came out of it proclaimed
that the spirit of the Imprisoned Christ
had passed into him. The negroes imme
diately accepted his claim as true and fell
down and worshiped him. The old ex
citement is therefore revived with in
creased intensity. James is trying to im
itate Bell's mannerisms, but is also in
dulging in some new departures on his
own account He is preaching revolution
and immorality with a boldness that is
startling the whites. He boasts of a score
of concubines, and says every man is en
titled to a harem. His followers are also
obeying his order to throw their money
into a box which he keeps with him. He
has collected several hundred dollars in
this way and prevents any of bis super
stitious followers from touching it by tell
ing them that they will be struck dead if
they do so.
A brother of the pretender and a man
named Carter attempted to dissuade the
new false Christ from continuing his cru
sade. The latter struck Carter in the face.
A rough-and-tumble fight followed, when
the fanatical mob turned on Carter and
beat him into insensibility with clubs.
Mr. and Mrs. Gladstone the Recipients of
Loxdon. July 26 Yesterday was the
golden wedding day of Mr. and Mrs. Glad
stone. The Queen telegraphed a congrat
ulatory message to the distinguished
couple and the Prince and Princess of
Wales and other members of the royal
family sent letters to them. The Prince
of Wales also sent a gold inkstand to Mr.
Gladstone. A number of Liberal ladies
presented a portrait of Mr. Gladstone with
his grandson. The portrait was painted
by Millais. A large number of other
presents were received. Mr. Glad
stone arose early and attended
morning services, after which the family
took breakfast at the James street resi
dence of Mr. Gladstone. There was an
immense number of callers during the
day, among them John Morley, Sir Wil
liam Vernon Harcourt and the Earl of
Aberdeen and other Liberal Peers. The
King of the Belgian States telegraphed
congratulations to Mr. Gladstone and
all the Liberal clubs and as
sociations in the kingdom and
many Unionist bodies as well sent
addresses. A number of handsome pres
ents were received. Irish sympathizers
sent an album symbolical of Mr. Glad
stone's political achievements. Mr. Stuart
Pender, M. P., gave a dinner party last
evening to the Gladstone family.
Mealed By Dor.
Ckcixxati. July 26. While walking on
the street in front of Mueller's free stone
works, John Pumphrey, aged sixty-five
years, was attacked by two vicious bull
dogs owned by Anthony Hess, the private
watchman. Before help could arrive be
was thrown down and bis arms and legs
horribly lacerated by the savage dogs.
He was taken to the city hospital where it
is thought he can not recover. The dogs
Washixgtos. July 26. In response to
his telegram on Tuesday, respecting the
case of Mrs. Herron, reported to be under
sentence of death in Corea for preaching
Christianity, the Hon. W. F. Wharton,
Acting Secretary of State, yesteray
morning received the following cablegram
from Minister Dinsmore:
Seoul, Corea, July 23. To Wharton. Wash
ington: Report concerning Mrs. Herron wholly
without foundation. (Signed) Dinsmoue.
Victory For the Bell.
Chicago, July id A final decree has
been rendered by Judge Btodgett in the
Federal Court in the long pending litiga
tion between the Bell and Cushman Tele
phone Companies. The Bell Company
brought two suits against the Cushman
Company for infringement of patent The
decree in both suits was agaiust the
Cushman. A fine of $1 was assessed
against it and it was ordered to turn over
all of its telephones to the Bell Company.
Warner aad the Encampment.
Bismarck. Dak., July 26. Major War
ner Commander-in-Chief of the G. A. R-,
a member of the Sioux Commission, left
for Standing Rock yesterday. Speak
ing of the recent troubles between the
Grand Army and the railroads with re
gard to rates to the National encampment
at Milwaukee, he said the G. A. K. would
go ahead with its encampment and treat
the people of Milwaukee with the
respect and consideration to which their
generous preparation entitled them. He
says the Eastern people will suffer little by
the refusal of the roads to give a special
rate to the encampment; bat it will be a
hardship to the G. A. B. ma of the West;
where ratet are high,
HOW GLUCOSE IS MADE.
A Description of the Process of aa Inter
Tho process of making glucose will
be best understood by following the
corn from the time it enters tho fac
tory until it runs out at a spigot, a
clear, odoiless liquid. The shell corn
is first soaked for several days in
water to soften tho hull and prepare it
for the cracking process. The softened
corn is conveyed by elevators to one
of the highest stories of the factory
and shoveled into large hoppers, from
which it passes into mills which mere
ly crack the grains without reducing
them at once to fine meal. The
cracked grain is then conducted to a
large tank filled with rinsing water.
The hulls of tho corn float at the top
of the water, the germs sink to the
bottom and the portions of the grain
containing the starch, becoming grad
ually reduced to flour by friction, are
held in solution in tho water. By an
ingenius process both the hulls and
the germs are removed and the flour
part now held in solution contains
nothing but starch and gluten.
This liquid is then made to flow over
a series of tables, representing several
acres in area, and the difference in the
specific gravity of the two substances
causes the gluten and starch to sepa
rate without the use of chemicals. The
gluten is of a golden-yellow color and
the starch snow white. By the time
the gluten has been completely elim
inated the starch assumes a plastic
form and is collected from the separat
ing tables by wheelbarrowsfull and
taken to a drying room, where it is
prepared as the starch of commerce
or is placed in a chemical apparatus
to be converted into glucose. Ameri
Locomotives Run By Soda.
Four locomotives, to be run by soda,
which takes the place of lire under the
boiler, have been built in Philadelphia.
They are for service on the streets of
Minneapolis, Minn., where steam en
gines are forbidden. Tho engine is
about sixteen feet long, entirely boxed
in, with no visible sraoke-stack or
pipes, and there is no exhaust or re
fuse. Tho boiler is of copper, eighty
four and a half inches in diameter and
fifteen feet long, having tubes running
through it as in steam boilers. Inside
the boiler will bo placed live tons of
soda, which, upon being damped by a
jet of steam, produces an intense heat.
In about six hours the soda is tho
roughly saturated, when the action
ceases. A stream of superheated
steam from a stationary boiler is then
forced through the soda, which drives
out the moisture, and the soda is
ready for use again. Tho exhaust
steam from the cylinder is used to
saturate the soda, and by this means
all tho refuse is used. These engines
are the first of their kind that have
been built in this country. They will
have the same power as those used on
the Xew York elevated roads. In
Save That Sweet Girl!
Don't let that beautiful girl fade and
droop into invalidism1 or sink into an early
grave for want of timely care at the most
critical stage of her life. Dr. Pierce's Fa
vorite Prescription will aid in regulating her
health and establishing it on a firm basis
and may save her years of. chronic suffer
ing and consequent uuhappiness.
A more pleasant physic
You never will find
Than Pierce's small "Pellets,"
The Purgative kind.
The steamship Oswego recently made the
run from Mackinaw to Chicago SS4 miles
in nineteen hours and forty-fivo minutes,
pronounced the best time ever made on tho
Is cases where Quinine utterly faifs to
have any effect, and where the patient can
not take it by reason of its unpleasant in
fluence, a cure is promptly obtained by Shal
lenberger's Antidote. It cures immediately.
In uo case will there be more than one chill
after the first dose, and in the majority of
cases not even that Sold by Druggists.
Mrs. Marshall O. Roberts, who Is often
pointed out as the most desirable part
union g fashionable widows, has a life in
terest in $1,000,000.
The Russian Government proposes to
take steps for rendering the rivers of
Siberia navigable and connecting them by
THE GENERAL MARKETS.
KANSAS CITY, July 58.
CATTLE Shipping steers .... t 3 30 Q, 3 83
Butcher steers 8 00 3 90
Native cows. 2 00 8 S3
HOGS Good to choice heavy. 4 00 4 87J4
WHEAT No. red (9 O 70
No. 2 soft TO 71
CORK Nai S8!i 30
OATS No. 3.'. 21J4 8
RYE No. 3 37 38
FLOUR Patents, per sack... 2 10 2 20
HAY Baled 5 00 8 SO
BUTTER-Choice creamery.. 10 Q 14
CHEESE Full cream 8tt 9
EGGS Choice 8 a 814
BACON Hams. JO 10tf
Shoulders .'. 5 6tf
Sides 7 8
liAKIl v7vy 9
POTATOES S 40
CATTLE Shipping steers.... 4 00 4 30
Butchers' steers... 3 73 4 25
HOGS Packing 4 qO 4 4S
SHEEP Fair to choice 3 6i 4& 4 6
FLOUR Choice 3 59 4 73
WHEAT No. 3 red 77 77J4
CORN No. 2 :tfa" tl
OATS No. 8 S3 '83
RYE No. 2 43 -4V
BUTTER-Creamery 14 15 ..
PORK 1150 1155
CATTLE Shipping steers.... 3 75 4 43
HOGS Packing and shipping. 4 00 4 CO
SHEEP Fair to choice 4 0) 5 50
FLOUR Winter wheat 4 50 5 40
WHEAT No. 3 red 54 835
CORN No. 3 36 36J,
OATS-No. 3 88 Ji
Kft J!lO 436 ffp , 4W
BUTTER Creamery 15 ' II
PORK 1103 1110
CATTLE Common to pitme.. 4 00 4 60
HOGS Good to choice 4 50 5 10
FLOUR Good to choice 4 40 5 SO
WHEAT No. 2 red 873
CORN No. 8. ...4 . 43 ttk
OATS Western mixed 16 SB
BUTTER Creamery 13 9 17
fork: -.., IS 30 1869
Two Hundred aad Eighty Tears of Im
provement. In 1609, after traversing the Hudson
River from its mouth to Albany, and care
fully noting the grandeur and beautv on
either side of this magnificent highway of
nature, HendricU Hudson wrote these
It Is fcts beaaUf oi a land as one can tread upon."
Two hundred and eighty years have mar
velously increased the beauty of the great
river called by his name, and could he re
turn to the scenes of his manhood, he
would fiua many more lovely sights
than those upon which bis eyes rested
in the early part of the seventeenth
century. The natural beauties of the
Hudson are much the same, and no
description can exaggerate them; but the
magnificent steamers that ply between New
York and Albany, the innumerable sailing
craft that dot the sutface of the mighty
river, the never-ending clusters of canal
boats that are being towed up and down,
the beautiful villas that one encounters at
every turn, the magnificent monuments,
perpetuating heroic deeds, that we find here
and there along the banks of this noblest
river of the continent, add an endless va
riety to the scenery, and a resistless charm
to the eve of the traveler.
The Now York Central and Hudson River
Railroad runs along the bank of the Hudson
river the entire distance between New York
and Albany, and is the great Trunk Line
that connects the metropolis of the Western
world with the famous health and pleasure
resorts of Central, Northern and Western
New York, including in its list the Catskill
Mountains, Saratoga, Lake George, Sharon
and Richfield Springs, Lake Ontario, the
Berkshire Hills, Niagara Falls, the Thou
sand Islands, Lake Champlain. the River St
Lawrence, and hundreds of others.
Tho New York Central is a part of the
great national highway across the conti
nent, and for the beauty of its scenery, the
number and importance of the cities through
which it passes, its almost total lack of
grades and curves, this great four-track
railway is unsurpassed in Europe or Amer
ica. A late New Hampshire paper advises
young men not to go West to make their
fortunes, but to stay at home and earn
money to loan the people out West on their
Bo gentle In stimulating the kidneys, oth
erwise you will excite and weaken them.
The happiest results follow the use of Hos
tetter's Stomach Bitters to overcome renal
inactivity. Avoid the unmeditated, fiery
stimulants of commerce. The kidneys have
a delicate membrane easily irritated, and
upon this the action of such excitants is per
nicious. Malarial complaints, indigestion,
rheumatism, neuralgia and biliousness suc
cumb to the corrective influence of the Bit
Mrs. Kreperick Stevens that was, now
the Duchesbe de Dino, is a New Yorkerstill
to the tune of ten real golden millions of her
own, and now, one may say, the Duke's, too.
"Pesxt wise and pound foolish" arc
those who think it ccmuimu to use cheap soda
and rosin souns instead of the good oldDoo
bius' Electric" Soap; for sale since 1S64. Try
it once. Be sure. Buy genuine.
The codling moth does not lay its eggs
till the blossoms fall, and the 'spravmg
should not be done till the fruit is the 'size
of small peas.
Pais in the Side nearly always comes from
a disordered liver and is promptly relieved by
Carter's Little Liver Pills. Don't forget this.
We only know ourselves and what we
really are when the force of circumstances
brings us out.
Ask your druggist for "Tansill's Punch."
It will pay to shake off a large proportion
of the fruit'from trees that arc overloaded.
At Dscggtsts akd Dealebs.
HE CHABLE8 A VOGELEl CO. sstttaon. M
by the oldest,
largest and best
lee in the West. Experience not necessary.
Permanent positions. Good pay. Write at
once. CflTGETTO work NOW. while it is
EASlT TO SEU. AND TEKKITORY CNWORKED.
HTMT 61 STRATTuR Hand SchooI,St.
ESSTSo. Hu KOO StndnU Yearly. Omittum an
rolls stum position. Bead lor Vlreuiar.
A BUSINESS EDUCATION AT
0IE. For circulars, address
CUBE'S COLLEGE, Ebie. Pa.
All departments of Unocal Instruction. Modern Lan
gnagts, ae Art, etc. . r.BCLUAD.JackaoaTUle.llL
EJrf cures 41
Hundreds f Colunns
f Humerous Cuts to se
lect frtn, and any nc
wishing illustrations for
either long, or short ar
ticles of a funny Rataro
can not fail to find exact
ty those they will want
In addition to saoolyinf Cats of every do
scrip b'on wo also carry on a Ceneral JoMinf
lasiness In Electrotyiiinf and Slereetypinf,
at tho lowest possible rates for thorevohly
reliable work, and wo respectfully solicit year
orders. Write as for estimates, speclsroas
or sample sheets, and in doing so address as
at tho most convenient of oar seven booses.
THE A. N. KELLOGG
yMara Aavstf IVTifWrTSSmaTarSTl'M' fr
368 ft 370 DEARBORN.STREET, CHICAGO, ILL.
eSS a Mo WALNUT ST, ST. LOUIS. MO. I77.S, I7S ELM ST., CINCINNATI. OHKX
71 S 7 ONTARIO STREET. CLEVELAND, OHKX SB S 40 JEFFERSON ST.. MEMPHIS, TENN,
014 ft SIS WEST STH ST., KANSAS CfTY, MO. 74 TO SO EAST 3TH ST.. ST. PAUL. MMStV
Information is wanted of tho whereaboute
of Johanna Wilson, daughter of Mark:
Sweouev, wife of Thomas Wilson, born in.
Limerick Co., Ireland. She is, if living.
heir to an estate. If dead, her children or
next of kin are wanted. Address, W. J
Covil, Webster City, Iowa.
Tna two elderly Hisses Rhinelander have
$5,000,000 between them, and bid fair to leave)
it to collateral heirs with wonderfully fat
You hardly realize that it is medicine,
when taking Carter's Little Liver Pills ; they
are very small; no bail effects: all troubles
from torpid liver are relieved by their usu
BcTFAio Bni, Amelia Rives-Chanlerl
Belva Ann Lock wood and Whitclaw Reid
formed an interesting group at a recent re
ception in Paris.
It is positively hurtful to use ointment for
skin diseases. Use Glenn's Sulphur Soap
Hill's Hair and Whisker Dye, M cents.
Chess so named from its principal piece
(king) was one of the earliest invention
of the Hindoos, being devised by a Brahmia.
Have that extreme tired feeling. lansnor. witboet
appetite or strength, impaired dtgeviun. and a iron
eral feeling of misery it it ImuoMiblc to describe?
Hood's Sarsapanlla ft a wonderful medidnu for
creatine an appetite, promoting- digestion, and toe
ing up tbe whole ajutem. giving strength and activi
ty in place of weakness and debility. Be sure to
I take Hood's SarHnparilla every year as a tonle.
with most atufnctory results. I recommend
Hood's Sarsaparilla to all who have that miserable
tired feeling." C. I'AKMCLCt. 313 Bridge Street.
Brooklyn. N. Y.
Soldbyalldruggitt. 81; slxfor5. Prepared only
by u. l. iiuuu iv., Apoinecanes.uweii, jki
IOO Doses One Dollar
" ninnTFMC r
BRADF1ELD REGULATOR Ca ATLANTA g
SOLD BrAU-QRUGBSTS. "
FOR TORPID LIVER
A terpld liver deranges tbe whole ys
team, aad Buredaees
Dyspepsia, Costiveness, Rheu
matism, Sallow Skin and Piles.
There is ee better remedy forine
common dUiesuM tbost " Her
mis, a trial will prove. Price, 23c
T I III a and Wacon Makrn. Xiilwnghu.St
1 1 1 1 1 k CarprnVr,, Croprra. Canrtrv Tunra
M II Eurraiers Upholttrrtra. HachiimU.
as W Baas' UouUen, ElacUnuths. blatrrs, Moaa
Cattrr. Mucin,, Bricklayers, flantrren, IirauchUui.n. Ir.
lag IutrBDrau,etc,etr. Scroll (Saw,, WixJ, and Driuroa.
Light Foot-Powar Machinery, aad all Suadanl and tha la)rt
Improved Labor-Sanag Tools, never Wore l.lajtrat-d. Oar
Catalogue the most complete etrr offered to il:hn:c.aad
deierihea tbe largeit vanetv of Tonfa. An examiation of its '
content, will convince you of ita errrectn. It cnn.ams np
Yard of 1.000 illaitratiofi, ami will Le e, nt f re, u nn v addnaf.
on nce.pt of tce&ta for postace- 8. 'OCIIAl'lJc
XM Bloe Iila&d Are., UUcagO, TJL.
arXaKZ THIS PAPIR everf IM, J wnav
Pise's Remedy for Catarrh Is the
Best, Easiest to Use. sod Cheapest.
Also good for Cold in the Head.
ncadachc.Ifay Fever. 4c 00 cents.
fiafaNio paid any eethw man orwoman teaall onrgoilS
MlltS"? iulPl aaa " u Dome, saury paM
Q tlcnlm aad umple cae FliEE. Wameanjma
Aal in wiimiij. auuwara ourerwarB
OWUMU. iocs box eaoa.
f K .. 4Efl A MOVTHcsn bornadework
13 IV fCwU Inaforim. Airentspreferredwlra
can furnish nhore and give their whole time te
tbe business. pare momenta may be profitably eio
plored alao. A few vacanrie in town and clUe.
ti. K. JOHNSON & Co ! Main &t,.Kiciimonri.Va
.V B.Plntte ffe oxe and busiunn txprnrnct- JWrrei"
mind about mdlug ttamp or reply. B. r. J. et Ckw
Wanted in every eesntT. Rhrevid men to act wider laitrartloa
in ear Secrrt Service. Kiperieuce net necessary. Send Xc.ium
agents wahth), ymse
Big profit,. Big premiums. Big sale. 30 a day. Write
for terms, or end 2S cents for OUTFIT and SAVC
TIME. NATIONAL PUBLISHING CO.. ST. Loci.
For INVENTORS. 0-p
BOOIC FREE. Addn
W. T. Flusrrald. Aoocwr
at Law, Wa.tiinpon. D. O.
A. N. K. D
whex WRrrnve to abvektiher pueasc
stale tkat yaw saw the Aavertiscsacat la
While shewing only a few specimens of ear
Live Stock Cats, wo are fully able to fill any
order for different breeds of Horses, Cattle.
Poultry, Sheep or Swine, aad in fact any thing
pertaining to stock raising. We do not, how
ever, limit ourselves to this line, as we hava
the largest stock of' iscellaneeas Cats to bo
found anywhere, thus enabling yeu to select a
suitable illustration for any subject. Special
attention is invited to our Business Cuts audi
those denoting Societies, Orders, Games, etc
Can also furnish yew
a Correct- Likeness of
any American or For
eign Notables, men or
women,' embracing all
those foremost in gov
ernment, polities, war,
science, art or sport.
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