Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 13, 1889)
ifc i ijaKKariga
BKUUlb. SHOOTS THE FALLS.
Ifce Bridge Jsmpfr't Marvelous Feat at
lloaka. Falls. X. Y., Eept &-Steve
Urodte accompl.shed the perilous feat yes
terday ol going over Niagara Falls ia
Brcie and his party arrived at Clift
xriuay nignt. With Brodie were Ernest
wroia, joun Ledger. John McCarthy and do, representing 1U3 counties of the
William E. Harding and several newspa- State- we learn that the general condition
per correspondents. The party put up at j of croP throughout the State, with the
the IVaveriy Hotel under fictitious names I exeptioa ' a numbsr of counties ia the
in order to avoid suspicion. j western portion, continues to be favorable.
Brodie's suit was placed 200 feet above Wheat In 62 of the 103 counties report
the Canadian falls Friday nizat readv for ! 'nS our correspondenis say that wheat is
use. Inflated rubber tubes, ropes, eta,
were also placed near the Maid of the
Mist landing. Brodie left the hotel with
the party at four a. m. John McCarthy.
zest Ceroid and Brodie went to a point
2j0 feet above the falls. Brodie itr:pped
and had his body padded with cotton bat
ting. He then put on a rubber suit which
was inflated to the size of fiftv-two inches
around the waist and seventy-five inches
around the chest, the head gear being also
inflated, while two steel bands protected
At 5:30. Brodie. with his narlill mml
the water. He caught the current; waved rmamin tDe previously esti
his paddle to Gerold and McCarthv and ! Htttd- The average product per acre for
few seconds later was shot over the center
of the Horseshoe falls. Luckily he went
over the outside of one of the falling vol
umes of water. He was quickly lost in
the mist and foam.
Ee was buried from view for nearly two
minutes, when, a black speck, covered
with a thick white coating, was seen bob
bing aad jumping to and fro in the boil
ing oaldroa of rushing, gurgling waters.
In a short time Brodie was caught in the
rushing waters and carried at a brisk
pace toward the American shore; aad
then all of a sudden he was hur
ried toward the Canadian shore where
John Ledger had ropas ready to
drag hiss, from the water. Ledger was
stripped and swam out 300 feet with a
rope fastened to his waist, while W. E.
Harding held the other end on shore.
Ledger, after several attemota, reached
Brodie, fastened the rope to the iron bands
around his waist and then swam ashore
and assisted in pulling the daring swim
Brodie was at one? stripped. Brandy was
poured in small quantities on bis temples,
and be was rubbed and chafed. He was
insensible and blood oozed from his mouth,
nose and ears, probably from the can
cussion. For twenty minutes Brodie lav uncon
scious. Then ammonia was applied to his
nostrils, and he began to shiver and ges
ticulate with his hands. He gradually re
covered consciousness and it was then
found that his injaries were not serious, j
He expects to be able to go to Xw York
Brodie says that after he entered the '
river he weakened and would have given
any thing in the world if he could have
reached solid ground once more. He at
tempted to get ashore by using his paddle,
when the switt current swept him back i
and turned his feet towards the brink of
the cataract When he saw that it was im- ,
possible to get out, he felt the same as a
man who was about to meet death, and
prayed for dear life. Just as he came to
the brink of the falls be became uncon-
scious through fright and remained so un- '
til he struck the water. Then he again j
lost consciousness and knew no more until
be fojnd himself lying on his rubber suit
at the water's edg. There is no doubt
that Brodie successfully went over the
Niagara Falls, . Y., Sept 9. Steve J
Brodie was arrested here when about to
take the four o'clock train for New York,
charged with attempting suicide, by go
ing ovor the falls Saturday morning. He
was tken before Police Magistrate Hall
and the charge rad to him. Brodie said
he did not attempt to commit suicide by
going over the falls, but to show the
world that the trip could be made, and
alo the usefulness of his rubber suit for
life saving. The magistrate said he did
not believe Brodie went over, and the j
story was a humbug. He told Brodie that
if he did not go over to say so, and he
would discharge him. or if he persisted in
saying he went over, he would go on with
the ca-e against him of attempted suicide. )
"If I tell tou I did not zo
Broiie, "wlil you let me go?"
Justice Hill said "Yes."
Brodie -aid: "Well, then, I did not ge
over, and I am off."
"Hold on," said the magistrate; I'm not
through with you yet"
Then he wrote the following declaration
and aked Brodie to sign it:
L Stephen Brodie, hereby declare I did
not go over Niagara Falls, and the story
of having gone over was all f jr the pur
pee of a -peculation, and untrue."
Brodie asked if that was an oath.
'Yes," said the justice.
I can not perjure myself." said Steve.
"I am a Catholic and can not sign that" j
The magistrate then told him he would
have to commence prosecution.
Brodie asked for coucsei and Alex Fraser
was summoned to watch his case. After
testimony by Police Superintendent He
Dougall and others that Brodie had told
them he had gone over the falls Louis
Ledger, who was said to have rescued
Brodie, was put oa the stand. He said he
was not at the falls with Brodie and the
newspaper men. They told him the story
about going over at the hotel. No one' could
Le found who saw Brodie go over the falls
and tin magistrate bound him over in
$500 bonds to keep the laws of the Domin
ion, especially that of not attempting to
go over the falls for one year.
Brodie furnished bail and left for the
American sid. Harding, Jerold and Mc
Carthy, of New York, who accompanied
Brodie. escaped to the American side
when they heard of Brodie's arrest and
were not present at the examination.
End of tbe Uock Strike.
Londos, Sept S. The dock companies
have agreed to tbe demands of the strik
ers, but the rates of wages to be paid are
to continue as at present h advanced
rate not to go into effect until January L
It is made a condition of the arrangement
that all the strikers shall resume work on
Monday. Messrs. Burns and Tillet have
signified their acceptance of the compa
Warning the Clergy.
Paris, Sept 8. The Minister of Justice
has sent a circular to the Bishops of
France reminding them that the clergy
are prohibited br law from taking part in
the elections. The circular says the Gov
ern meat will unhesitatingly and vigor
ously proceed against ecclesiastics who
may overstep the lines enjoined under all
Governments since the Concordat It was
Vthe violation of thi.tw which caused the
difficulties between the civil power and
the religious authorities at the commence
ment of the present regime. He has also
instructed the public prosecutors to take
measures to punish severely the commis
sion by the clergy of eff nses against the
KANSAS AND MISSOURI CROPS.
OaU Somewhat Damaged Bat Wheat aa
Cera Good la Kansas A Good Showiag
la Missouri -Stock Report.
Topxka. Kan., 8ept 7 Secretary Mob
ler, of the Agricultural Department, baa
isaaed the following croo renort: From
"e rJPrt of 600 correspondents of this
more or less damaged by rust and ex
posure in the shock, the damage to the
crop varying in the different counties
from 5 to 40 per cent, making the percent
age of area on which the wheat was thus
damaged 12 per cent of the total wheat
area of those counties. The previously
estimated average product per acre is
thereby reduced 11 per cent as reports
show. This reduces the previeusly esti
mated average per acre from twenty-two
to twenty bushels per acre for these
counties, and the average yield per
acre for the balance of wheat area
the 8tate now is twenty-one bushels. The
acreage of winter wheat as shown by as
sessors' returns now ail in, is 1.K0.74S
acres, which yielding twenty-one bushels
per acre gives a total product of winter
wheat for the State of 32,500. "f-S bushels.
The area of spring wheat is to S3S acres.
The average yield per acre is estimated at
sixteen bushels, making a total spring
wheat product cf 1,413.4 8 bushels aad a
grand total of winter aad spring wheat of
S3. 689,116 bushels.
OaU Our correspondents say that in
seventy-five ef the 193 counties reporting
a portion of the oats crop has been en
tirely lost by wet weather, the percentage
of loss ranging in different counties from
5 to 75 per cent, making an average per
centage ef loss in these counties of Si 5
percent This loss reduces the acreage
from which a product is obtained from
1. 69, S01 to 1.309. 69r acres. The average
product per acre as estimated by our cor
respondents is thirty bushels, which gives
a total oats product for the State of 40,
Corn With the exception of a number
ef counties in the western portion of the
State (seventeen in all) in which the corn
acreage is very small, our correspondents
report the corn crop in very good condi
tion. Their estimated average yield per
acre range from 3 to 55 bushels. The
estimated average yield per acre for the
State is 39.4 bushels. The total corn area
for the State which heretofore has been
estimated in round numbers at 7,000,000
acres, is found to be 0,820.693 acres, as
shown by the assessors' returns, now in
for the entire State. This acreage, with
an average product of 39 2 bushels per
acre, gives a total corn product of 207.391,
165 bushels. This aggregate product is
liable to be varied during the month of
September, since the late corn is not yet
fully ma !& In a number of counties in
Southeastern and also in Central Kansas
correspondents already report damage to
the crop from continued dry weather, and
if this weather continues the total prod
uct for the State may be somewhat re
duced. THE MISSOURI RETORT.
Columbia, Ma, Sept. 7. The report of
the Missouri State Board of Agriculture
up to September 1 is as follows: Full
returns show that during the last week or
two of August a drought prevailed
throughout the State. In the northeast
ern, central and eastern central portion of
the State but little rain fell during the
month of August, only occasional light
Corn Notwithstanding the drought,
which has seriously affected the corn
crop, especially the late planting in por
tions of the State, the outlook is now
promising for a good yield. Favorable
conditions have prevailed in the sections
of the State most largely devoted to this
crop. A large part of the early planting
is sufficiently mature to be safe.
Buckwheat The time for sowing buck
wheat is so late that it is apt to be badly
affected by the droughts so likely to occur
at this season. Such has been the case
with the present crop. I: is reported from
but fifty-one counties in the State.
Potatoes An excellent crop of early
potatoes has been secured, but those
planted late are suffering for lack of rain.
Sorghum and tobacco have improved in
condition since the last report
Broom corn is reported from sixty-five
counties, and excepting in N ortheast and
Central Missouri the condition of the crop
Fruits The condition of the apple crop
has not changed materially from what it
was at the time of the last report The
general crop will be light, but there seems
to be a wide difference in the quality and
prospective yield even in neighboring or-
Hogs The returns indicate a marked
decrease in the number of bogs on band
for feeding purposes and a low condition
as to weight and size. Losses by cholera
and other swine diseases have been heavy,
and this fact in addition to the good
prices for hogs wh'ch have prevailed dur
ing the past year, causing tne farmers to
sell as soon as their hogs were sufficiently
mature, has reduced the number and sise
of those on hand.
Cattle It is evidently the prevailing
impression among the correspondents that
the number of beef cattle for feeding pur
poses is les than lastyear, but oaly a slight
falling off in young cattle is indicated.
The only apparent cause for tbe decrease
in the number of beef cattle is tbe very
low price thts class of stock has been
bringing for a number of years.
Animal Diseases Tbe State Veterinar
ian's circular respecting contagious ani
mal diseases, sent to correspondents with
the crop report circular, brought re
sponses from all but six counties in the
State. Cases of some one or more of the
diseases named in tbe circular glanders
or farcy. Texas fever, black leg big jaw,
swine plague and mad itch were reported
from all but eight of the counties heard
from. The eye disease in cattle, called by
many "pinkeye," is very widespread
throughout the State and numerous in
quiries in regard to it are be iag received
by Dr. Paquiu.
Reward For Mall Thieves.
Washtsgtox, Sept 7. The chief of the
post-office inspectors having been in
formed that both tbe east and west bound
stages were held np and robbed of all the
registered matter near Alger, CaL. on the
night ef September 3. Inspector Seeboldt
has been authorized to offer a reward ef
$1,000 for the apprehension of the thieves.
An trpen Switch.
CLnrTOs; Ma, Sept 7. An open switch
at Calhoun, on the Missouri, Kansas &
Texas railroad, caused the soatb bound
passenger train to be ditched yesterday
morning. The engine, baggage and mail
cars were thrown oa their sides, bat for
tuuately no one was hart
TRADE WITH MEXICO.
Minister Uvea's CosasaaRleatioa and
retary Wiadosa's Talk About Mexican
Washington, Sept C United 8tatM
Minister Kyan has informed the Depart
ment of State by telegraph that the Mexi
can Government is about to issne a decree
removing certain classes of live animals
from the free list of the Mexican tariff,
snii imnnin" rinti nnan tfc-ir imnorta
tion into Mexico and imposing a duty
on dressed animals and
all animal pro
duct The proposed rates of duty are as fol
lows: Each mare any stallion of any age,
fcJO; eacn ram. wether and ewe. 33 cents;
each kid, 5 cents; each bog on foot ?-;
cattle. $3 each; mules and asses, $2 each;
dressed animals or any part thereof 10
cents per kilogramme net This decree
will take eff-ct November L It was stated
to Minister Ryan that this decree was to
be issued in retaliation for the action of
the Treasury Department in relation to
differential duties upon Mexican vessels
and increasing the duty upon silver and
Kccwc. N. H., Sept 0 -Secretary TTin
dom, who has been in this city for several
days with his family, being seen in rela
tion to tbe reported retaliation on live
stock and meat products by the Mexican
Government on account of tbe rulings of
the Treasury Department on tbe imposi
tion of duties on Mexican vessels and lead
ore, said that in regard to lead ore this
Government had not recently entered
upon any policy shutting out tbe products
of Mexico. No 'ruling had been lately
made on the subject except certain In
structions to the collectors of customs on
the border to prevent tbe fraudulent im
portation of Mexicaa lead oras
A question as to the classification of
lead ores bad been for some time pending
in the department, but no decision ia re
gard to the matter had yet been reached,
Iu regard to imposing duties on Mexican
vessels the law imposed a discriminating
duty of 10 per cent on goods imported in
foreign vessels, except tbe vessels of na
tions with which the United States had
treaties on the subject Tbe President
was authorised to relieve the vessels of
other nations from that discriminating
duty upon satisfactory proof that such
countries did not levy such duties on
United States vesse's. As Mexico did
levy such a discriminating duty upon
goods imported in American sailing ves
sels, there was no power to relieve her
vessels from such duty.
The Pennsylvania Democrats Xomiuate a
Ticket The Platform.
Harris bcro. Pa., Sept C Hon. Samue
W. Wherry, of Cumberland, was chosen
temporary chairman of the Democratic
8 rate convention. His speech was not
very long. He arraigned tbe Republican
party for its misdeeds and closed with a
eulogy of the Democratic party, mention
ing tho name of Cleveland, when the con
vention soon rbeered itself hoarse.
It was about one'o'clock when J. B. Wat
son, chairman of tho committee on perma
nent organisation, reported the name of
Congressman J. It Riley, of Schuylkill,
tor permanent chairman. Tbe selection
was indorsed by the convention and Mr.
Riley was conducted to the chair. In tak
ing tbe reins of the day be made a speech,
which was principally a eulogy of the
purpose for which the convention was as
sembled. M. H. Connelly, of Northampton, read
tbe platform, the different planks of which
were greeted with hearty cheers. It ap
plauded the words of President Cleveland
looking toward tariff reform; reaffirms the
declarations of principles made by tbe
Democracy at St Louis in lSSS. especially
that demanding a reform and reduction
of tariff taxes; favors tbe admission free
of duty of all raw material hen it will
enlarge American productions and in
crease the demand for labor; denounces
trnsts; accepts the decision of the people
of Pennsylvania on the prohibition amend
ment declaring in favor of reasonable,
just and effective regulation of the traffic
in ardent spirits; favors the Australian
ballot system; and advocates a liberal
pension law, in order to have justice done
honorably discharged soldiers who by
reason of their work and other infirmities
are prevented from performing manual
labor, but denounces tbe giving of pensions
to other people as an injustice to those en
titled to this recognition.
It was announced at this point that tbe
nomination of a candidate for State Treas
urer was in order and the following names
were presented in eulogistic speeches:
Edward Bigler and Homer J. Humes, of
Crawford; Captain A. A. Clay and Isaac
Wilde, of Philadelphia. Considerable
time was consumed in calling tbe roll.
Tbe first ballot resulted: Bigler, 207;
Humes. 77; Clay, 21; Wilde, 49. Mr. Big
ler's nomination was made unanimous on
motion of the friends of the other candi
dates. Tbe convention then adjourned.
on Klow. Cnmanebe
Washington. Sept 6. Agent W. D.
Myers, of the Kiowa. Comanche and
Wichita agency in tbe Indian Territory,
has submitted an elaborate annual report
to the Commissioner of Indian Affairs.
This reservation, including the Apache
mT,Tr,ma - Inf.l nt ft r.')l MM -n I
..... f.K...-. .. .-,. .
and he says that not more than 50 per J
cent, of this will ever be successfullv
utilized for agriculture. Ho doos not
think, however, that these Indians can be
made self-supporting unless by tbe com
pulsory process and withholding their
rations unless each male ot twenty years
or over shall plant and cultivate ten acres
of corn, wheat or oats. The total number
of Indians is 4.0a The school interests
have been advanced, but much room ex
ists for improvement. There is a hopeful
field for missionary work, the Methodist
Church (South), the Informed and Old
School Presbyterians and the Baptist
Churches maintaining earnest mission
aries. Agent Myers farther states that these
Indians all oppose allotment of their land
in severalty, claiming that tbey are not
yet ready for the change. He therefore
believes that tbey should not now be
forced to accept the measure. They
realize, however, that it must come soon
and they are preparing for the new order.
Hay State Prohibitionists.
Worcester, Mass., Sept. 6. Tne Stat
Prohibition convention was called to or
der at Mechanics' HalL A permanent or
ganization was perfected with George
Kempton, of Sharon, as chairman. Mr.
Kemptoa, on taking the chair, delivered a
speech of considerable length, in which
be reviewed with grant severity the record
of the Republicans toward temperance
legislation. He advocated the entire pro
hibition of the manufacture as well as
sale of intoxicating liquors, and expressed
"heartfelt iTmnsthr for thn iwnnm
who were striving to secure reform by the J
aus.os mm parvy. str. jonn ciacx. or ,
Springfield, was nominated for Governor, f
aad B. F. Sturtevsnt, of Jamaica Plains; !
Cur Liatsaat-Goverar. 1
SOCIAL GIFTS AND GRACES.
The Happiness aad Cosafort or Others De
pend oa Oar Good Coadaet.
It requires social gifts and graces,
natural and acquired, to be a pleasant
i traveling companion. It requires the
obliteration of personal dislikes, and
the acceptation o the inevitable with
out comment The moment that com-
; plaints about environment are heard.
or the absence of material comforts is
commented upon,, that moment the
subtle quality which we call.social at-
i mosphere is disturbed. There is sure
to be some sympathetic person who
will feel distressed because every one
is not comfortable; there will be the
weak one who would never have com
plained without a leader, or the ag
gressive one who will feel called upon
to attempt to improve matters, but
who will instead cause disturbance.
When people are joined together for
the purpose of adding to each other's
pleasure, it is net wise to begin sub
tracting; the only way to maintain the
right atmosphere is for each to main
tain silence as to the disagreeable that
must be endured, and unite in find
ing sources for congratulation. Find
pleasure, interest at least, in that
which interests the others; treat
the pleasure of the party as a
bank to which all must contrib
ute funds. Those possessed of special
gifts 6hould give freely of them to the
others. Personal weaknesses, preju
dices, whims, should be carefully hid
den. For this reason persons of weak
will or uncontrollable feelings should
never form members, of a traveling
party; it is the one condition that
calls for constant watchfulness over
self, constant 6pur to keep one at one's
highest leveL Moods are the bane of
social atmosphere, and never more
baneful than when a small number of
persons are thrown together depend
ent on each other -for social life. How
often you hear it said, "he" or "she"
was the life of the party! No one
knows how often this motive force
was maintained at the expenditure of
nervous strength, and by complete
self-sacrifice to prevent dullness or
It is said that it is a rare thing for
a party to return home with the same
regard and respect for each other with
which they left home. This is admit
ting that one or more members of the
party were natural, and, because nat
ural, ill-mannered and selfish. The
one place where so-called company
manners need constant airing is when
I traveling in a party. Nervousness
is entirely out of place, and
destroys comfort The best traveling
companion is the one who possesses
the greatest powers of adaptability;
the one who can eat bread and butter
if personal dislike makes the other
food unattractive; the one who can
find pleasure in that which' gives
pleasure to the rest; the one who has
no personal prejudices that can not be
forgotten when the occasion arises.
Each member of a party traveling
together is bound to find a balance in
favor of the advantages offered by the
route, the hotel chosen, the people
met The easiest thing in the world
is to find fault: and it is like the spread
of an epidemic having gained a slight
foothold, no one can prophesy where
it will end.
See only that which is best in each;
give only that which is best in your
self; and rememberthat in a traveling
party each individual is but a part of
a whole, whose happiness and comfort
as well as development, depend on
how faithfully each has contributed
his share toward accomplishing the
ends for which the whole was formed.
A pair of knitted socks at least
3.000 years old have been found in an
Egyptian tomb. They are loosely knit
of fine sheep's wool, the foot being'
finished in two parte, so aa to admit
of a sandal strap passing1 between. A
pair of knitted socks on a modern
Egyptian would be as much of a curi
osity as an Iceberg1 in India. Who
knows but that the climate was differ
ent in those days?
THE GENERAL MARKETS.
KANSAS CITY, Sept.
CATTLE Shipping steers.... 3
1 5) 0
HOGS-Good to choice heavy.
WHEAT Vo a red.
No. 2 soft
OATS No. a
BYE No. 5
FLOUR Patents, per sack...
BUTTER Choice creaaiery..
CHEESE Full cream
EGGS Choice ...
CATTLE Shipping steers....
SHEEP Fair to choice
WHEAT No. red
CATTLE Shipping steers....
HOGS Packing' and shipping.
SHEEP Fatrto choice
FLOUR Winter wheat
WHEAT No. 2 red
CATTLE Common to prune..
HOGS Good to choice
FLOUR Good to choice
uao a mo
10 65 10 70
WHEAT No. 8 red
COKN Na2 "."."!".
1250 S 13 00
Was Her Fertaae.
She was as pretty as s picture and so ani
mated and lively that it did one good to look
at her. 8he teas all this but she is not now.
Peer soot the roses linger no more in her
cheeks, She former luster of her eyes is
gone. She is a woe-begone looking piece of
humanity now. She has one of those
troubles so common to women and needs
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. It re
cuperates the wasted strength, puts the
whole system right, restores the roses and
the luster and makes the woman what she
once was, bright, well and happy. "Fa
vorite Prescription" is the only medicine
forwomen,solu by druggists, under a f.o
itite sruaraitce from the manufacturers, that
it will give satisfaction ia every case, or
monev will be refunded. This guarantee
has been printed on the bottle wrapper, and
faithfully carried out for many years.
For all derangements of the liver, stom
ach and bowels, take Dr. Pierce s Pellets.
One a dose.
California fruit growers, who used to
throw away their peach pits, are now get
ting six dollars a ton fur them. They are
worth this for fueL They make a hot and
Improvements la Passeager Cars.
TheyagnerPalaceCarCompany is revo
lutionizing tbe equipment of its cars and
making them superior to anything of the
kind in the world. One of the greatest im
provements is tbe lighting of the cars with
pas. The New York Central & Hudson
River rUilroad Company is also equipping
its passenger coaches with gas. About one
hundred of thetn running out of New York
City have been so equipped. The gas is com
pressed in a cvlinder under eacn car. and
one filling of s cylinder will last the round
trip between New York and Chicago. Tbe
gas is made from petroleum, and furnishes
Dvaauiepowerugnias against a lO-candie
power light under toe old method. Coaches
lighted with gas are as light as a parlor, and
passengers can read as well in tbe night aa
In the daytime. Rome (N. Y.) Sentinel.
Tax bed linen should be changed at least
once in three days; the blankets once a
week, those that have been removed being
hung in the open air for a few hours, then
thoroughly aired in a warm room.
De We Nee Big Muscles?
By no means. Persons of herculean
build frequently possess a minimum of gen
uine vigor, and exhibit less endurance than
very small people. Real vigor means the
ability te digest and sleep well, and to per
form a reasonable amount of daily physical
and mental labor without unnatural fatigue.
It is because a course of Hostetter's Stom
ach Bitters enables the enfeebled dyspeptic
to consume the allotted activity of every
day life, as well as to participate without
discomfort in its enjoyments, that it is such
a pre-emiueutly useful medicine.
Beeswax may be used for polishing han
dles, eta, in the lathe. It may be tempered
to any degree of softness by heating with
turpentine. This must be done with great
care to avoid a conflagration.
Frost the Htruld of Faith, St. Louis, Mis
souri. August 10, ISsT.
Referring to Shollenberger's Antidote for
Malaria, the business manager of the Herald
of Faith would say, that he gave this med
icine a personal trial, aud was speedily
cured of an unpleasant Intermittent Fever.
He then recommended It to F. J. Tiefen
braun, 1915 Papin street, and to police offi
cer 3Xeidenger, at the Union Depot, both ot
whom were cured by it of chills and fever
ox several years' stanemg. .Recently his
wife, after a fever of several days' dura
tion, took a single dose and was "perfectly
cured. In view of these remarkable cures,
and remembering how much money is spent
for quinine, so little to be depended upon,
and otten so injurious, we can only wish
that Shallenberger's Antidote would come
into general use.
It is said that a part of Queen Victoria's
savings has been invested id real estate in
NewYorli City and that each year she
draws a handsome income from the rentals.
Harsh purgative remedies are fast giving
wav to the gentle acu'on and mild effects of
Carter's Little Liver Pills. If you try them,
they will certainly please you.
A Mosxoe Cocstt (O.) man drove to
town the other day for the first time since
fall and heard that Harrison was elected
President. He doesn't take a paper and it
was news to him.
Do Ton wish to know how to have no iteam.
and not half the usual trorfc on wash-day I
Ask your grocer for a bar of Doobiru" Elie
trie Soap, and the directions will tell you
how. Be sure to get no imitation.
California holds the cake on snake
stories for the season of 1S&9, with Georgia
and North Carolina crowding each other
for second place.
Evsbt trace of salt rheum is obliterated
by Glenn's Sulphur Soap.
Hill's Hair and Whisker Dye, aO cents.
A. Georgia hen had in her gizzard twenty-seven
horse-pistol cartridge shells, six
buttons and a piece of lead.
small and their action is so perfect. One pill a
dose. Carter's Little Liver Pills. Try them.
The order of the King's Daughters now
numbers 97,000 active members.
Ab Opium ia Piso's Cure for Consumption.
Cures where other remedies fail. 23c.
It cleanliness is next to godliness, then
neatness is side by side with piety.
"We recommend "TansiU's Punch" Cigar.
7C Is 4CA AMOJrrHcanbemstfewort
19 IV e9W burforas.Afeatspreferredwbo
eanftrroisbahorse snJ sire their whole time to
thebastness. Spare moments star prottably em
ployed alo. A few Tacanriestn towns and cities.
X.B.PUas ttate eg and bit mxprrUuer. Xrrrr
mind about tatting ttamtp Jar rmmll- M. W. J. Cm.
ia ar seem mitm. uawMac a.t nttmnry. Bead Jr. nasi
UA-TED MEITt I Drop a Postal and see what
If nun. O.B. OCXaaa a CO- StT SaasSL. Cmlsaa, O.
for (lire o .
-iUKSTga rarra.i.j mifirta (90
ttfiafCeVESTtfev. eii4 for price rut, WIJXTT!J Tw ABVnm-EK FXEASK
Ofaw.COweeas'ScleWortts3a5aJtoJI.V; r a Us - - i tils
SSrSaaatMBraraaaaaf SasjaaaMa Bjaeasw
HI - Best Cough Medicine. Becosamended br Physicians. US1 -
mgM Cores where all else fafla. Pifsnant and airrccablo to tho S
wCTl teste Children take it withont objection. By druggists. WSM
Often causes great agoay with its Intense KchlasT
and bornlnjc Hood's SanaparUla, the itreat blood
partner, cures salt rheum an.l all skin dueases. It
thoroughly cleanses, reaovates and enriches the
Mood. Give It a trial.
"After the faitare of three skillful physicians to
cure my boy of saitrheuo, I tnfd llood's Sarsapa
ri'.Ia and OUtc Ointment. I dato now ueJ four
boxes of Ointment ar.d ono and a half bottles of
Saroaparitla. and tbe boy U to all appearances com
pletely cured, lie Is now four years old. and has
been afflicted since be wu six cjnths or ace.
Mm. B. Sanderson'. 56 Newball Sc Lowell. Mass.
Sold by all druggit- S; six forts. Prepared only
by C I. IIOOD a COApotaeeanj. Lowell. Mass.
IOO Doses One Dollar
FIND M'H K
L'Art De La Mode.
& COUiKED rUTtt.
AIL TUB IATXHTT riJUH AS STSf
nrOrder 1 1 of yoar JfewsJeah
er or send MS cents for latest
W. J. lieBSC Pakllahcr,
Kaat IStasuMew Vark.
Intelligeat Btadexa will motice tint
asewre" all classes
feat Mstw smelt aa reesdt
Vertigo, Headache, Dyspepsia,
Fevers, CosthreMss, Bilious.:
ceiic, natweiice, etc
For ftfccM ther sue-sw warranted fsv
fitUMe, feat aire skassesteiy ae aa It In lies
atnff saafce an-esaely. Price, 25cia
SOLD EVER YWHEBE.
IT TMW OUWAMO CMIftimC. Q? UlX-
.' JBOOK TOWONANTHUir
auoBEio KBuurmi& Atlanta ul
K You -Want
CO CO CO CO - CO
Ely's Grea Baln
Cold in Head
E1.T BRC3 , 54 Warren St. X. T.
fbr Oupc9ttfCa!iaat, Pisuns. Ftaae
aad Wacin. Makers MiUwngtM, Siia
Carpentm, Onm. Carvers Tcnwrm.
Eanra. VnitcUtrrrrm. Suiiau!.
Uouiitn,timtku Kai. Stocs
tarUtnio.na,-.,elf. Scroll Saw. Weed and DtKjrai.
Ltgkt r'oK-Pow.r JUckratry, aaJ all auadarl aad tas Ia:s
to?rtrd Labor-Saria Tocla, ontr bfor tUatraSad. Oar
Caalovas a the lwt compiaCa rw oSbnd to itthvue acd
Cnrr.br the largMt Tanety of Touh. Aa exaamatica of us
axtesaa will ensnare too ot it enrrertana. It costaisa op
ward cf LM0 Ulaitra&aaa, aad will be vac rr-e. to ut addn
sarataiftofSceauferptMtaca. a DCHAUER.
84 Bias IaLud Ato.. CiicafOL QL
in Alftkaa. and JUmUr
MUBILKA: AMI K. St. Fortull particular a.Mrea
ALAKAXA U.lll a Uf. I.UJI l.Vr fO. or HE2WV
I. AxrnU St. Loui.. Mo. Rmil trip ticLct. CUtE
TAKE FWR THE HVt TKIPj will tVoJriifc to
"iSin1 AlaSMtaaa andJIlvlmippi. la the Vatll
lethaa S4th.aad Sfetaberftth ariL Tickets bixkI
forSSilijr. with prifllM. of rt.mMnt.-eff at r.lSio-
W. KLXC. A. 4. P. .-. K. Jfc e. K. iU Mat U. 1-
Tnnr raja jn an o
aCXKTC 7ErTTioritrtrncrej ensea
u?Tm P"14 u' man orwosua to rorsnoO.
WriH i Vt TJofl utHHU iMa SjUtt paid!
Mr- ' - -i r " MTwaca, ran Far
oAimT. t'- leek Bos: Sias. ton. Ma.
A la. 7W paces.
SPNTrREE.n aoslical.on enclosing-one
" r-tOcO -Luop.br adresjtn.
i THEOftOKE B0IXa5. P.O.Box 10, Palla., Pa,
T.VAU XUA3 ATE. WJ fJaM Jtm writ.
LEI VE WORTH, UH SIS.
fJSeJLPi5f,ptrty.1f. " Owner sv
SIS West Sixth street. Kansas City. Slo.
BOOK raxc aJlms
t.. T. nar.TiM. Anorarr
as Lav. Wntilr.ryra. D. C
Stadrata Yaarlr. Gra!uaa are
Hagettiaa-f Hfaas. Sea
id fr Circular.
meUe, Shorthand, etcthoronhlr tanrti
by amii. Circulars free. BBTaSTS I SSI I Safla4a.S.T:
U5 IOX COLUQKof IA W.ltiean. Fall Term be
Kinseepcls. srcircaUra(LH.BooUi. Chicago.
sstsakb isss r Ana
a sj ir n a-.
Powered by Open ONI