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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 20, 1889)
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TflKEE BAD FU&ES.
Burninar of the New Era Exposi
tion at St. Joseph.
Almost Nothing Save" De-tract ire
Fatal Fire at Louisville Los,
1,000,000 Medina, X. r..
St. Jost-rii, Ma, Sept 16, S Josephs
New Era Exposition was destroyed by fir
last night, and OTer one quarter of a mil
lion dollars is now represented by a mass
cf smouldering ruins and a heap of aches
while Captain FosUr, connected with
the cereal department, is thought to have
lost his life.
At 10:30 last night, just as the evening
entertainment in the amphitheater had
closed, and while yet 5,000 people were in
the buildings and scattered throughout
the grounds, smoke was discovered issuing
from the art hall, and Lefore it could Le
realized the entire collection of Luildings
immediately adjacent to the znam hall
was in flames.
From the time the first spark was seen
until the fire Lai worked its will, the
local fire department and that of the city
were powerless to retard its progress.
Constructed of the most inflammable
material and filled with exhibits equally
susceptible to tire, art hall and malu ball
burned like tinder. The origin of the
flumes is supposed to have been a defective
electric wire connecting the art ball with
the main building. For over an hour the
flames Were fought, but efforts proving
futile to save the two principal building,
woi k was directed to prevent them from
Art hall was the first to burn and the
excitement was heightened by the rumor
that Captain Foster, connected with the
cereal exhibit, had perished in the flame.
He was seen in the building a few minutes
before it fell and has not been seen since.
The New Era Exposition Company had
provided what they thought to be ample
facilities for fighting fire. A fire engine
was kept on the grounds and the water
mains extended within the grounds. A
company of firemen were engaged and
the Exposition was thought to be secure
from possible loss by fire.
The distance prevented the city fire de
partment Irom rendering effective aid,
and tbouch they responded promptly to the
call, the Exposition was doomed long be
fore their arrival. Beginning in art hall
the flames soon reached and enveloped
the mam hall, 1,000 feet long. Here were
stored all the textile fabrics and costly
exhibits of machinery, and as the flames
shot skyward each spark represented a
dollar. Owners of exhibits whixe value
reached into ih- thousands stood helpless
ly by and watched them burn.
"Within thirty minutes after the first
alarm, the destruction was completed,
and, where at eisht o'clock stood an expo
sition never before equaled in the West,
nothing but a smoldering ruin remains.
The principal losses were: Main ball
building, totally destroyed $155,"00; cylin
drical steel car, '"City of St. Joseph,"
640. 0W; Studebaker carriage display, $12,
0W): Huyett's piano display, 7,r00.
Hardman's printing presses, 5,000, and
numerous smaller looses ranging from
$50 to StOW. In addition to the pecuniary
losses many heirlooms and curiosities
were destroyed whose owners would not
have partd with thm for any sum of
money. Some insurance was placed on a
portion of the stock, but the amount is not
known. The carriage which was built to
convey General Lafayette during his visit
to this country was saved through the
heroic exertions of the Indians under the
leadership of Broncho John.
DESTIICCTIVK AKD FATAL
Louisville. Ky Sept. 1U. The store cf
Bamberger, Bloom & Co.. one of the larg
est wholesale dry g03i and notion houses
in Louisville, was completely destroyed by
fire last night and four firemen were cer
tainly caught by falling walls and killed,
while two more are reported under the
debris. The poor fellows were working
close up in the rear when the walls
fell and were crushed beneath the huge
mass. Four have been taken out dread
The alarm struck at eleven minutes of
ten o'clock, and in ten minutes flames
were bu sting from the third story win
dows. Five minutes later part of the roof
The guets of the Louisville as well a3
of Seelbach's Hotel at the corner of the
block poured out. A number, mostly
frightened servant, were taken from the
second and third stories in the rear by
-means of ladders. They joined at once
the crowd of sightseers wnich gathered in
half an hour to the number of 10.000.
The fire originated in Bamberger. Bloom
& Co.- cellar, and Watchman McOrath,
who turned in the alarm, says the whole
cellar was aglow when be discovered it.
An explosion occurred soon after, and a
fireman just after they arrived was
kxock-.d over by it, but not hurt.
A conservative estimate on the los on
stock is $50.0OJl Ihe insurance is heavy
and will a tout cover the lo- The build
ing was a double six story, own by the
firm and valued at $75,000. The fire at
midnight was slowly eating b?th ways
between Main and Seventh streets, de
etroying the following smaller places:
Louis Graim, boo's and shoes; L. Brter
felder & Co., wholesale hats, and Baer's
The firemen whose bodies have been re
covered are Captain Ed Early, Ed
"Wheeler, Pat Foley. Sam Stacklighter
and John Menoban.
The fire is completely under control and
there will be no further loss.
A SEW TORE TOWS BURNED.
Medina. . Y- Sept. 10 Fire started
in the oven of the pail manufacturing es
tablishment of A. M. Ives & Sons on Main
street at about 5:3) yesterday morning
and was not subdued until property val
ued at nearlv 300.000 had been destroyed.
A new building recently erected by fa. C.
Bowen and used by him as an evaporator
caught fire from the flames and was
burned to the ground. Ives & Sous' loss
will be $90,000. The building used as a
pail factory was owned by Eratus Fuller
and was valued at $5,000; insured for 10,
000. Bowen's loss is 10,000, partially in
sured. a m
A Candidate Arrested.
Chicago, Sept. 15 Judge Prendergast
yesterday morning ordered the arrest of
James Buxton, one of the candidates for
alderman in the Twenty-eighth ward in
the recent election. The election judges
produced a ballot with another folded in
bide, and it was shown that Buxton bad
Toted this double ballot himself. The vote
is the w-rd was a tie.
A Crank la Rome.
Bom, Sept. 15. While Prime Minister
Crispi was driving a stone thrown by a
nan on the roadside struck him in one of
his eyes, inflicting painful but not serious
injury. The assailant was arrested and
found to be a lunatic.
CONGRESSMAN COX DEAD.
Death Closes the Career at the Well-
Known Statesman and YTlt Biograph
2rw Yore. Sept. 1L Congressman 8.
6. Cox died at 8:35 o'clock yesterday even
ing. The end was quiet and the dying
man breathed his last as peacefully as if
falling into a light sleep. Mrs. Cox, who
had scarcely been
away from her hus
band's bedside for
the past two days
and night, held his
left band, while his
old friend, Douglas
Taylor, held the
other. He was con
scious up to attout a
quarter of an hour
before the end. Dr,
Lockwood was in at
tendance at the time.
and Nicholas Kear
ney, "William Hirech-
field, two nurses and two servants wera
in the room. All knelt about the bed.
Mr. Cox's last conversation was about
the four Territories whose Statehood be
hoped to father. He mentioned New Mex
ico and Arizona, and said something
about making a great effort in their be
half at the coming session. Two hours
before be died his colored servant; who
had just come on from Washington, wens
to his bed and Mrs. Cox asked her hus
band if he recognized him. He looked at
him and patted him on the shoulder. The
colored man's eyes filled with tears while
all were deeply affected.
In the afternoon while Dr. Lockwood
was talking to him Ma Cox made some
witty remark which completely upset the
'Late in the afternoon telegrams were
seat to Mr. Cox's sisters, two of whom
live in Zauesville, O.. and the other in St
Louis. Mr. Cox's Dephew, who is super
intendent of the Smithsonian Institution,
was also telegraphed for.
Dr. Lockwood said the immediate cause
of death was heart failure.
Drs. Wynkoop, Scudder and Wood held
an informal consultation yesterday morn
ing at ten o'clock with regard to the con
dition of Mr. Cox. The result was that
they found their patient in a lower con
dition than Monday. They, however, said
that there was no reason why Mr. Cox
should grow any worse during the day
unless indeed there should be a return of
an attack of heart failure, which they did
That Mr. Cox's condition was precarious
was established by the fact that it was
determined that at no time during the day
should he be without a physician at his
bedside. Dr. Lockwood remained in
charge until noon at which hour Dr. Scud
der assumed care of the sick chamber.
At 11:5 o'clock a message was sent
from the sick chamber of Mr. Cox to
Deputy Commissioner of Public Works
Bernard Martin to the effect that Mr. Cox
was sinking fast
Dr. Wynkoop left Mr. Cox's residence
horcty before two o'clock and announced
that the patient was slowly sinking. Thin,
he said, was the opinion of Dr. Metcalf
Samuel Sullivan Cox, the son of Don. Ezektel
Taylor Cox, of Ohio, acd grandson of James
Cox. a soldier of prominence, was born in
Zanesvillc, O , September SO, 1SJ4. Atter a sea
son at the Athens University he entered Brown
College, from which institution he graduated in
IS4S. While in college be met all of his ex
penses by outside literary work and succeeded
in securing first prizes in politi al economy,
classics, history and literary criticism, lie
chose law as a profession, but atter practicing
a short time in his native State he threw it up
and went abroad. He returned in 1853 and be
came editor of the Columbus, O.. Statesman,
andrfrom that year his attention was turned to
political questions. .It was while editor of the
Statesman that be prepared and puolished a
poR-eou descriptive arti-le which won for him
the sobriquet of Sunset." an appellation that
had niece clung to him tenacio-jsly.
Mr. Cox declined the legation secretaryship
at London m 1ST5, hut shortly after that .went
to Lima. Peru, in a similar capacity. He re
mained there only a year and returned in time
to be chosen as a Representative in Concress.
He served continuously from Deceraler 7, 1857,
to March 3. 1:Cj. and denng the entire six years
was chairman of the Committee on Revolution
In 1SGG Mr. Cox went to New York and in 18C8
was sent to Congress from that State. Here he
served four terms, having been on the commit
tees on foreign affairs, banking, rules and Cen
tennial exhibition. In 1S77 he was a candidate
for the Speakership, hut failed in election. He
was. however, suitequeatly called upon to
serve as Speaker pro tern. It was in this ses
sion that he took, by his own special resolution,
the work of the new census law.
Mr. Co: was the author of the apportionment
plan adopted by the House. In the life-saving
service he was also an active worker and
through his efforts a bill finally gatned passage.
He also worked for better pay for the letter
carrier of the country and finally secured an
appropriation of tiO0u to grant them a vacation
without loss or pay. He ali-o served on the
committee to investigate Black Friday doings.
Feueral election in cities. kubiux difficulties
and the New York post-office.
Mr. Cox was for years a regent of the Smith
sonian Institute. In 1S69 he journeyed again
through Europe and visited Africa.
In 1ST Mr. Cox was defeated as candidate-at
largo for his State, but his successful competi
tor died and at the election necessitated he got
his seat. He went back to Congress in lb7, lSre,
17 and 1S30. making a total of twenty years of
Cor.gresiol sen-.ee His last effort
resulted in the passage by the
House 01 a law uniting all jurisdic
tions in the Federal jurisdiction so as to pre
serve New York harbor and its tributaries
from destruction. The bill failed, towever. in
the Senate. lathe summer of IS6! he made a
tour of Norway, Sweden. Turkey, Russia and
Greece. In lsS5 Mr. Cox went to Turkey as
United States Minister, remaining therein
that capacity one year, when he was again sent
Mr. Cox wrote a number of books including
"The Buckeye Abroad." "Puritanism in Poli
tics," "Eight Years in Congress." "A Search for
Winter Sunbeams," "Why We Laugh." "Free
Hand acd Free Trade." "Arctic Sunbeams.
"Orient Sunbeams," acd 'Three Decades of
WASHT-fOTOJt, Sept. 1L The President
has made the following appointments:
George W. Lynn, of Sew York City, to be
surveyor of cusums of the port of New
York; Theodore B. Willis, of Brooklyn,
to be naval officer of customs in the dis
trict of New York; Ernest Nathin, to be
collector of internal revenue for the First
district of Sew York.
The Londea -strike.
Loxdox, Sept. 1L At a meeting of the
striking workmen at Tower Hill yester
day, Mr. Tillett, who founded the
dock laborer's union, said that he
believed that the mediation of Car
dinal Manning would result in an
early settlement of the strike. John
Burns announced the receipt of a numbex
of subscriptions from Australia for the
strikers. He said that the workmen of
America had forwarded sentiment
and sympathy enough to encir
cle the globe if committed to pa
per, but not a single cent to relieve
the wants of their fellow workmen. He
was ashamed of the organization of work
Men of America.
I I gSarv'
rise CosssBlMloaer of Pensions Teasers
9 His KeslgaaMen-Variee Cessment.
Washisgtoh. Sept 12. President Har
rison has received the resignation ef
James W. Tanner as Commissioner ef
In bis letter conveyine tlpje resignation,
it is said, the Commissioner writes tnatne
recognizes that differences exiu
himself and the Secretary of the Interior
respecting the administration of the Pea-
sion Bureau and that those differences oe-
tag radical, in the interest of a thoroughly
satisfactory administration of the cmce,
he should resign.
One report was that President Harrisen
bad advised Commissioner Tanner to re
sign. Governor Alger. Commander-in-Chief
G. A. K-, Governor Foraker and
Commander Wilson, of Kansas, are all
said to have telegraphed Tanner urging
him not to resign. These message, to
gether with the influence of hi wife, are
said to have b-;en instrumental in holding
the Commissioner back from following
the advice of the President.
Mrs. Tanner is reported to have said
that if her husband resigned the office of
Commissioner of Pensions she would
choose to take in washing than that he
should accept the office of United States
Marshal for New York.
Last night a committee of the Grand
Army of the Republic, of the District,
headed by General Burdette, ex-Com-mander-in-Ciiief,
called at the White
House to see the President in behalf of the
Commissioner of Pensions, but it was
after he bad retired. He sent word that
he would be glad to see them in the morn
ing. Several Grand Army of the Republic
friends spent the evening with the Com
missioner, but they declined to say what,
if any thing, was the result of the con
ference. The Commissioner steadily denies
himself to newspaper men.
The retention, removal and resignation
cf Commissioner of Pensions Tanner were
subjects of protracted conferences at the
executive mansion yesterday between the
President and most of bis Cabinet officers.
Informal conferences were held be
tween the President and Secretaries
Soble and Tracy, but the formal Cabinet
meeting to discuss the matter did not con
vene until four o'clock and lasted until
about six o'clock last evening. Secretary
Noble was with the President as early as
two o'clock. He brought witb him the
report of the committee which has inves
tigated the affairs in the Pension Office
during Commissioner Tanner's adminis
tration, to be used as an argu
ment for securing the Commis
sioner's vacation of the office. Mem
bers of the Cabinet are extremely
reticent about what happened at the meet
ing. The President, however, authorized
a representative of the United Press to
Ktate that "Commissioner Tanner bad not
been removed, and that he had not asked
for the Commissioner's resignation."
GESERAX. BHKKUAS'S OPINIO.
New Yoke, Sept, 12. General W. T.
Sherman was seen by a reporter last night
and asked for his opinion in regard to the
Corporal Tanner's reported resignation
from the office of Commissioner of Pen
sions. He said that in his opinion it
would not affect the allegiance of the G.
A. R. either one way or the other, as they
are too sensible a body of men to ques
tion any acts of the President.
FAVORABLE TO PACKERS.
Ketall Dealer C.lves Testimony Favor-
able to the Packers.
Kassas Citt, Ma, Sept Jl. The prin
cipal witness in yesterday morning's ses
sion of the Senatorial meat investigating
committee was S. B. Armour, of the pack
ing firm of Armour & Co. The witness
fenced witb the questions put to him and
naa quue a iiveiy u sua -
He said that last
year bis house made
only SS.6 cents per
head on the cattle
. A nETAILEB TESTIFIES.
Kaxsas Citt. Mo. Sept. 12. F. H.
Brice, a butcher, was examined by the
Senatorial meat investigating committee
yesterday and proved a most interesting
witness. He corroborated Mr.
the statement that the determination oi
the people to eat only the fine cuts of beet
was the cause of no apparent reduction in
the price of meat at the block.
Mr. Brice has been a batcher for thirty
years. He said twenty years ago he
got more for round steak than for loin.
The people, he said, had been educated
to eat the better class of meat
by the packing bouses. It had been
brought about by the packers trim
ming the fine parts of the beef
closer and closer, thus giving the people
only the very choicest of meat.
These trimmings the packers, he said,
used to can and barrel and this line of
beef had been profitable, but he did not
know what the price was on this class of
product Before the packing houses did
this, the parts of beef termed fine cuts
weighed double what they do now.
Mr. Brice said there were from 230 to SOC
butchers in Kansas City. There was a
sort of a butchers' association. H be
longed, but took no active part. Tuis as
sociation had nothing to do with fixing
the prices of beef. He said bat few of the
butchers knew their business and none of
them were making money. There was but
one butcher in the city who killed bis own
beef. The reason for this, be said, was
the fact that it was cheaper for the
butcheis to buy the dressed beef. Mr.
Brice was positive that the retail price ol
beef would be higher if the butchers bad
to do their own killing. The butchers
could buy the live cattle for the same price
as the packers, but the
could kill much cheaper. He be
lieved the packing houses were a
benefit to the people and wore not the
consumers so particular about the quality
of meat eaten, the price would be lower.
Mr. Brice said he did not believe the
packers were making more than a fail
profit. He said he knew of no mesas
used by the packers to compel
butchers to buy the dressed beef.
Butchers bought it because they kaew
was cheaper than for them to kill for
themselves. Every packer, he said, re
tailed meat at his Dlsce of business, bat
that was the only attempt at butchex
shops that he knew of. Eight years ago,
he said, the packers tried to run retail
shops but soon gave it up as a bad job.
The Antwerp Fire.
Aktstcrp, Sept 12, Estimates of
loss by the recent fire range from 25,090,
00 to 35.000,000 franca The fire still
smoulders over a large arte which is sur
rounded by a cordon of troops. The Bre
men are working night and day pouring
floods of water on the ruins. Ten person
who ventured too near the ruins have met
with accidents due to the occasional ex
plosion of cartridges. Tho vessels in tht
docks owe their safety to the favorabli
wiads which con t lake to blow toward tht
open river, but some steamers in the dry
docks are badly damaged about the decks.
M. Ccrvitain, proprietor of the cartridge
factory, is charged with bosnicide by !
Kossuth at Eighty-eight.
Writing from Turin about her
brother. General Louis Kossuth, who
is now eighty-eight years old. Mme.
Ruttkay says: "He is enjoying not
onlv rood health fop one of his aire.
but preserves all the faculties of his
iind. Wr Hvp. hom. lnw to Turin.
faapleasaiit TillaJ surrounded bv a
j . t,"" , . .. , . . -. .
hatidsome garden, which he planted
1 muiseu aau cuiuvaicu wnn me great-
est care. "Natural science is one of
his greatest studies. Botany occu
pied a gopd deal of his timer as long
as he was able to climb the Alps.
Xow he has given it up, but has a fine
collection of plants dried about four
thousand specimens which he ar
ranged with the greatest care His
sons are well situated and have ample
opportunities o exercise their fine
talents, improved by a generous edu
cation. Francis is director of the sul
phur mines of Cesena, in Tuscany.
Louis is chief engineer of the Alia
Italia railroad line. Neither is mar
ried; their father does not desire it,
perhaps because they have no oppor
tunity to marry Hungarian women."
The Omaha Onion Game.
The Omaha onion game is not in
tricate nor hard to learn. Six young
ladies stand in a row. The hostess
gives a silver-skinned" onion to the
head of the row, who passes it along
the line. Some ono takes a bite and
then the young men, who have been
rigidly excluded from the drawing
room and imprisoned somewhere in
the vicinity of the front hall hat-rack,
are called upon to guess who bit the
onion. The young man who guesses
correctly is allowed to kiss the fair
biter of the tender vegetable. Omaha
No Care No Pay
It is a pretty severe test of any doctor's
Bkill when the payment of his fee is made
conditional upon his curing his patient. Yet
after havine, for many years, observed the
thousands of marvelous cures effected in
liver, blood and lung diseases, bv Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery, its
manufacturers feel warranted in selling it,
as they are now doing, through all drug
gists, the world over, under a certificate of
portfire guarantee that it will either benefit
or cure In every case of disease for which
they recommend it, if taken in time and
given a fair trial, or money paid for it will
be promptly refunded, lortiid liver, or
"biliousness," impure blood, skin eruptions,
scrofulous sores and swellings, consump
tion which is scrofula of the lungs), all
yield to this wonderful medicine. It is both
tonic or strength-restoring, and alterative
Chronic Nasal Catarrh positively cured by
Dr. Sage's Remedy. 50 cents, by druggists.
Athexs. Ga., has a cow that walked on
the cross ties over a trestle sixty-five feet
high and 150 yards long.
Did you read what was said in this paper
last week bv the business manager cf the
Herald of Faith, St. Louis, about Shallen
berger's Antidote for Malaria? No one can
have Malaria iu the system and en jov one
hour of perfect health. A few doses o'f the
Antidote will cure you ImmtdVitelu. Sold by
Dr.1. rVshalnhf.",- MptPfPmn.'
Dr. A. T. Saallenberger, Rochester. Peana.
Greecb is about the size of Vermont.
Palestine is about one-fourth the size of New
Ir not aoore being taught by a ntan. take
this god advice. 1 ry D-tbhim' Electric Soap
nexlJiwdaj. It won't cost much, and you
, -;,, then know f0riurlf iust how eood it
; to- Be 8Ure cet no imftauon.
Aboct 25,000,000 letters pass yearly be
tween the United Kingdom and North
Will be found an excellent remedv for
sick headache. Carter's Little Liver"Pills.
, rholMlsull of let,ers from , who have
. n-rf them nrnn thia far Trr thorn
used them prove this fact Try them.
There is said to be little doubt in En
gland that Sir Edwin Arnold will be the
Tns effects produced by sulphur baths are
accomplished by Glenn's Sulphur Soap.
Hill's Hair and Whisker Dye, 50 cents.
Tee Caspian Sea would stretch from St
Louis to Kansas City.
BROXcrrrri'' is cured by frequent small
doses of Piso'6 Cure for Consumption.
It Is said that Paris, when full, can ac
commodate nearly four millions of people.
A box wind matches free to smokers of
"TansuTs Punch" 5c Clear.
Gkzat Britatj- and Ireland are about the
size of New Mexico.
Ir afflicted with Sore Eyes use Dr. Isaac
Thompson's Eye Water. Druirgistssell it 25c
THE GENERAL MARKETS.
KANSAS CITY, Sept. 16.
CATTLE Shipping steers... .$ S W
3 00 a
HOGS Good to choice heavy.
WHEAT No. 2 red
No. 2 soft
j FLOUR Patents, per sack
j BAY Haled 1 00
BUTTER Choice creamery..
CHEESE Full cream
CATTLE Shipping steers
! SHEEP-Fair 10 choice S6J
FLOUR Choice 3 51
WHEAT No. S red 77
CORN No.2 2!)
(J A A S O 19
BUTTER Creamery 15
PORK 10 50
CATTLE Shlnnim- steers 3 S3
t HOGS Packinc and shipping. 4 OJ
, SHEEP Fairto choice 4 OJ
1 fLOUU :nier wacai....
I WHEAT No. 2 red 77
' CORN No.2 33
jCl Jj"0. tiaiHiiHit Ljf&
BUTTER Creamery 15
, PORK 10 70 10 75
CATTLE Common to prime.. 4 00 4 15
HOGS Good to choice 4 OJ 4 75
FLOUR Good to choice 4 40 5 10
WHEAT No. 2 red 8343 84
CORN No.2. ., 42 4254
OATS Western mixed 25 27
, BUTTER Creamery 13 17
, PORn, ............ .............. 12 5 12 B0
'fftmmamX3mvKta'VSK9ai j.Mi.tij. 1 .. -. ii.iii.iuatlu . t-3e- iL?V:' --Ll ' . 'Tuffi'' lil i il'nn ' f-AyB
Here Beadles ef Nerves.
gome peevish, querulous people seem mere
bundles of nerves. The least sound agitate
their sensoriums and ruffles their tempers.
No doubt they are born so. But may not
their nervousness be ameliorated, if not en
tirely relieved? Unquestionably, and with
Hostetter's Stomach Bitters. By cultivat
ing their digestion, and insuring more com
plete assimilation of the food with this ad
mirable corrective, they will experience a
speedy and very perceptible gain in nerve
quietude. Dyspepsia, biliousness, constipa
tion and rheumatism yield to the Bitters.
Upward of twenty-eight large bales of
human hair were brought to France in a
steamer that arrived the other day f rota the
"The best thing yet!" That is the way a
young man put it who made arrangements
to work for B. F. Johnson & Co.. of Rich
mond, Va. You can get further informa
tion by dropping them a card.
It is suggested that the most probable
means of propelling the air-ship of the
future will be by electricity.
It In no longer necessary to take bluepills
to rouse the liver to action. Carter's Little
Liver Pills are much better.Don't forget this.
HrsDosTA!- is about twenty-five times
larger than tho State of New York.
Out of Sorts
Issfeellnf- peculiar to persons of dyspeptic ten
dency, or It may be caused by change of cutcatc(
season or life. The stomach Is cut of order, the
bead aches or does not feel rlgLt, appetite is capri
cious, the nerves seem overworked, the mind Is con.
fused and Irritable. This condition finds an excel
lent corrective In Hood's Sariaparllla. irbieh.by
It; regulating and toning powers, soon restores ha-.
cony to the system, and gives that strength of
Bind, nerves and body, which makes one feel per
N. B. Be sure to get
Sold by all druggists, fl; six for Id. Prepared only
by CI. HOOD CO.. Apothecaries. Lowell. Mats.
100 Doses One Dollar
by return mail,
Any lady cf ordi
can easily and
quickly learn to
cut and make
any garment. In
any st. to any
measure for lady
rauis mm ruru. mi a rm
I"--""" ." "iJl 1
Cold in Head
A particle I applied into each aoatrll and is asrrrv
ab'e. fnrrSucentatdnigrUt: by mill, registered,
to cents. ELY BROTHERS. U Warren SU Sew York.
Tutf s Pills
Malaria. Dumb Chills.
Fever and Ague. Wind
Colic. Bilious Attacks.
Tbict BtraalBice res-alar, -sataral evm
attoiin. never rrle "" tatcrfere with
falls' basis-em. Aa a family nte-lielae,
they aaet-ld be la every beaseheld.
PAYS THE FREICHT.
Iron Lerers. feted liearlnss. Brass
lare htam and Vtmm 1 wi for
Etwt rise Scale. For fre price list
. rnr-aVoathi paper and address .
? jones of binghamton;
rSASB THIS rAKSeiwy tt-. jaawnta,
by tbe oldest,
lurgest and best
ies In tbe West. Experience not necessary.
Permanent positions. Good pay. Write at
once. C-9Gettowork HOW. tiile rris
EAST TO SELL AND TERR1TOKT CNWOKKEU.
ST.IRK RfiS.'RSm (O..Lmsiaia,I.
& f" A VOVTB AXB BOAKD PAID.
9norhiirhetcoD--niS!ion and SO DAYK
T' CKEblTto .Agents on oarXewBol.
P.W.ZIECLKK CO. KBMarket sl bt.Lonls.Mo
T SAX IMS PATES mr CkBtjmsats.
P1TIDDU Carbolic Smoke Kail PIIDC
UAIfinnnA positle cure for CiturTU-UUllt
Bron.-hltlf. Atiinia.Cld in the Head and Throat.
Stad for Circulars. 11 13 Malu St, Kansas Ctty.'Mo.
,fc GASE3TS A
A W CssnsUal Wn
..V TO FIT VJ
m: rarer aL
BBBBaBaBamsaBaH - assBBsBBsV
eBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBS nmmmm BBBBBBBBBBBBBBM
IVbbbbbI t-7- Mn
JOSEPH H. HUNTER
P ISO'S REMEDY FOR CATARRH Best Easiest
to use. Cheapest. lielief is immediate. A euro is
certain. For Cold in tbe Head it has no equal.
It is an Ointment, of which
to the nostrils. Price, fiOc
by mail. Address, E. T.
I BBBMMHfflHuSalSliB?SBT TO MAKE
A HBPlHBMHHF IWIowBisaBl
m rUSn am voim caocss roe
H aB7E1-NSBBBBllH OOW MMMD
V B , "KJm a8-omitu rum.
I- nc wnbrA
- -mjt- eBB-r at
XT CONQUERS XAXXi.
Believes and cures
Bktm and Scalds.
AT Druggists and DEAtrtts,
TOE CHARLES A.V0CELEB C9 Bt.'Umors. Mi.
GOLD MEDAL, PASI3, 187S.
W. BAKER & CO.'S
I abtolulrlw pure anA
it is soluble.
art ueil in it prrpsrmtion. It hs
mun Ujm Urre tt f lie arenph cT
Coco nilirJ with SUth. Arrowroot
or Sugsr, ol i tbrrrf i!T more
Korouirm, fating Uu Han cat ml
a rf. It it W-Ucuu, Bicrihic;.
Cmi;tfwnln;. R11X DlGrsTTIv
aatl adiritmtiiy ailaptrd fur isTalid
ai well aj for perftont in hea!lh
Sold by Grocer everywhere.
W. BAKER CO., Dorchester, Mass.
Woven Wire Fencing
fJOe TO S2 PER ROD. .
Al". l-liiurMBM Mi ! riiiiiali 111 lil I .1 r ilrrTTW
In this lim, of noda. IBMSSIf raHa. tofnnnatinn fr-.
rar. Vr-ajritJHr wTCTWiiFFr.scrft.
Kattfc Mart- a4 SMarfs SSa. Cklcea. m.
r . yoJ-Want'
H?c3- - IPfc-fsiS-
nwwar'v m -
WlliartTa AAT2T aad BUST
eiltapaea tSVFt mt Tea.'
bin-hr a .tobiojraphy -ma fciktoryeCthe W.C.T I.
SSBIMOIrI.' Yt?Autbortoaa9 remarkable and
I brrt known wopan of tbe preaeafdar. So.oOOaalS
I SratSBiaatfca. hw . N-wrta IS Brat day. aa
tker & nrwt week. Any woaaa can nakrviv per
4T. So experience nerensary. So amall pnbliaiuTS
or General Acrrnta eaa ret this book. IorezclBlr
territory and libera terms, write at anee to II. J.
SMITH (TO. 84S Bearfcera Street, Cliiea,.UI.
AMI ISIS rATZS nrf UK faa ,
in Alabama and Kiuic-
IdbI tn tn3 line of tho
XwBILK eiliOK.lt. Pnr full particular aldr-s
ALAnAVA LAND A DKVELOl'Xi-NT Co.. or llCXRT
Fosde. Vice-rreident Mobile. Ala., or J. J. Ebekle. L.
ft I. Airent. St. Lout. Mo. HaaiMl trip tiekeU. O.NE
FAU FnKTIlE Kei'NI TKIP: will bo on aale to
all points in Alaaasaa and Miviippi. la the JBoblle
klsK.R.m Tae4ay. Aaratt Swth. Heptesaaer
ISlh aad IMtb..a4 Oetcker Mth ajrat. Ticket trtxKl
fnrOdav with pnrileceof -toppinfrof at pleasure.
C W. Kl-iti. A. i. P. it. X. t. It. It. -d.bUe. Ala.
-xama rais rank sia j in 1 jsaaraa.
f SUES HEH
Newet and ChnU S
Best Tree. Be-t Termx. fie-t "ffDIIITO
Flan. KrT OUTFIT fKlX. r SaWS a Wa
MISSOURI RHRtERV CO., LOUISIANA, HO.
mr saju nils rare - aw j
r in. x la. lOpusrv
C ST hi r STB on application enclosing cno
" "T nCC (2cj stamp, fjy adiresfinc.
THEODORE HOLLAND, P.O.Box ISO, falla.. Pa.
aS-SAKZ THIS fATIS mmj tl J-m mu.
LEAVENWORTH, K AH SIS.
For Sale or ExebaDKe. a beaatifal real
Mace property of live acres. Owner a
non-resident. Addreaa. C. M. VEAZET.
SIS WeatMUtb street. Kaaaaa City. Mo.
NE ALL SOLDIERS,
M?rters rehereil :uva frtt.
t-rsAastaarAisai nun ssaaata,
BOOK KSF.E. Adilrru
w. T. TiurnH. Mum
at Law, Waiiiicsui.
SrCBT. Rook-keeping, Penmanshlp.Artth.
metlc.Sbortband. etc.. thoroughly tauirbt
by mall. Circulars free. BBIASrs relXBGC, Buffalo, S.t;
MOX COI.LEGEof LAW.rtiloasn. FailTerm bn.
jrinsrept.ls. For circular uktiLUouih. Chlcufo.
Y0UllCIIEIII.CBrlI.',i:IC:"Pnr "" Rsilroad
Wi"ta lla-BAi:ent'i:!iKinei here, and eenre
rood situation. Write J. fl. BilOWN. edHliit. Mo.
A. N. K. D
wms WHimcc t abvkktiei--. n.c.9K
slate tbat jws saw tbe Advertiae-atct la tbla)
a small particle is applied
Sold by druggists or sent
Hazelteje, warren, Pa.
a S"iHBBBB""i' S""5w'7
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