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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 18, 1889)
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Caadltion of the Crop According fa tas
Department or Aerlcultare.
Washington, Oct. 1L The Department
of Agriculture reports the general per
centage of the condition of corn at 91.7
against 90.9 a month ago and 92 for the
crop of ISss, October 1; of potatoes 77. ft,
against 3.8 last October; of buckwheat
90, against 92.1 last year; of tobacco 817,
against 85.7 in 1SS8. The preliminary esti
mate of the yield per acre is 12.C for wheat,
11 9 for rye and 22.2 for barley.
The past month has been favorable for
corn. Slight frost north of 40 degrees in
jured late corn, but the percentage of
damage was generally very small, as the
crop was well matured in the third week
of September. The dry weather came op
portunely after the abundant rains of
July and August, which somewhat im
paired the condition of crops on
the Atlantic coast In the States
south of Maryland the bottom lands
were quite too wet for the best yield
or quality. Considerable acres were
Mown down and some injury resulted
from rotting in all of the cotton State.
In the Ohio valley there was an excess of
moisture in Slav and June that retarded
planting and delayed maturing. The best
development of maize was in the Missouri
Talley. The best growth of rye was in
the gulf States. It could scarcely be im
proved in either district, though the yield
per aero is much greater in the higher
Potatoes were injured oast of the Alle
ghanies by excess of moisture, causing
rot. In West Virginia and Ohio similar
reports are received. Drought reduced
the yield in Michigan, though the quality
is generally good. In the Mississippi
valley the crop is more promising. In the
Kooky mountain region, where the area is
largely increased, the season has been un
favorable. Tho return of yield per acre of wheat
are in thresher measurement. This re
port is preliminary, as the local estimates
will be tested by the record b oks of the
threshers now coming. The present aver
ages for th a princin.nl States are
33 8 l)Ushls in New York; in Penn
sylvania. 12.15; Ohio, 14.fi; Michigan, 14.7;
Indiana, 14.7; Illinois, Ifi: AVisconsiu, 14 2;
frost the preset!
condition will b-i heavily discounted.
with a date later than tho averago a large
crop will ba gathered. The following
State percentages are presented: Vir
ginia TT North Carolina 72, South Caro
lina fcl, Georgin b7. Flor-di S, Alabama
i7, Mississippi 70, Louisiana Ml. Texts 7S,
.Aiknnsns &, Tennessee 2. This makes
as a general percentage 81.4 of a full crop
prospect Octoler 1, compared with 79.9
per cent. last October.
flip Plaro I'or tlit Ni-xt Triennial Conclave
I ii jnuiMiu.. uci. ix ilia g.anu eii
rimpnient of Knights Templar of the
TJnjtcd States in 6ecret session yesterday
at the Masonic Temple elected the follow
ing ollicers to serve during the next three
years: Very Eminent Sir J. P. S.
Gobiu, of Pennsylvania, most emi
nent grand master; Very Eminent
Sir Hugh McCurdy, of Michigan,
deputy grand master; Very Eminent
Sir Warren La Rue Thoata", of Ken
tucky, grand generalissimo; Wry Emin
ent Sir Reuben Ilt-dley Lloyd, of Califor
nia, crand captain general; Very Emin
ent S r Henry Bates Stoddird. of Texas,
prxiid senior warden; Veiy Eminent Sir
Nicholas Van Slyck, of Rhode Island,
grand junior waiden; Very Eminent
Sir H. Wales L-nes, of Con
necticut, grand treasurer; Very
Eminent Sir William 1$ Isaacs,
of Virginia, grand recorder. The new
grand master is a State Senator from
lbanon, Pa., and General of the Third
brigade of the National Guards of Penn
sylvania. Denver, CoL, was selected as
the place and the second Tuesday in Au
gust, ltl., ns the time of tho next triennial
meeting. There was a contest over tho
location between Cincinnati, Louisville
and Denver on the first ballot, after which
C.nciunati was withdrawn and Denver on
tho second ballot was selected by a good
THE LATE S. S. COX.
Memorial Si-rio-s Ifi-til at Cooper Union
in Vork Kx-President Cleveland
New Yoiik. Oct. 11. No larger assem
blage over gathered within tho walls of
Cooper Union than was present there last
evening at tho services in memory of the
late Congressman Ssmuel Sullivan Ccx.
There were present men and women not
only from the district which he repre
sented, but from all parts of the city.
Am mg those on the platform were ex
Prsident Cleveland. Mayor Grant, ex
Mayors Hewitt and Cooper, General
Sherman, General Roger A. Pryor, Chap
lain Mtlburn of Washington. Senator Al
dricli, George W. Curtis and John A.
Ccckerill. Mrs. Cox sat on tho platform
n front of a draped portrait of her hus
band. The sei vices opened with prayer by Itev.
Dr. McSweeney. pastor of Sr. Bridget's
Roman Catholic Church. Julius Har
burger, president of Streekler association,
then introduced as presiding officer of
the evening ex-President Graver Cleve
land, who on taking the chair paid a g ow
ing tribute to the memory of deceased,
and closed by introducing Hon. J. Proctor
Knott, of Kentucky, who reviewed the
past life of Mr. Cox and delivered a fitting
ulosy to his memorv.
Atchison l'ruuerty For Sale.
Chicago, Oct. 11 There is a strong
probability that before the first of the
year there will be a large block of State
treet property thrown on the market.
When the Atchison road made its arrange-
nients for entering the city it purchased
all the property between State street and
Fourth avenue as far north as Taylor
treet. With the company in the present
fatr-of failure to earn dividends on its
ic' it as been concluded thattbo money
-'.& lied up in this real estate might
just E8 well be earning profit, and it is
understood now that Lefore long the com
pany will put on the market a strip 100
feet'wide. fronting on State street and PX
lendingtrcm Twelfth to Taylor street
THE INDIAN QUESTION.
Chickasaw Squaw Men Dlsqaallaed Th
Crusade Against the Tribal System.
De.nibon, Tex., Oct 10. The Supreme
Court of the Chickasaw Nation hat given
a decision sustaining the legislative
amendment to the Constitution in regard
to squaw men, or white men. and the
rights they acquired by marrying Indian
women. The whites claim that under the
Constitution they have the tame right to
hold property or office or vote as Indians
and as this decision will operate directly
against them it will cause trouble and
will prove a prime factor in a movement
to throw open to settlement all of the
Cbickaoaw and Choctaw Nations west of
the ninty-sixth parallel of latitude.
Fully 80 per cent, of the inhabitants of the
Chidrasaw county are white and they will
petition Congress to allot the lands in
severalty, which means the complete dis
ruption of the Indian Government.
OTHER INDIANS AND SEVERALTT.
Gctiirie, Ok , O.-t. 10. The Daily News
contains a two column article written by
W. P. Thompson, who has just returned
from another trip to the Iowa, Kickapoo
and Sac and Fox Indian reservations for
the purpose of ascertaining, if possible,
just how tho Indians would receive the
Commission which is to be in Guthrie on
Saturday and whose intention it is to visit
the tribes mentioned and talk with them
as to taking the lands in sev
eralty. Mr. Thompson was appoint
ed by the Iowas their attorney a
week ago and at that timo that tribe was
about persuaded to accept the allotment
plan. Silica then and during h.s absence
from the Iowas he learns that an influence
has been brought to bear on the Iowas by
the other tribes and several white men
counseled with them to change their
minds as to allotment. He says that the
Indians east of Guthri?, who number in
all five tribes, are very much exercised
over the visit of the Commissioners and
keep on the go continually posting each
other as to developments. He speaks very
encouragingly of the country and says it
is far superior for agricultural purposes
RESTORED TO FELLOWSHIP.
The Triennial Conclave Restore Recalci
trant Kuiglits to Fraternal Relations.
Washington-, Oct. 10. At tho session
of the crand encampment yesterday after
noon Past Grand Master James II. Hop
kins, of Pittsburgh, chairman of
tho committee on jurisprudence, brought
in a report which recommended the adop-
ion of a resolution which begun by re
citing the passage of the resolution of
three years ago that caused tho trouble.
It then pointed out that it was the duty of
the most eminent grand master to enforce
the terms set out in this resolution, and
that the grand commandery of the State
of Iowa bad been disloyal in not obeying
the edict of the most eminent; grand
master and were censurable for this actios.
But the committee were of the opinion
that the grand commandery and subord
inate commanderies of Iowa had been
punished sufficiently in being suspended
from Templar intercourse with the com
manderies of the other States and
the order generally throughout the
country and recommended that tho
order interdicting all Templar in
tercourse with the grand command
ery of Iowa and the other Knights
Templar of the United States be no longer
considered in force. The recommendation
of the committee found immediate favor
with the members of the grand enenmp
j ment. Speeches were made explanatory
i and in support of both sides and also in
' which the love of each for the order was
proven most pronounced and ardent.
A love feast prevailed on all sides
and amid considerable enthusiasm
the resolution of the committee was
adopted and tho grand commandery of
Iowa was cordially welcomed back into
lull membership. The committee on the
location of the next conclave reported in
favor of Louisville. Ky.
One of the Cases Which Led to the Com
Washington", Oct. 10. The Secretary of
the Interior has rendered a decision re
vising the action of ex-Pension Commis
sioner Tanner by which that official
doubled the pensions of all persons draw
ing $2 per month for partial "non specific
disability." The order by Tanner was
issued in April to date back to bis entrance
in office. The rate for total disability in a
non-specific case is $S per month, for half
disability 54 per month, and for one
fourth disability 2 per month. Tan
ner ordered that all persons
rated at the one-fourth should be classed
as specific disability and receive half dis
ability rate. This would have doubled
the pensions of about ),000 persons who
were then drawing 24 per year, and would
thus increase the pension payments about
three-fourths of a million dollars per year.
Assistant Secretary Bussey, who rendered
the decision, after consultation with and
on approval of Secretary Noble decides
that the Pension Commissioner had no
power under the law to make the change
proposed. Tanner's order was issued
without consultation with bis superior
officers and was one of tho official acts
-which led to his removal.
DEATH BY ELECTRICITY.
York Courts Uphold the Constitu-
. tiutiality of the New law.
j Acbciin, N. Y.. Oct. 10. County Judge
Davy tiled his decision in the Kemmler
case yesterday morning. Tho case was a
habeas corpus proceeding to test the con
stitutionality of the Electrical Execution
1 law. Judge Davy decided that the law
I is constitutional and remanded the pris
i oner to the custody of Warden Duston, of
' Auburn prison, for the execution of the
j Kemmler is a wife-murderer and wai
sentenced to be executed by electricity in
i Auburn prison. He was the first man
j sentenced under the new law providing
' for the execution of the death sentence
by means of an electrical current The
' day for the execution was set, and the
' electrical apparatus had already been set
up in the prison when proceedings were
taken to test the constitutionality of the
law, thereby granting Kemmler a new,
though brief, lease of life.
Department Troops Reviewed.
Arkansas Citt. Kan., Oct. 10. Brigadier-General
Merritt reviewed the troops
of the Department of the Missouri at
Camp Se-hcfieid. south of this city, yester
day. The review was witnessed by several
thousand people. The command will
break camp Friday morning and return to
their several posts fcr the winter. An
effort will be jnade to have the Govern
ment set apart about ten miles square
across the line ia the Indian Territory as
a permanent place or the maneuvers and
as a school of instruction. It is under
stood that General Mazritt and the officers
with bim are of the opinion that no better
point can bo selected for the purposes in-dica'eJ.
THE NAVASSA RIOT.
Stx ftmrvivors Arrive at Philadelphia and
Tell of Their Treatment By Insubordi
Philadelphia, Oct. 1L The British
steamship Dorian, which arrived here last
night, brought six of the white officers of
the Navassa Phosphate Company, against
whom the attack was made on that island
September 14. They are Dr. C. D. Smith,
C. W. Robey, H. A. Jones, H. N. Vail,
John O'Rourke and John Jacobson. They
brought with them three colored men who
wtre among those who assisted in pre
serving their lives. They sailed from
Jamaica September 20. having been res
cued by tbe British man-of-war Forward,
upon which they sailed from tbe island of
Navassa to Kingston, Jamaica.
C. W. Robey U an elderly man of robust
physique. He was the first one of tbe
officers of the company assaulted by tbe
rioters. He was bit on tbe bead with
clubs and left for dead in a ditch where
the negroes were working at tbe time. He
has thirty stitches in his tcalp where it
was torn open by the blows, and tbe fact
that be is alive seems almost a miracle.
H. A. Jones has his facs scarred with
ugly cuts and bruises and his scalp has
likewise been sewed up in many places.
He is a young man whose people live in
Baltimore. He was attacked by the riot
ers white attempting to arrest one of the
ringleaders under orders from Dr. Smith,
knocked down, stamped upon, kicked and
nearly clubbed to death.
Dr. Smith said: "We bad no warning
of the outbreak whatever; we did not
even suspect it. There are 137 darkies
employed in tbe phosphate mines and they
were all sent from the city of Baltimore.
Tbe worst element of them were ship
bands, who bad been arrested for deser
tion and other offenses and sent there by
the United State shipping commissioner
instead of being sent to jail, so you can
see that they were a pretty hard class of
men and up to all kinds of viciousness
when tbe opportunity presented itself. If
they bad been unsophisticated natives of
that region it might have been an easy
m ttter to subdue them, but being colored
laborers picked op in an American city
they were an entirely different
class to deal with. There are no
natives on tbe island of Navassa.
It is entirely barren. Tbe house we
took refuge in when tbe attack was made
was no protection whatever from bullets.
The doors were only made of mosquito
netting and the walls wcrj a mere shell of
thin boards. Before we got into the bouse
I fired into the mob that had Jones on the
ground and hit one of them. They con
cealed themselves behind trees and stones,
so that our fire bad little effjet on them.
The dynamite bomb) they threw weighed
a pound apiece and I suppose the only
reason tho building was not shattered to
pieces was because they were thrown on
the piazza instead of under it None of
our party had lost their lives up to this
point, although several of us were pretty
badly hurt There were eleven of us,
comprising the white officers of the
company. When we were compelled
to abandon onr shelter to escape
being blown to pieces by the blasting
cartridgjs we made a rush, but the blacks
gathered around us and closed in upon us,
using knives, clubs and revolvers. The
men wbo fell were Thomas O. Foster,
Joseph Fales and William T. Shea. The
blacks liierally butchered them with
knives and clubs. Mr. Foster was the
superintendent Wa reached a small
house in which we bid for safety for the
time, and in the interval the negroes ran
sacked and pillaged the superintendent's
house, in which we first took shelter. The
shooting of James Mahon was one of the
most bloodthirsty acts of tho day. The
negroes came to our hiding place and
promised us safety from attack if we cams
to supper. We came out and found that
SGIU3 of the darkies were disposed to inter
cede for us. We marched along in Indian
Co, when one of the villainous blacks
known ns Georgn S. Key stopped and
tired a revolver within six inches of Ma
hon's face, the ball going through his
cheek. As be fell the fiend fired another
bullet into Mahon's back, which pierced
his heart With the smoke curling from
tbe barrel of tbe weapon Key then
stepped up to Jones and said: "I settled
that ." Jones felt that his time bad
come, but if it bad been the negro'sjinten
tion to shoot Jones something caused bim
to hesitate and tbe man's life was spared.
The English brig Amorette was lying off
tbe coast, but heavy storms were prevail
ing and we bad no means of communi
cating with her. L however, got a mote
to tbe captain and be sailed to Jamaica
and sent tbe British man-of-war to our
assistance. When the vessel came to the
island tbe negroes were thoroughly
frightened. A part of them were
still thirsting to finish tbe job by killing
those of us wbo had survived. The cap
tain of the Forward got his Gatling guns
ready for service and threatened to shell
the island unless every one of us was
turned 'over in safety. We were taken
aboard the vessel on Thursday, after be
ing in imminent peril of our lives since
the previous Saturday when the insurrec
tion took place. As we ascended the steps
up the side of the vessel the officers paid
us the compliment of hanging the Ameri
can flag over tbe side. We were treated
royally by the officers of tbe man-of-war.
They took us to Kingston where
wo wero taken to the club house and en
tertained as if we were distinguished
people, and put safely aboard tbe steamer
Dorian, destined to this port We have
been treated like princes since the mo
ment of our rescue by the English cruiser.
There was only one sad accident to mar
the journey. Samuel March, one of the
men, who had his head frightfully bruised
and cut died on th-5 way to Jamaica."
The accounts of Robey and 'Jones were
in tho same vein as that of Dr. Smith.
The survivors left by rail in the afternoon
A Crnnin AVUiica Captorrd.
Chicago, Oct. 1L Dan Carroll, the run
away witness in tbe Cronin case, was
brought to the city last night by the po
lice. After making bis escape the man
hastened back to lliverview and re
entered the employ of Con Sullivan.
Carroll's story is that he got tired
of'only walking around tbe streets, going
to tbe theaters, sleeping and eating and
felt that be needed a little work to keep
bim in good health, i-o when tbe oppor
tunity presented be "skipped."
A Farmer AnsaASinated.
Eiemingdah, Ala., Oct. 11. Monday
morning Bill Posey, a well-to-do farmer,
living twelve miles from Warrior, left
home to visit that vi lage. He was known
to have a good sum of money about bis
person. He did not return bonis at dusk,
and bis family became alarmed at bis ab
sence. That nigbt about twelve o'clock
the mule he rode away appeared at the
gate and brayed. An examination of the
saddle disclosed fresh blood spot, and
there wero evidences on tbe male's side
that it had been bit with shot. It is be
lieved that Posey was assassinated along
tbe road side and li'b body hidden. No
traces of Posey or bis body have bean
THE OTHER SIDE.
Barbarities at Navassa Said to Have Pro
voked the Klot.
Baltimore, Mel, Oct 12. The steamer
Pirate has arrived bere from Kingston,
Jamaica, bringing with ber a cony of tbe
Jamaica Post of October L which pub
lishes a full story of tbe riot recently on
Navassa Island. In addition to what has
already been published in tbe United
States, the Post contains a statement
from Charles Davenport one of the ne
groes on tbe island which puts an entirely
different face on the trouble. He says:
"The man James Mabon wbo was shot
came to the island as a car boss, aud from
time to time he considerably ill-treated
tbe men. After Superintendent Tipton
died, on September 8, Mahon punished
four or five men daily. This demoralized
the men and he bad neither method nor
discipline. He punished them by placing
them in stocks, handcuffing them and
banging them up by the hands." Daven
port goes on to tell about tbe cruelty
practiced by Mabon against a man wbo
had been in tbe hospital for twenty
days. "When tbe sick man was
discharged from the hospital Mabon put
bim at work, for which bis condition was
not fit So be ebjected, and Mabon took
him by tbe neck and shook bim
severely, and took bim back to jiil, when
Jones tied bim up. About 11:30 tbe doctor
let bim down, but Mahon tied bim up
again and took tbe keys of the handcuffs,
but Dr. Smith had him taken down again
and bad the handcuffs cut of. Dr. Smith
was generally recognized by the men as
superintendent but in fact everybody was
boss for the men had orders issued by
Roby. Dr. Smith and others as superin
tendent. Next morning Roby bad a con
flict with two men named Phillips and
Francis. Fifteen minutes after that the
car men came down and Robinson, wbo
was the spokesman, demanded to see the
superintendent They said to Smith, who
claimed to ba the superintendent, "We
want to see you with regard to the treat
ment of this man the man who was triced
by Mabon. We are American citizens and
not slaves. Smith made the men go to
their quarters at tbe point of a gun. Half
an hour later all tbe white men had their
revolvers and guns in their hands. They
called on tbe men to come up. Jones was
the foremost and tbe men filed out and
came over, and they were called off man
by man. Dr. Smtth was the ofll-ers'
spokesman, and he and they held cocked
revolvers anil guns. As each man filed past
he was akcd: 'Aro you willing to work?'
Yes.' 'Then pass on.' When James
Phillips came along he said: 'Yo, if I
am properly treated.' Mr. Jones imme
diately jumped out at him and put a pistol
to his hend. 'Don't move.' ho said, or I'll
blow your brains out.' He shot with tbe
last word at:d Phillips fell, shot through
the jaw. The men, about 100 in all then
picked up stones from the road and threw
at the officers. The latter retreated and
got under cover, while the laborers picked
up tbe pistols that fell. Tbe white men
began firing upon tho men again. About
two o'clock they ceased firing. Dr. Smith
then came out and said: 'Men, there is
n vessel in the harbor. You can go to
Kingston or England in it We won't
exercise any further control over you.'
The men said: 'No, we want all
the ammunition so you cau't harm us any
more.' Stones began to be thrown again
and some ran toward the dynamite house.
What occurred then I don't know, for I
went to my shanty. That was about four
o'clock, and about five I heard dynamite
explosion and from some of the men who
came un I learned the officers bad sur
rendered. After the officers surrendered
three of them wero murdered. Foster was
killed by Henry Jones and Mahon and
Fales were also shot, but I did not see
these deeds. It would have' gone hard
with the remainder bad not Henson and I
stood guard over them. They got proper
treatment, but because- of this action of
ours and tho feeling of dislike tbe men
took to us in consequence we thought it
best to come away from tbe island, know
ing wo would not be sure of our lives if
THE CRONIN CASE.
Mysterious Movemrnts of the Frosecatloa
Chicago, Oct 12. Juit as Judge Mc
Connell was about to take his seat on tbe
bench for tho afternoon session of tbe
Cronin case be was asked by the State's
Attorney to wait awhile as tne counsel for
tbe prosecution were in tbe midst 0f an
important investigation. At a quarter to
three one of tbe bailiffs entered with tbe
announcement that Judge Longenecker
was wanted down stairs. Judge McCon
nell went down also and at three o'clock
be and Judge Longenecker returned to
the court room. Both bad solemn faces
and tbe whisper went round that there
was a sensation on foot
As soon as Judge McConnell took his
seat on tbe bench State's Attorney Longe
necker said : "In view of some matters
of which 1 have advised your honor, I
shall have to ask Ibis court to adjourn for
tho present in order to enable us to com
plete an investigation we are making."
I am disposed lo think," was tbe re
sponse of the court, "from what I know
of the matter that this is a reasonable re
quest, and, as I have seme business with
the drainage commission, tbn court will
stand adjourned until one o'clock to-morrow
Judge Longenecker harried from the
room and the counsel for the defeuse
looked at each other in surprise. The un
expected adjournment was tbe subject of
excited comment ami especially in view
of the lact that extra detectives were
stationed at tbe doors of the State's At
torney's office. There was a rumor that
some one was inside making a confession.
Later in tbe day it was learned that
lhreo new suspects were arrested by tbe
police. Tbn greatest mystery prevails
around tbe criminal court Lnilvling where
the men are confined, and neither State's
Attorney Loiignecker, his assistants, nor
tbe police will say any tbiug about the
men in custody.
Two stories are current, one that some
and most important information bearing
on tbe case has been obtainod and tbe
other that the matter under investigation
was no less than a case of jury fixing.
Tbe party giving tbe information claims
to have hard one of the officers make a'
lemark tbat would support such a thoory.
Natural Gas Fatality.
Bradford, Pa., Oct. 12. At Davis
Switch, a small village thirteen miles
from this place, while the family of Pat
rick Daily were at supper, the father
stepped to tbe ccok stove to turn off part
of tbe natural gas, but unintentionally
shut tbe throttle tight and on turning it
on again the house was filled with gas;
an explosion followed and in an instant
the entire bouse was in flames. Tbe three
sons and the mother fell prostrate on, the
floor overcome by the heat and flames.
Daily rushed oat of the hoase to call as
sistance, but all efforts to save tbe
unfortunate inmates were futile, as
tbe house was entirely consumed in
a few moments.
Is believed to be canted by pobonoas miasm
arising from low. marshy land or from decaying
vegetable matter, and which, breathed Into the
lungs, enter and poUon tbe blooJ. If a healthy
condition of the blood U maintained by taking
Hood s Saraaparilla, one is much less liable to
malaria, and Hood's SarsaparMla has cured many
aeTere cases of this dUtresjins affection.
N. B. If joudecMe to take Hood's Saraaparilla
do not be induced to buy any other.
Soldbyalldraccists ft; tlx for K. Prepared only
by C. I. HOOD CO.. Lowell. Mast.
fOO Doses One Dollar
The story is of a
hero who worked
hard to earn bis
meeting with many
trials and triumphs.
and how unselfishly he
spent it. How deter
poverty. A boy ho
could thiulc how to
earn money in spite
ef obstacles, and could act nobly, even at a loss of
h:s own pleasure. A pure story sent free to any boy
or girl who will pay the postage only a 2-cent stamp
Ccktis Publishing Co.,
GOLD MEDAL, PAR13, 1878.
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ire u?cJ in its preparation. It hat
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I and admirab'y adaptid for invalid!
I as well aa loriNrionf in Lra'th.
Sold by Crocersevcrjrwlierc.
qr. BAKER. & CO., Dorchester, Mass.
After eatlnc. pcrnon of s billons
habit will derive ereat bcuefit by tak
iiigoaeortucsciillH. If you have been
DRINKINGr TOO MUCH,
ttacy will promptly relievo tbe ftaasea,
and BcnonnBess utile! follow, re
nt ore tbe appetite aud remove cloomy
feelings. Elegantly sugar coated.
Office. 44 Murray St., New York.
S21?n mHX Klllanll .
I Try It t Oalljr X&c.
"Byathoronsh knowledge of the natural laws
whiciiRovr rathe operations of dictation ana nu
trition, and ty n c-aretul application or the ne
properties of well-selected Cocoa, Mr. Eppa Iiaa
provided onr breakfat taMei with a delicately
flavoured bevcrriRe which mar Te u many heavy
doctors' bill. It ia by the Jurticiou me of r-uch
articleinf diet that a constitution may be gradual
ly built up nntil strong enough t resist every ten
dency to disease. Himdrcdsor subtle maladies are
floating around us reaily to attack wherererthere
is n weak point. VemnTccnpemanyai3talshnrt
by keeping ourselves well lortltlod with inireblnot!
and a properly nourished frame.' "tiriJ ixmc
Gazette." . ..
Made simply with boiling water or milk. Soil
only In half-pound tins, by Urocers, labelled thus:
JAMES EPPS& CO., Homoeopathic Chenistfc
Send for Catalogue of
.t 1iJSd5f Hunting Kqulnmrnts. Base
QiA Halt. Ovnmaslnin and Ath-
YJ 1a (...I.. I2..1.1 mml SnnrffniF
RfajA Noeltlcof all kind to
ViLV;l!p. E. E. MENC-ZS
mi. Spoiling eoods conpani
Kansas Citt. Mo.
PAYS THE FREIGHT.'
3Tm aeon fcnle.
Iron Levers. Meil beariai-s Ersaa
Toroiieaci and Tram ljx for
Evcrr tbn Sca. Fur free prlco list
rJ0E5 CF BINGHAMTON.'
mxcnASiTox, x. y.
KTXaVE TU1S PA?EBttfj tfe. jMBrta,
v wr vm m
II I, r uV.lll
Hxlij H iiiu
V 'M- 1
JOSEPH H. HUNTER
P ISO'S REMEDY FOR CATARRIT Best
to use. Cheapest. Relief is immediate. A
certain. For Cold in the Head it has no equal.
It IS nn Ointmpnt- nf phiph
4r tlin nnctn'Ii IiA EA.
r """ -i wj;
by mail. Address, E. T.
I wtBm&lsWSBxmw TO MAKE
m JsJVvLiMINfllw am voua eager roa
K tmEissrBBK cow
w mmr WseoiMSiLEiATUs.
W m K trirJmjfK AMouimv nrne.
t -'svBBajpsssvr'!! ' n" .rnssiHBaI
try return maO.
Any taay oi ordi
can easily and
quickly learn to
cut and make
any garment, la
any st. .e to any
measure for lady
or cb'.ld. Address
rs amb tais ratsa
HI 1 a V!rm-K
bcsT m. Unucn Uira tonrinrr
STEEL T? nV'BII WHO 5CI.U...5
Wire Rope Selvage
ROn TO s2 PER ROD. .
d! fflanTwidtns. Cj ten to matrh. Sold bvesor dealers
in this line of goods. faKMNTMl. Infamintion rrja.
TIIK M-WFI.I.KV WeVES-WIKKFttt-rrft,
Korth Market aad Oatarie Ma, CMeec. Ok
SPBSJU TUB UrUnoMIwi
Kansas CtV: S
HAVE YOU I3RIIJFS
Use Perron Sbentr.wEIuir, JJabWissV
The beat TOXIC In EXISTCKCK. fleasnnl
lotho taste, but not a beverage. Cures lilllous
nrn. ticaeral Iveblllty. IndlKetIoa.I.lver
omptlnt. Icr and Acnr, rte. CVA8K
vol'u liiit'itniSTS iit IT. Manufactured by
UrPIKK .to FOX. ATCHISON. KANSAS.
arsjLXE tuts pirta tijujw na.
I offer my seniors and facilities la
MARKETING YOUR BROOM CORH.
I.ibral advances. Pair com. Iw in!f rest.
Cheap, storage. I'rvnipt st-ttleraenu and
.t fair ileal. Ki fcrence Lifayeit Dank.
.!1KS I.A TOl'KKTTK.
lit N. Commercial. : ST. LOUIS.
7 In. x H In. 70 pace.
1 Illnmlnalrsl Cover.
CBMTnCC"11 application enilixinir one
w ms(2c.)uwup. bynddressiiiiT.
THKODORK IIOLLAM), P.O.Box 120, Pailc, Pa.
sorN ame mis rarra mo am ju m
For nil Pewinc Machines
?tamai;l uoon.s uniy
The TmJe (supplied,
fend for wholesale price
list. BXEI.OCK Jl'f'r. Co,
:U Locust sl r.Louieilc
rv-.taME tuts r area Kfj w j c
Address P. H.
Procured qulekly. K pagt
pamphlet on I'ensinn and
Uountr l.ts RnsT FRZC
Address P. TT FrTZBZRaUl. U. X.
Claim Agency for Western rldiei. IndkxnapoIiK.Ind.
0-XAXX THIS rina mrj tm j wita,
lowDrii-rs. EIHY TKttSD.
mild r'imate. variety of erops. Maps nrl cirri! Itr five.
TIIOH. KMMEX. Law. CoWWr, UTT1K lUMk, ABE.
7-MXE THIS TkVt K mry tmm Js mk
BOOK FRKK. AJJrrM
W. T. Flucr-iM. Attorney
at Law, WaaiDUjii. I). C.
aarx cat this MMXmijiiMionini
tfcfiC A MONTH AXD BOARD PAID.
vnnorhiuhestcoir.niission and :tO DAYS'
P.W.ZIKGI.KU CO.Kl Market st. bt.Louii.Mo
sriiiii nit i mm mil !.!
UE ML SOLDIERS,
if Jdis:tbled;pay.etc.: Do
se riers relievo! :l.in tntt.
r a aac tuis r Aria sssi uh jm
"130 ORDERS ,M 3 DAYS;" "WOroVrs
Iioni." Terms (ne. J.'.H. II. EAKLE.l'u blisher. Uolon.
7NAMC THIS rArEKmrtoMjsswtiU.
AGENTS WANTED Lrm.EOiA.NT Cv
J'Jv!ictrEnt. Hsi'p-ves.S-'ia-ips and
plates. St. Circulars free. M. S. IUrne;t,bt.LJis. Mo.
UfllA'C 8rnT Book keeping, Pcnrcanship.Arith.
by mail. Circulars free. BKTAVTS CtlUUIC, BuSaJa.VY;
A. N. K. D
WHEN" WRITIM; TO ADVERTISE!: PLCsSS
slate tbat joa saw tko Advertisement in tbla
PES:OX Kithwit Jelay.
n am nil niifinln ia annlial
CM l... .1.-:a . a.
jj"c "J urujjKisis or sens
IIazeltine, warren, Pa,
,fe elUDTTJ JfA
' I II Ml W
. f . You -Want?-
a" HJJf,J'' ,"i!BappB
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