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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (April 8, 1892)
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Protty General Throughout Kansas
TOWAXDA, KAX.. IS DESTROYED,
Uut Ono House IlemaInlnfj--"lvo Men
Killed ami forty to Fifty Seriously In-
juretl -Strong City SutlVred Serlous-
Jy Kots From Various l'laces.
Wichita, . 1., April 2. In the four
counties of Uarber, liutlcr, Sumner and
Kice Thursday night's tornado touched
at least twenty places with a fury which
suggested the hand of a cyclone, and
left behind it in each instance either
dead to be mourned or wounded or help
less ones to wail.
The greatest calamity reported is from
the little town of Towanda, eighteen
miles west of here upon the St. Louis
and San Francisco railroad whose pop
ulation yesterday numbered about J5C0
souls. This village lies now in absolute
ruin. In its whole area but one house
remains unharmed, not more than half
a dozen others, with ruined chimneys
and broken windows, wrenched,
wrecked and roofless, even stand upon
their foundations. Over the prairie lie
the "scattered remnants of the rest that
"but yesterday were homes.
The dead number four. They are:
John D. Godfrey, aged 78, retired physi
cian: Ilersehel Cupp. aged 21, son of
Daniel Cupp, one of the oldest settlers
of Kansas; John liailey, aged 21, rail
road laborer; six-year-old child of John
Those fatally hurt arc: Jliss Annie
Robbins, aged J, postmistress, broken
arm, lung pierced, bruised over face and
IkmIv and injured internally: Mrs. John
11. Kerr, back and shoulder bruised and
injured internally; Earl Kerr, aged 11,
skull badly fractured: Fern Maxwell,
aged S. skull fractured; C. L. Westcate,
aged fcO, skull fractured and injured in
ternally. The seriously injured are:
Kflie Kerr, aged 18, bruised abou hips
and scalp wounds; Willie Maxwell,
aged 12, serious scalp wounds; Elmore
Hall, badly bruised about head; baby of
Elmore Hall, leg broken; Mrs. Cory,
three ribs broken and badly bruised;
Jlrs. Walter Mooney, fractured clavicle
and fractured slrull; William Mitchell,
hu:t internally; MisK Lucy l'oorbaugh,
liip bone broken; Mrs. George Cornelius,
three ribs broken; Mrs. William Mitch
ell, collar bone, broken and injured in
back of head: M. 1L Gibbs, three ribs
broken and internal injuries; Walter
Mooney, wounded in side and skull
slightly fractured; Myrtle Mooney,
aged o, skull fractured.
Augusta, a country town south of
Towanda, was partly destroyed by the
storm. Every house there in the track
of the storm was swept away. The
Albert llarnes. aged 23, farmer; Baby
of Willisra It. Floades; Harmon llos
kins. aged r0, fanner.
Among the list of dangerously in-
William R. Hoades, bruised and in
jured internally; Mrs. Harmon Hoskins
and baby, both bruised; Thomas Smith,
injured about head and shoulders; Mrs.
Thomas Smith, injured internally; Her
bert Abbot and wife, scalp wound and
numerous other serious bruises.
Near the Oxford bridge, in Sumner
county." a few miles south of Welling
ton, the cyclone struck the farm house
of Joseph Showaltcr, wrecking the
house and injuring every one of the
thirteen members of the family. Mrs.
Showalter and two of the family may
.lust north of Showalter's it demolished
the house of William "Little, killing him
and four children instantly. Every
horse in Little's stable was also killed.
Of the nine members of Samuel But
tcrworth's family in his farm house in
the storm's path only Ms daughter was
seriously hurt. Four members of the
family were carried over three Qiundred
yards from the house. Every farm
house and barn in that vicinity was
The cyclone did great damage on the
eastern outskirts of South Haven, a
small town in Sumner county, twelve
miles from the Indian territory. The
farm house of IJenjamin H. Maple was
torn down and Maple and Ids young son
were probably fatally hurt- Arthur
Morehart, a farmer, was injured seri
ously internally. John Uernaster, his
wifeand three small children were in
jured more or less seriously. Staker
Graves and Mrs. Frank Shepard were
also among South Haven's list of serious
ly i n jured. Fully fifty farm houses east
of South Haven were demolished and
there were over 100 people slightly in
jured. There was considerable damage in
Wichita. A cooper shop and the old
Santa Fe hotel were blown down and a
number of houses in west Wichita were
l'at Martin, a farmer living a few
miles south of Wichita, was fatally hurt
by the collapse of his house during the
Trainmen arriving at 11 o'clock last
night from Kiowa, Kan., report that
several houses and the railroad depot
were blown down there but no one was
Omaha, Neb., April 2. At Platts
mouth immense damage was done to
trees, fences, outbuildings and crops.
The roof of Hon. F. E. White's residence
wa blown off. as was that of the Perk
ins hotel. The roof on the barn on the
farm of Martin Propst, south of town,
was blown off, entailing a loss of $5,000.
At Sterling the work of the cyclone
was confined to the wrecking of out
honscs and windowglass. The damage
will amount to several hundred dollars.
At Elk Creek outhouses, barns, sheds
and sidewalks were scattered every
where. At Heaver City many buildings have
been wrecked, while the damage in the
country districts is great.
At fnavale the worst wind storm
known for several years has been raging
all the afternoon.
THE INITIAL CYCLONE.
It Strikes NVltson, Neb., With Terrible Force
' The Town Nearly Wiped Out Many
Nelson, Neb., April 1. A terrible
C3clone struck Nelson at 0:15 p. m. yes
terday. It came from the southwest
and could be seen for at least ten miles
before it struck the town.
It was preceded by a terrific hail
storm, lasting several minutes, after
which the worst was thought to be
over, but this hope was soon blasted by
the appearance in the southwest of the
coming storm, which proved to be the
wost and most destructive that ever
visited this section of Nebraslai.
The storm struck the town with ter
rible force. Many rushed into cellars
and stores for safety. The damage has
been estimated at $100,000.
The Firt National bank was unroofed.
The opera block, three stories high, was
unroofed and badly damaged.
The Unicn bank was unroofed and
the southwest end torn out. The Ar
lington hotel was unroofed.
The new school house which was
completed at the beginning of the year
at a cost of S1S,000 was almost de
stroyed. The Presbyterian church was
badly wrecked and a large number of
residences was completely wrecked,
among which were those of Miss Mary
Urayman, Dr. J. 1 Uuilington, J. M.
Gammil, John Eaton. Henry Pope, II.
II. Williams, D.I. Mellenry, V. J. Tein
pleton, T. A. Cole, I. G. Foster, Itobert
Greenwood and Thomas Nichols.
These buildings ere eompleicly de
stroyed, there being nothing left to
show where they stood excepting the
cellars and foundations.
One-half of one house, that of Henry
Pope, was carried along in the track of
the storm nearly an eighth of a mile
with the contents and Mrs. Pope and
two eliildren. Fortunately, however,
the family escaped uninjured.
Miss Mary IJrayman, assistant prin
cipal of the Nelson high school, was se
riously hurt. As the storm was ap
proaching she took refuge in the cellar
of her house and thinking the worst
was over she came up aim before she
could get back the storm completely de
molished her house, breaking her leg
and several ribs.
Edgar, in Clay county, is also said to
be damaged. The depot was blown
down and two men killed. Wires are
down and it is impossible to get any
thing from that section. The storm
evidently traveled in a northerly direc
tion. Specials from Wahoo and Nor
folk tell of a storm of unusual severity
there, a number of houses being blown
down but no serious damage resulting.
BURNED AT THE WHARF.
Detraction or the Steamer Golden Itulc at
Cincinnati One laseiij;er Lost.
Cincinnati, April 1. Shortly after 4
o'clock yesterday afternoon, as the
steamer Golden ltule was about leaving
the big wharf boat at the public land
ing just above the main street and while
her passengers were saying good-by to
friends, there was a sudden burst of
smoke from the hatchway directly un
der the stairway at the front of the boat,
and in a moment the wildest panic
seized passengers,friends,oflicers, roust
abouts and all.
Lying alongside the stern of the
Golden Rule was the Keystone State,
next to the wharf boat. To her the
passengers ran and clambered onto her
upper deck. Some sprang to a fuel
barge, but the fire was so fierce and
sudden that the Keystone State was
compelled to back into the river. Then
some brave, thoughtful men from the
shore caught the stern of the Golden
Rule and drew it into the wharf boat
and thus gave a means of escape to the
few that had not got away otherwise.
Rut one unfortunate passenger, Miss
Nellie Maloncy, who had been visiting
friends in Cincinnati, made a rash at
tempt to jump too soon and fell be
tween the boat and barge. She was lost.
The great wharf boat also burned.
The Golden Rule, Capt O. P. Shinkle,
was worth from 20,000 to 325,000. She
had a fine cargo estimated at $50,000.
Everything was burned in less than an
hour. The hull floated 200 feet and
sank. Thcwharf boat was filled with
merchandise, the value of which could
only be guessed at. All the books of
the office were lost.
The fire, when it once started, spread
so swiftly that men with teams in the
great wharf boat, were compelled to
unhitch their horses and hurry out,
leaving their wagons to be destroyed by
the devouring flames.
A LYNCHING IN OHIO.
The Victim Had Crushed the Skulls of Ills
Wife and Two Daughters.
Findlay, O., April 1. Joseph Little,
a veteran from the soldiers' home at
Dayton, crushed the skulls of his wife
and two daughters with a hatchet, yes
terday, and last night was lynched bya
mob of 1.000 men. The rope was cut by
a bullet the first time and the wretch
was dragged 200 feet and again hanged.
Little secured leave of absence from
the home and returned to his wife and
family. Yesterday morning he secured
n hatchet and, without warning, struck
his daughter Belle with the head of the
hatchet, crushing her skull. Then he
struck at his daughter Emma, but she
dodged and was not badly wounded.
The wretch rushed at his wife and
the two engaged in a mad struggle.
Blow after blow was aimed and warded
off. Six times was her head struck but
the blows were lessened by her strug
gles. One finger of the right liand was
cut off. When the woman was ex
hausted the fiend crushed her skull.
The victims are still alive, but the
death of Mrs. Little and one daughter
are hourly expected.
A TRAIN HELD UP.
It Ocenrrcd This Time In Alabama -IJcjr-Utered
BmiiiSGHAM, Ala., April 1. The
passenger train for Atlanta on the
Georgia Pacific railroad was held up by
masked robbers at 1 o'clock this morn
ing near Weems, ten miles east of here.
As the train moved away from the
station a robber boarded the engine and
covered the engineer with u rifle, com
pelling him to stop the train 500 feet
away on a trestle.
Every registered letter, supposed to
contain about fC,000, was taken. The
express car was not molested.
ARCTIC EXILE'S GARB.
Dweller In the Cold North Country Suffer
The winter clothing of the Tchouktchis
is, for this climate, quite ideal. All
I who can possibly manage it, therefore,
buy their winter clothing from the
j Tchouktchis, or at least have it made
in Tchouktchi fashion, though that does
not come quite to the same thing. I
will describe the costume in fulL The
head-covering is a lappeted cap of
double new-born reindeer skin, very
light and warm. On the body is worn
a nankeen vest, lined with light fur,
either hare, squirrel or fox The legs
are clothed in stuffed trousers, with
reindeer-fur trousers over them, stock
ings of one-year-old reindeer fur and
shaggy torbassa (high boots made of
reindeer leg fur. ) Over the vest is worn
a long fur-covered shirt, narrow at the
top and cuffs and wide at the bottom.
The hands are protected by light bags
made of young fur covered with "rav
donga" (prepared reindeer leather, as
soft as chamois.) In this costume one
can walk about and work in any frost
without feeling the slightest cold. For
driving a huge reindeer fur cloak is
worn over the ordinary dress, with an
enormous hood and a visor, the face
protected by a boa of squirrel fur,
through which it is easy to breathe and
which keeps you warm and does not
freeze on to your skin. This cloak and
boa can be put on and off in a single
moment, and ;n the under dress one can
move as freely as in a cloth coat. Un
fortunately all these garments arc
liable to spoil with the damp and if one
does not dry them carefully the fur
Boots are a perpetual nuisance.
Properly speaking, there are no boots
hereabouts, only monstrous bags made
of rough pieces of leather that let in
the water even when new, and wear
into holes in a fortnight In this dis
trict of impassible swamp such boots
are a thorough torment After walking
a little time one gets wet through and
covered with mud. Another real
misery is the mosquito. In summer
here the mosquitoes render existence a
burden to every living creature. One
has to go about in gloves and nets; but
the Yakout cotton nets with horse-hair
face masks are positively stifling, espe
cially while one is at work, and a good
net, which should be of black silk
gauze, cannot be got in the town for
love or money. Our costume for both
summer and winter is a hideous mix
ture of native and Europoan dress.
The European part has generally been
made in prison out of pieces of prison
cloth and the native part always con
sists of rags, and it is very difficult to
obtnin clothing at all. You can hardly
imagine what an endless worry it is to
make caps, mittens, stockings and all
such small things. We have to do it all
ourselves, and often cannot get either
cloth or fur. Free Russia.
A USEFUL BACKSTAY.
The Duties and Privilege or True Friend,
"I see; you can't get on here without
a backstay," said an old "salt," when
he was told that an amendment which
he wished to propose at a meeting must
have a seconder. The principal use of
friendship is to be a backstay, a sup
port, a cause of confidence. The man
who has a friend has the stout-hearted
feeling of the soldier who is aware that
there are reinforcements behind.
There has been a good deal of shal
low denunciation of "the candid
friend;" but the friend who is not can
did is no friend at alL The candid ac
quaintance who thrusts on us the im
pertinence of his advice founded on
guess-work premises, he not being in
our confidence, is one of the most in
sufferable of bores. His candid criti
cism is, in nine cases out of ten, in
tended not for our good, but for his
glorification. "See how frank I am.
how wise, how interested in your wel
fare!" he says. Out upon the blunder
ing stumbling mar-peace knaves, say
we, who brag that they always tell
people what they think, who thrust
their prying heads into other men's con
cerns, and bellow unasked advice or
remonstrance into the secret chambers
of the heart But the friend, treading
delicately and not wounding by his
bluntness, has the prerogative to say
what ho thinks. We do not all agree
with Montaigne that "admonitions and
corrections are the chief offices of
friendship," but we do all agree that
they ought not to be shirked. N. V.
KANSAS CITY, April 1.
CATTLE Shipping steers. ...$ 3 50 & 4 50
Butchers' steers.... 3 70 4 (M
Native cows SCO 3 75
HOGS Good to choice heavy... 3 50 4 53
WHEAT No. 2 red go 81
No. 2hard 72 & Ti
CORN' Xa 2 33 U
OATS No. 2 27MS 27J-J
RYE-Na 2 74 74
FLOUR Patents, per sack..... 2 10 2 30
Fancy 1 90 I 95
HAY Baled. 5 50 6 50
BUTTER Choice creamery 21 23
CHEESE Full cream 9 10
EGGS Choice. 10J 11
BACON Hams 9 11
Shoulders 7 7J4
Sides 9 10
LARD 7& 8J4
POTATOES 50 75
CATTLE Shipping steers 4 00 4 70
Butchers' steers 3 03 4 80
HOGS Packing 3 60 4 70
SHEEP Fair to choice 4 00 6 25
FLOUR Choice 350 4 55
WHEAT No. 2 red 83J4 83
CORN N'o.2 35 3554
OATS-No.2 23 29
RYE No. 2............... ....... 76 77
BUTTER-Creamery. 25 27
PORK 10 50 10 624
CATTLE Shipping steers 4 40 4 82tf
HOGS Packing and shipping.. 3 75 4 75
SHEEP Fair to choice. 4 40 6 25
FLOUR Winter wheat. 4 00 4 50
WHEAT No. 2 red 83J4 84
CORN No. 2 39 39!
OATS No. 2 23 2854
RYE No. 2 77 77J4
BUTTER-Creamery. 26 23
PORK 10 07410 15J4
CATTLE Common to prime... 4 50 5 00
HOGS Good to.choice 4 90 5 50
FLOUR Good to choice 4 50 5 15
WHEAT No.2rcd 95 97
CORN No.2 .-,...'...-.": 49 50 .
OATS Western mixed 36! ill
POUK 9 50 10 Of
Wide Awake for April
Is a veritable Easter number. In its
pictures, in its stories, in its poems, the
I Easter spu-it predominates, this April
number is quite as acceptaoie a remem
brance at the Easter season as the con
ventional card or booklet. Meynelle's
frontispiece, "Easter Day," Burgess'
full-page "Easter Lily," Garretts stir
ring crusading picture, are fitting ac
companiments to Miss Ponlsson's
charming verses, "The Flowers' Easter
Message," to Miss Barstow's delightful
"Story of an Easter Hat," and to El
bridge S. Brooks' spirited Easter Day
ballad of crusading days, "Prince Al
xneric's Amulet." Mrs. Lewis' descrip
tion of the "Easter-Tree." and the day's
festivities in Germany, Miss Amanda
B. Harris' delightful story of "now
Easter came to the little Nuremberg
Maids," and another sketch in the Fan
Harvard Series, "The Holy Coat of
Treves" by Kenneth McKenzie are
timely. Miss Cocke contributes a capi
tal war-time story of Southern life,
"The Romance of a Calico Gown;" Tu
dor Jenks, a characteristic wonder
Btory, "Christopher's 'At Home,' " and
Lieut-Col. Thorndike, a stirring ac
count of a flight "Out of Paris by Bal
loon." D. Lothrop Co., Boston, Pubs.
SO cents a number, S2.40 a year.
Hcmanitt appears to be vory unequally
divided between those who can't 'stand
prosperity and those who can't get any to
tana Bingham ton Leader.
Btatb of Ohio, Citt of Toledo,
Frank J. CuXNEf makes oath that he u
the Benior partner of the firm of F. J
Cuenet & Co., doing business in the- City
of Toledo. Countv and State aforesaid, and
that said arm will pay tho sum of ONE
HUNDRED DOLLARS for each and every
case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by the
use of Hat.i.'h Catxiuui Ccac
Fraxk J. CHEJfET.
Bworn to before mo and subscribed in
my presence, this Cth day of December, A.
D. ISSo. A. YV. Gleasok,
SEAUl Xotarl Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally and
acts directly on' the blood and mucous sur
faces of the system. Send.for testimonials,
free. F. J. Ciiexey & Co., Toledo, a
B"Sold by Druggists, 75a
Ton will never offend anyono by ridicul
ing the average man, for tlio reason that
everyone who hears you thinks he is above
"Nothing New Under tho San."
No? not even through cars to Denver,
Ogden. Salt Lake City, San Francisco and
Portland. This is simply written to remind
you that tho Union Pacific is the Pioneer in
running through cars to tho above men
tioned points, and that the present through
car arrangement is unexcelled. "Wo also
make the time. For details address any
agent of the company, call on .vour nearest
ticket agent, or write to E. L. LOMAX,
Q. P. & T. A. U. P. System, Omaha, Neb.
Time is money, but certificates of deposit
in the penitentiary axe not in demand. N.
Fire! Fire! That Dreadful Cry
Is fraught with import doubly dire to the
unhappy man who beholds his dwelling 0.
his warehouse feeding tho devouring ele
ment uninsured. Happily most people who
can, insure everything but health. Nine
tcnths of us neglect the preservation of this
when it is in palpable jeopardy. Incipient
indigestion, liver complaint, la grippe. In
action of the kidneys and bladder and
malaria are all counteracted by Hostetter's
Tns only way to win in an argument with
a woman is to walk oft when you have
stated your side of it Atchison Globe.
Are Ton Interested
In the progress of the "World's Fair! If so,
and you desire to form an idea of tho work
being performed and the grandeur and
magnificence of its conception when com
pleted, send a two-cent stamp to 3Ir. . H.
Lord, General Passeneer and Ticket Agent
of the Chicago, St. Paul & Kar.sas City
Railway, Chicago, 111., and a valuable and
handsome souvenir will ba sent to you by
return mail, giving you o full view of
the buildings under construction, the di
mensions of each and total cost and area
of same, besides other aseful information.
AwAiKnro-nAT in most convenient It is
not necessary to run after it vihen the wind
tips it off. Picayune.
The Only One Ever Prlntcd-Cau Too Find
There is a 3 inch display advertisement
In this paper, this week, which has no two
words alike except one word. The same is
true of each new one apiearing each week,
from The Dr. Harter Medicine Co. This
house places a "Crescent"' on everything
they make and publish. Look for it, send
them the name of the word and they will
return you book, beautiful lithographs or
No two vegetables are exactly alike, bnt
one onion bears a strong resemblance to
another. "Washington Star,
Is rr sensible? Is It reasonable? Is it
economy, to suffer yourself and worry
others with a headache when Bradycrotine
will relieve you in flfteen minutes. It costs
only fifty cents a bottle. 50 cents.
The minister's study how to make both
ends meet Lifo.
For TnnoAT Di3K6ES. Cocons. Colds.
etc., effectual relief is found in tho use of
"Brown's JiroHdtial Troches." Price 23 cts.
Sold only in boxes.
"The A. B. C. Bohemian Bottled Beer" of
St Louis is meat and drink. The American
Brewing Co. brew it
A doss In Time Saves Nino of Hale's
Honev of Horehound and Tar for Coughs.
Pike's Tcothacbo Drops Cure in one muiuto
rfllljam McKeekan, Druggist at
Blooniingdale, Mich. " I have had
the Asthma badly ever since I came
out of the army and though I have
been in the drug business for fifteen
years, and have tried nearly every
thing on the market, nothing has
given me the slightestrelief until a
fetf months ago, when I used Bo
sc&ee's German Syrup. I am now
glad to acknowledge the great good
jt has done me. I am greatly reliev
ed during the day and at night go to
sleep without the least trouble."
U. S. STANDARDwTua.
Live AGENTS Wanted la tkim Cwnty.
OSGOOD A THOMPSQH, MiigkamtOM, M. f.
The Skill mnd Knowledj
Essential to the producUoh of tie most per
fectand popular laxative remdy known,
have enabled the California F- Syrup Co.
to achieve a great success in tits reputation
of its remedy, Syrup of Figs,is it is con
ceded to bo tho unrtf rsal laxaive. For sale
by all druggists.
What is tho legal express an for a love
letter A writ of attachmei:.
TnE progress of science ii medicine has
produced nothing better for human ills
than the celebrated Beecbm's Pills.
Obstinate Blood Humor
I HAD TEREIBLE ECZEMA in bed six months at time-body
and limbs swollen and jcaly like a dead fuh. The itching was terrible, and finally LOST
MY SIGHT. After tiutment by five physicians, and other remedies without relief, I took.
S. S. S. and it curio me. My'skin is soft and smooth, and the terrible trouble is all
gone. R. N. MlTCiUix, Macon, Ga.
I know the abive statement to be true. S. S. Harmon, Macon, Ga.
I was for some ime troubled with an obstinate RASH OR HUMOR, that spresd"
over my face and brast. I consulted physicians, and used many remedies without a cure.
At the suggestion of friend I used Swift's Specific, which completely cured me. This
was two years ago, ind I have had no return of the trouble. E.II.Vells, Chesterfield, Va.
S. S. S. 's tne safest and best remedy for all troubles of the Blood and Skin. It
cures by removing the cause, and at the same time builds up the general health.
Send for our Treatise, mailed free. SWIFT SPECI FIC CO., Atlanta, Ga.
Every Woman is an Unbeliever.
safely. She consults those
who have used it for years. She finds
that Pearline has been tested and
proved in a hundred ways; that it's harm
less to hands or fabric ; that it's as safe
as gcod soap. Then
She can't believe
out it. She
imitation, be honest send it back.
PNSH "XAM I kt A MT to BETTER YOUR CONDITION? IP SO, GATHER
UJ TUU WAIM I UP YOUR FAMILY AND OUTFIT AND COME TO
Where you can find abundance of work at good rates, the best climate In the United States t o
tbe worker, (No 3Ialaria), good schools, good churches and better than ell. tho chance ot geV
ting a A GOOD HOUSE AND LOT In the heart of the city, on such EASY TEKMS as you
can READILY MEET, and which wiU In a tew years bo very valuable. THE LAND AND
RIVER IMPROVEMENT CO. (the proprietors of tbe Townsite) will sell you such
house and lot as you may need and permit you to pay for It in from 120 to J 50 monthly Install
ments and each installment no larger than a rental of such a property would be. The official
report of the City Statistician shows upwards of 3.800 hands employed in tho various industrial
and shipping concerns, and a large number of additional concerns will he located this season
many of them employing a large number ol female hands.
You Will FIND this the BEST TOWN in America to GROW UP WITH ?
01UX1 IBB FArtS rnitM jw vMfc
J. I. CASE THRESHING MACHINE CO,
CATALOGUE SENT FREE TO ANST ADDRESS.
VUU THIS tlTXS. mwj eHm vttfc
ln V'A R&riM RAt
I Panares, Allays 1'aln
itbeBorea retorea xasto
Ives Keller at once
I Apply " (M Aonrii.
Takes hold in this order :
On-f-.Rirl a Skin.
Driving everything belore It that ought to
You know whether you
need it or not.
Sold by every druggist, and manufactured by
BOILING WATER OR MILK.
LABELLED 12 LB. TINS ONLY.
Send tor lnrentor". Guide or How to Obtain aPitent.
?,&rJ,?Mtof FEN8I0X Md BOtlNTT LAW A.
PATRICK OTAXRELL, - WASXrXtQXOS, S. &
nn mht np nFr.Frwn
with fastes. Enamels, and Faints which stala
Ibe baniM. Injnre the iron, ana burn off.
The nisins Sun Stove Polish U Brilliant, Odor
less. Durable, and the consumer pays lor aoUa
or glass package with eTcry purchase.
She can't believe, $
can do so much. She hears that everybody
is using it ; finally she tries it. It does all
she's heard of; it saves all that she's been
told. She takes comfort in using it. But
She can't believe ? Z T
has less to do, she pets
more done and it's all done better. Her
clothes last longer they're not rubbed
to pieces. Her housework is easy; hei
time is her own. She believes in Pearline,
and tells her friends about it (that's tho.
most effective kind of advertising).
Peddlers and some unscrupulous grocers will tell you. "this
is as good as " or " the same as Pearline." IT'S FALSE
Pearline is never ncddlcd. if vour crocer sends vou an
3lft JAMES PYJLE, New York.
(dingee) Woodbury Powrs,
Tread Powers ltd
Swinging Straw Stacker
Self Feeders and
AND SKID ENGINES.
- M - CIesBMfl tie Nasal I
aud laflammatlan. Heals!
ana emeu, warn vare
ror Joia in lieac
11 m vuxeuy Aotoroea. i
EaCS., 6 Warren 8t,N.Y.
FAT FOLKS REDUCED
'and t A tni4 nn n-tm 0I Jl
aw xxZSB& a2ThSiSStt &&S2M:
V AXZ THIS rAmmrrtaljai wntt. --,--
Puts well. Write fo
to W.B.BPRAacz,McrllJ Dearborn St. Chicago
aSD TUXORS CT7SX.
bo knife: Book Tui.
Dti. GuTrojiT M loma,
iu ua du, uooiiua, w
DCHCIIIHC VMlOhUlmydlnMtd. Bfefor!a.
rCnwIUIIw ctrxse.itjtira experience. Lwifr
JU W. acCOUlCB SOS8, W aiklafUa, D. C. I ClMtmaB,
r TUB M?nm;Miii vrtft.
A. N. K.-D,
V Beam Box Tare Beam
H CaaaaivtlTea ndpeopIeB
H who bare weak lungi or Asth- M
ma. should use Plso's Cnro for 1
"ConinmpUon. It has cared B
H taoasaada. It has not injur H
H ed one. It Is sot bad to take.
H U is the best cough sTrop. m
H Bold eTerrwbere. S5e. K:
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