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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (May 6, 1892)
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THE BED CLOUD CHIEF.
A. C. HOSMER, Publisher.
The" British museum has thirteen
miles of bookshelves all filled.
The newly elected queen of the laun
dresses in Paris is only sixteen years
A Moscow chemist has discovered that
the white poplar tree is a natural light
At the present day sacred pigs roam
inviolate about the Buddhist monas
teries of Canton and elsewhere in China.
Queex Victoria has a book which is
eighteen inches thick and weighs sixty
three pounds. It contains the "Jubi
lee" speeches and addresses.
A copy of the orginal edition of "Pick
wick," given by Dickens to Macready,
has been sold from the late James Mc
llenry's library for 26 guineas.
Black snow lately fell in the Canton
of Geneva, Switzerland a phenomenon
which was once thought to presage the
black plague and other calamities, but
is now known to be due to a fungus in
The daughter of the once famous
artist Thorpe Mrs. Thorpe Loftus
who was herself once editor of the Do
mestic Magazine, is defendant in pro
ceedings brought by her daughter and
son-in-law, who wish her declared in
Eanc. Ix the month of March the collection
of St Peter s pence for the vaticrfn was
notably increased, the amount having
been upwards of $S0,000, while the aver
age monthly collections heretofore have
not exceeded 00,000. Before the public
declaration by the Vatican of its policy
favorable to the French republic,
France usually headed the list in the
amount collected, but since that time
it has sunk to the eighth place, the
United States,standing second.
Pn. Enoch Fitiiiax, of Greenwich,
Cumberland county, X. J., was born
May 10, 1702. is still living and will cel
ebrate his 100th year May 10. He was
made a mason in the year 181, at Brear
ly Lodge, No. 2, Bridgeton, Cumberland
county, N. J., which makes him a sev-entj--six-year-old
mason. He is well
and hearty to-day. in politics a whig, in
religion a, Presbyterian, in habit tem
perate. He has never been married,
and is believed to be the oldest free
mason in the United States.
Readers of Dickens remember well
the vigorous purification of the tender
youths confided to the guardianship of
Mr. Squeers; the regular dose of brim
stone and treacle served relentlessly
auad-vdthout discrimination. To-day in
Ti!yVwiij at Harrow, the boys are doc
.toned -tm masse. Each one is served
vith'4-M grains of quinine at morning
..j3 jjuglit, as a safeguard against the
jS&venza. The drug is administered
"Rafter prayers, and tho ceremony has
thus a double solemnity. As the boys
go out in single file they are met by the
matron, who gives each one his choice
of powder or pill. The choice is made,
the drug is swallowed and so the line is
Mr. Gladstone has written a pam
phlet on the question of female suffrage
in which he gives his reasons for oppos
ing the enfranchisement of women. He
considers that the question ought to be
further discussed by the press and on
the platform and that the time is not
yet ripe for legislative interference.
He notes as an objection that the wom
an suffrage bill excludes married wom
en, equally or better qualified to exer
cise the franchise. He further contends
that the sex largely opposes the pro
posed reform, which would open the
question of the right of women to fill
public office. He does not fear that
woman would encroach upon the power
of man, but he does fear "lest we un
wittingly invite her to trespass the
purity, the delicacy and elevation of
her own nature."
Nicaragua has 4!,500 square miles
and 350,000 people. The resources are
great, especially in fine hard woods,
dye woods, rubber and other plants.
Sugar, coffee and indigo are largely
cultivated. Maize and potatoes grow
abundantly in the highlands. Nic
aragua is especially well adapted for
live stock, and on the eastern shore of
her great lake thousands of cattle are
raised. Gold has been discovered re
cently. The trade of Nicaragua with
the United States exceeds that of any
other country. Coffee, crude rubber,
"bananas, hides and skins are sent
to the United States, and machinery,
iron, steel, wheat, Hour, provisions and
manufactured goods are sent back.
Last year Nicaragua's exports to the
United States were $1.S23,5S3, and her
imports from the United States were
A curious book, in which the text is
neither written or printed, but woven,
has lately been published at Lyons. It
is made of silk, and was published in
twenty-five parts. Each part consists
of two leaves, so that the entire volume
only contains fift y leaves, inscribed with
Che service of th,c mass and several pray
ers. " Both the letters and the border
are in black silk on a white background.
Perhaps, however, the most wonderful
"book in. the world is another one which
is neither -written nor printed. Every
letter is cut into the leaf, and as the
alternate leaves are of blue paper it is
as easily read as the best printing. The
labor reqtiired and the patience neces
sary to cnt each letter may be imagined.
The work is so perfect that it seems as
though done by machinery, yet every
character was,made by hand. The book
is entitled t'-The Passion of Christ" It
is a very old volume, and was a curiosity
as long ago as 1C40. It belongs to the
family of the Prince dc Mgne, andis
bow in FAace. Rudolph IL, of -Ger-BBy,
offered for it 11,000 ducats.
NEWS OF THE WEEK.
Gleaned By Telegraph and MalL
FEBSOXAXt AND FOX.TTICAX.
"William Astok, the multi-millionaire,
of New York, died in Paris the other
day of pleurisy and heart disease super
induced by the scandal in which his
daughter, Mrs. J- Coleman Drayton,
Skxatob McPhersox has introduced
an amendment intended to be proposed
to the Springer free wool bill, providing
that after January 1, 1893, all sugars,
tank bottoms, drainings and sweeping,
syrups or cane juice, melada, concen
trated melada, concrete and concen
trated molasses, glucose and grape sugar
shall be admitted free of duty.
Two widely lmown Chicagoans, Louis
Wahl and II. B. Bryant, died recently.
Mr. Wahl was a wealthy glue manufac
turer who has been prominent in poli
tics, and Mr. Bryant was one of the pro
prietors of the Bryant & Stratton busi
Secretary Blaise estimates that the
cost to the United States of carrying
out the Behring sea sealeries arbitra
tion treaty will be !?150,000 and he,
through the secretary of the treasury
sent to the house of representatives a
request for the appropriation of this
The editor of the Moniteur de Rome
is authority for the statement that the
mission to Rome of Archbishop Ireland,
of St Paul, Minn., lias been a complete
success. All the questions upon which
his mission had a bearing have been de
cided in his favor.
C. O. Whitman-, professor of zoology
in Clark university, Worcester, Mass.,
has accepted a call to the head profes
sorship in the department of biology in
the university of Chicago.
Judoe Gresham, it is reported, will
be asked to accept the people's party
nomination for president
The democrats of the Thirteenth Illi
nois district unanimously re-nominated
William M. Springer for congress.
President Harrison laid the corner
stone of the Grant monument in New
Yorlc Chauncey M. Depew delivered
The annual banquet of the Americus
Republican club, of Pittsburgh, in com
memoration of Gen. Grant's birthday,
was held at the Monongahela house,
and was one of the most successful ever
given by that organization. Covers
were laid for 400 and every seat was oc
cupied. Among the prominent guests
were Gov. McKinley, of Ohio; Gen.
Alger, of Michigan; Judge Thurston, of
Nebraska; Hon. John Dalzell and Hon.
William A. Stone.
The Illinois democratic convention
made the following nominations: John
P. Altgeld, for governor; N. Ramsey,
state treasurer. A. E. Stevenson, A. W.
Green. C. E. Crafts, B. T. Cable, N. E.
Worthington, Walter I. Watson, John
A. King and S. P. Chase were elected
delegates at large.
Mr. Bland has introduced a resolu
tion in the house instructing the com
mittee on ways and means to report a
bill imposing an income tax sufficient
to meet all the expenditures for pen
sions; and also a bill to repeal all taxes
imposed upon cu-rency issued by au
thority of the states.
A dill has been reported to the house
appropriating S2,000 for the erection of
a monument te William Henry Harri
son, the grandfather of President Har
rison nt North Bend, O.
Hon. Whitelaw Reid presided over
the New York state republican conven
tion, which indorsed President Harri
son's administration. Senator Hiscock,
Thomas C. Piatt, Chauncey M. Depew
and Warner Miller were elected dele
gates to the Minneapolis convention.
The following state ticket was nomi
nated by the Ohio republicans: For
secretary of state, S. M. Taylor; for su
preme court judges, William T. Spear
and J. F. Burkett; for supreme court
clerk, Josiah B. Allen; for member of
board of public works, E. F. Lybarger;
national convention delegates are Wil
liam McKinley, J. B. Foraker, A. W.
Bushnell and Mr. Kahn.
Maj. William Warner, of Kansas
City, has been nominated by the repub
licans of Missouri as their candidate for
Mme. Nordica, the singer, has been
badly hurt by being thrown from a car
riage in London.
T. Jefferson Coolidge, of Massachu
setts, has been nominated to be envoy
extraordinary and minister plcnipoten
tiary of the United States to France.
In spite of the most persistent search
on the part of friends not a single clew
has yet been found as to the probable
whereabouts "of the venerable Judge
Marr. of New Orleans.
The man who assaulted Mrs. Taylor
at Sedalia, Mo., some time since, in the
presence of her husband, was identified
by the lady at Houston, Texas, where
he is in jail serving a sentence for bur-
glarj. He is a quadroon and is known
as Charles McMillan.
A resolution was adopted by the sen
ate recently calling on the secretary of
war for information as to whether the
Kansas City and Memphis Railway &
Bridge Co. had complied with the re
quirements of the act authorizing the
construction of the bridge across the
Mississippi river at Memphis, in provid
ing for a wagon way across the struc
ture. Secretary Elkins in reply says
that the bridge has not yet been opened,
but the work had been in accordance
with the plans approved by the war de
partment which provide for a wagon
way as well as a railway.
Sara Bernhardt attended a Spiritual
istic seance before she left New York,
and flew into a towering passion because
she could not see through the trick.
Paris is terrorized by the anarchists.
The man who identified Ravachol suf
fered death by having his restaurant
wrecked, from the falling debris of
which he received fatal injuries.
During the investigation of Pension
Commissioner Raum, recently, a scene
occurred in which that gentleman and
Representative Enloe figured.
Ravachol, the Parisian anarchist,
admitted having caused dynamite' ex
plosions and was sentenced by he judge
to penal servitude for life.
After having considered the questioarji'
the house judiciary committee has de
cided to report a resolution directing an
investigation to be made into the Pink
There has been posted in the press
gallery of the house a request to the
standing committee of the press corres
pondents asking them to inquire into
the circumstances and causes for the
dismissal of James R. Young, late chief
executive clerk of the senate.
Persons interested in the scaling in
dustry are considering a plan for evad
ing the agreement between the United
States and Great Britain for the re
striction of sealing in Behring sea.
At a meeting of the Chicago freight
committee of the Central Traffic associ
ation it was voted to meet the rate on
wool made by the Grand Trunk and its
western connections from the Missis
sippi river to the seaboard and apply it
by way of the Niagara frontier. Tho
Chicago fc Grand Trunk was not repre
sented at the meeting.
A PARTr of cattlemen from Wyoming,
hunting cattle thieves in Johnson hole,
Idaho, the alleged rendezvous for all
horse and cattle thieves for hundreds of
miles, came upon tho habitation of two
parties known as Burnett and Spencer
and in their efforts to arrest them, both
Burnett and Spencer were killed and it
was found that they were in possession
of over fifty stolen horses.
SnEi'nARD Busby was hanged at Fort
Smith, Ark., the other day, for murder.
Indians from Lower California who
arrived at Yuma, A. T., report that vol
canoes near Lake Sullulee, close to the
Gulf of Califonia, are in active opera
tion. They say that recently an earth
quake shock was felt, and almost im
mediately the volcanoes became quite
The Central theater at Philadelphia ;
burned the other day und fifty-two peo
ple were injured. The Times building
was also destroyed. Col. A. K. Mc
Clure lost his valuable library. Tho
loss approximates one million dollars.
The project of M. Brinet, manager of
ignaux s academy at 1'nns, lor an in
ternational contest between Schaefer,
Ives and Slosson and the most promi
nent French professional billiardists
has fallen through.
There has leen treat excitement in
Paris over the verdict in the case of
Ravachol, the anarchist
Forty families were rendered home
less in the village of Hudson, O., by
Bv a nuptha explosion in a New York
flat two women lost their lives. Dr.
Patrick Briggs and Mrs. Catherine
Moore, aged 72, were badly burned.
Tin: Melbourne, Australia, Standard
says that Deening has confessed to his
lawyer and the doctors who examined
him that he committed the majority of
"Jack the flipper' crimes in the White
chapel district of London.
Every lumber mill in the LaCrosse,
Wis., district has closed down to re
main so until the labor troubles are set
tled. Two thousand men are out of em
ployment in consequence.
Indians at the Crow Creek agency re
fuse government money because they
distrust their agent
W. T. Siiarman, the only witness in
an important murder case at Denison,
Tex., was shot to death by an unknown
assassin while in bed. The case in
which he was a witness grew out of an
old feud and he is the twentieth victim.
He had received a number of warnings
that his life was in danger.
Brendon anil lmrlington, la., have
been excited over several mysterious
By the burning of the Central theater
at Philadelphia six actors lost their
Adjutant General Kennedy, of Col
orado, has been elected department com
mander of the Colorado and Wyoming
Grand Army of the Republic.
A mor attempted to take from the jail
at Nashville, Tenn., four men charged
with assaulting two young ladies, tho
M isses Bruce. After a determined stand
the crowd was dispersed.
Platinum has been discovered in tho
hills at a point about twenty-five miles
west of Rapid City, S. D. Among some
specimens of ore recently brought to the
city Dr. Whitney found a piece of white
quartz carrying what appeared to be
horn silver. lie at once pronounced it
platinum and confirmed his opinion by
the usual acid tests.
Congressman Allen, of the house In
dian committee, declares that the Cher
okee strip cannot be opened before next
spring, but thnt it will be done then.
S. S. Loewenderg and his wife were
found lying dead in a room at St Paul,
Minn., having evidently been suffocated
by gas. Investigation of the premises
oi,,..i !. i, i j . o -t .i;,l
w ,-.i- i .i !., Lmina-
not work properly and that in turnin
off the gas it was very easy to turn it
There was a strong suspicion among
the officers of the German army sta
tioned at Halle that the men were being
approached by socialists with a view to
weakening their allegiance to the gov
ernment and an unexpected search was
made of the barracks. The result verified
the suspicions, for in the men's quarters
there were discovered a number of so
cialistic manuscripts setting forth the
wrongs under which the soldier labors
and calling upon them to join the social
ists in effecting a reformation of the
The following is a list of senators
who have been appointed to serve on
the executive committee of the national
democratic campaign committee: M.
C. Butler, of South Carolina; A. H. Col
quitt, of Georgia; J. S. C. Blackburn, of
Kentucky; J. K. Jones, of Arkansas; W.
B. Bate, of Tennessee; C. J. Faulkner,
of Virginia; David Turpie, of Indiana;
Rufns Blodgett, of New Jersey; J. S.
Barbour, of Virginia, and R. Q. Mills,
Secretart Foster has sent to the
house estimates for deficiency appro
priations aggregating 5191,052 on ac
count of the postal service submitted
by the sixth auditor February 14, 1891,
and not heretofore transmitted to con
gress. Tiierr was no session of fho urmtn
on the 29th. In the house the private
calendar was taken up. , . .
MSKA STATE HEWS.
a St. AaCi'i
over a pefTi
le thaa fnrec months
tneQattrte board of
transportation believe the. have suc
ceeded in gaining a concession from the
railroad companies that will within a
short time give to the grain shippers of
Nebraska points the full benefit of mill
ing in transit rates. The entering
wedge came in the shape of an order
from the general manager of the Mis
souri Pacifie railway directly affecting
the privileges desired by the Omaha el
evator men. The Missouri Pacific will
in tho future permit grain to be stopped
in transit for a period of six months
and then reshipped to its destination,
giving the shipper tho benefit of the
through rate from the original shipping
point to the final destination, with no
intermediary cliarges. Prominent mem
bers of the state board of transportation
are of the opinion that this action of
the Missouri Pacific will eventually
bring the same concessions from roads
running into Chicago.
Randolph has voted $5,000 in bonds
to sink an artesian well.
The Farmers' Grain & Live Stock
Co., of Dishler, has decided not to sell
its elevator, but has changed managers.
During a late storm lightning struck
the residence of Anton Kewbie at
Plattsmouth and burned it to the ground.
Several other houses were struck.
A livery stable at Silver Creek
burned the other night and thirteen
horses, several head of cattle and a
number of carriages were consumed.
Fire destroyed Fuller's livery barn at
David City the other night. Twenty
one horses were consumed. The total
loss will exceed $S,C00: insurance, $:5,700.
Dis. F. F. Brown, of Syracuse, came
near baing asphyxiated in his office tho
other morning from gas escaping from
a new gasoline stove he was using.
He was discovered in a fainting condi
tion. The residence of Judge Hoy t, at Pa pil
lion, was struck by lightning the other
evening and badly damaged. The judge
was the only member of the family at
home at the time. He was slightly
J. J. Jiramerson, who located at Lib
erty about twenty-five years ago and
who was the owner of the land on
which Liberty is located, died at his
home in that place recently aged seven
Mrs. Rorert Doughty committed
suicide at Taylor the other day by tak
ing strychnine. She was about 22 years
of age and the mother of two children.
No reason could be given for her action
further than an hereditary tendency to
temporary insanity coupled with de
spondency. Recently a state bureau of immigra
tion was organized at Lincoln. The ob
ject of the organization is to induce ag
ricultural and industrial immigration to
the state; to secure manufacturing en
terprises; encourage the investment of
capital, and otherwise further the in
terests of the state.
Near Taylor the other morning
Joseph Propbst committed suicide by
shooting himself. PropUst was a young
man addicted to drink and nearly died
last fall with delirum tremens. During
that sickness he made a stubbDrn effort
to starve himself and for twenty-three
days refused nourishment
A rad accident took place on the Mis
souri Pacific road near Nebraska City
several days ago. A passenger train
was ditched and the fireman. Charles
Myers, scalded to death. Engineer Mike
Allen was badly scalded and it was bs
lieved he would die. Both the men lived
in Kansas City, where they have fami
On the 22d Representative Bryan asked
the house committee on appropriations
to grant a hearing to a committee of the
Grand Army of the Republic posts of
Nebraska in opposition to the appropria
tion of $100,000 for the entertainment of I
the members of the Grand Army of the
Republic at the encampment at Wash
ington, and a hearing will be accorded.
As an example showing what can be
accomplished in Nebraska in one season
by industry and good management the
case of a fanner in Filmore county is
given by the Fairmount Signal. In
1S90 his mortgage indebtedness was
$2,000, his crops failed and he ran be
hind ?2."0. Last year from the sale of
grain raised on his farm he paid his
mortgage debt and all his expenses, had
his cattle and hogs left, 1,000 bushels of
corn in the crib anA money on hand.
A meeting of delegates from the Ne
braska Butter and Egg Dealers' associ
ation was held in Fremont the other
dav. The meeting was for a conference
witn represemaiives oi w
with representatives of the eastern as-
sociation. embracing Michigan, Indiana,
Ohio and New York. The object of this
conference was to discuw matters of
mutual interest, the principal one of
which was with reference to railroad
rates. It is desired to get the same
rates on shipments as are now made to
the dressed beef men.
Great preparations aic being made
at Omaha for the convention of the
Nebraska State Business Men's associa
tion which convenes in that citj on the
evening of June 14. Each local branch
is entitled to one delegate for every
ten members and one for every fraction
thereof. The presidents of the local
branches are delegates at large by
virtue of their office. Towns that do
not have local branches are entitled to
one delegate, which delegate will be
entitled to all privileges of the floor ex
cept to vote.
Dcring the recent storm the roof of
the sod-school house at Butka, Loup
county, caved in. Sehxrt was in ses
sion, but the presence of mind of the
teacher in ordering the scholars to drop
over towards the wall probably pre
vented loss of life.
W. II. Henderson, a former highly
respected citizen of Omaha, was recent
ly arrested in Philadelphia on the
charge of forgery to the amoant of 40.
000 as head of the Henderson Loan &
Trust Co., of Omaha. The alleged
forcery s committed about a year
ago and tne accuse-" .ui ""-
until recently when he was discovered
mM Grata Ratiaajf
- -. .
s""r. .- -
A COMMITTEE SCENE.
ConffrrMHian Enloe Creates a Scene at tho
Raum Investigation The Congressman
Calls the Commissioner a Liar and At
tempts to Asrault Him.
Washington, April 27. There was a
remarkable scene yesterday in the room
where the Raum investigation was pro
ceeding. Representative Enloe, one of
the prosecutors in
the case, called Com
missioner Raum a
liar and attempted
to make a personal
assault upon him
and was only pre
vented from carry
ing out his purpose
by the interference
of other members.
The utmost excite
which was duelled
green r. raum. only by a prompt
adjournment The trouble began with,
an inquiry as to whether or not Com
missioner Raum himself had not fur
nished Special Examiner Greenwalt
with ?15 to be used for the purpose of
entrapping an attorney named Foote, of
Kalamazoo, Mich., suspected of being
engaged in buying forbidden informa
tion in reference to pension cases.
The commissioner said that he had
not given Mr. Greenwalt the mone.
Mr. Enloe asked if after an adjourn
ment of the committe on a previous day
Mr. Raum had not, right at the table
around which they were sitting, so
stated to him (Mr. Enloe).
The commissioner replied that he had
not, for such was not the fact
Mr. Enloe repeated the query several
times, which led Mr. Payson to inquire
if Mr. Enloe did not already have a suf
ficiently square denial from the witness.
Commissioner Raum, turning round
in his chair, added: "Do you want
another denial?"' addressing himself to
That gentleman Hushed quickly at
the remark and exclaimed hotly: "You
are a liar: you did say so." He then rose
to his feet and in his excitement grasped
a small glass sponge
cup on the table in
front of him, made
a forward move
ment to get at tin
was sitting in the
witness chair across
1 he table. The sud
denness of the vio-
1ikvt trir T nf.
AV.A4b kUt tlUlk W. 41. -,-
fairs took all hantlsftfe
and one or two
others were seated
in chairs between
Mr. Enloe and the R. A. enloe.
witness. They rose as quickly as possible,
as did Commissioner Raum, who be
came almost as excited as his op
ponent The members of the commit
tee and Mr. Cooper seized Mr. Enloe
and held him before he could get
around the corner of the table. They
forcibly prevented him from proceeding
further and in the confusion Mr. Enloe
exclaimed: "You did say it" To
which the commissioner retorted: "I
say I didn't"
As Mr. Enloe at this made an effort
to free himself the commissioner shout
ed: "I don't want to have any trouble
with you, but the man don't live that I
Mr. Enloe renewed his struggles, but
his efforts to get away were unavailing.
The commissioner reiterated, "The man
don't live that I fear," and then to avoid
trouble he took up his hat and marched
out of the room, Chairman Wheeler,
just as he was going out of the door,
calling out that there was no need for
the witness to leave as he would bo
Judge Payson remarked that the wit
ness had a rijrht to leave when lie was
treated, to which Mr. Wheeler re-
plied that the committee had protected j
and would protect the witness. j
To Mr. Enloe Mr. Wheeler expressed J
regret at the scene, said that he could j
go on the stand and correct a statement .
that Mr. Enloe thought untrue and the
committee could judge between wit-1
nesses, and added that it was improper
that violence should b manifested in
such a place.
After expressions of regret by mem
bers at such an occurrence, the commit
THE TEXAS FAMINE.
WondreiU of People Keported to Up Des
titute on the Klo Grande Itorder.
San Antonio, Tex., April 27. -Thad-deous
C. Bell, deputy United States in
ternal revenue collector, returned here
yesterday from an extended trip
through several of the Lower Rio
Grande border counties, He states that
the suffering among the people on ac
count of the prolonged drought is heart
rending, and that if assistance is not
rendered them soon many will die of
starvation. He says that hundreds of
Mexicans in the country through which
he passed are eking out a mere exist
ence by feasting on the flesh of animals,
such as cows and horses, which die of
starvation. The prickly pear is also
another source of food supply. No
crops have been raised in that section
for four years, and fields are void of all
vegetation except the prickly pear,
which flourishes best in dry weather.
Between Souse and Alice a distance of
100 miles, the carcasses of dead cattle
lay so thick that there is never a time
but what many of them can be counted.
Col. Clarkiion'a Health.
Washington, April 27. A telegram
has been received regarding the con
dition of Col. J. S. Clarkson, chairman
of the national republican committee.
It states that CoL Clarkson's health is
so bad that he can give no attention
whatever to private, much less official
rnm'snondence. It holds out little
prospect that he will be able to attend
the convention at Minneapolis or to en
gage actively in the campaign after
wards. CoL Clarkson is suffering from
his old ailment rheumatism but this
attack is proving much more stubborn
than any of its predecessors.
.:v ' v. "V"v
Whether on pleasure bent or business, tal
on every trip a bottle of Syrup of Figs. a&
it acts most pleaaantly and effectively on
the kidneys, liver and bowels, preventinr
fevers, headaches and other forms of sick- J
ness. For sale in 50 cents and ?1 bottles by ,
all leading druggists.
Pressed Into Service Baggy trousers-
If. :! (fli
I A. . t A ,i.lll ,11 III
; .w e-V7 '
r -j i s iur
The best thing to do
is this : when you're suffering from
Sick or Bilious Headfichec, Consti
pation, Indigestion, Bilious Attack8,w
or any derangement of the Liver...
Stomach, or Bovrels, get something: ?
that relieves promptly and cures
permanently. Don't phock the sys
tem with the ordinary pills gctc
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pelle?.
They're the smallest, for one thing:
(but that's a great thing), and the
easiest to take.
They're the best, for they work
in Nature's own way mildly anK
gently, but thoroughly aud effec
tively. They're tho cheapest, for they're -guaranteed
to givo satisfaction, or
your money is returned. You pay
only for the good you get.
SVhat more can you ask?
But don't get something that thc
dealcr says is "just as good." It
may bo "better for him, but it's
pretty certain to bo worse for you
Two bottles of German Syrupy
cured me of Hemorrhage of the.
Lungs when other remedies failed
I am a married man and, thirty-six:
years of age, and live with my wife
and two little girls at Durham, Mo.
I have stated this brief and plain so
that all may utaderstand. My case--was
a bad one, and I shall be glad'
to tell anyone about it who willi
write me. Philip L. Schenck, P.
O. B0X45, April 25, 1890. No mart
could ask a more honorable, busi-ness-like
yon can't find a SUITABLE SUIT for
your boy at your IIOME STORE, send)
$5.00 to us and ire ttIII express to yonr
CHARGES PREPAID, one of our cele
brated "0. R. S. KNEE PAST SUITS,
ages 5 to 14 years; made single anil
double breasted WITHOUT PLEATS or
STrLISH ALL WOOL fabrics. Pants -made
irith DOUBLE SEATS and KNEES,
trithPATEST ELASTIC WAISTBANDS?;
perfect in fit and would cost you $7.00
atyoar HOJIE STORE. This offer to
PREPAY CHARGES applies to THIS
SUIT ONLY in order to Introduce It lc
our out of town patrons. Find out your
boy's size; racatlon color preferred (bo.
solid colors) and send us $5.00 and ire
Trill do the rest.
KANSAS CITY, MO.
The old saying that con
sumption can be cured if"
taken in time" was poor com
fort. It seemed to invite a
trial, but to anticipate failure
The other one, not so old,,
"consumption can be cured,'
is considered by many false..
Both are true and notn
true; the first is prudent
one cannot begin too earlyv
The means is careful liv
ing. Scott's Emulsion of"
cod-liver oil is sometimes ar .
important part of that.
Let us send you a book on.
CAREFUL LIVING free.
Scott & Bowks, Chemitu, 13 Scrcth 3th AYenoe
Your druptt keep Scott's Emulsion of cod-tiver
oil all drugpits rverywiwr do. f i.
ASK YOUR DEALER FOR THE
FARGO SPECIAL SHOES.
If be does not keep them scad to as for tho
style and size you want. Illustrated Descrip
tive List furnished on application, also comic
paa-pfckt. C. H. FARGO &. CO., Chicago. -
" '' 4 '
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