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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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People of Solomon County
Wyo., Are Incensed.
CIIEYEXXE PAPERS ARE BOYCOTTED.
The Reply or Car. Rarber to the Demand
Made I'poii Him Friends of the Stock
men Aro ltusy Affair in a Dis
CiiErnxNn, "Wyo., April 80. Gov.
Barber has made an extended reply to
the demand of the sheriff of Johnson
county for the prisoners of war. The
executive says he has every reason to
believe that the persons of the stock
men would be unsafe in the section
from which they were brought under
military protection after the failure of
tho expedition. The governor is very
decided in his views, and claims that he
is well advised. Deputy Sheriff Roles
and his assistant, of Johnson count3
declare that the fears of violence to
the stockmen are groundless, and
say they would ask for a continuance
of military protection. The opinion
here is that while the accused may be
compelled to visit Johnson county, it
will be some time before the trip is
made, and every imaginable effort will
be made to avoid it. The Buffalo reso
lutions surprised everybody, and ene
mies of the stockmen say this break is
the only error of the rustlers and their
friends. Gov. Barber is declared a
traitor to his people. It is mentioned
that "we view with suspicion citizens of
Johnson county who patronize tlie two
dailies that upheld the stock oommis
bion and denounced rustling."
The resolutions guarantee the convic
tion of stock thieves on prima facie evi
dence. Letters from secret agents and
others indicate that the north is still in
a greatly disturbed condition. A cry
for vengeance fills the air. One other
newspaper has been suppressed. This is
the Sheridan Post, at the capital of the
countj- adjoining Johnson. Its editors
refused to publish resolutions similar to
those adopted at Buffalo. A dozen
men who signed the denunciation of the
state authorities have written Gov.
Barber that they were forced to fall in
line. The mayor of Sheridan has a
fight on his hands for refusing to sign.
It was Sheriff Angus who circulated
the report that in Frank Canton's valise
was found a list of seventy Johnson
county citizens marked for dath- Be
fore leaving MeKinney 3Ir. Canton se
cured his property from the hhoriff. A
reporter saw this famous list. There
are in the book twenty-two addresses of
friends, business-and personal, in Chey
enne, Omaha Chicago, St. Paul, St.
Joseph and St. Louis. Tho names of
people given by Angus are not on the
list at all, and there is nothing to indi
cate the nature of the memorandum to
be anything but privates notes. There
is nothing else in the little book.
Gov. Barber has his hands full, and
the attorneys on both sides and friends
of the stockmen are very busy. At the
fort the prisoners when not engaged
with visitors are passing the time pleas
antly. They have baseball nines, box
ing gloves, and a piano will be added to
furniture. A wire message from
Tinney snvs tlie wounded Texan in
the hospital there is improving, but is
not yet out of danger.
The following are the resolutions
adopted by tlie settlers of Johnson
Kesolved, That the action of Acting Governor
Amo A. Uarber, in permittlnR an armed body
of men to enter this state in violation of the
constitution of Wyomintr. preventing the use of
the btatc militia by sheriffs of the fecveral coun
ties in violation of tho statutes of Wyoninc, in
removing civil prisoners under the etcort of the
United States army without apparent cause
from the scene of their crimes, brand him. tho
said Amos W. Uarber, as a traitor to his people.
Resolved. That c view with suspicion any
citizen of Johnson county who continues ta sup
port the Cheyenne Sun and Cheyenne Tribune
either by advertising in either or subscribing to
Kesolved, That the continuance of range cat
tle business in Johnson county within lepal
lines is compatible with the best interest of tho
country, that the free range is open to all who
lawfully desire to use it and that all cattle
companies who desire to range their oattlo on
the beautiful ranges of our county will not only
le tolerated but protected as long as they aro
willing to abtdc by the law of the land.
Kesolved. That we detC6t stealing in evcrr
form and that we pledge ourselves now and
hereafter to bring every thief to iustice in our
courts against whom prima facie cridenoo of
guilt can be produced.
IJesohed, That a copy of these resolutions
be sent by registered mail to the acting govern
or of Wyoming, to Senator Warren and Sena
tor Carey and to the president of the United
Kansas Den tin t.
FonT Scott, Kan., April 30. The
state convention of dentists which has
leen in session here for several duys
closed yesterday inornixg after a short
business session. The following officers
were elected to serve for the ensuing
year: Dr. J. A. Rolerts, of Sabetha,
president; Dr. C. E. Estcrly, of Law
rence, first vice-president; Dr. L. M.
Greeno. of Junction City, second vice
president; Dr. J. P. Boot, of Kansas
City, Kan., secretary; Dr. IL A. Wasson,
of Ottawa, treasurer. Topeka was
chosen as the place for the next meet
ing. It will be the first week in April,
Another Shock In Cttllfornla.
San- Francisco, April SO. An earth
quake shock is reported as having oc
curred at Vacaville, Esparto and Win
ters shortly after 4 o'elock yesterday
afternoon. The shock was strong at
Vacaville, but no damage is reported
yet. The vibrations were severe at Es
parto, but no damage was done beyond
the fall of some scaffolding. Some
bricks are reported to have fallen at
Winters and a man is reported injured.
Suffocated lty Gas While Asleep.
St. Paul, Minn.. April 80. S. S.
Loewenberg and his wife were found
lying dead in a room, having evidently
been suffocated by gas. Investigation
of the premises showed that the key in
the gas jet did not work properly and
that in turning off the gas it was very
easy to turn it on again.
A Stone club has been organized at
Nevada. Mo., to boost; the gubernatorial
claims of William J. Stone.
IN MEMORY OF GRANT.'
President Harrison Lays the Corner Stona
of tho Grant Monument at New York
Chaunrey -M. Depew Orator of the Day.
New York, April 2S. Shortly after 3
o'clock President Harrison, with a
golden trowel and in the presence
of a large concourse of people,
laid the corner-stone of the Grant
mausoleum, the preparations for tho
erection of which had taken seven years.
Then Chauncey M. Depew delivered the
Preparations for the ceremonies
had been fully completed. The pres
ident and his cabinet, accompanied
by their families, arrived last night at
t)::50 o'clock and were driven to the Fifth
The entire city presented a
scene of unusual excitement. Tho
streets were thronged with people. Vet
erans in uniform and soldiers in brill
iant garb were seen on all sides.
The presidential party were escorted
from the hotel toBiverside cemetery by
troop A, CapL Charles G. Rowc com
manding. Around the tomb where the dead
general's body lay was assembled a
concourse numboring thousands. Upon
a platform erected upon the foundation
of the mausoleum 'were the president,
Mrs. Grant and other members of tho
THE GRAT MONUMENT A8 .IT WILL BE
Grant family, the president's cabinet,
Gov. Flower and staff, the chief munici
pal officers of New York and Brooklyn,
the 2,400 committeemen who had been so
liciting subscriptions and other invited
guebts, among whom were many sena
tors and congressmen. Another plat
form near by accomodated 300 members
of the Loyal Legion and 3,000 seats J
were placed, upon tne level swara soutn
of tlie tomb for members of the Grand
Army of the Republic All the United
States troops in the vicinity were pres
ent and the navy was represented by
several men-of-war anchored in the riv
er near the tomb.
At 2 o'clock the services were opened
with prayer, followed by a statement
from president Porter of tho Grant
President Harrison. then moved for
ward, was given a gold trowel by
Superintendent of Buildings Brady and
laid the corner stone, a massive block
of Maine granite, so smooth and
white that at a short distance
it cannot be told from marble.
It is six feet square and weighs (
just a little less than twelve tons.
A hollowed cavity was in the under
side, and in this was placed a box con
taining tlie Declaration of Independ
ence, the Articles of Confederation, a
Bible, the Personal Memoirs of Gen.
patriotic addresses, a new American
ilac and many coins and medals com- '
memoraung events in tne jiie oi me re
public and in that of Grant.
The president's address was brief.
Chauncey M. Depew then delivered an
oration and the ceremonies were closed
with salutes from the men-of-war an
chored near and a banquet in the even
ing. THE NEW COUNTRY.
T a? a- -- xt- 1? .1 I
Thirty Thousand Settlers Iteportod to Bo
Upon the Cheyenne and Arapahoe
Guthrie, Ok., April 28. Gov. Seay
yesterday returned from the Cheyenne
and Arapahoe reservation, having spent
a week in the saddle, and in that time
witnessed a 4,000,000 acre tract of land
change from a primeval wilderness to a
farming community, thickly dotted
with homes, and flanked by a half
score of busy, growing towns. No
where else on earth has such a
transformation taken place. Thirty
thousand permanent residents are now
building homes where a week ago
was nothing but the Indian and the
prairie dog. The governor is perfectly
satisfied with the perfection of all ar
rangements of the opening, and is proud
of the people of Oklahoma and the en
tire west, because of the great respect
for law and order shown by all through
out the exciting scenes of the opening.
Up to the time of his leaving the reser
vation yesterday he had been unable to
learn of any trouble of any kind, and
further reports received to-day make it
absolutely certain that not a hostile
shot was fired, nor a singlo man
wounded or injured during or since
the opening. Col. Wade, commanding
at Fort lleno, telegraphed last
night, that all reports of conflicts
between soldiers and sooners, and be
tween different parties of settlers, have
been thoroughly investigated and aro
absolutely without foundation. Re
ports from every connty seat state that
business is starting out nicely; that all
is quiet, and there has been no trouble
of any kind. All this shows that, con
trary to the general belief in the east,
the people of Oklahoma and tho whole
west are law-abiding.
A Ilnttle With Tramps.
Columbus, Ind.. April 28. Yesterday
morning as the Panhandle freight went
south two negro tramps boarded a car
and took refuge behind a coal oil tank.
They were ordered off, but declined to
go, and when the trainmen persisted the
times. The trainmen thereupon began
closing in upon them from both front
and rear and several shots were ex
changed. Some of the bullets passed
through the clothing of the tramps and
one of the brakemen was severely
wounded. The tramps then jumped'
from the flying train and rolled down a
The Week' Proceedings Condensed Far
Convenience of the Reader.
Arren routine business In the senate on the
22d Mr. Hoar introduced a bill from the Judiciary
committee to amend the revised statutes au
thorizing the appeal to circuit courts In cases
where persons convicted claimed to have acted
under authority of any United States statute or
of any foreign power. The urgency deficiency
bill was further debated and passed. The
Chinese bill was then considered until the close
of the session The house further debated the
report of the elections committee on the Nbyes
Hockwell contested case from New York, the
report being almost unanimous in favor of un
seating Rockwell (dem.) and awarding the seat
to Noyes, contesting republican. A vote was
Anally reached and the majority report was re
jected and Rockwell declared entitled to retain
his seat by l'J8 yeas to 106 nays. At the evening
session pension bills were considered.
In the senate on the 23d Mr. Teller offered a
resolution requesting the president to inform
the senate what steps, if any, have been taken
toward securing an international conference on
free coinage of silver. The resolution was
adopted, and the Chinese bill taken up and Mr.
Teller addressed the senate in support of it.
Pending further debate the senate adjourned.
....In the house a conference was ordered on
the District of Columbia bill and a motion to
expunge from the Record certain unparliament
ary remarks of Mr. Walker (Mass.) developed
no quorum and the house adjourned.
The senate on the 23th resumed consideration
of the Chinese exclusion bill and the debate
continued until 4 o'clock, when a vote was taken
on the substitute to the house bill reported by
the foreign relations committee and It was
adopted by a vote of 43 to 14 and the hill as
amended passed and a conference asked. Tho
bill continues ten years all laws prohibiting
Chinese coming to this country. All Chincso or
descendants of Chinese Illegally found In this
country aro to bo returned to China or to the
countries of which they are citizens.... When
the bouse met the resolution (pending at ad
jornment Saturday) expunging certain re
marks of Mr. Walker (Mass.) from the record
was taken up, the pending question being tho
motion of Mr. Reed (Me.) to table the resolu
tion. No quorum appeared, as tho republicans
refrained from voting. Tho motion to table
was finally rejected and in attempting to pass
the resolution the quorum again disappeared by
members declining to vote and the house ad
journed. After routine business in the senate on the
2Gtli Mr. Coke spoke in favor of free coinage.
Mr. Morgan's resolution being before the sen
ate. Mr. Daniel also spoke in favor of free sil
ver. The army appropriation bill was then dis
cussed. No action was reached. A communi
cation was received from the president In
response to Mr. Teller's resolution as to an In
ternational silver conference. The president
stated that it would be incompatible with the
public interest to furnish the information at
present. It was ordered printed and laid on the
table for debate After tho passage of several
private bills the house took up the regular or
der, the expunging from the Record of remarks
not uttered but printed by Mr. Walker (Mass.),
but the house went into committee on the con
sular and diplomatic bilL After consideration
some time the committee rose, a conference
was appointed on the Chinese bill and the house
The army appropriation bill was further con
sidered in the senate on the 27th. and after a
long speech by Senator Morgan the house pro
viso which prohits payment for the transporta
tion of troops over any of the unbonded lines
owned, or controlled by the Union Pacific rail
way was stricken out. The bill was then passed.
Adjourned.... When the house met the Walker
expunging resolution still had the right of way.
but by unanimous consent the house went
into committee of the whole on the diplomatic
bill, but the absence of a quorum soon became
apparent and the house adjourned.
IN the senate on the 28th the resolution to
pay the Choctaw and Chickasaw Indians their
Interest on tho lands in the Indian territory
(the Cheyenne and Arapahoe reservation) was
taken up and Mr. Allison spoke against it. He
wanted the whole matter recommitted. After
considerable debate the matter went over and
the senate adjourned until Monday.. ..The
house, after doing nothing for awhile, went into
committee of the whole on the diplomatic bilL
but upon the first vote no quorum appeared and
the house soon adjourned.
HANGED AND YET ALIVE.
A Remarkable Report Which Comes From
New Orleans, April 29. The Pica
yune's Harrison, Miss., special says:
Coleman Blackburn stands to-day with
out a rival for the strength of his neck.
On the 20th inst. he was hanged for
wife murder at Fayette and is reported
now able to walk around his room and
converse with friends.
After hanging for thirty-six minutes
and being pronounced dead by three of
the local physicians, his supposed re
mains were turned over to relatives for
interment, who reside in Franklin coun
ty, a distance of thirty-five miles over
land. "While en route to the family
burying ground, a scratching on the in
side of the coffin was heard.
The top of the cofflin was removed
and the supposed corpse was found to
be breathing. A local physician was at
once summoned, and after treatment,
the patient was pronounced out
of danger. He was hanged by the new
system and was jerked up fully six feet
with a three foot drop.
A QUEER OLD MISER.
Said to no Worth Sl.000,000, Tet Lives In
Owensboro, Ky., April 29. In the
Daviess county circuit court for the
third time a decree has been rendered
against "Uncle Jerry" O'Calahan, the
queer old miser and hermit of this city.
Several years ago he became delinquent
in the payment of taxes, and suit for
collection was entered, which has been
appealed and sent back for trial several
times. The amount of tax due is about
$3,000. His defense in the last trial was
that his debts exceeded his possessions.
One item of his alleged indebtedness
was a loan of 30,000 to him in 1SC5 by a
man named Conrad, whom he sayshc
cannot locate and has not heard from
in seven years. O'Calahan is the owner
of property worth 51,000,000, yet he lives
in abject poverty. The court directed
that an execution be issued for the col
lection of tax due on his property in
Dcenlne Said to Have Confessed.
Melbourne, April 29. The Standard
says it is in position to announce with
out reserve that Deening has confessed
to his lawyers and the doctors who ex
amined him that he committed the ma
jority of the "Jack the Kipper' crimes
in the Whitechapel district of London.
To Be Burled Between Two Husbands.
Atchison, Kan., April 25. Mrs. E. J.
Goss, who died Saturday in Rochester,
O., will be brought to Atchison and
buried between two of her former hus
bands in Mount Vernon cemetery. She
was the wife of J. N. Bridgeman, who
died here. Later she married F. L.
Perkins, who also died in this city.
Both husbands were buried here. After
ward she married Goss, who is still liv
ing. Before she died she requested that
her body be buried between the graves
of her former husbands and the strange
request will be complied with. Mrs.
Goss owned a farm in Atchison county.
A REMARKABLE LETTER."
A Prominent Professional Man's Extraor
N. Y. Sun.
To the Editor: Sm As my name and face
have appeared in your paper and tho pub
lic prints lately, and as many of my profes
sional brethren are wondering at it, I feel
it only just that I should make an explana
I tion. The statement published over my
name was made ten years ago, after long
and mature investigation, and I have never
chanced my mind as to the facts then
j stated. At that time I said, as a physician,
I that I believed Warner's Safe Cure was tho
best of all known preparations for the
troubles it was advocated to cure, and Itay
to itilL I know it Is considered tho proper
thing for tho medical profession to decry
proprietary and other advertised articles;
but why should they do so? As the late Dr.
J. G. Holland, writing over his own name
In Scribner's Monthly, said:
"It is a fact that many of tho best propri
etary medicines of tho day are moro suc
cessful than many physicians, and most of
them were first discovered or used ia actual
medical practice; when, however, any per
son knowing their virtue and foreseeing
their popularity secures and advertises
them, in tho opinion of tho bigoted all vir
tue went out of thetn."
Dr. Holland was nn educated physician,
an unprejudiced observer, and ho spoke
from a broad and unusual experience. Pro
prietary medicines should not be decried.
I Tho evidcuoes of their valuo are over
whelming. I have seen patients recover
irom gravei, iniiumuiuuiu ui iub ui.uiuor
and Bright's disease after using Warner's
Safe Cure, even when all other treatment
1 make this frank and outspoken state
ment in the interests of humanity and bo
cause I know it to be true. I trust for tho
samo reason you will give it to tho public.
Respectfully, It. A. Gunn.
No. 124 West Forty-Seventh street, New
York, March 1.
An Incredulous Professor.
Tom Anjcrry, a student at the univer
sity of Texas, applied to Prof. Snore for
permission to be absent.
"I would like to be excused from my
geography lesson this afternoon as I
want to take my sister out riding.
The old professor, who is no fool,
looked at the young man over the top
os his spectacles and said, slowly:
"Want to take your sister out riding, i
do you? Is she any relation to you?"
Texas Sif tings.
Company Manners. """
Mr. Black What kind of a woman is
Mrs. Black I'm sure I don't know.
Mr. Black But you've been at her
house a number of times.
Mrs. Black Yes; as a visitor. Yankee
A New Name.
"This is the hardest lot of criminals I
ever saw," said the inspector. "They
don't any of 'em seem to regret being
"No," returned the warden. "That's
why we caU it the impenitentiary."
Tacnn is moro Catarrh in this section oi
the country than ull other diseases put to
gether, and until the last few years was
supposed to be incurable. For a great many
years doctors pronounced it a local disease,
and prescribed local remedies, anl by con
stantly failing to cure with local treatment,
pronounced it incurable. Science has
proven catarrh to be a constitutional'iTis
ease, and therefore requires constitutional
treatment. Hall's Catarrh Core, manu
factured by F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo,
Ohio, is the only constitutional cure on the
market It is takon Internally in dosf3 from
10 drops to ateaspoonfuL It acts directly
on the blood and mucous surfaces of the
system. They offer one hundred dollars for
any case It fails to cure. Send for circulars
and testimonials. Address.
F J. CnnscT & Co , Toledo, O.
GySold by Druggists. 75c.
A miss is as good as n mile. This is prob
ably why a man doesn't feel the distance
when ho lias pot a nico girl with him.
Bingham ton Leader.
Does anybody imagine that he or she can
breathe a'ir impregnated with malaria for
anv length of time and yet go scatheless?
if anvsuch there be let them incur the risk
and then doubt The poison in disguise as
surely enters the system as a doso of prus
sic acid swallowed with suicidal intent
Hosteitcr's Stomach Bitters is the sole re
liable defense against tho malarial virus.
Rheumatism, dyspepsia and constipation
are remedied by It.
"WnEN a man's best and engaged girl has
thrown him nverhnnrJ he is all at sea N.
"A. B. C. Bohemian Bottled Beer" Is a
bright amber, mado oi mo purest man.
Drink it American Brewing Co. StLouis.
Or course a fellow is pushed for time
when an officer hustles him lDto a peni
tentiary. Binghamtou Republican.
Undeij all circumstances, under all condi
tions, under all influences, Bradycrotme
will promptly cure all headaches. 50 cents
CITY. April 29.
..$ 3 SO 4 40
.. 370 4 03
.. 2 03 Ci. 3 9J
HOGS-Good to choice heavy..
WHEAT No 2rcd
fo. hard. ... ..
CORN No. 2
OATS No- 2
RYE No. 2.
FLOUR-Patcnts, per sack....
BUTTER Choice creamery...
POOfc.S-.... .. .... .... ......
CATTLE Shipping steers
SHEEP Fa'1, to cbolce
"WHEAT No. 2red.
) A TS- O
CATTLE Shipping steers
HOGS Packing and shipping..
SHEEP Fair to choice
FLOUR Winter wheat
WHEAT No. 2 red.
COK" iO m
Jl i liiiO
CATTLE Common to prime...
HOGS Good to choice
FLOUR Good to choice
OATS Western mixed
3 80 4 47'f
!K &a S3
1 91 1 9
10 03 10 25
9 go 9 ezn
400 4 90
97 1 00
9 50 10 03
The May Wide Awake
Opens with a delightfully fantastic and
oriental rhyme descriptive of the birth
of the gamut It is by Theron Brown
with a frontispiece illustration by Bur
gess, and is called "Tho Bamboo Fife."
The leading article of the number splen
didly illustrated) is Adaline Fordham's
stirring description of "A Mediawal
Stronghold," the great French castle of
Pierrefonds, which, dismantled by
Richelieu, has been restored by the
famous French architect, Viollet-le-Duc.
Philip Bale's story, "A Grain of
Sand," is one of the good things of the
number. Mis Helen Gray Cone tells
about "A Picture Book of 1789" Wil
liam Blake's home-made and hand-made
"Songs of Innocence;" Alexander Black
has a unique sleeping-car story, "Upper
Nine;" M. B. Ryerson contributes a
charming story of a little studio girl,
"Phebe Stout Sculptor." There is a
bright story for Decoration Day, "Al
most a Deserter," by Miriam Brastow,
and a stirring ode for he same memori
al occasion, addressed to American boys
and girls "Decoration Day," by El
bridge S. Brooks; Mrs. Emma Hunting
ton Nason has a charming set of verses,
"My Lady of Make-Belie ve;" Lieut
Col. Thorndike gives in his series of
One Man's Adventures, an account of bis
"Getting Away from Gibraltar."
"What is yonr husband doing now?"
othinjr. He has been appointed to au office."-.
Tlie Only One Ever Printed Can Ton Find
There is a 3 inch display advertisement
in tins paper, this week, which has no two
words alike except one word. Tho same is
true of each new one appearing each week,
froai The Dr. Harter Medicine Co. This
house places a "Crescent" on everything
they make and publish. Look for it, send
them the name of tho word and they will
return you book, beautiful lithographs or
The jan in the basement undersells his
competitors ou tho street floor. Boston
All Uorso owners should know what It
costs to manufacture Harness and every
thing on wheels. You will bo surprised to
see what a line $00 Buggy cati bo made for
S33: S20 Cart forSO-.V): siOO four-passenger
Top Carriage ior $47.50; $75 Open Buggy
for $27.50; $30 Double-team Harness for
$12 50; $12 Buggy Harness for $4.75. Only
good material used. Write 17. S. Bccar &
CaktCo.. No. 3 Lawretico St, Cincinnati,
O., for No. 3 free Catalogue, showing 74
kinds of vehicles and 44 kiuds of harness.
The promising young man Is always In
debt Galveston Itews.
Cocons, lToAasEXESs. Soun TnnoAT, etc..
quickly relieved by Bkowk's Bronchial
Tkociies. They surpass idl other prepara
tions in removing hoarseness and as a cough
remedy are preeminently tlie best.
"Be careful of that pun !" "What Is the
matter with it?" "It isn't loaded." Puck.
People Are Killed by Coughs that Hale's
Honev of Horehound and Tar would cure.
Pike's Toothache Drops Cure in ono minute.
Don't cry over spilt milk. Rush around
and and the cat, Atchison Globe.
Beeciiam's Pills aro a painless and ef
fectual remedy for all bilious and nervous
disorders. For sale by all druggists.
Catarrh Remove the Cause.
I was afflicted from infancy with Catarrh, and for ten years with eruptions on say fKm.
I was attended by the best physicians, and used a number of Blood remedies with bo per
manent relief. Mf UFE BECAME A BURDEN TO ME. for my case was declared incarabfe.
I saw S. S. S. advertised, and took eight bottles, which cured me entirely, and I feel fik
a new person. Miss JosiE Owen, Montpelier, Ohio.
I was the victim of the worst case of Catarrh that I ever heard of. I was esrtiidy
deaf in one ear, and all the inside of my nose, including part of the bone, sloughed oS.
No sort of treatment benefited me, and physicians said "I would never be any better." A
a last resort I took Swift's Specific, and it entirely cared me and restored my hearing. I
have been well for years, with no sign of return of the disease. Mrs. Josephine Foumi
Due Weit, S: C. S. S- S. cores Catarrh, like it does other Blood diseases, by eliaa
ting the poison which causes it, Treatise on Blood and Skin mailed free.
SWIFT SPECIFIC COMPANY, Atlanta, Ga.
THE POT INSULTED THE KETTLE BECAUSE
THE COOK HAD NOT USED
GOOD COOKING DEMANDS CLEANLINESS.
SAPOLIO SHOULD be used in every KITCHEN.
GOLD MEDAL, PARIS, 187a
W. BAKER &C0.,S
from which tho cxceai of oil
has been removed,
Js absolutely pure and
it is soluble.
nrouwdln Its preparation. II
baa more than three thntt the
strength of Cocoa mixed with
Starch, Arrowroot or Sugar,
and la therefore far moro eco-
I nomlcal, co i ting let than one
I cent a cup. ltldcl'cIou,nour
Ifeblng, t lengthening, zasilt
dioesteo, and admirably adapted for Invalids
a well as for persona In health.
Sold by Grocer everywhere.
WEAKER & CO.. Dorchester, tfais.
m Is Guarantee
ii.. bsoluM Water.
kW Stckmhm if ..
M bcltteFBhBnn Q JylJL
W 5oft Woolen ty
SWatCll Oflll Collar.
A J. TOWER. Mf R. E0ST0N. MASS. dubfj
and no bad
Bate. ffr elrrjjlir. "fl ?Imoril. jW1
Utw jrjflTZSKBjto victors ineatra wag.
vsams this rim mrUMiMintt.
Send (or Inventor' Guide or Bow to Obtain a Patent.
Sen! for Diget ot PK.NtflSX BOTKTV LAW.
aiTarnrnTmiTT WAtrHntnTmr ri n
I aaaaa ma simt ij mwua,
nn wrr ac n:
With rates. Enamels, and Faints Tr&Mh
the hands. Injure the iron, and burn off.
tso rmm sen Ht htm Polish is Brilliant
less. Durable, and the consumer pays Xsr as
or class package with every purchase.
Takes hold in this order :
Driving everything before it that oufM to
You know whether yen
need it or not.
Sold by every druggist and mannfacturefi ty
Will purify BLOODs rernlmt-
KIDNEYS, rcmoTo Z.IVJTK
Ulsoriler, build itrength.Teneir
appetite, rraioro neaiia aatg
Mind brightened, brals
I mi A bones, nerves, lans-
I IIIILt clc3, recmonewrorce.
I Mlllr suffering from complaints t
LHfJILlJ collar to their sex, nslnp It, find
a safe, speedy cure. Returns
rose bloom ou cheeks, beautifies Complexion.
Sold everywhere. All genuine goods bemr
"Cresecnu" bend usUcentstamp for a2-p
Dl. HAITER MEDICINE CO., St loaii. M.
When you buy Flags yonv
want the best. Government
Standard is the best; the
l largest flag dealers in the IL
S. are G. W. SIMMONS
& CO., Oak Hall, Boston,
Mass. Dealers in Militarv
Uniforms. Write for a.
l POWDCTIED AND TtXFVMXB
(PATENTED) The etronneit acd purest Ltb
a tlnepowdcrand packed in a cam
with removable lid. tho contest
aro always ready for use. Vi'IU .
make tho best pcrfctned Hani.
Soap In SO minutes uithovt boil
ing. It U the best for cleansicff
wasto pipes, disinfecting alniav.
closets, washinp bottles, pabat.
trees. etc PENNA.SALTR'rGCOl.
Oen. Acta., Pblla. "av.
ariima tiiu riputr ttm.jm.
U. S. STANDARDtrJu:
Best and Cheapest oa the Market.
Live AGENTS Wanted la thicaacy
OSGOOD & THOMPSON, Binghamtoa, ML K
Staxdaiu) Coonx OnlT-
ena ior wnotevnie pncs
llftl. ULELUCK JITD l.
JUU Locust StJULO
y-SlXinns riPIX sy ta jm mtt
A5D TUMORS t'UMS
I no knife : Book razz.
Drt. Gratigkt A Nosaaav.
183 Elm St. CladafiaKLOk.
its TU8 TFATUimr tiMmvm.
CHCinilC D in BIilmV disabled. Cre farts
rhnwiwaw crease. ssytanezpcrteace.Ukwsi:
A. w. cCuaaiCK a boss, niNUfiM, u. c j
r.iixi this rirumr hm imtmii
HYDRAULIC ELEVATOR &T8ScT3S
Kansas City. Mo.
particulars address Cookson UaiiufacturiBg
Coaaaaaatlvea and people
who have weak lanes or Astb-1
ma, should use PIso'a Care for I
Consumption. It has eared
thoasaad. It has not Injur-1
eaone. itisnoi osa iocas.e.1
it is tne dcsi cougn syrup.
Sold everywhere, mse.
A. N. K.-D.
wars wirmc to asyeotibek fuju3
state that yea aaw the AeYertlaeaaca la
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