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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 30, 1892)
VETEKAN IN LINE.
Grand Pamela of Old Soldiora at
Fully IllBtilQ Tlitnuniitl Men March Orer
IllatiirluUrniiiiil ItlvUliirn, Drprvrt.
tnoi.U ami 1'ixt In tho Cruiut
Wahiunoto.v, Sept. 21. 'f lirotif-h
dense lnncH of thousands of people who
lined the pavement unci slilo Ntreets,
past buildlnga with lavish displays of
banners, Hap, and htreainers, eheered
by the voices of liumlrciH of school
children singing patriotlo airs, the
Gnuul Army of the Kepubllc, jimny
thousand strong yesterday inarched up
broad Pennsylvania, avenue uloiij
wlioo rough eobble-hlones as members
of the ffr.itet of modern armies they
had murched twenty-seven years ugo,
tired, dusty, travcl-stabwd, war-worn.
It was the la-st time many of the vet
erans would see the national capital
The long roll hrtd carried oil hosts of
those who had been with them in thut
triumphant march to which nearly all
their minds reverted. Almost nil of
their famous leaders were koiio Grant,
Sherman, Sheridan, Thomas, Logan,
Mcl'herson, Hancock, Ululr, McClellan.
The entire llao of march was decor
ated with banners, bunting, Insignia
nnd lings on each hide of the long
btrctch between the capital nnd the
treasury department. The day tv-a
cloudy nnd the enst wind chilly.
The vetcrnns formed in lino at their
rcftpcctira headquarters und marched
ehlclly by side streets to the place of
formation near the capital, headed by
bands. On the lawn ndjolnlng tho
the houth wing of the treusury building
u largo covered stand named in honor
of Lincoln und decorated In bunting,
evergreen and portraits contained bOO
school girls in white drehses und red
capes nnd white vests, each with a
Buiall American Hug in her hand, who
cheered on tho marchers. Further ou
colored girls similarly attired occupied
divisions in Tin: PAlIAIia
Tho order of parade was as follows:
Kscnrtol Commander-in-Chief OUOuurJ ol
Or mi J Armv battalion of Albany.
omul.il start nf comminiler-ln-clilcf.
Kn-ort to the Ciranrt Armv First Defender,
Sixth MnsiachUfctls, United Stales Veteran
ai?n:it n? Delation.
Ucp-iriment of Illinois, with 1,200 men In lino.
Department of Wisconsin, with elehtren
losts. hrailcil Tuy Dopurlinuiit Comtruuilrr Col.
C. It. Welton carrying "Old Ab" thu fatnoui
wnrenglo Ihu was curried through tho wholo
var by tin IHirhth Wisconsin regiment.
Department of Pennsylvania, 1M0J oM sol
diers, nil ntttrcdln whlto vents, black ties and
Department of Ohio, with cx-PresUU-nt Hayes
tnurchlr.i; wfth thu men, sv: posts'und over
Department of New Yorlc-Ten brlgndo vrlth
Oens. Sloeum. Itcynolds, Sielsliw, Howard und
rrn. ti y dlstlriRulihcd'men In thn ranltH.
Department of Conucctlcuwrwcuty-eleut
posts, npKrojiUlnc about 2,CX men
; Department of Massachusetts i:!ghty posts
nr.d tlfty brass bands and drum corps. Gen.
Duller was oao of tho notable figured In tho
Department of Connecticut Seventy pests.
Department of Mulno Fifteen postH.
Department of California Fourteen posts
all mounted und oMrryiii! n crliiuon sill; banner
with the picture of n grizzly bear.
Duir.irnncntot Ithodc lxland Sixteen posts.
Department of New Hampshire Seven posts.
Department of Vermont Twenty-ono point,
with bits of cedar In the hajs of tho men.
Department of Virginia and North Carolina
Thirty-two posts of "t0 men. many colored.
Department of Maryland I'orty-nluo polls.
Department of Iowa Fifty posts.
Department of Michigan Flvo divisions, ti
Crccatlns tlfty-ono posts.
Department of Indiana Fifty-four posts,
ht-ailt d bv tho soldiers' orphan baud, preceding
Ocorce IL TliornaA' post of Indianapolis, ol
which President Harrison was a member.
Department of Wyoming cud Colorado
Department of Kansas Two thousand men
In Wiin under tho lead of Department Com
nmmlcr Albert II. Oreen.
Department of Delaware Twentytfour pouts.
Department of Missouri Two thousand men
headed by Frank U. lllalr post of St. Louis and
Department of Kentucky Fifteen hundred
Dcpirtment of Went VlrRlnla-Sevcn hundred
men bearing bunches of poldcn rod
Dcpartinvnt of Arkansas Five posts.
Department of Tennessee Two hundred men
carrying white umbrellas.
Louisiana and Mississippi, Florida,
Oklahoma, Texas, Alabama, tho Da
lcotus and 'the Jndlnn territory had a
few Veterans to represent them.
A FINK tDIHFI.AY.
Wahiiixoton, Sept. 21. Seven hours
and a half to a second was the march
ing time of the procession. Fully 80,000
mem were in .the column witli 2&8ibands
and drum corps. As every one of thcso
pltiycd "Marching Through Gcorgin"
about ten times, -tho occasion al
iuost. approximated a. musical festi
val. Jt was iv lino body of men
nnd nny nution might swell with pride
over rthiim. Spectators thronged both
curbs ten deep and It is estimated that
over 400, GOO people, viewed the parade.
Itan undoubtedly Jilgh water marli
for the G. A. It and will never be
reached ngain. Military distance wua
maintained throughout the march nod
the 'oolumn would hrtvo thronged u
countxy rwad for twenty miles.
The jjanulo was enlivened by the
presence of lien llutler who rode in a
currlago nnd wus hilariously cheered
and Ex-Pxesident fitiycs, who was
Bprightly tMiough to make tho trip on
foot. Tlve roods leading luto Washing
ton arc tlnsonped and blockaded with
trains for tu-u miles out of .town and
thousands of vlsitarii and G, A. It. men
have not been nblo to get in yet
Missouri and Kansas took high rank
in the procession and presented in dress
.and drill an appenrunco equal to any.
CunJf-rKSTH, Sept 81. The Otth an
alwrsnry of the birth of Louis .Kos
suth, tho Hungarian patriot, was fit
tingly celebrated in this city. The
blrtlwitiy fotes opened with a proeewdou
in whltfii several thonsajid peraons taok
purt. After parading the principal
btrcotii, Ix-'arlng old fla? thut were car
ried in Uio war for independence ia
16(9, tho procession wont to the pnrk,
whero hpe.vhea nnd recitations ver '
made glorlfy!g Kossuth. A eongratu-'
I jjptfiry telegram was sent to (JCoasuth
-nu iiuso 'unu to iuu uuugurtuu uuiuujr i
THE NEW COMMANDER.
Capl. . (1. Wol-srrt, orWUcunsIii, Clinsoti
Coitiiuiiiulcror thn U. A. U.-Otlier Nrw
flilli-rrs Itrsiiltitlnns unit Co line 1 1 ,f .d.
Wasiusotox, Sept. 2.1. The Grand
Army vneuinpu-eul work so far has
been most harmonious, Indianapolis be
InjC selected by ac
clamatlon an tho
place for the next
encampment and A.
'. HVissort, of Mil
waukee, being mi
to succeed (Jon. 1 'ai
mer. Ijiucolii, Xob.,
t S hs,witli(lrew front the
If Cf7Sy wmputltton for the
f m Deputy Comtnls
y- slouer of l'l'iisions
I " Lincoln dropped
Ni;W coMMAXDnit. outof the latter con
test when he found how the land lav.
Tho election of a senior vice commander-in-chief
was then taken up, but
while it was in progress n communica
tion wns received from the president
thnt his afllictlon was too deep to leave
the bedside of his wife, and he therefore
.begged to be excused from uny attend
ance on tho encampment. Comrade II.
II. Warlleld was then unanimously
elected senior vice cotnmander-ln-ehlef.
On the firAt ballot for junior vice coin
maudcr-tn-chlcf there was no election.
The candidates were: Ayers, of Dela
ware, 2; Ueggart, of Texas, 22H; Ken
nedy, of Colorado, 115; Menton, of Ken
tucky, 24: necessary to a choice, :WS.
There being no choice another ballot
was ordered, which resulted In tho
choice of l'eter It. Ayent, of Delaware.
For surgeon general. W. C Well, of
Danbury, Conn., and W. II. Johnson, of
Minden, Neb., wero tho candidates.
Tho bnllot resulted: Well, siilj John
son, 105, nnd tho former was elected.
For the place of chaplnln-ln-chlef
there were four candidates namely: J.
II. Frazce, of Tennessee; 1). it. Lowell,
of Kansas; E. If. Hnggertv, of Missouri,
and W. II. Oottholl, of the District of
Columbia. D. It. Lowell was the favor
ite candidate, and was elected.
Washington, Sept. 2:1. Tho commit
tee on resolutions reported to the tr. A.
It. encampment 11 large number of reso
lutions and propositions which had been
referred to them, recommending that a
large majority of them had been laid
laid upon the table. Among tho resolu
tions reported favorably by the commit
tee and adopted wcro the following:
Asking congress to pass a law giving
the same right of precedence In appoint
ments to all honorably discharged sol
diers that is now given by law to sol
diers that wcro discharged for disabil
ities. Commending the order of Commander-in-Chief
Palmer forbidding any G. A.
It. post to inarch tinder tho confederate
Authorizing tho cotninaudcr-in-chlof
to issue n circular commending the Vet-
rans' Protective Assoclntiou liurcau of
Information in connection with the
world's fair, in case lie shall ilnd it
Declaring It to be inexpedient for tho
national encampment U. A. It. to ex
press an opinion on the subject of open
ing the world's fair on Sunday, In view
of tho fuct upon which tho members of
tho G. A. it. urc divided.
Favoring tho establishment of a sol
diers' home in the Marine hospital
building at New Orleans.
Requesting that tho census of vetcr
nns of tho wnr und their post otllco ad
dresses be published immediately.
Asking congress to provide for tho
erection of a monument to the private
soldiers of the army.
Asking tho secretary of wnr to pro
vide a UugstatT at Fort Sumptei;, upon
which the national ilag shall float thu
sanio as at all government posts.
Advising the council of administra
tion to call the meeting of thu next an
nual encampment not later than tho
first week of September, 18011.
tiii: council or auminihtiiation.
Thu council of administration for tho
next year has been named by tho var
ious departments us follows:
Alabama J. C. Miller, of Omen Pond,
ArUonn H. P. J.lnhthl.or, l'hoenlx.
Arkansas Logan II. Hoot, Llttlo Hock.
California N. D. Ayle, San Jose.
Colorado and Wyoming W. llorkcr, Manltou
Connecticut T. L GUI, Hartford.
DeUwuro-M. U. Fowler, Wilmington.
Florlda-O. T. Foote, Hclwood.
Georgia II. II Mason, .
Idaho O L. Shoup, SolomonClty.
Illinois II. S. Dietrich, Chicago.
Indiana W. 11. Armstrong, Indianapolis.
Indian tcrrltory-R T. Musters, ICrobi.
Iowa L. II. ltuymond, Hampton.
Knusas K. U Jones. Ilolton.
ICentucky Jonathan MuIColvy, TouUrille.
Louisiana and Mississippi II. C. Warmouth,
Maine K. C. Mlllikcn, Portland.
Maryland -J. iZ. Hough, Ualtlmoro.
Massachusetts William M. Olln. I lottos.
Mlchlgau-J. O. nollalrc, Grand Iiaplds.
Mtune.sota-O. C. Edwards, St. 1'auL
Missouri h. II Carter, St. Josnph.
Montana T. S. Wilson, Dozeman.
Nebraska John Ilnrshy, Fremont,
New Hampsblro-O W. Ualdwln, Lebanon.
Now Jeraoy Hcujimln Murphy, Jcrney City.
New Mcxlco-M. W. Uerser, Santu Fa
Now York Theodore Frie.steu, Now York.
North Dakotu-K. S. Miller, Jamentown.
Ohio-It. II. Codcrman, Toledo
Oklahoma Thomas SewarJ, Uuthrto.
Orcgon-D. C Sherman, Galena.
Pounsylvunla-A. P, IJurchtleld, PltUQoId.
Potomac D. A. Grosvouor, District of Co
lumbia. Khodo Inland 11. C Luther, Provldaaoo.
South Dakota S. H. Jumper, Aberdeen.
TonneBseo W. IL Nolsou, Johnson Citf.
Texas David Mackav, Dallas.
TJtah-C, O. Farusworth. Salt Lako City.
Vermont S. W. Cummins. St. Albans.
Virginia and North Carolina-D. IC. Wilson,
Wnthtngton and Alaska J. II Drown,
Vtt Virginia C W. Hart, Ilucktunnon.
Wlticonaln IC S. Smith, Marlon.
ISrIcrt of Paper tu tin Kalied.
Sriu6rii:i.D, Mass., Sopt. 20. There
was a lwjro attendance of writing pa
per munuftcturers yesterday when thn
question of a shut down of mills was
considered. Those present represented
a dally output of 300 tons and tho out
come was thnt thu loft drying mills
will shut down for a month buforo De
cember 1, while an Increase of two
cants per pound for paper seems ex
tremely probable. Tho machinery
raillri may also shut down Inter. Tho
association voted to Increase tho prico
of loft dried paper und it Is possible
that thu prices of book and news will
also bo raised. .
-"sir " i
Mtsoronnt3 Wreck a Pnnsongor
Train on tho Snutn Fo ItoncL
Four l'cr.ons Killed itntl Two-Uy-I lvi In
Jureil-IMiti'iitty the Work r Hob.
burs, llutTliry Wo to I'rlj-lit.
Toi'kka, Kan., Sept. 22. Passenger
train No. 8 nn the Atchison, Topeka Ss
Santa Fc mil road was wrecked by tin
Ifnnwn tiilc2i,itnitlii iii,il.,,ilif.f)li. tnlti
' t..l)llu,,,U .1l..tit ,lll..il tl'n.l Mt fL.itin flfl.
tit -i:ro o'clock yesterday inornlngnnd tho
engine, the baggage, express and mall
cars, two day coaches, two chair cars
and three sleepers tlirown over an em
bankment three foot and the Unit six
cars telescoped. Four persons wero
killed outright and twenty-live serious-,
Thu hilled were:
Frank Itaxtcr, express messenger,
lllooinenthul, express guardsman,
James Chaddlcks, fireman, Topeka.
Kd Mayer, engineer, Topeka.
Tho Injured were:
Mury Lyman, ltloomlngton, III., In
jured about head and face, both ankles
Miss Jessto Grant. Pedro, Mo., Injured
w'ilHs'm Dorr and child, Chilllootho,
Mo., badly braised nnd scratched.
Mrs. M. Jones and two children,
Wichita, slightly bruised.
A. C. lloark, Newton, head cut
J. K. Johnson, Minneapolis, Kan.,
IL C. McClurc, Richmond, Mo., kneo
fractured and head cut.
W. 1). Minor, Ness City, knee hurt.
II. S. Foster, Lawrence Kan., postal
clerk, badly bruised.
It. 11. Donahue, conductor, Kansas
City, face cut, leg badly bruised.
C. It. Kinney, Kansas City, express
messenger, leg broken nnd internally
J. It. Oberlln, Kansas City, postal
clerk, Injured In back.
Thomas Nelson, Topeka, bruised
about tho head.
M. A. Roberts, Emporia, back slightly
J. F. Wuddell, It oyer, Kan., right hip
S. O. Kolley, Kansas City, postal
clerk, internal Injuries; probably fatal.
C. F. Wardlaw, Elliott, 111., badly
W. A. Curry, Iturlingame, head cut
Mrs. Olllo Young, Poplar ltlulV, Mo.,
head badly cut.
Mury E. Uccd, Great Itcnd, Kan., left
hip and sido paralyzed.
Jessie Gould.lircatlScnd.Kaa, bruised
about arms ami loft thigh.
W. W. Smith, Lawsou, Ma, left leg
Mrs. W. W. Smith, Lawson, Mo., heat!
It. II. Strutton, Milan, Ma, contusion
W. W. A. Curry, Chautauqua Springs,
Kan., contusion of left temple; left
hand and right knee braised.
D. V. Miller, Itockville, Intl., hands
and arms bruised.
J. L. littles, Lawrence, Kan., contu
sioti of thu right foot
Raymond Cook, Oskaloosu, Kan., cut
Mrs. Emma Roberts, Emporia, Kan.,
left side of abdomen and left hip
William F. Ripley, Olathe, Kan., noso
Mary F. Gruber, Leavenworth, Kan.,
head Hllghtly cut
Mrs. Joslu Van Voodale, Wnmego,
Kan., luft shoulder bruised.
Miss Dedlcr, Council Grove, Kan.,
left shoulder severely bruised.
The rail wan removed at a small
bridge which crosses a ravine. There
was a down grade run of five miles
from Ilarcluy to that point and tho
train was running fully forty-flvo miles
nn hour. It wus Imposslblo for tho en
gineer to see Uio' twisted mil In tlmo to
check the speed of the train and tho
coaches piled one over tho other until
the baggage and express car was com
pletely hidden from view.
Men, women nnd children wcro piled
over each other, caught in tho broken
scots und thrown through tho windows
of tho cars.
An examloation of tho track was
made, and it wns found that tho fish
plates had been carefully removed and
the bolts tukun out and tho spikes
drawn from ten tics and the rail bent
over to the inside.
Tho ono million dollars in currency
wus on its way from tho Mexican Cen
tral railroad to its headquarters in
In examining tho ground about the
wreck a spot was found in which threo
men had lain In tho grass and tracks
wero found leading from Uils spot to
the track. A wrench and n slcdgo
hammer, stolen from tho ltarclay tool
house, wcro found and tho fish plates
und bolts which had been removed
wero also discovered.
Tho mysterious featuro of tho whole
affair Is that tho robbers did not
make an uttempt to tako tho money,
which could have easily been picked up.
Tho passengers saw inon run for tho
brush near by, but it Is not known how
many there were.
Hero tho spikes had to bo drawn
from ton tle of a roll on tho north side
of tho track. The cast end of tho rail
had been pried out of place, thus form
ing a switch leading to the embank
ment, making it certain thnt tho entire
train would lw derailed, oven though it
wore running at a low rate of speed.
No l'lles an TliU Divine.
Dbtiioit, Mich., Sent 22. Rev. J. W.
Aruey, who made u reputation because
ho raced horses week days und preached
rattling sermons Sundays, nnd who was
Uirown out of the Methodist church for
it, U going back to tho pulpit Ho,
however, will race tho season out, hav
ing won six purses in tho areenvillo
meet and lowered Guarautco's record to
2:20. To-day ho lias sold Montlc,
Patchcn und TIUlo H. to Manistee par
ties for $1,200 each, with permission to
1IU out tho season with thorn. Ho loaves
the track and stilkcy in two weeks, just
in time to ask thu conference for a pulpit
A Konselrss I'utitn ( iiusen l.oss of l.lfo In
Nkw Yoiik Sept, 24. In a senseless
panic in Ludlow street synagogues,
crowded with Hebrew new year festi
val service attendant, four women
wcro tramptod to death this morning
and nine persons, so far as known,
more or loss badly Injured.
The punlu was caused by some per
son yelling "lire" when u caudle fell
over on the pulpit and sot lire to a bit
of drapery. The congregation stam
Two other .synagogues in tho build
ing were crowded nnd thu worshippers
heard the rush up stairs and joined In
It When the three streams of wildly
desperate men and women met on thu
narrow stairs a struggle resulted in
which the women went down under thu
rush of the frenzied men and life was
trodden out of them.
The scene of the tragedy was tho six
story tenement, 27 Ludlow street, with
u synagogue on ouch 0110 of the first,
Bccond and third Hoots, connected by
narrow illghts of stairs. It was in the
plneo of worship on the third floor
where the congregation Talmud Torch
met that the panic, began. This, llko
the others, is a plain room III led
with wooden benched, a partition di
viding It In thu middle. In the parti
tion Is a door just the width of two
boards, und through this those who
wcru in front had to puss to get within
sight of the stairs. At tho partition
door there wns a jam then a crash and
part of it gave way. Tho mass fell or
rolled down the steep stairway.
More than 1.U00 people In the building
hoard the rush and the crash overhead
and with 11 common impulse ran for tho
stairs. At the second lloorlnndlng there
Is a sharp turn. There again the mass
stuck for a moment, but worked loose
presently and thu two maddened masses
met, the ouu coming down stairs; tho
other cutting In under It and trying to
get ahead. A furious struggle ensued,
men and women lighting with iiiuiIucsm.
Ou tho lower lloor the mad mass
brought up against the rush from thu
lower synagogue, the largest of all, and
nil came to a dead stop
Some person In tho street had enough
presence of mind to send out a lire
tiluriii which brought tho department
to thu scene mid the ilremcn succeeded
In extricating thu people from tho
When all hud been cleared out four
women lay dead on the stairs mid nlno
more or less badly injured. These were
scut to the Gouverneur hospital.
Some ono threw tho caudle that had
caused all the trouble out of the win
dow und put an und to the lire.
Ex-Gov. Gray, of Indiana is visiting
Mr. Cleveland sit Gray Gables.
.Fudge John Martin supports tho
fusion of Kansas populists and demo
crats. Ev-Congrcssman Allen, of Michigan,
spoke to 1,030 people in Topeka. Ho
will speak at other points in the state.
W. J. Itelknap, 11 straight out third
party man, has been nominated for con
gress by tho people's party of the Sixth
Thu socialistic labor party of Now
York city has nominated a full munici
pal ticket headed by Alexander Jonas,
editor of the Volks-Zcltung, for mayor.
Tho Delaware prohibition state con
vention selected presidential electors
(by acclamation and noinlnated Lewis
M. Price as representative In congress.
A personal letter received from ex
Senator Ingalls stated that he would
iniiku his first speech of the campaign
in Topeka, October 1, speaking in the
evening at tho Grand opera house.
Congressman Sherman Hoar hns writ
ten declining to allow his name to go
before tho democratic convention ns a
candidate, for governor of Massachu
setts. He says his duty to his family
compels a completo withdrawal from
Tho Fifth Michigan democrats havo
indorsed Georgo F. Richardson, of Ot
tawa, county, the nominee of tho people's
party for congress. He Is a fanner and
was the author of tho Richardson rail
road taxation law in the last legisla
ture. Ex-Gov. Gllck opened tho campaign
in tho Sixth district at Atwood, Kan.,
for the fusion state nnd congressional
ticket nnd created a sensation by Ig
noring the cundldacy of Freeman, the
rejrular democratic nominee, and ad
vising the democrats to vote for Wil
Hum ltakcr, tho people's party candi
date. Tho Stevens wing of tho republican
party of Alabama tilled out their con
gressional electoral ticket nnd will
make tho light In opposition to thu re
cent fusion ticket and tho democrats.
Candidates fo.- congress wcro named us
follows: First district, It J. Davidson
(colored); Second, Charles O. Harris
(colored); Third, Alfred H. Hendricks
(colored); Sixth, W. Vaughn.
Hliot y n llurclar.
Kansas Citv, Kan., Sept. 24. Wll
Hum Rogers and C. F. Wiley were shot
In an encounter with a burglar at
Argentine. Rogers' wounds will likely
result futully, while Wiley's will not
provo serious unless blood poison sets
in. Rogers is shot through the groin
und left leg and Wiley through thu
fleshy part of tho right leg. William
Wooiison, a Santa Fo switchman, is
locked up at tho county jail in Kansas
City, Kun., pending nn Investigation,
us Wiley declared that he wus the man
who did the shooting.
Cholera Aneutlng tho 1'npvr Trade.
Nkw Yoiik, Sept 24. At a meeting
of paper manufacturers of tho United
States, who had become anxious about
the shortage of tho rags supply, caused
by thu cholera epidemic In Europe, hero
yestorduy, It was tho unanimous opin
ion that tho price of book paper must
advance rapidly and that tho mills
might oven have to run on short tlmo
for lack of raw material. Tho meeting
did not fix prices.
JlKhtiiiK llio Trust.
CmoA.oo, Sept 24. Sam Woolncr &
Bros., of Peoria, luivo organized a largo
corporation to build anti-trust distiller
ies. .They suy they mean fight
I lmve been troubled with dyspep
sia, but after it fair trial of August
Flower, nm freed from the vexatious
trouble J. 1). Young, Daughters
College, Harrodsburg, Ky. I had
headache one year steady. One bottle
of August Flower cured inc. It was
positively worth one hundred dollars
tome J. W. Smith, P.M. and Gen.
Merchant, Townsend, Out. I have
used it myself for constipation and
dyspepsia and it cured ntc, It is the
best seller I ever handled C. Hugh,
Druggist, Mechanicsburg, Pa. CD
Ely's Cream Balm
nrTee fit) PnTTI
Applr llslnilnlnesrli nostril.
run -mi mm m,. u.
Vs u r
s Ws V
better. Anything that can be washed, can be washed best,
with Pearlinc. It lightens labor and does lightning work..
As nearly as wc can figure, about eight millions of women user
it. Do you ? You will sooner or later.
DnnV '-'0 pe'liUcn or utiscrntHiloiu. crocer. who ofler Imltitlons of l'earllne,
-LW11 L niuUay, "it h lust ns rood ns." or "tlio wme in" l'eatline. IT'S
I'ALiib. Pcatlino lias no
Iitmllr to urt ihi'tii'Nt
VIllUL' llir ) (Illl'lillllll'V. Drmui-
111I7.C hi toil I' Innlui'iirlit imr.
clnmlnii V. I,. Doiiglns rilmrsi,
which rcprrnpnl ilu brut
ul 110 fur tiriri-N iikcil, nn
thouinnili will li-Rllly.
OTTAKK NO 8U1IHT1TUTE.
ASK FOR W L Dfllini A' HflFQ Nuph
r Vr --- - uun uy
"''.!',' "" si
I Flnl . V 'j -u TV uNstf . K
BttxK 5U& 3
. "1 ' .Vr ?"'" V" "r "- nn uirrri in i-nriory. viiiiniir uinil, nizu nml - lam
.ntrcl. rnairiR- frir. Will irlP rxclii.vn uli. 10 lioe itpnli-rn nnit .rni-rat wier
intM n liuro 1 Imvn no ituinm.Wrlto for Cntnlo.uc. W. IM aulun, Urockloti, niuwt.
IF NO DEALER SELLS
In your locality write us and wc will send Catalogue free.
We ship pianos for examination, sell on easy payments at what
ever distance you live from Boston, take old pianos in exchange,
and would like an opportunity to correspond with Intending,
piano purchasers. WRITE US.
IVERS & POND PIANO CO., ftE BOSTON.
THE POT INSULTED THE KETTLE BECAUSE
THE COOK HAD NOT USED
GOOD COOKING DEMANDS CLEANLINESS. '
SAPOLIO SHOULD be used in every KITCHEN.
T w I tl ll " r-Hrl Yv
0&W rj '-? 1 r
TAKE A STAND
At onco in that most important
department of the house THE
KITCHEN and purchaso tho best,
consequently tho cheapest, in fact,
tho nemo of Cooking" Stoyest the
Host itOTt detlm ioep Vim. If jtnn
loti sot, trzito dirt et to mtnaiaotartr.."
EXCELSIOR MANUFACTURING CO.
T. LOUIS. MO.
tandar.1 In B01IM and lluslnes. l.lfe. Nw edl lin
(July. IWJi.w 1I1 latn't records of bust aclilavemcnta
! U "d" .'" ',i)rt,."r l"'c,, "f"8 HANKH
OO..8U1 ltrrboriiHt.,Clilcnuo. ciiria.uMmuj.
mrHMi t tat -aria s 1 m i- nut.
YOUHQ MEN lroTclcsropliy and IUIlroad
IvMlll mi.ni AtrontillUMne,sliere,andsDcura
food attuatlona. Write J. 1), 11HOWN, Hcd.iU, 2S.
' ruxcm-raruntyssMs-it, ' "..
lis Vs(p. Kf.nmTs. uirt PntntJ which ttAta
tliliTiO!.lniiriltis Iron, unit liurrio!.
I Tt.n tti.ino Hun Ninrn Is i ll-.li la llr 111 Ant. Odor.
Ilrns. ltinWc, nnd tlio enmumtrpaja (or nulla
or Kll I'HCR.iro nun ofcr- puicuuv.
Unlike !i.3 Dutch Process
ro until In tha
tehlch 4 i6ioiirf
ptire miit $oluble.
I t ft tl A 1M lh...lfMl
Jwltli Btarcti, Arrowroot or
-Hlltf.-. intl In fir liwirn rriv.
norulctJ, coiling les than on cent a cup.
It It delicious, nourliiilnc, and kaiilt'
Sold hrflrortr rttrrnlifra.
W. BAKER Cs CO., Dorchoatcr, Many
plain facts about Pcarline,
givu Pear line a chance to-
them, by giving it a fair trial.
Nothing else will give the same
result. It washes safely, as well
' as surely ; it cleans carefully,
I with l'Mlri. fiwimeT. Mid JfttlnM which lUta I '
mwi LT r.k.
M 3 M
as well as easily. It is .is cheap as soap and.
equal mid Is never peddled.
jAiMit rvi.i;, ww vorir.
THE BEST SHOE III THE WORLD FOR THE MONEY.
A aonulnniiv-el ihnr, (Ant tvfll tint rip, flno mir, (narnlMt,
miKiiti iuUv, nxltiii, tiuiiii coinfnrtalitn.ttyllsli itnl rturatil this
niirothrriilinflvtrrkold t tho price K(iuU custom luododide
costln? from S4 In J,
&A nnil8.1 llnml-newrd, fln ealf ihoi, Tim molt stylish,
iasyttmUlurnt)liiiioo ever sold utilicioprlcot Tbtlcquu
One lniiirlol hovs rnntlOK from $3 to 113.
sC3 00 I'allen Mhoe, worn by r&rinera and til othenwho
)sa want A good lipitry cnlf, thrre tolrd, cxtrntion txliie (bo.
ey to wallt In, and win kr p the feet dry ud warm.
00. ."sin Unir, SU.iiA And 9't U'orUlncrarn'n Shot
4-b- will civ iron) wear for lh money Uan any other rusk.
Tber ari niadu for irndca Tba Increasing lalea abow that work
tnirmrn liavo fuunil this out.
DnVCI 04 and YauiuV 1.?A Hclinol Hbae.
sK w worn Py tho toya oivrywbcre. The mu.t aervio
Mo shoet oM ot thce price.
ArtlCCl hit lliiiKi-rMiwrn, ov.DD, CS nnd 11.79-ksrT-I
t-- IhoeaforDllantiKar maiipof llio nest Ioa-
rousor nno uau, ns uiiirvu. jney nro very tynnu, com
lorublo nti'l UuraMn. Tho $.lboo kjuiiIs t'luiom mads
atm costlin frmn $1 UM. Indies whoTslili ioiixiw
mlzo In their fiotwcar hro (hiillnir tliU nut.
CAUTION. Uowaruof Of ulcrnmtnilutliiirihofis with
out V. I Doualoa' n.imo nnd thi,prlcnHaintdonliottiim.
aulmlttillona arn frauilnlent nnd ntljcat toproaecu-
lavrinrnniainina money nnner rai'O 1 reiencta.
Tba year 169.
baa bran an z
parous ono forall
aeeilom of tba
Now la tba lima
to cat a home
tha re. Wrlit 10
O. T. Nicholson,
8.r. It. It., To-
5 (tea, Kaniai, or
. J. Pyrin, Asiu
faaa. TralT. Hgr
CblcaKo, for fret
alona will bt rtw
froni tha Kaat M
potnta In Kanaat.
as. tla Banta Ta
a ait Sept.';. AsV
II. It. at
Y. M. 0, A. BalMlnff, Xanui Oltj, Mo.
A modaru prozreialra tralntug school.
Commercial, Shorthand, Telegraphic
AND KNQLUH DfPAllTM.NfU
Elcctvnt apartmenta ana tuperlor adrantattsV.
C.UIoaa fits, - . Tr.Iopb.un. 8M.
araAiu tail aaanf m i-smw.
1 mikI for trholesul prle
list, I1I.CLOCK M'flf CO
I iw Locust as.UtLQUHJ-3-
tvxuia ima rxraa mi dm ,mius,
PPAMi QCCn Uanforl whic 11 ho..
1 Lnvn SJI.S.U iiuiliout '"
muu TUia rarM m, , um )h .Ms.
l'lso's KcineJy fur Catarrh ti tho .
Dcit, Kaslest to Una, atiA Chuapcit. H
H Sola by UruiTKlft j or eont by mall, H
S0f. E. T, lfazoltlne, Warrca, Pa.
A.,N., K. D.
WHEN WRITING TO ABTKRTtar.Ra VUUBMJ
tat. thai y M U. Asttartisyaaat U ta
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