Newspaper Page Text
.Report of tbe Comptroller of the
Notwithstanding a Big Increase in
Number of Associations, the
Growth of the System
Hu Not Kept Faea JvitK tne Neceaaitiee I
. of, th Veoplarfosi WarAonk ra-1
lUUM-rf Prdmia MMtdatlrikSvoteeAJ
,.WA8HrYoToiVfNbv. ad.-eThe forth
' 1J 1 I. ' ..
coming report of the Comptroller of tbe
Currency covers the year ended October
SI, 1689, at whlob time there were In ex
- ' Utenoe 8,819 National benk the Urges't
f nrlrnhAF in nnarstlnn nfnna the fnaumle
f uon of this eyatenlf Thesj,. asaootnuLos I
80S. The last reports of oondltlon ex
1 hlblt their resources and Uabllltiei on
September 80, 1889 The number ran
ported at that time ae 8,290.
Within the year 911 banks were organ
ised, having an aggregate capital of
91,940,000. Thirty-six of the new bank!
were organised In Texas, the largest.
(i y number in any one State. Pennsylvania
nas now tne largest numror oi aasqoia-
tione in operation. 4 Massachusetts leads i
r) If f la point of eapltal stock and New York
A In respect to deposits in volume of busi
yet - - Within tbe report year .41 banks went
I I ! into voluntary liquidation and only two
failed, leaving the net additions to the
14 system 108,1 a against? 60- last year,
f j , and 113 the' annual average inorease
. elnoe tbe organisation of the system.
' Notwithstanding this gratifying in
j i orease. the system has not kept pace
with the necessities of the people for
increased banking facilities.. This Is
videnoed by the marked increase in
percentages of State banks organized
the last five years, as compared with the
percentage of the Ave years Immediate
1 T f ly preceding. This growing tendency
to incorporate under the statutes of the
several States Is sot attributable to any
. change in the law aflooting either Na
i 1 1 tional or State institutions, but is
charged directly to the fact that no
profit results to the banks by reason of
the deposit of bonds and issue of circu
lating notes. It is olalmod, In fact, that
an actual loss results In many Western
States and Territories, where tbe inter
est Is high and the banking facilities
It Is demonstrated through tablos pre-
fared by the Government actuary that
here is an actual, lose resulting to Na
tional banks by reason of their being
obliged to deposit bonds and take out
circulation, wherever the current rate of
interest is greater than 4.70 per cent.
As the prevailing rate in all of the
States west of the Alleghanles Is in ex
cess of that named, it follows that In the
greater number of States, and those in
creasing most rapidlv In wealth and pop
ulation, the enforced deposit of bonds to
seoure circulation is an impediment in
the way of organization of new banks,
and bas a tendency to diminish the vol
ume of ourrenoy Issued by the banks al
ready In existence. In confirmation of
the statements made, attention is called
to the fact that the gross decrease of
National bank circulation during there
port year was SST,48tt,l9, and that the
deposits of bonds of the new banks or
. - ganized during the year were only Sit,
300 in excess of the minimum require
' " mente. - - r ) , v t . p
f. ; The reduotion of the duty on circula
tion Is commended on the ground that
the present tax Is unjust to the banks,
because it is imposed on account of a
privilege now valueless and the reve
nues of the Government are in excess
of its requirements. He calls attention
to the fact that the burden of enforced
. deposits is felt most severely where the
V current rate of interest U rlgbest and
where tht banks organize with smallost
The Comptroller bas avoldod the dis
cussion of the various plans which have
been suggested for substituting other,
securities for United States bonds as
basis of circulation. He is of tho opin
ion that the consideration of proposi
tions looking to the adoption of untried
measures would involves delay fraught
with danger to tbe national banking
yitnm in its present exigency. ,Jie . fa
(Turs a reduction oj interest upon cxlst
tltig bonds to two and one-fourth per
cent, by the prepayment to holders of
the dlfferonoo between that rato of in
terest and the tour per .cent, interest
which tho bond! now carry.
Ths Driving Koili Broke.
, Tunnp. lKtirai Indl, Nov. M.- While
'-the eastboand 'southwestern limited on
the Indianapolis fc St. Louis railroad
was running very fast a few miles this
side of Ureencastlo, Ind., yesterday, the
driving rods on both 'sides of the engine
broke loose. Engineer Strickland and
' fireman Shale were badly Injured by the
pounding of the rods through tbe cab.
.- - -. ' c t. ,
Ilig How; la a Church ConsoUdatloa.
Nkw Tohk, Nov. 28. The statement
is published that Hev. Edmond Gullbert
received 0,000 from All Soul's ch urrb
for leaving the pulpit of the church of
the Holy Spirit when the two churches
consolidated. All Soul's also assumed
tbe 1150,000 debt of the other church.
Rev. lieber Newton is pastor of the
Bi.ACKrooT, Idaho, Nov. 20. The Ter
ritorial asylum was destroyed by fire
Monday morning, caused by a dofeutivo
flue in the basement. Fifty-seven out
of sixty-four inmatos were' rescued,
while two men are known to have per
ished and four are missing. The build
ing was partially destroyed. The loss is
estimated at &JO,000.
Dfummer'i Trouble Knded.
St. Louis, Nov.- 80. Last evening
Louis Mayer, fifty years old, a traveling
salosman for the Moyer-Hannerman
Saddlery Company, of this tlty, com
mitted suicide by shooting himself
through the head with a pistol at his
home. lie leave a wife and six chil
dren. Cause, poor hoalth.. ,
Mormon Invmtl(atlon Clotei. r
Salt Lake City, UtaSj NO', 88. At-?
iruments in tlif matter of. adxUttlu .
Mormons tJ Cltizonshlp' were finished
Monday and the court reserved its do-
olsion. Tbe court ordered the release of
editor Penrose, who bas been undergo
ing imprisonment for refusing ,tq ana-wet
quostions. ' ""-i '
fTarehooM and KUrto'Huraedf
EnWAinVsvfLtfc, 111., Nov. 98. Kehler
Bros.' flour warehouse and elevator, to
gether with a blacksmith shop and a
large tenement bnlldlngr wer b0ed" '
yestonlisr biprnlng.' The total luuA
estimated at from t',000 to 300,000)
lnsaranc? oar 'jalf.
TRAIN HELD CP.
Boad Atint Kob an Kiproea Car on the
MiHMiurl, KuH Tes Kooto.
Sedai.ia, Mo., Nov. 20. The north
bound passenger train on the Missouri,
Kansas & Texas railroad was held np
Sunday night at Pryororeek, near Ferry
station, Indian Territory. The express
oar was rohlied. The passengers were
not molested. The train always carries
a heavy mail, as well as muoh express
At Pryor oreek five armed white men,
unmasked, forced the engineer and fire
man to descendfrom the oab. They un-
man to pescenairom ne oso.
'A1W M tiwine, mail en
faS ayja ian bubwi
I Wharej thAV InntMl tun Amm
where they looted the express oar. Ii
took the road agents only half an houi
to do their work. A special train carry
lng United Btates marshals has started
jCrom Musoogee Jo the scene and will
aoon be 111 hot ptrsuty of the robbers.
St. Lov w,jNov. 24.4 A special to th
Fot-Iliptua.!rdT Sedalia gives an in.
tervlew with Oscar Johnson, the ex
Eresa messenger whose ear was robbed,
Is story of the robbery Is as follows;
When the train stopped at the watei
tank near 1 that station, a gang of five
men boarded the train. Two of them,
took possession of the engine, while as-
other cut the mall, baggage and express'
ears off from the remainder cf the train
A shot alarmed Johnson, who was se I
oreting valuable packages. By thatlms. ;
the highwaymen were ready to enter his
ear ha had all but 81,000 stored away in
various parts of the car. At the point
of a pistol Johnson opened the oom-
rany s safe, and the robbers secured the.
1,000 foilnd there. They then opened
bis train box and, seeing a small amount
of money, asked whose it was. .
- 'That s part of my salary," replied
. The robbors left It, tolling him they
were not robbing trainmen- -Johnson
told them that was all the money, and
they left the car. It was reported at first
that the mall car bad been robbed and
the passengers relieved of their money
and valuables, but when the train
readied Oswego, Kan., that report was
found to be untrue.
Johnson, aooompanied by express oom.
pany officials, baa left for St Louis, the
former practically under arrest
v PENDLCTON DIES.
The Brilliant Kz-Henator and Diplomat
. ruses Away from Earth.
Brussels, Nov. 28. Hon. George II.
Pendleton, late United States Minister
to Germany, died in this city Sunday
WAsmsoTox, Nov. 28. The Depart
ment of State bas been advised of the
death of ex-Mlnlster Pendleton at Brus
sels, and Secretary Blaine has sent a
telegram of oondolence to his family. . i
Hon. George H. Pendleton was born in
Cincinnati July 23,
1828; became a law
yer by profession;
was a member of the
State Senate in 1864
and 1855; was elec
ted a Representative
to the Thirty-fifth,
sevonth snd Thirty
In 1804 he was nomi
nated for Vioe Pres
ident on the same
ticket with George
President: and was
0. H. PKNDIJtTOX.
B. MoClellan for
a delegate to the
"National Union convention" at Phlla
delphla In 1806. He was elected to the
United States Senate for the term com
mencing March 4, 1879, and at the expi
ration thereof was appointed Minister
to Germany by President Cleveland. Mr.
Pendleton had a stroke of apoploxy.
.1 l - - I V 1 1 in'
luum u yrur nu, auu uua uwd tu lii-
health since that time.
,' ; Cerpue In tho Conemaag h.
PiTTNurfiic.il, Nov. 28. Four bodies
snmo to tho surface of the Concmaugh
river at Johnstown Monday. One was
that of a man supposed to be John Day,
of Prospoct Md., who with his daughter
was lost' from the 111-fatod day express
oft the Pennsylvania railroad at Cono
maugh station. So many bodies are be
ing brought to the surface by the high
waters of the past few days that a pa
trol was started yeitterduv. Men will'
walk up both sides of the river between
Johnstown and Nlnevoh daily to look
for corpses. . " .
.- Went Through a Urldf. ;
Ckdar Falls, la., Nov. 26. A disas
trous wreck, csused by the collapse of a
bridge, occurred Sunday night noar Ap-
Ungton, a small town twenty-five miles
west of here on the Illinois Central rovl.
The train was a heavily loaded freight
tnd was being drawn by two engines.
The flr.ft engine passed over the bridge
lafoly, but the second went down, horri
bly crushing and instantly killing the'
engineer, Art Dubois, and his fireman,
John Clasoy. Tbe rest of the train was
also badly wrecked.
' Eighty Hou.en on Trial for Murder.
Vienna, Nov. 20. At Gross Brcskorck,
Hungary, a trial la in progress possess
ing the most remnrkablo features of any
srfmlnal proseoution of which the coun
try has any record. It is the . arraign
ment of eighty worn each charged
with poisoning her husband. Thirty
eight of the victims died and their re
spective widows are being tried for mur
der, while the remaining forty-two
women are required to answor the oharge
of attempting to kill.
sfnrrier In the flret Doxrce.
Wilmington, Del., Nov. 20. George
II. Williams, colored, agod thirty years,
was found guilty of murder in tbe first
degree Monday. Ho was charged with
killing Walter E. Wright a white boy
eighteen yoars of age. The killing was
the result of an attack on the evening
of Juno 13 of a gang of white ruffians
on a colored drum corps.
Democratic Caucus Called.
Washinotox, Nov. 20. Tbe Domo
oratlo members-elect of the next House
of Representatives now in the city held
a meeting in tl Ways and Means Com
mittee room Monday afternoon and de
cided to hold a formal caucus in the
House obamber on Friday night noxt to
nominate a candidate for Speaker and
other offices of the House. .
' Wheat gpeoulatloa Ruined Him.
Mount Carrol t 111., NoV.' 98. Abra
ham' Llohty, adrolnlntratoT for several
targe ostites and guardian for a number
of heirs, is ssld to be adofaultor for from
I 20,000 to 150,000. He bas not been seen
here sinoe Tharsdsy, when he boarded
a train bound, for .Chicago. . Uls down
fall la attributed to wheat speculation.
t . . ,A WaUr Maak. v f1(,i ''
1 Halifax, V. S.,' Nov. 20. The fishery
orulsor Argus returned to port . yester
day from her cruise' along the western
shore la aearoh of poaching Amerloan
vewela' She made ao captures and will
be banded back to the customs department
TBE CRONIN TRIAL.
Defense ItesU and the '. Stat
Ofl'ora Testimony; i ,
In Rebuttal, Some of Which, However,
Was Baled Out, , -
WltneweS for the Aaeaeed liteo'Tell
Stories Which Do Mot Hold foxether
Chicago, Nov. S6. When oourt opened
Monday in the Cronln oaso William
Merta, tbe milkman, was eallod by Mr,
Forrest Marts tsti0ed that H fas a
day or two after Dr. Cronln's body was
found when he first spoke to a -polios
officer. Two officers, witness lUt not
know their names, came to him and
asked him if he knew anything f bout a
murder having been oommltted around
there. Witness then told them that
about three weeks before that time he
saw a buggy stop in frowt of the Crl:n
cottage, t A talU slim man, wearing a
dark; brown eyerooat got out of the
bugtfj and went tHto the oottitge. W it
neas did n4i rertsaiber whether he told
the date .or nrtt but-did not' think he
told them that It was too dark to reoog
nise the man in the buggy. Witness
said he also told the officers of the noise
be beard in the cottage. ' After the man
ntored the oottaje the other drove
aoutn. ..: . "
Some show of attention to the inter
ests of suspect Kunze was made by at
torney Donahue bv the 'calling of a
former employer of the. little German
to the stand. J. W. Fralech, a painter,
swore that Kunze, under the name of
John Krugcl, workod for him from April
20 to June 20. Ho attended to his duties
on May 4, working from eight a. m. to
five p. m., and he reappeared promptly
on the following Monday and discharged
bis duties as usual. "Did he have a
mustache then?" asked attorney Dona
hue. "Yes; Just about the else It la
now," the witness replied. This is con
sidered an important point by the de
fense, as Marts and others whe swore to
seeing Kunze about that time swore that
he had no mustache, or at least a very
small one. - ''
Then an attack by the same attorney
was made on old man Carlson's testi
mony about a- conversation between
Burke and O'Sulllvan on tbe afternoon
of March IB, immediately after Burke,
or as he was then known, WUllnms, bad
concluded the negotiations for the lease
f s the -, eottsgoa Carlson swore . that
Burke went at once to O'Sulllvan, who
was standing in tbe alley and said to
him: "I have got the cottage." Carlson
was verv positive about havlnir heard
that remark, 'implying as it did that
O Sullivan was fully oognltant of the
early plans of tho conspiracy,
' . Detective Crow then, swore to having
had a conversation with milkman Merts,
on the day after the post-mortem exam
ination of Dr. Cronln s body, and during
that conversation Merts told him that he
did not remember the night he saw the
two men drive np to the Carlson oottaire.
Inaamuch, however, as MeTts also swore
on the stand that he at first did not rec
ollect the date, but fixed it definitely
later when talking it over with his wife,
the testimony pf Crow can have little
A rather suspicious circumstance was
nroognt Out in ihd detective s evldonoe.
Ue swore -that Merta In the same -conversation
spoke of hearing sounds of a
fight Immediately after be saw the tall
man enter tbe cottage. The detective
was asked on cross-examination why in
making his report to his superior officer
be had failed to say anything- amut
Merts having heard sounds of a fight
The witness struggled to' explain bis
singular oonduct but failed utterly and
was excused, leaving behind him a very
bad Impression.1 Then attorney Forrest
arose and saidr "The defense rests." i
The State was ready with Its rebuttal
and at once eallod Dr. -Curranl for ( the
purpose of swearing that James Lyman,
on tbe night of the Cronln funeral, told
witness that the death of the physician
had been ordered by. the -executive
board, and was therefore all right' Ly
man when on the stand lust woelc swore
that he had said nothing Of the kind.'
No sooner had the State's Attorney
asked Dr. Curran the Question than all
the attorneys for the defense jumped to
their feet and objected, arguing that to
admit the testimony would be to open a
new line of inquiry wnicn had already
been debarred.' ' it ,
Judge McConnell ruled that Dr. Cur
ran need not testify and on motion of
Mr. Foster all that part of Lyman's tes
timony relating to the conversation be '
tweon himself and Curran was stricken
from tbe record. Captain Schaack testi
fied that officer Crow never- mado a re
port to him of any kind in the Cronln in
vestigation. Osa HaaufSetartnf- Plant fold.
Syracuse, - N. Y., Nov. SO.--Lyman
Smith has sold a controlling Interest in
the gun works of L. C. Smith, manu
facturer of hnmmerloss guns, to C. II.
Hunter and bis five eons and Harry Corn
stock, of Fulton, N. Y., and the works
will be moved to' Fulton immediately,
The new firm will be known as the
Hunter A. Comstock Arms Company and
will have the largest gun manufactur
ing plant In the Unltod States. .
A New Hampshire Mystery.
Nashua, N. H., Nov. SO.-'-Tbere is
considerable mystery about the finding
of man's skeleton In tho woods near
Amherst on Sunday. The body had evi
dently been where found sinoe last
spring. A portion of the skull had been
shot away. It was at first thought to be
a suloide, but a gun found by the body
was loaded. The remains bsve not been
Shot His Wife.
Grand Rapids, Mich., Nov. 20. Alex
ander McKenzle, a painter who recently
arrived from Chicago, shot and fatally
wounded his wife Monday. The bullet
from the revolver entered the left tem
ple. Domestlo Infelicity is at the bot
tom of tbe trouble, Mrs. MoKenzie hav
ing recently applied for a divorce. Mo
Kenzie was arrested.
Set tho Will Aside.
Washing. tow, Nov. 6.-The jury la
the oon test over the will of the late John
Hoover yesterday returned a verdiot set
ting the will aside on the ground that
Hoover was unduly Influenced. He loft
most of his property, 850,000, to Catholic
Institutions. The will was contested by
bis nephews and nleoos.
i - railed for OSSS.OOO.
Philadelphia, Nov. 98. Isadore II.
Bnltsbaoh, a clothing dealer at Thir
teenth' street and Ridge avonue, has
made an assignment for tbe benefit of
oredltors. The liabilities are 8445,000,'
and the assets comprise the stock in tho
1T.' tw nr. ? M? rj-n. jtj tycll'.'aj.'
Prntmhla Amnlxnnmtlon of'ths Farmers
Alliance and Knight or laltor Impor
tance of the Htep. i i j
Philadelphia, I Nov.. 9fMr. Pow
derly says that in his opinion some form
of oonsolldatipn between the Knights of
Labor and the Farmers' Alliance wlll'be
accomplished at an early date,' : The
Knights; favor It heartily, aadifce has
good reasonito ithlnk that' the Alliance
"jery,Jevore4ydlstosBd toward the
Scheme.. On Dooembcr 8 General Beo
rstary Hayes and Mr. Wright of the
Knights' Executive Board, will meet a
committee of the Alliance at ,9t'. Louis
to discuss the matter... The alms and in
wrm e K organisations arc -the
same. Cnlted.-'the'wlll have, about.
,ooo,00 votes: sua rysK!vest that
politician ru dara sputa l " J "
1 "For pver.one year w hava lieen 're
ceiving letters- front- prominent, men In
the Farmers'; Alliance oalltftg on us io
consider th practicability of an amalga
mation. The officers of the Knight of
Labor will readily throw up their offices
and be subsidiary workers in the amal
gamation.. There are soo.ooo men in the
ranxs ol tbe Knights of Labor while
the Farmers' Allianoe, whloh la merely
in its Infancy, has over 2,000,000 mem
bers. I think that if an amalgamation
Is brought about, the American Federa
tion, with Its 600,000 followers; ' the
Brotherhood of Loctmotlve Engineers
with its many thousands, and other great
labor bodies will want to be merged. It
will probably mean the birth of a new
political party which will have sufficient
strength to control tariff and other leg
islation.'; ,: ' . : '
TO DEFEND PO VDEItLY.
AMe'tment Levied oa Knight mt Labor
to Defray Expenses of the Stilt for Con
' aplraojr. ' ,'i (,
PirrsBvnon, Nov! 26. John Costello,
a member' of .the General Executive
Board of the Knights of Labor, said to a
reporter last night: "The Callaghan-
Powderly conspiracy suit la a fight be
tween the Knights of Labor and tbe
Heeding railroad. The latter eorpoar-
iion nas masked itself oenind tbe form
of Callagban, supporting him with
money. Believing ibis the Knights of
la Dor ueneral Assembly, lust before ad
journing at Atlanta, levied an assessment
of five oents per head on the whole or
ganization as a Powderlv defense fund.
They say Powdcrly will bo aoqultted
Without trouble and will then Inaugu
rate a vigorous war ontne Heading Rail
road Company for its violation of the
constitution of Pennsylvania la mining
ooal contrary to the section whloh pro
vides that no railroad company char
tered by tne hum snail engage in any
otner business." i . i j
Great Deatraetloa of Property Eaeaes
From a Slnf alar Aeoideat U a Mill.
" Parkersbvbo, W. Va., Nov. 96. Yes
terday morning without any apparent
canae three Immense fly-wheels control
ling tbe machinery of the large factory
belonging to tbe Parkersburg Mill Com
pany simultaneously exploded, tearing
the entire side out of the building and
destroying tbe engines, machinery and
other valuable property. The report
was like a cannon and tbe earth was
shaken for a great distance. Fifty em
ployes a minute after would have been
in the line of the explosion. Some of
t': i mill proprietors bad narrow escapes.
J.iWoss is from 87,000 to 110,0(10. One
huudred men are thrown out of employ
. 'A short time after a nre equally as
mysterious destroyed the plsnt of the
' A. G. Jackson Hardware Company, with
a loss of $30,000. Several men wore
badly out and dangerously hurt
Syndicate Buying Chicago Breweries.
. Chicago, Nov. 26. The representa
tive of an English syndicate has secured
options on the property of the F. J,
Dewes Brewing Company, the Keel v
Brewing Company, tne L ' C. Uauclc
Malting Company and the George Mul
len Malting Company, and tho prospect
Is that by January U 1890, tho majority
of the stock will be in the hands of for
eign speculators. . The probable cost of
the four plants will be about 80,000,000.
fatal Row la a Prlnon.
" PnoviDKNf'B, B. I., Nov. 20. La Coste,
a murderer, was assaulted by a oon vie t
named McCarthy at the Rhode Island
Htate prison yesterday. La Coste Is still
alive and - will ' probably survive tbe .
night but hardly longor. La Coste is
the msn who wrote the cipher letter to
Dolsn, better known as "Butler's dying
convict," when both were in prison bore
a year ago, whloh cipher Allen Dorsey,
a murderer, unraveled and translated.
i Weil-Known Proa Trader Dies.
DxTRorr, Nov. 20. Hon. William M.
Brownlee, a well-known free trader and
lumberman of this city, was killed Mon
day at his mill while assisting a gang of
men la unloading a heavy piece of tim
ber from a freight oar. ills head and
chest were cniHhed out of semblance.
He was about fifty years of age and a
leading exponent of free trade doctrine,
lie once ran for Congress on that plat
form in the First Michigan district
, Will Uo Into Liquidation.
PiTTsliuiuill, Nov. 20. A meeting of
stockholders of the Lawrence bank was
held Monday. Tho directors of the bank
were authorized to go into liquidation.
William M. MoKelvey. of the Third Na
tional Bank, and an official of the Stand
ard Oil Company were appointed as
signees. About K00 depositors of the
bank hold a meeting last night and do
aidod to take legal steps to secure the
return of their money. i
, , , ,Caaey KJ acted Henator. "
Bismarck, N. D., Nov. 90. On call of
the roll last evening la the Legislature
Lyman R. Casey had 43 votes and M. N.
Johnson 81. Jiidson Lamoure, who had
voted for Walsh, ohanged to Casey, fol
lowed by four others, who made the 47
necessary to a choice. Others followed,
reducing Johnson's vote to 20 and in
creasing Caeoy's to 63, and he was de
clared eleoted. : -'
. - . !u,
' Dynamite Osts la. Us Work Again. .
iloueiiTOfcMloh.i Jiov. 96. Two Fin
nish minors at tho; Huron mine were
killed by a premature explosion of dyna
mite vesterday. Alex Steinback had tbe
top of his. head blown' oft, yet retalnod
consciousness and inquired for the safety
of his psrtner. .When, told that he was
dead Htslhhack auwtrcd that be might,
at well' Ale also, and did ao a few mo
ments later.' .ron- v-1 "'
, , i i,",.-. f,i,-j,.
' .-.( y Work sua Torn to Ilacet. ;
Neware.N.JNot. Bu.-Avhlle Chris
tian Meteger was oiling a shaft in List
er's agricultural works yesterday be waS
caught and whirled around the shaft
until turu w piooes, his arms snd legs
being severed from the body by coming
in contact with the framework of' the
fb?.'i'-n9, ' "... .
, , 01.11
Thesenmnn McFarland ell!: nd the mil
genuine McPsrland nil! sold In VVflllnuton. U
to be had at vrJ, w. Houghton's drug store.
This medicine will positive cure ohronle aad
luiminnnwirj -.rovuiimciam and: aourslgtat
chronic Dalarla,dyspMt,lok keadnciie and
all .diseases of the livur and kKnvjC Will
alio cure estHrrfc.'-evroliilH, salfruewn and all
dlseami caused by Impure t)Uo4 j It Is one of
the Sett blood and liver reinedlet kiaown. puri
fying the blnod.sreatlnipaktallhyaotloBof
the Uer an1 MAney. Tience A .eradicates
those lmuHis(rvn4h4iSyitem' Tkose wbe
suffer with any of theae diseuwsihave only to
tnr tor themselves to be eonvlnceii pf Its great
merits. Ever box uarantmy.i Vrliu, II m
tier box? Sr sir for $S. Fifty days treatment In
esea ox,. . Be nrs yon ret the genuine, tnuu
factured only bv Dr. C. II. McFarland.Oberlln,
Ohio, -and sold In Butler by Ueorge Kehrer,
druggUt Sltnuld . am ;one deaire- they can
order direct from Dr.C. H.McFsrlsnd.Oberlln,
Shore all ordsiss will rsoetve profnpl attention,
end two 2-cent stamps (or samelelbox lree
oowmrvoi' ainioQ in uenoa. vpio,
Dr. t. H. McFarladd.OberUu.Oli "
Dsis Bis I Inclose yoa money fr which
please send ma three boxes of your excellent
pine, hi can. nanny aeto nowe . wiinuut
heme Address me here sa I am here tempo
rarily. . , . .pespeetbilly.; ' : 1
; ' KKV. r. 0. rAKRH.
Formsc pastor M. 8. Ohureh, tsdrsDse, 0.
Baldaalv la WoUlagtoa. W Dr. J-
W. Hamghtoa. ,
Bhoald any one deaire, they ess order direct frosi
in. v. n MMirarttni. a iron, u, Tina u ina cele
brated miMllclne allvered to tea cltlaeaa of Welllo-.
tt laat Vahniary and bettttofure only beas sold by
,'uveats.snd Trade Msrks obtained, and a
I'ateutbusluessoonduetedfor Moderate Fee
' Our umcetxiDDomte U.S. Patent omce. W
nave soeub-aKeiiclea, all biialneaaUlrei'l. bene
'wntrsnaact DStentbuslneaa In leas time an
at IcBtcontthan those remote from Washing
Bend model, drawing, or photo, with deserlp
Clon. We advise if natentable or not. ires o
charge. Onrlee sot due till nstent Is secured
A book, "How to Obtain Patau ts." with rsf
erenoes to actual clients In your Bute, county
ortowq.aennree. Aaaresa "
Opposite latent OfBee, Washington, D. C
Jhe Best and Purest MediclneS
k. It will drive the Humor from your
aL natem. and auks your akin
v (j . clean ana saiooui. i n
ww. . . " . . 1 Ha
Pimples and Blotrhea
h mar tout aeatitv
caasea by Impure
imi can lw
roe, if you an
tiuannfllL Ii Isl
mclMiie. Try ll, wiVj A,
' . . ... I w1 a
ues n m iw aouikio-.
Tf . . r. M,ffhf4na from 1
DOI I'll"", " "V..V.i...u
. f., - 1 h tn llva
old age, one HUi-fiuit wiitiw.
Xnoy uever lau to sure.
fiend 1 Kent stamps to A. r. oruway a uo,
Boston, Uaaa for beat medical work publlahodr
Acute and chronic rheumatism can be
i-ffectuallv and permanently cured by the
uxe of milliard's Rheumatic r-yrup and
1'laslcrs. .. ..
Bocklen's Arnica Salve
The best salve in the world for mts,
bru'scs, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever
sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
eon and all skin eruptions, and poslllve.
ly cures piles, or nopsy required, his
guaranteed (ogive perfect aallsfsction, o
money refunded. Price 20 cents par buc
for Bale by Woostar ss Adams. Uvl
disease, from s common Pimple to the worst
esse of Scrofula, can be cured by the use of
Hludbllder, the new vegetable Wood Purl
Her. Internally, and Cole's Carbollsalva,
the Great bkln ttemedy, externally.
Is a concentrated vegetable extract and
possesses wonderful tonic, alterative and .
blood purtylng qualities. It renews snd
enriches tbe blood snd through it reaches
every part of the body. Imparts life snd
vigor to all Its functions and strengthens
and builds op tbe system. It Is the beat
Emrtixlni. Ccumo, Unfit, Tumors, Afcreu-
UU ftiitonino and CnnitltuHunol Diionlert,
nUildu. Plmntci and Eruption! of tht S.Mu,
:hr.umati$m,ni nil diseases osusod by sa
Impovcrltbrd or corrupted oondltlorrof .be
Mrmd, Small doses and pleasnnt to take,
Vileo $1: Six for tft. Prepared only by J.
W. Cole A Co, Black Ulvor Falls, Wis.
Hlbbard's Strengthening . , snd
ARB A REVEr-ATIOX TO Tn EWORLD, AND
AIt I1IK OM.V EM INK KUKC
Nlne-lenths of nil the trouble which
require the nld of l intern sru rlirumaili:
In their nnture i A ch'ii.ff- of aentlnrr, or
sudden (lrsfl csUhi a roll whb-h ilpvrlops
into mnsculftr and tl-it Into inH 'DiiiihMi v
rbenuiatlsm. And vet lliHn- has never
been such a thing ss a illitliKtb tlicu
malic and slrcngtheni'ig pliiater, snd hun
dreds bavs died sudden ly a here rheums.
Ilsm has attacked ihs heart, whose lives
might bsve liean snvrd bad ibis pluter
been applied loso.ison. They sre con
structed oo pnroly aclenilflc principles snd
ate purely Teg'rtable. i Prepared by Rheo
mstlc Byrup C?., Jsckson, Mlcb n i
nAOX W Al sniol to get a twsiirpaj TtrJ
r lurn Mirtnno. U at Ue BPajIAl
traa.MKiaM ( OLtlcOt, Ulnelaad, O. H.
II.HM IS4H. r-rtTnrint7 S-ratloa
balldlns. bn reacbuia anb toarM of stady.
S"'r! iwl 'S"t':' t hT Xl.ar.al -v!lcie trrt
'ChftmberlftinVEva and Sk in
T . ,,M,Oujtment-"i
A certain "cure for- Chronlo 8or
Kves. Tetter, 8alt Bheum, Scald Hea
Old Chronic Sores, Fever Sores Ed
ma, Itch, Prairie f cratches. Sore Nlj
files and piles. - It is rooljiig sod soott .
ng. . Hundreds of cnFffl JiHve bee
uurnd bv It after all ether lratmnri
Lhad failed; "Jo iritf dtf beht boxes fc
rale aby Fred D. FeltDfoRlst. Iy3ft3.
Dr. A. E, Elliott's
i : ..' 1
lpethod of HECTJLL Treatment
itlr.l jft- I'.l. fie l-rli'l.;'
Piles, Fistula in Ano, Fissure ii
Ano, rrunti8,or itching piles
. and Rectal Ulcer without
1 the Knife, Ligature
V 1 1 ' .
1 ' or Uautery. ! .
'Rectal TTlflernt? nn la 4Ya ,wa .
n uq aUAVF I
dangerous of all rectal maladies
nvtnn IaU. .1 1 a
vwiug mjib umieriuimanze t n e
tem before its victims realize theii
dancer, the &hBnnrA nt
due to the scarcity of nervea in
that portion of the rectum mostly
Symptoms of Rectal Ulcer
Fain or weatnBHB imu
portion of back, often referred to
nianey troubles, burning in rectum
after 6t00l. ifohino' nKnnf anr.. .s
. . 0 buub, sub
tended with a moiBture caused by
discharge from ulcer, constipation
sometimes attended with spells of
diarrhoea, finally resulting in
chronic diarrhoea, when the disease
in suuwi oeyona cure, but if not
too lone necferttMi mv vot k
cured; mucous and' bloodv dis
charge from rectum, soreness
through bowels eitending to
stomach causing dyspepsia; in
females frequently vaginal and u
terine inflammation resulting in
leucorrhcea and ulceration. Send
toLoDi, O, for descrtntive Dam.
phlet.: . .. '
Third Thursday in each month
Is the best place in the city
to getstrictly No. 1 Meats ,
and Sausage Fresh -and
Meat always clean. Attention alwej
Baeeessorte ' .
WEITXEY & ABBOTT,- -Carpenter
OUH ILLUSTRATED PAMrHl.tT .
rrn i r ii is Tiiiiiia mil riniiesiii
ey your Ticket Agent, araSanaa
5 0, WHIVCOMB, Oen'l Paea. Agwrt,
Dstroit & Clsvelsnd 8tsam Nav. Co.
I . Scientific, Common Benee
II Lai W Treatment for Files, and
I La, La O all diseaaeaof the RectBSS '
p 111 lyjLiijagyya) and Anna, wlthaot tha
uae el knilaer ligature. Kartiy Interfering
with the patlaBt's srdlnary dulea and '
practically palnl.ee. A. M. U S 30 P. a.
, L. . Ill ,DSO, M. DH
: Loom' Rod Clover PUIS Cure ' '
rMo Hi)aolje,: Dysper1 Indlgestlfm
f hnstlrmHrgi i in rr bol r boxes $1
For salary Fred FelU :i n( tir.u : v jy,
' atberocnrrilytipiri andarnaleaemeprenaratlnBi
tnr ayreatuur (ermentatioa, aaatouag one to hee
ilia market at yeara, aid fc) ladoreed by thooa
aodavnokaTeaaed It. It thnroughly elarlhea, aad
Inparte ae foreign laate. Put up la borne deeica.
ad tor M and IS-galL paokagee, reUlllngatSaand
H eta Said by dealn or eeat by mall on rweeiut
f prise. INsUS ISO'S, rsuaacss,Muaa.(i.