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THE KINSLEY GRAPHIC
CRICCS CREVISTON. Publisher.
The Cxar of Russia has decided to
make Theodosta the future commercial
port of the Crimea. ,
Kenatou Gormait has been cbooen
chairman of the Democratic Senators in
place of the late Senator ISeck.
Judos Gcxisox, of Erie, Pa., has de
cided in a damage suit that common
tickets are not good on limited trains.
-' That. Independence ltcljre denounces
Minister Terrell for his action in the
anti-slavery conference, as tending to
increase slavery in Africa.
The Common Council of Chelsea,
Mass.. bas reconsidered its vote to net!
tion the Legislature to change the name
of the town because of tho expression
Tub directors of the C hicajro Board of
Trade bavo adopted a memorial to Con
frress asking that tho United States
steamer Michigan be replaced by a new
and suitable vessel.
Jupgk Stewaht, of Italtimore, Md..
bas delivered an opinion in the case of
Stevenson Archer, ex-State Treasurcr.in
which he held that Archer can not be
tried for embezzlement.
IIkrrex WARCiioLn, Ilaspelmath and
I.euby, officers of the German navy,
have been convicted of receiving bribes
from contractors and bavo been sen
tenced to terms in prison.
The famous Ogden residence, which
escaped from the North s'de Are, Chica
go, in 1873, is to be torn down to make
way for the great Nowbury library. Tho
building was a landmark.
Tue Detroit Journal is authority for
the story that a part of tho lungs of
President Garfield were taken at tho
time of tho autopsy, cut up and distrib
uted among mlcroacoplsts.
Charles Randolph, cx-sccretary of
the Hoard of Trade of Chicago, who dis
appeared some t-'.mo ago, is at Portland,
Ore. Ho could not tell how ho left Chi
cago, his mind being a blank.
Tim raco between Kemp and McLean
for 200 a side and tho scull in? champion
ship of tho world took place on tho
Paramatta river, near Sydney, N. S. W.,
recently. It was won easily by Kemp.
A contract has boon signed between
tho Gorman Government and tho East
African Steamship Company, which will
receive 000,000 marks annually for aline
of steamers from Hamburg to Delagoa
Hon. J. O. Carlisle was nominated
to succeed Senator Beck by tho Demo
cratic caucus at Frankfort, Ky. All the
candidates withdrew, excepting Carlisle
and Lindsay, tho final ballot resulting
as follows: Carlisle, 72; Lindsay, 43.
Subsequently tho choice was confirmed
by the Legislature.
Buuc.LAns recently entered the mount
ed police barracks at Macleod. in the
Canadian Northwest, and carried out the
safo to a swamp a quarter of a mile off,
whoro they broko off the doors and se
cured tho content, getting away with
It. II. M. Sistaiie, a member of the
broker firm of George K. Sistare Sons,
which recently failed, has been arrested
In New York. Richard Herksheie, of
Philadelphia, on whoso warrant he was
arrested, says he had SI 12,000 worth of
bonds which were embezzled.
........... u..uu "" i lauto
and Germany havo agreed in order to
avoid disputes on tho frontier to strip a
wido spaco of ground on either sido of
the boundary line and place at frequent
intervals large stones marking tho line
of delimitation conspicuously.
A large number of firms in Pennsyl
vania intend to engage in beet sugar
culture this year and if tho venture is
successful it will probably take the
place of corn and wheat hereafter.
Claus Sprockets is expected to be a large
purchaser of tho crop when it is grown.
The steamship Wcrra, of tho North
German Lloyd Company, has reached
New York, having on board Director
Strauss, of Vienna, and his well known
orchestra. There aro forty-six In tho
party. A party of friends and admirers,
among whom was tho Austrian vice
consul, went down the bay to meet tho
party and bid them welcome.
Several of the St. Petersburg news
papers express surprise at the war-like
tenor of tho speech mado by Emperor
William at the banquet at Koenigsburg,
after his pacific speech from the throno
at the opening of tho Reichstag. Tho
papers express especial surprise at tho
nature of the speech when it is con
sidered that his Majesty is making prep
arations to attend tho maneuvers of
the Russian army at Krasnoo . Sxolo.
They declare thero is nothing in tho
situation as far as Russia is concerned
to justify the tone of the speech.
An authorised person near President
Dias says that those favoring the aboli
tion of the duty on paper used in print
ing aro bringing a strong pressure to
bear on the Mexican Government, but
that tho Government will not accede to
a total exemption from duty, although
It will reduce the tariff. The American.
General Sturm, has obtained a conces
sion for a paper manufactory, granting
free entry to the first material used in
manufacture. It is believed that he will
be obliged to sell paper at a reduced
price. Others are demanding the same
privileges accorded him. ,
Tub libel suit of $10,000 brought by
Attorney Albert Knettles, of Minneapo
lis, Minn., against the Pioneer Press
was thrown out of court by Judge Hicks
in favor of tho newspaper. The point
in question was whether a newspaper
bad the right to publish a statement or
question when that statement was
libelous in itself, even though; the pub
lication of it was accompanied by no
malice. . Judge Hicks decided that it bad
such right and that the fact of the mat
ter being privileged exempted the news
paper from It, and the paper could not
be compelled to rest its case on the truth
of the privileged publication.
Intrigcks for tho succession to Mr.
Gladstono aro at the present moment
very active, writelEdmund Yates. Mr.
Gladstone was taking very little part in
the business of tho House, and, there
fore, it was noccssary that the claim
ants for the place should put themselves
much hi evidence. All that was set
tled, bo believed, was that Lord Gran
'ville would be shelved with Mr. Glad
stone and that Karl Spencer would be
come titular leader of tho party. Tbe
rivalry between Sir . William Vernon
Harcourt and Mr. Morley has been tem
porarily arranged by assigning to the
member for Dorby chargo of tbe opposi
tion to the Tithes b 11 and by giving to
neuuer jut iicwiMuv t.u7 name func
tion with recard to tl0 Land Purchase
NEWS OF THE WEEK.
Gleaned By Telegraph and Man.
In lbs Senate on tbe istta a petition was
presented from Philadelphia business men
remonstrating against tbe Increase of duty
on dress goods made wholly or partly from
wooL After reports of committors Sena
tor Davis, from the Pensions Committee,
reported back the House autmtitute for tbe
Dependent Pension oil', and moved a non
eoncurrenrn and conference, which was
screed to. The Senate then re
sumed consideration of tbe 61 ver bill
and Senator Jones (Nev) continued his
remarks in favor of tbe bill, at the conclu
sion of whieh Senator Jones (Ark.) addressed
the Senate in opposition After the dis
position of routine business in tbe House
debate on the Tariff bill was resumed, and
Mr. Butterwortn (Ohio) created enmew hat of
a sensation by his peculiar remarks anc
views on the tariff question. But little pro-
areas waa made befoie the llonse adjourned.
Wiiem the Senate met on the 14th Senator
Wilson (Iowa) reported a bill from the Judi
e ary Committee subjecting Imported liquors
to the provisions ol tue laws 01 m several
States. The bill ia fntended to meet the late
decision of the Supreme Court. After sev
eral Senators bad expressed their views on
the subject, the rerular order was demanded.
and tbe Silver bl:l was taken up ami Fenatnr
Teller spoke In its favor, f everal bills, of a
local or private nature, passed and the Sen
ate adjourned M hen the House met, on
motion of Mr. Morrill, of Kansas, the llouie
Insisted on Its amendments to the Impend
ent Pension bill and asked for a conference.
The Tar. If bill then eaine up as unflnished
business and was ticbaled until adjourn
ment. Arraa the reporting of bills In the Sen
ate on the IStb the Silver bill again came
up as unfinished business and rcnator
Toller continued his remarks In favor
of the free coinage of silver. Senator
Coke also apoke In favor of the free
and unlimited coinage of silver and against
the bill as reported. The debate occu
pied the entire session..... When the House
met Mr. McKinlcy, from the Committee on
Rules, reported a resolution providing for
tbe cons. deration of the Tariff bill each day
until Wedncs'lsy noon, in Committee of the
Whole, when the bill and all pending amend
ments shall be reported to the House. 1 his
was antagonized by the minority but tlae
previous question was ordered snd the
resolution adopted. A Conference Com
mittee on the Dependent Pension bill was ap
pointed, and debate on the Tariff b II con
tinued. Pension bills were considered at
tbe evening session.
Tnc Senato on tbe 16th further considered
the Silver bill, the question being on Sena'or
Plumb's smendment that no funds available
for the payment of the public debt shall be
retained in tho treasury In excess of $110,000.-
ooo. Senator 11 nib In a vigorous speech ad
vocated the amendment, and Senator Sher
man opposed It Afier a long discussion the
Dill went over and the Fenate a-djourncd....
After passing the Senate bill authorizing tbe
registration of census mail matter the II- use
resumed the Tariff bill and a lively discus
sion was kept up during the entire sitilng.
At the evening session seventy-one private
pen-ion bills passed.
tnu Senato on tbe 17th passed several
bills, among them the bills to pay to the
assignee of John Itoncii fcttt.SiOforextra work
on the monitor Puritm and $20,274 for care
of the monitor Roanoke. 1 he bill appropri
ating $100,000 for a bronze equestrian statue
of tieneral Grant at Washington was, on
motion of Senator Edmonds, amended
so as to provide for a statue and monu
ment The appropriation was made (100.000
and the bill passed. Adjourned When
the House met the Tariff b.ll was taken up
and alter some amendments proposed by
Mr. WcKlnley had been adopted, a wild
scene was enacted when Mr. ISayne (Pa.)
sent to thedoiks desk and bad read a letter
from J ii me Campbell, a Pennsylvania
manufacturer, denying certain statements
previously made in the II' use by Messrs.
Bynutn. of Indiana, and Wilson, of West
Virginia, and denouncing them. This
brought Mr. Itynum to his feot who 'de
clared Campbell to be a liar and a pcrjo-er,
and when the Speaker dec dud that tbe
letter cou'.d not bt ruled out as Mr.
Itaync, ho had It read, was responsible for
It, Mr. Tiynura used language that caused
Mr. UoU-heon (Mich.) to offer a resolution
censuring Mr. Bynum for unparliamentary
language which was adopted, after a bitter
fight, by a party vote and the offender, at
tended by all the Democratic members, was
called to the bar of he House and censured
by the Fp -alter amid an uproar. 1 he House
PERSONAL AND POLITICAL.
Tup. Parnellites snatched a victory in
the House of Commons on the 14th, the
second reading of tho Irish Agricultural
Laborers' bill being agreed to without a
division. The Government's usual sup
port was absent when the measure was
Senator; Woix?ott. of Colorado, was
married at liuffalo, N. Y., recently to
Mrs. Pi M. ltass, daughter of the late
James If. Metcalfe.
Tiik Senate on the 14th confirmed all
tbe Oklahoma nominations.
Rkv. Sam Small has announced him
self as a candidate for the Georgia
Houso from Pulton County.
Tiik Republicans decided not to put
up a candidate in Randall's district,
leaving tho election a walk over for
Tiihhk was a small outbreak against
the Brazilian Provisional Government
at Porto Allegro recently. It was sup
pressed after a number of persons had
Tiik President bas approved the Okla
homa Townsite bill.
Nei.sox H. Davis, Ttrigadier-General
United States army, died on tho 15th.
He had just arrived at Governor's Island,
N. V., to visit friends, and was apparently
in good health. On entering General
Tom kins' office- he was stricken down by
an apoplectic fit and expired.
Juixiic DitUMMOxn, who was succeeded
by Judge Gresham in tho United States
Circuit Court, died recently at VVhcaton,
111., aged eighty years.
It is said that Henry M. Stanley is
engaged to Miss Dorothy Tcnnant, a
young English artist
It Is again asserted that J. F. God
dard, third vice-president of the Santa
Fo, bas retired.
Maiuiakkt Isabklla, daughter of
Hon. James G. Blaine, was married to
Waiter Damrosch, son of tho late mu
sician, at Washington on tho 17th.
A.v anti-Semitio meeting was held at
Halle, Germany, at which Deputy Som
onberg was the principal speaker. Riot
ing broko out between Socialists and
antl-Somitics and the meeting was dis
solved by the police.
Gkorok Fiiancis Train, the eccentric,
arrived at New York on the 18th, well
ahead of time on his trip around the
Wi itT Dexter, the leader of the Chicago
bar, is dead.
It is reported that James Bell, a
Cherokee living near Vmita, I. T.,
will be the first person to test the
forty-third section of the Oklahoma
bill as it applies to Indians becoming
Icjtlzens of tho United States.
Tiik Austrian Agricultural Exhibition
opened at Vienna on the 14th, tho Em
peror presiding. France and Germany
were well represented.
Thk suspension of the extensive
brokerage firm of Do ran, Wright fc
Co., of New York and elsewhere, bas
been formally announced. Liabilities
to its bucket shop patrons, UOO,000;
assets, nil. -
CiJN-roif G. Ret molds, lawyer, of
09 Wall street. New York, was shot and
mortally wounded in his office by
Alphonse J. Stephanie. Reynolds was
the legal adviser of Stephanie's mother
and had placed certain property out of
the reach of the assassin, who was a
Thk striking miners at Bilbao. Spain,
Indulged in another riot on tbe 13th.
C . M. Whittaker and J. M. Stubbs
wero crushed to death nnder a huge
piece of granite near Monrovia, CaL, by
the breaking of a derrick. --
Kirk ia San Bernardina, Cat., de
stroyed the West Coast Lumber Com
pany s mill and lumber, causing 90,000
A cavk in occurred in mine No. 8 at
Ashley. Pa., on the 15th. A number of
miners were entombed with no hopes of
tneir recovery a.jTa M ftoko damn to
Thk Typographical Unions of Minne
apolis and St. Paul have demanded ten
hours pay for nine hours work, which
bas been refused.
Tiik wife and daughter of. President
G. Stanley Hall, of Clark University,
were found dead in their bed at Worces
ter, Mass., recently, accidentally suffo
cated by illuminating gas.
Tukee children playing in an excava
tion for a cellar at Seventh avenue and
Fifteenth street, Brooklyn, were killed
by falling earth recently.
Thk French Board of Trade returns
for April show an increase ia Imports of
more than a million dollars and an in
crease in exports of more than four
Two river drivers near Moose river,
Maine, were recently killed and three
others were terribly injured by the ex
plosion of a keg of powder in an old
cabin in which they had taken refuge
from a storm and built a fire.
Busi.NKSft failures (Dun's report) for
the seven days ended May 15 numbered
211 compared with 209 the previous
week and 243 tbe corresponding week
of last year.
Tur. report concerning three actors of
the Nat Goodwin Company being killed
in a railroad wreck in Montana proved
unfounded. A mum be r of the company.
Miss May Duffcc. had died and this had
delayed tho company, causing tbe false
Tomski, in Western Siberia, has been
almost destroyed by flood and fire. .
CtrtiA is troubled with drought.
On the river Oder, near Ratisbon. Si
lesia, a ferryboat loaded with passen
gers was crossing, when it suddenly
capsized and thirty-six of the people
wero drowned before assistance could
reach them. All the passongors were
children who were returning home from
a confirmation service.
Tiirkk men were drowned near York
ville. Pa., while fishing from a boat.
Br a collision between a pay-car
special and the rear end of an accom
modation train at Tuscola. 111., a lady
was fatally and othor persons slightly
Ai.piiK.us Bull, President of tho
Gould & Curry mine, was drowned near
San Francisco recently.
Tiik union stonemasons and bricklay
ers of Joliet, III., have struck for eight
hours and increased wages.
Tiik Berlin Tageblatt says it is a sig
nificant fact that visits of foreign news
paper writers and other recognized vis
itors to Friederichsrue have been very
frequent of late.
Clearing bouse returns for the week
ended May 17 showed an average in
crease of 33.3 compared with the corre
sponding week of last year. In New
York the increase was 3G.0.
Money was plentiful and discount
was 1 Jj'fai in London during tho week
ended May 17. Railway securities were
largely dealt in, owing to Parliament
allowing companies to Split ordinary
stocks. The Continental bourses were
reported active, though uneasiness was
expressed over the effect of tariff and
financial changes pending in America.
The Havana sugar market was dull and
Three hundred Russian Jew tailors of
Philadelphia havo struck for the recog
nition of the Cloakmaker's Union and
for the discharge of American girls.
By the explosion of jne of the boilers
of a steamer at Marseilles, France, three
sailors were killed and four badly in
jured. James Car it, father of President Rob
ert Carr of the West Virginia Senate, is
taking steps to begin suit as one of the
heirs of the A. T. Stewart estate. He
always knew of his relationship to
Stewart, but did not think thero was
any thing in it until lately.
At the next Papal consistory three
new Cardinals will be created.
It is reported that the Argentine loan
will be arranged in England.
Thomas McCheane, consular agent of
the United States at Portsmouth, En
gland, has committed suicide at South
Sea castle, near there, by shooting him
self with a revolver.
An English syndicate is negotiating
for the purchase of the gram to business
at Quincy, Mass. It is said that $2,000.
000 is involved. Englishmen aro also
after Price's baking powder factory at
Chicago. Consideration, 91,500,000.
By tho explosion of a barrel of pow
der in a burning hardware store at Ha
vana, Cuba, recently thirty-four persons
were killed and about one hundred in
jured. Tiik Neuson coal shaft at Shamokin,
Pa., t jok fire recently. Twenty-five
mules wero killed.
James H. Paiicells, of Woodside, L.
I., perished in quicksand recently, which
buried him while he was down a well.
Thk Crescent Candy Company, of
Toledo, O., was burned out recently.
Loss, about (90,000.
Tiik Osborne Hotel, Atlantic City,
N. J., bas been destroyed by fire.
Six persons lost their lives by the
foundering of tho steamer Harold off
the Irish coast.
The Atchison, Topeka &. Santa Fa
Railroad Company has purchased the
control f the St Louis fe San Francis-
30. The purchase adds 1,400 miles to
the Santa Fe system.
President Garfield's remains have
been removed to their final resting
place in the crypt of the monument at
The editors of Oklahoma and the In
dian Territory have formed an organiza
tion. All the European nations but France
have concluded commeroial treaties
with Turkey on the basis of a fixed tariff.
Lawyer Clinton G. Reynolds died
in a New York hospital the other night
from the effects of the wound given him
by Alphon&o J. Stephanie, In his office in
VV all street last week.
Miss Clara Waud, a beiress of De-
tro t, Mich., was married recently at the
Papal Nunciature at Brussels to a Prince
of the name of Chimay.
Richard Vaux was elected to Con
gress in Randall's place (the Pennsyl
vania Third district) practically unop
posed. His Prohibit on opponent re-
cei ?d 47 votes.
It Is officially denied that there are
any disturbances in Guatemala. Every
thing is reported in the best condition.
By an explosion of dynamite in Tepic
Mexico, four men were killed and sis
TnK newspapers of Piedras Negras,
Mexico, are. .demanding an anti-Amer
ican contract labor law.
The President and his Cabinet have
discussed the Bearing' sea fisheries case
and decided to adhere to the policy of
The wife of Harry H. Hillard, tbe
comic opera singer, has eloped with a
sport named Eugene Case.
TnK council of Baptists has convicted
Rev. Whitman, of Joliet, I1L, of the
charges made against him by the mi
nority faction of his congregation.
The Silver bill was laid aside in the
Senate on the 80th and the bill having
reference to the original package decis
ion was taken np and discussed. Tbe
House waa in committee on tbe Tariff
bill, the sugar amendment from Cali
fornia being rejected.
The steamship Decca struck on the
Daedalus reef in the Red sea and went
down. The 419 people on board were
all rescued in time. The cause of the
mishap was not known.
Thk Ohio Republican State Central
Committee bas fixed upon Cleveland
and July 10 as the place and time of
holding fbe next Republican. gute ooa
Tfntioa. 1 .
KANSAS STATE NEWS.
. So jiir, of the diamonds and jewelry
which were stolen from Mrs. W. 8.
Johnson, the Chicago bride, on a Rock
Island train a few weeks ago, were found
in a sewer in Topeka.
The Republican Congressional con
vention for the Sixth district, recently
held at Colby, nominated Webb McNall
for Congress on the 82d ballot.
Tub other afternoon a man named
Frederick Shafer, who was trying to
beat his way out of Leavenworth, at
tempted Lo board a north-bound freight
train, arm in aomg so got his legs
caught between the cars, crushing them
in a horrible manner. He died in a
The Senato has passed Mr. Plumb's
bill to fix the times and places of holding
Federal courts in Kansas. It divides
the State into two districts, to be known
as the First and Second division of the
district of Kansas. The terms of court
in tbe First division are to be held at
tho time and places now prescribed by
law, and those of the Second division at
Wichita on the first Monday In March
and September in each year.
Gkokoe W. Crank fc Co., printers and
bookbinders of Topeka, recently made
an assignment for tbe benefit of their
creditors. Their liabilities aro $120,000.
The other morning an aged colored
man. Peyton Burleigh, was found dead
in Whito Clay creek, near the Missouri
Pacific shops a Atchison, with a deep
gash just abo7e the left temple, evi
dently mado with a car coupling pin.
He was seen with another negro man
tho night before, with whom he had
been quarreling, but the man denied all
knowledge of the crime.
Tiik ladies who were recently elected
to the municipal offices of Edgertonhave
Tiik people of Hutchinson propose to
go into the manufacture of beet sugar
and expect to build a factory haviug a
capacity of 300 tons of beets per day.
A boy named Hegmer, rid.ng on the
side of a freight car, had an arm cut off
by a switch target at Augusta the other
John Hart, who is accused of swind
ling tbe farmers of Southern Kansas by
claiming to be a State live-stock in
spector, has been arrested at Burr ton.
Phoe. George B. Penny, of Emporia,
has been elected dean of the music de
partment of the State University, to
succeed Prof. MacDonald.
A barn belonging to John R. Taylor,
in Shawnee County, was burned the
other morning. A trotting stallion
valued at $1, 500 and six other horses
were lost Two boys, who wero sleeping
In the barn, barely escaped. The fire
was supposed to be the work of an in
cendiary. The Kansas Medical Society, recently
in session at Sal in a, elected the follow
ing officers for the ensuing year: Pres
ident, J. E. Minney, of Topeka; first
vice-president, W. A. Phillips, of Salina;
second vice-president, Dr. Peters, of
Mankato; secretary. Dr. Lindsey, of
McPherson; treasurer, Dr. Robertson, of
Hutchinson. Wichita was selected for
next year's convention.
Mrs. Lucy Henderson, an old resi
dent of Atchison, committed suicide the
other morning by drowning herself in a
cistern. She had been in poor health
for two years, and about three months
ago was taken with a severe attack of
la grippe, which left her mind in an un
A German tailor named Bartholomew
Burger dropped dead while at work at
Emporia the other afternoon. His
former home was in Springfield, O.,
where he is said to have a family of
nine children, his wife being dead. He
bad been at Emporia only a few weeks.
The livery stable of F. E. Fryer at
Runnymede, Harper County, was burned
the other day together with- eleven
horses. Robert Walmoutd, a prominent
business man of the place, was in the
stable and was burned to death.
President Clover, of the Farmers'
Alliance, has issued a tail for a State
convention of tho Alliance, to be held
in Topeka, Thursday, June 12. The
only object stated in the call is to dis
cuss matters of importance to the Alli
ance. It will be a delegate convention
and the president urges each Alliance to
send a representative.
The State Temperance Union, recent
ly in session at Topeka, elected the fol
lowing officers: President, James A.
Troutman, of Topeka; vice-president,
D. C. Milner, of Manhattan; secretary,
Thomas H. Bain, of Topeka; treasurer,
H. W. Lewis, of Wichita; with an ex
ecutive committee of fourteen members.
While recently trying to catch a colt,
Leslie, the twelve-year-old son of A. B.
Fleiner, of Atchison, was kicked on the
head and instantly killed.
In the District Court at Leavenworth
Judge Crozier recently declared part of
the State Prohibitory law unconstitunaL
The decision was rendered in a case
where the Assistant Attorney-General
summoned tbe street commissioner and
others to give information under
oath as to violations of the Prohibitory
law. They refused to give testimony
and were committed to jail, for con
tempt. Habeas corpus proceedings to
secure their release were begun before
Judge Crozier, who handed down a long
decision ordering their discharge from
custody and declaring unconstitutional
the provisions of the law conferring
power upon the Attorney-General to
summon persons to testify as to viola
tions of the law.
The April report of the warden of the
enitenttary showed the aggregate ex
penses for the month to have been
810,293, and the total cash receipts
A member of the soldiers home at
tempted suicide at Leavenworth the
other afternoon by lying down full
length on the tracks of the Leaven
worth, Topeka & Southwestern railway
and awaiting the coming of a train, but
was discovered by the engineer in time
to stop the ttain. He was under the in
fluence of liquor and expressed the de
sire to be killed by a train running over
The Atchison street railway, which
was sold to John Weber, of Des Moines,
last November for $80,003, has aga'n
been sold, this time to II- J. Ran ion, of
Des Moines, representing Boktsn people.
The consideration was $113,000.
Walter S. Barnes, a justice of the
peace and a prominent local politician,
recently pleaded guilty to forgery at
Fredonia and was sentenced to the peni
tentiary for one year , by Judge Stil
welL A latk fire at Bronson, Bourbon
County, destroyed property valued at
$1-3,000. Father Shaffer, an aged gen
tleman of the town, fell dead while con
veying goods out of a burning building:
Kansas is growing 375,003 more acres
of wheat this year than it did last.
Salina business men have organized
a Commercial Exchange to forward the
interests of their city.
A Tons A do recently did much damage
in the vicinity of Fredonia. Many
houses were destroyed. Mrs. Frank
Glidden and child were killed and
several others seriously injured.
Alfred M. Seelky bas obtained a
judgment at Olathe against the Santa
Fe road for $7,943.25 for losing a leg In
an accident while in the employ of the
road as a brakeman.
Thk other night a dead baby, which
appeared to be greatly emaciated, was
left on the Missouri Pac.fle depot plat
form at Delavan. There was no clew to
the identity oi th cbU4 tfe J&rUe
wt ba.s4.0B4 IV
STATE TEMPERANCE UNION.
Bcarular Bgaatosi or tk OrsasUastloa at To
peka, Platfora r Prtseipla How Ik
Sapmns Csort Decision la Viewed.
Topeka, Kan., May 17. Tbe State
Temperance Union, in session in this
city, yesterday adopted resolutions con
gratulating tbe people of the State up
on the successful enforcement of the
Prohibitory law, and the report of the
committee, which was adopted, further
Referring specially to the recent decision
of tbe Supreme Court of the United States in
tbe Iowa liquor ease, we aav that we
promptly bow to the authority of the law of
tbe land. Without hesitation we accept and
abeytbe law aa interpreted by lbs courts.
Let there be no mistake nor iplvunderstand
In on this Mint. Whether decisions by
courts accord with our opinions or not, we
maintain our old position unswerving al
legiance to the law of the land We con
demn and abhor every grade of anarchy,
and we insist that the American idea of gov
ernment Is liberty nnder law, liberty accord
ing to law.
Wbile there may be a difference of opinion
as to the scope and meaningot said decision,
we think that it is generally agreed that its
effi'Ct may be to open in Kansas, under tbe
authority of United States permits, tbe sale
of liquor In the original pjekagea. To what
extent. If any, we may be able to reach and
control tbls sale by our State laws is a ques
tion to be hereafter determined by tbe prop
er authorities. In tbe meantime we stand
Immovably by our Kansas Proh bitory laws
and we hereby serve notice on all parties In
Interest that, in all legitimate ways we shall
seek the vigorous enforcement of our own
After reciting the fact that sovereignty
is in the people and that that sover
eignty shall so express itself concerning
the liquor traffic through legally estab
lished modes that the Interests of the
people shall be maintained, the report
Hesoived, . That we urge the Kansas dele
gation In Cobgres to use all the means in
their power to Induce that bo iy at onco to
declare an emergency and to take such ac
tion as shall prevent tbe Inter-State Com
merce act from all Interference with the sale
and traffic in intoxicating liquor in any State
contrary to the laws of said btate.and we call
their attention to the fact that such legisla
tion 14 demanded not only In Justice to btates
that have Prohibitory laws, but equally in
Justice to those that favor the so called reg
ulation or license of the liquor tralic. This
resolution also urges Congress to forbid the
sale of revenue stamps to citizens of Etates
until such citizens Shall conform to the law
of the 6tates, and it congratulates the United
States Senate on its recent decision, and that
we urge upon the House of Bepresentat.ves
the duty of passing the law forbidding the
sale of a'coholie liquors In army canteens,
and tbat e also uige upon Congress the ap
pointment of tbe Alcoholic Liquor Commis
sion already reported in the House.
Resolved, That we deeply appreciate the
Indorsement given to Prohibition by that
large and intelligent body, trie teachers in
the schools in the State, and we earnestly
Invite all farmers, mechanics, laboring men
and all others, organised or singly, to Join
with us in determined efforts to prevent the
reopening of a traffic which increases taxes,
fills Jails and prisons, squanders the wages
of honest labor and builds up among us tbe
most oppressive monopoly that ever cursed
UeaolveJ, Tbat we renew and emphasize
our arraignment of the saloons and tbe
liquor traffic "The saloon stifles progress,
fosters pauperism, brutalizes husbands and
fathers, breaks women's hearts, puts rags on
tbe workingman's back, disease in his body
and shame and despair in his heart' As
John Wesley, ICO years ago, branded the
African slave trade as the "sum of all villain
ies," so wc solemnly indict, as the sum of all
villainies in this country the liquor traffic
which Is now attempting, with Satanic audac
ity, to add to its own crimes tho infamy of
striking down and tramping under foot. In
this State and In other -tatcs, the laws which
the people for their own protection have
framed, and which have been declared con
stitutional by the Supreme Court of the
United States. The proposed efforts of Mis
souri liquor dealers to establish "otiginal
package' houses in Kansas under cover of
the Supreme Court decision is but another
effort to establish saloons which have been
driven from our borders by tbe higher civil
ization of Kansas, and we resent it as a sec
ond shameful Invasion by Missouri ruffian
ism and we pledge ourselves to resist these
efforts to the full limit of the law.
Resolved, That we oppose the calling of an
extra session of the Legislature, for the pur
pose of resubmitting tbe Prohibitory amend
ment. We do so for the reasons tbat such
extra session would make a needless addi
tion to our taxes, already sufficiently heavy;
that the reopening of saloons, even it it
could be effected, would be disastrous to
tbe prosperity of the Slate; that we have the
best groun-Js for believing that the attempt
to reopen the saloons would be over
whelmingly defeated, and that, wbile many
who at first opposed prih bition are now its
friends, the uutJtvociferoui a ivocate of re
submission are those who voted against pro
hib tion, and that we can not reasonably be
required to resubmit at tbe demand of a
faction which ha not yet submitted to the
will of tbe majority.
Resolved, That, coming as wo do from all
portions of tbe State and representing as wo
do a great variety of industries and callings,
we brand as misleading and false the state
ment circulated by resubmissionists that the
business Interests of the frtate have been In
jured by Prohibition. Tbe fact Is that we
are simply sharing tbe commercial and
financial depression which unfortunately
prevails In all parts of the country. The
charge that hard times in Kansas are attrib
utable to the clsing of tbe stloonsisnot
only a calumnv without a shad wof truth,
but it comes with specially bad grace from
those who in tbie same breath assert tbat
the saloons have never been closed In Kan
sas. We distrust the integrity of those who
seek to carry out their selfish schemes by
shameless misrepresentations of the people
and tbe business of the State in which they
Resolved, That in. this extraordinary emer
gency we urge all county officers and munic
ipal officers to ncreased fidelity andcourage
In the enlorcement of our laws closing tbe
saloons, and we enhort all good citizens
heartily to support the officers iatbeirwork.
We also urge our citizens of all parties
throughout the State to vigilanw and activ
ity In electing to tue Legislature only trust
worthy men pledged to resist resubmission,
and all tbo schemes for reopening saloons.
Resolved, That we believe Urn the dissent
ing opinion tiled In the loww liquor cas by
justice Gray of Massachusetts, Justice Har
lan of Kentucky and Justice Brewer of Kan
sas presents tbe doctrine tbat will ultimately
be recognized as coostittitiosial and safe, as
ertlng as tbey do the Fe4enl autbority,
guarding the rights of tbe stwral states and
making the safety of the people tbe supreme
Resolved. That we trevt with denial and
derision the suggestion that the Supreme
Court decision is fataVto -prohibition fn this
State. Under Uod t'.ie people by their own
act have driven the saloost from tbe borders
of Kansas. No human power can secure its
Kansas state Claaritles.
Topeka, Kan., May 17. Treasurer
Jacob Stotler, of tbe State Board of
Charities, has settled with the State
Treasurer for the curnent expenses of
the various charitable institutions for
April. The following warrants wero
lopeka Insane asylum ....S 8 07188
Tppeka reform school 2.&33.I1
Beloit building fond. 1.5 0.00
Beloit current expenses...... 3600
Atchison soldiers' bome.....M J.S4S97
Winfield imbecile school 1,636.87
Osawatoraie insane asylum..... HVH
Kansas City blind asylum 1,692 S3
Olathe deaf and dumb asylum.. i&H.H
Protective. Kasay Prix Winners.
New York, May 17. The American
Protective Tariff League has announced
the award of prizes to senior college
students of 1800 for essays on the sub
ject: "The application of the American
policy of protection to American ship
ping engaged in international com
merce. The first prize of S130 has
been awarded to John Ford, of Cornell
University, New York; the second
prize of 1 100 to Carrie B. Gaston,
of Swarthmore College, S wart hm ore,
Pa.; the third prize of 50 to Thomas A.
C Spillane, of Bowdoin, College, Bruns
wick, Me. '
Deatrwyed Kslf m Block.
Spokane Falls, Wash., May 17. Fire
early yesterday morning destroyed half
a block of business buildings on Howard
street, including the Methodist taber
nacle. One man was burned to death
and it is also reported that one infant
perished in the flames. Loss, $50,000.
TMiyetx Pi e small.
Brbuj, May 18. To-day, on tbe river
Oder, near Batiboro, Silesia, a ferry
boat loaded with passengers was cross
ing the river, when it suddenly cap.
aixed and tMrty-aix; of he people were
SUPREME COURT DECISIONS.
Tne United Btates supreme Court Declare
taw Minnesota. Meat uupecUoa Iw Un
constitutional Ths Morsnoai Chink De
feated. Wasuikotox, May 20. The Supreme
Court of the United States has rendered
an opinion holding unconstitutional the
law of Minnesota requiring all fresh
meats sold in tbe State to be cut from
animals slaughtered within the State
and inspected twenty-four hours before
slaughter. The case is entitled "State
of Minnesota against Henry D. Barber."
Barber was convicted of selling fresh
beef slaughtered in Illinois and which
had not been inspected before slaughter
as required by the law of Minnesota.
The court in an opinion by Justice
Harlan says: "The enactment of a
slmlla.' statute by each one of tbe States
composing tbe Union would result in
the destruction of commerce among the
several States, so far as such commerce
is involved in the transportation from
one part of the country to another of
meat designed for human food and en
tirely free from disease. This act pro
vides that all cattle, sheep and swine
shall bo inspected within twenty-four
hours before the animals are slaughtered
and that (if such be the fact) the inspect
ors shall certify that the slaughtered
animals were found to be healthy and
fit for human food. The sale of meat not
taken from an inspected and certified
animal Is forbidden under penalty of
fine or Imprisonment. As the inspection
must take place within the twenty-four
hours immediately preceding the
slaughtering the act, by its necessary
operation, excludes from the Minnesota
market practically all fresh beef, veal,
mutton, lamb or pork In whatever
form and although entirely sound,
healthy and fit for human food taken
from animals slaughtered in other
States; and directly tend to restrict the
slaughtering of animals whose meat is
to be sold in Minnesota for human food,
to those engaged in such business in
"When to this is added the fact that
the statute, by its necessary operation,
prohibits the sale in the State of fresh
beef, veal, mutton. Iamb or pork from
animals that may have been inspected
carefully and thoroughly in the State
where they were slaughtered, no doubt
can remain as to its effect upon com
merce among the several States.
"It will not do to say certainly no
judicial tribunal can with propriety as
sume that the people of Minnesota
may not, with due regard to
their health, rely upon the inspec
tions in other States of animals
thero slaughtered for purposes of human
food. If the object of the statute
had been to deny altogether to the citi
zens of other States the privilege of
selling within the limits of Minnesota
for human food, fresh beef, veal, mut
ton, lamb or pork, from animals slaught
ered outside of that State, even those
who are free from disease when slaugh
tered, and to compel the people of Min
nesota desiring to buy such meats, ei
ther to purchase them, when desired for
their own domestic use at points be
yond the State, that object is attained
by the act in question. Our duty to main
tain the Constitution wili not permit us
to shut our eyes to these obvious and
necessary results of the Minnesota
statute. If this legislation does not
make such discrimination against the
products and business of other States in
favor of the products and business of
Minnesota as interferes with and bur
dens commerce among the several
States, it would be difficult to enact leg
islation that would have such a result.
"The judgment of tho lower court is
THE MORMON CASE.
Washington-, May 20. The Supreme
Court of the United States has rendered
an opinion of vital interest to the Mor
mon Church in the suit of the Church of
Latter Day Saints against the United
States, which came here on appeal from
the decision of the Supreme Court of
Utah in favor of the United States. The
court affirmed that judgment.
The case grew out of the passage of
the Edmunds Anti-Polygamy law by the
Forty-ninth Congress. This law among
other things dissolved the Mormon
Church corporation, and killed
its charter, directed the appoint
ment of a receiver to wind
up its affairs and escheated to the United
States all the real estate owned by the
Church in excess of $50,000 which was
not on the date of the passage of the act
held for purposes of worship or burial.
When the United States, under the
terms of this act. began proceedings to
confiscate about S350.000 worth of prop
erty belong ng to the Church, the Mor
mons entered suit to have the Ed
munds law declared unconstitutional
it was argued before the Supreme
Court in behalf of the Mormons that
Congress by the dissolution of the
Church corporation had assumed judicial
powers and that the act of the legisla
tive assembly of Utah incorporating the
Church constituted a contract which
could not be impaired by Congress un
der its authority to repeal Territorial
enactments. It was also held that the
doctrine of escheat was alien to the
spirit of free institutions and that it
had never been applied in this country
to a church or charitable corporation.
On the part of the United States it was
pleaded that Congress had authority to
repeal a'.l Territorial enactments; that
the act incorporating the Church was
invalid, as an attempt to establish a re
ligion contrary to the provisions of the
Constitution; and that, moreover, the
charter should be annuled for abuse of
the granted rights. When the Church
corporation was dissolved there was no
one to whom to turn over the property,
and it was properly escheated to the
Pbescott, Ariz., May 20. The great
est achievement yet made in heliograph
ing was accomplished during practice in
the department of Arizona by Lieutenant
Wittenmeyer, who succeeded in signal
ing a message by flashes 125 miles, from
Mount Eena, near Fort McDowell,- to
Mount Graham, near Fort Urant, where
it was received by Captain Murray. The
latter, by turning his instrument,
flashed the message to Fort Huachuaca,
a distance of ninety miles, making a
distance of 215 miles with a single inter
vening station. The longest distance
heretofore made with a single flash is
said to be about seventy miles.
Killed Her Hosband.
ALBUO.UEKo.tTE, N. M., May 20. Dep
uty Sheriff H ubbell confined in the coun
ty jail Mrs. Pablo Valdez, charged with
having killed her husband at Nacimien
to, this county. She admitted that she
bad quarreled with him, but denied
killing him. She left her house the
night of the murder and went to her
father's, where she remained till morn
ing. Her father went to his son-in-law's
and was startled to find on a bed the
bloody body of the man, be having been
stabbed in the neck and then cut down
through tbe chest. The woman is an
Aa Oesaa Race.
LosDOX, May 20. Tbe Anchor line
City of Borne sailed from Queenstown at
12:30 p. m. for New York. The Guion
steamer Alaska sailed at 1:20 p. m. and
the Cunard steamer Aurania at two p.
m. All went ahead at full steam direct
ly after clearing Queenstown harbor.
Killed By Ligntslng.
Fbemost, Neb., May 20. During a
thunderstorm which prevailed Saturday
evening, Mrs. John Larkonski, wife of a
Bohemian farmer, living three miles
north of Snyder, in this county, waa in
stantly killed by a bolt ot llgltttilsg
while standing- ia ths doorway.
AN ADROIT SWINDLER.
Cruel Hoaxes FractlesMi on Dead English,
He was a detective, yet there was
nothing that indicated hist calling. "I
have had many fruitless bunts for
criminals," said he modestly to a Boston
Globe reporter. "There is not a single
detective but who, if be told tbe truth,
would be compelled to admit the same.
"I remember one case where I was em
ployed to bunt down a swindler who bad
victimized many wealthy "people in En
gland, but I failed. I think, however, 1
frightened him out of tbe business, for
he stopped his crooked work.
"His name was Haven. He subscribed
to a number of English, Scotch and Irish
newspapers, and purchased a copy of
'Burke's Peerage.' When a notice of
the decease of a nobleman or a wealthy
commoner appeared he would read the
obituary notice, study up the family in
the 'Peerage,' or if it was not there he
would do the best to find oat what he
could of the man, and, having done this,
he would dictate a letter to the dead
man, his confederate being a beautiful
"Tho letter purported to be from a
woman whom the dead man had ruined
and sent to America to live, and the
letter would state that she had not re
ceived her usual allowance for- a long
time, and that as a consequence she and
her child were suffering. At the close
she would say that if she did not hear
from him very soon she would return
aid expose him.
"It was a cruel scheme, and in nine
cases out of ten worked successfully.
The relatives, rather than have tbe
namo of the deceased dragged in the
mud, usually sent what money was
asked and then, after telling the woman
that the gentleman was dead, would ne
gotiate With her for a settlement.
"Haven secured many thousands of
dollars in a couple of years. Only on
two occasions did relatives cross to the
States to investigate. On these oc
casions Haven's mistress acted the part
of tho wronged woman, borrowing a
child to accompany her. She was clever,
but on one of these occasions she
slipped, and tbe youngman from Europe,
suspecting the conspiracy, employed me;
but Haven had disappeared.
How many pass through life never know
ing what it means to feel welt How many
continue to exist who would gladly lay down
and rest forever. With some it requires
more courage to live than to die. They live
for those they love. They live to be a pro
tection and provide for helpless little ones
Ah I sad it is when a kind parent is afflicted
with aches and pains, nervousness, weak
ness dyspepsia, etc. And yet, is not a pa
rent to blame who will thus suffer, when
means of relief are right at hand. Mauy
who long suffered in a t-tate of chronic ill
health, whose lives were made miserable by
their feelings of distress, and who found no
relief from doctors, have quietly be (run a
use of Dr. John Bull's Sarsaparilla, -and
found health and strength therein. A word
to the wise ia sufficient. Demand this rem
edy of your druggist Take no other.
The maid who goes to the photojrrapher's
with tho query, "Do I look well !" is al
ways answered in tho negative Philadel
Catarrh Can't lie Cared
with iotaL application's, as they can not
reach the seat of the disease. Catarrh is a
blood or constitutional disease, and in order
to cure it you havo to take internal reme
dies. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken inter
nally, and acts directly on the blood and
mucous surfaces. Hull's Catarrh Cure is
no quack medicine. It was prescribed by
one of the best physicians in this country
for years, and is a regular prescription. It
is composed of the best tonics known, com
bined with the best blood purifiers, acting
directly on the mucous surfaces. Tho per
fect combination of the two ingredients is
what produces such wonderful results in
curingcatarrh. Send for testimonials free.
F. J. Chenet He Co., Props., Toledo, O.
Bold by Druggists, price 75c
A correspondent desires to make it
known that the compensation for fiction is
a storied earn. Washington Pout
From the Herald of Faith, St Louis, Mis
souri, August 10, 18s7.
Referring to Shallenberper's Antidote for
Malaria, the business manager of the Her
ald of Faith would say, that he gavo this
medicine a personal trial, and waa speedily
cured of an unpleasant Intermittent Fever,
lie then recommended it to F. J. Tiefen
braun, 1915 Papin street, and to police officer
Meidengor, at the Union Depot, both of
whom were cured by it of chills and fever
of several years' standing. Keccntly bis
wife, after fever of several days' duration,
took a singlo dose and was perfectly cured.
In view of these remarkable cures, and re
membering how much money is spent for
quinine, so little to be depended upon, and
often bo injurious, we can only wish that
Shallenberger's Antidote would come into
TnK man who is too fond of bis ante usu
ally makes the acquaintance of Lis uncle.
Six JVt Free, will be sent by Cragin &
Co., Phiiada., Pa,, to any one in tho U. S. or
Canada, postage paid, Uxin receipt of 25
Dobbins' Electric Soap wrappers. tSee list
of novels on circulars around each bar.
"Serial" buildings are what they call
those high ones, becuuso they arc continued
' Eleves children out of twelve need Dr.
Bull's Worm Destroyers occasionally. These
dainty little c-indies are always safe and
Fr.w men sow their wild oats without get
ting more or less rye mixed in with them.
Fob any case of nervousness, sleepless,
nets, weak stomach, indigestion, dyspepsia,
relief is sure in Carter's Littlo Liver Pills.
The broker who married n pretty but
Eenniless girl explained that he bnd taken
er at her face value Boston Courier.
Fhtsiciass recommend "Tamtill's Punch."
Whe a man goes home loaded there is
likely to be an explosion In tho house.
Lawters are men who work with a will.
Doctors often put them in tbe way of it
Bociett lions are generally men who are
able to lie on their roars. Elmira Gazette.
THE GENERAL MARKETS.
KANSAS CITY. Hay 2L
CATTLE Shipping steers ... 1 I IS
Itutehers' steers. .. I 00 4
Native cows 1M m t IS
BOGS Good to choice heavy lit 9714
WHEAT No. 2 red M'0 89
No. 2 hard M B 85
CORN No. 2 28tw
OATS No. 1 4w 2xto
RTK No. 1 ;U
tXOLK I'atents, per sack... 1 U i OS
Kancy 1 40 1 45
BAT Baled 6 60
BUTTE It Choice creamery.. 11 U J
CHKEeK Full cream m Vt
KGGB Choice.. . 7 10
BACON Hams 10 JOVt
shoulders. m C4
bides 7 m
LARD i 6
CATTLE Shipping steers.... 40 I 00
Butchers' steers... I 00 tm 4 '&
HOGS Parkin 60 t 4 00
ftHKRP fair to choice ID) 6 44
IT LOU R Choice. SO t AS
WHEAT Not J red KB1 94
CORN No. 2... 4" K4
OATS No. 2 , Zl KHsj
RTK No. 2 S4V 65
BUTTER Creamery 1 IS
FORK. 12 W a 12 64
CATTLE Shipping steers.... ' 4 OS
HOG!- Packing and shipping S 60 4 10
eUKEPralr to choice 4 00 0 t
FLOUR Winter wheat 4 40 a 4 SO
WHEAT No. 2 red ' 8f 94
CORN Ho. 2 ' 3 SJt
OATS No. 1 27 KVl
RYE No. 2 l M
BUTTER Creamery 1
PORK. U 12 10
' NEW TORK.
CATTLK Common to prime. 4 SO S 10
HOGS Good to choice S 16 m 4 70
FLOUR Good to choice t 40 10
WHEAT No. 2 red 101
CORN No. 2 41
O Tf Western mixed. tu '
IS 0 uv
The Moat Wonderful Invention.
From the St Louis Bulletin.
A. OWBX'S EIXCTKICAI. BELTS.
Bt. Louis, Mo., February 2d, 18S7- Dr. A.
Owen is the most successful inventor and
manufacturer in the country of Electrical
Appliances for the cure of acute, chronic and
nervous diseases. They have received tbe
unqualified indorsement of physicians of
high standing, as well aa thousauds of
sufferers who have been cured by them.
The following indorsement for instance, ia
absolutely convincing, and the writer is
Professor of the Theory and Practice ot
Medicine in the American Medical College
at 8t Louis, Clinical Lecturer at the City
Hospital, Bt Louis; Kdilor of the American
Medical Journal; Author of "Electricity in
Medicine and Kurgery," and Author of "Di
rect Medication." Therapeutics.
Ht. Louis, Mo., June 10, 1836. I take
pleasure in stating that 1 have examined
and tested Dr. Owen's Electro-Oalvanio
Belt and Appliance, and do not hesitate to
say that it Is the most practical and efficient
of ell the Galvanio Belts I have used in
my practice. It is a very useful device, and
whenever electric belts or shields can be of
any benefit, this will more than take tbe
place of any thing of the kind I have ever
seen. Oeobob- C. Pitzek, M. D.
The Belts have a reversible current, and
can be regulated to any desired power, and
the current is under the control of the pa
tient The Belt will completely cure nervous
and general debility, lumbago, paralysis,
neuralgia, rheumatism, kidney and spinal
diseases, indigestion, dyspepsia, erysipelas,
catarrh, blood poisoning, asthma fend all
female diseases. These Appliances, in
dorsed (as the best made) by all dealers in
electrical and surgical instruments, may be
obtaiued from them or from Dr. Owen him
self. Parties living outside the city should
address Dr. Owen for illustrated circulars,
testimonial circulars, price-lists, etc, which
will give them every possible information.
Another wonderful invention of Dr. Owen
is his Electrical Insoles. Their use will
cure all diseases due to cold feet Ladies
Belts are made a littlo different from tho
Gent's Belt. The prices asked for all these
Appliances are very low. Try them. Of
fices: BOW Broadway, St Louis, Mo.; &M
Broadway, N. Y.
As exchange says: "Don't blame the
world when things go wrong." Most men
do not They simply raise, a row In tho
family and meet tho world smiling. At
Westward, the Course of Empire, Ate
We all know the quotation, but many
emigrant westward bound do not know
that upon their arrival they will have to en
counter that invisible foe of the frontiers,
man malaria. They should take an ample
supply of Hos tetter's Htomach Hitters along.
Not only is it a certain safeguard against
every form of malarial disease, bnt it erad
icates liver complaint constipation, dyspep
sia, nervousness and rheumatism.
Ix commercial circles they have what are
called cast i ron notes. It seems as though
it would bo hard to forgo them.
I have myself used, and known others to
use Bull's Sarsupanllrt with entire satisfac
tion. I believe 11 calculated to relieve much
suffering and earnestly recommend it to I he
afflicted. Key. E. W. Sebon, Louisvillo, Ky.
A TnousANn-dollar engagement ring is
no bur against a tcn-thousand-dollar di
vorce. Always avoid harshrmrgative pills. They
first muko you sick ami then leave you con
etiputed. Carter's Little Liver Pills regulate
tho bowels and make you wclL Dose, one pill.
Rome men have a dislike for their work.
Tho probate lawyer is not of that class; hi
jsutuly works with a will.
Ladies who possess tho finest complexions
ire patrons of Glenn's Hulphur Soap.
BjII'b Hair and Whisker Dye, 60c
Wnr.H the impecunious man takes his
watch to the pawnbroker's be realizes that
time is money. liuffalo Courl
No Opium in Piso'sCure for Consumption.
Cures where other remedies fail. Stto.
Gexeiiallt speaking women. Harvard
VTiskino at sin lowering tho eyelid at
the druggist Leadvillo llorald.
You must B70 to Bcrmnda, If
you do not I will not le resminil.
Die far the eonsrquencea." Hut,
doctor, 1 caa afliird neither the
time nor the money." " Well, If
that la Impossible, try
OF PURE NORWEGIAN
COD LIVER Oil.
I sometimes call It Uermuda Mot
tled, and suany casea wf
or Severe Cold
I have Ct'BED with It." and the
advantage la that the moat sensi
tive stomarh can take It. Another
thins; which commends It la the
stimulating properties of the H f
poplMMphttes which It contains.
You will and It for ale at your
Dnia-ajist'a hut sen you arrt ta
original SCOTT'M UII LSIOJi."
Both the method and results viherx
By nip of Figs ia taken ; it ia pleasant
and refreshing to the taste, and acta
gentlyyet promptly on the Kidneys,
Liver and Bowels, cleanses the sys
tem effectually, dipela colds, head
aches and fevers and cores habitual
constipation. By run of Figs is tho
only remedy of its kind ever pro
duced, pleasing to the taste and ac
ceptable to the stomach, prompt in
its action and truly beneficial in its
effects, prepared only from the most
healthy and agreeable substances,
its many excellent qualities com
mend it to all and Have made it
the most popular remedy known.
Syrup of Figs is for sale in 60a
and 1 bottles by all leading drug
gists. Any reliable druggist who ,
may not have it on hand will pro
' cure it promptly for any one who
wishes to try it. Do not accept
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
SAM FRANCISCO. CAL.
L0UI8VIUE. Mf. HEM tOUK. M.f.
i. . "imjrmtrm. nn IiesoarBe. ContUDatMa.
Atalarta. Urer Ceoialauiia, use the aaX)
- and certain ressedy. SMITH'S
tree the SMALL STZB MO little beans to the bot
. Tbojr are tae most cooTeolent: salt ail acse.
rnosof either slxe, 23 cents pet botue.
TISRIFJff T. 17. 70: Pboto-traTurs.
panel stxaollhl psctura for 4
eests tcoppen or staoifMi.
J. F TafrTH aCO.l "
TstafcersAf "Bile Beaas." fee. homim. Mo.
MAKES CHILD DltVnilAsY
. IP USID FOW CONStMBMaNT.
Book to "Motubus" AtAfxan Pass.
SsUriCU KEttlLAToa oo. ATLaaTA, CA,
bold ar all UaDaaisra. - - - -tSf
iW tan rrr an, fwwms,