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THE SILVER CONVENTION,
Close of the Coarentloa at St. IoaIs Reso
lution For the Free Coinage 0f Sllrer
St. Louis, Nov. 29. The delegates
to the silver convention filed into con
vention hall slowly yesterday morning,
It being known that the committee on
resolutions was still engaged in the
'work of revision. Chairman "Warner,
in calling the convention to order,
stated that the order of business would
be, first, the report of the committee
on resolutions, but that any other busi
ness could be taken up while awaiting
the pleasure of the committee.
A resolution was offered by Mr.
Fitch, of Nevada, providing for the ap
pointment of a National silver commit
tee, which should have power to call
another National silver convention and
provide for the election of delegates
thereto. Also that the said National
silver committee be empowered to pro
vide for the organization of State and
National silver leagues for the promo
tion of the objects of this convention.
The following were appointed assuch
committee: Alabama, Alonzo Irwin,
Selma; Arkansas, John D. Fletcher,
Little Bock; Arizona, W. J. Cheney,
Tombstone; California, James McCud
den, Vallejo; District of Columbia,
Lee Crandall, Washington; Illinois,
W. E. Phelps, Elmwood; Indiana,
Tliomas H. Nelson, Terre Haute; Kan
sas, "W. M. Fortescue, Leavenworth;
Kentucky, Yorter Polgar, Taylorville;
Missouri, Colonel John Doniphan, St.
Joseph; Michigan, Hon. Ben Colvin,
St. Charles; Montana, Charles E. Mu
sigbrod, Deer Lodge; Nebraska, Allen
Boot, Omaha; Nevada, Hon. Thomas
Fitch, Nevada; Ohio, James Kilburn,
Columbus; Pennsylvania, John A.
Grier, Philadelphia; Texas, Charles
Longuenare, El Paso; Tennessee, An
drew J. Keller, Memphis; Virginia,
John L. Cockran, Charlottesville; Utah,
William F. James, Salt Lake; Wyo
ming, N. Grant, Laramie; Iowa, Hon.
L. II. Weller, Nashua.
Congressman Bland, chairman of the
committee on resolutions, presented
the following report:
The National silver convention, held in St.
Louis, Mo., November 20, 27 and 28, 1889,
adopted this preamble and resolution as
their deliberate opinions:
That the demonetization of silver has
worked a practical violation of every con
tract then existing in the United States, en
tailed uncounted losses, reduced prices more
than 30 per cent, and in effect is practically
to make debts perpetual, as it takes from the
debtor the ability to pay; that it causes con
traction in the currency, which reduces
the value until there Is no profit left to the
farmer, planter or men of small capital, who
depend upon tho sale of products for returns
for their labor.
That we believe the certificate of the Gov
ernment, backed dollar for dollar by gold
and silver coin, on the product in the treas
ury of the United States, is a safe and sound
currency and has been approved by the peo
ple. That considering the contraction caused
by tho surrender of National bank notes
during the past three years and the vast
sums that must be collected by the cancella
tion of Government bonds during the next
three years, the necessity of restoring silver
is as manifest as is the justice of such a
That the gold and silver of the West, pour
ing in a steady stream upon the East for
forty years, vitalized every form of business
there and steadied and upheld the credit of
the Nation throughout the great war and
made resumption possible, and that what
wc now demand is as much more to the in
terest of the Kast than of the West as the
productions of the East exceed in value the
productions of the West.
That wo believe in equal rights of gold and
silver, and free coinage for both, and that no
nation ever had or ever will have too much
gold and silver coin.
Now, therefore, be it
Jtetolced, That tho Fifty-first Congress be
requested by this convention to provide at
its first session for opening the mints
of the United States to the free and
unlimited coinage of standard sil
ver dollars of the present weight and
fineness to be legal tender for all
debt, public or private, equal with gold and
that until such a provision is made, the
Secretary of Che Treasury be required to coin
the maximum, $4,000,000 worth of silver per
month, as now authorized by law.
The report of the committee on reso
lutions was then adopted by a vote of
135 to 7.
There was a small attendance at the
four o'clock meeting of the convention.
Chairman Warner read the ten addi
tional names of the committee at large
appointed by the chair, as follows:
New York, Edwards Pierrepont; Illi
nois, A. E. Stevenson; Kentucky, J.
McKenzie; North Carolina, Alfred E.
Scales; Georgia, Harmond; Mis
souri, L. M. Bumsey; Colorado, J. E. S.
Eagau; Nevada, Francis C. Newland;
California, F. M. Pixley; Kansas, J.
W. Rusk. The chairman ap
pointed the following com
mittee to prepare a memorial address
to Congress: J. A. Grier, of Pennsyl
vania; J. J. Field, of Missouri; C. C.
Goodwin, of Utah; J. W. Porter, of
Virginia, and J. F. Scott, of Ohio.
Chairman Warner thanked the con
vention for the kind attention and
courteous consideration shown its pre
siding officer, and, on motion, the con
vention was declared adjourned with
At night the delegates were given a
Thanksgiving banquet at the Mer
chants' Exchange, which was a bril
liant affair, and a fitting close of the
National silver convention.
Satolll's New MlMlon.
Home, Nov. 29. The assertion that
Mgr. Satolli will be dispatched on a
mission to Ireland upon his return from
"America is confirmed by the statement
that Father Howlett. a young Irish
priest who was formerly in a pulpit at
the Academy of Nobles in Borne, hr
been designated to accompany him.
Fobt Worth, Tex., Nov. 29. It is
made public here that last Monday
night some one, haying a key to
the door and the combination of the
safe in the office of the Pacific Express
Company, at the Union Depot, entered
the office, opened the safe, took there
from $6,800, and departed without mo
lestation. The matter is as much of a
mystery as the recent bank burglary
here, when $5,000 was taken, and
there is no more clew to this than
-the other deed. Only three persons
were supposed to know the combina
tion of the safe, and they are all
trusted employee of the company.
ANOTHER BIG BLAZE.
Destructive Fire la Bottom Nothing;
Equal It Siaee the Great Fir of 1873
Two Acres of Basinets Hoawt Barme
The Estimated Loss.
Boston, Nov. 29. The most disas
trous fire from which Boston has suf
fered since 1872, and one in which the
property lost more than rivals the great
conflagration at Lynn on Tuesday,
broke out about 8:30 a. m. yesterday in
the six-story granite building owned
by Jordan, Marsh & Co. and occupied
by Brown, Durrell & Co., dealers in
dry goods, on Bedford street, corner of
The great fire of 1872 broke out on
the corner of Kingston and Sumner
streets, and the alarm of yesterday's
fire was rung in from the same box
which did similar duty at 7:13 p. m. on
the evening of November 9, 1872, when
the fire fiend broke Icose, and before
being subdued consumed nearly 8100,
000,000 of property.
The first alarm rung in yesterday
was immediately followed by the first
general alarm in Boston since 1872.
Yesterday's conflagration raged for six
hours, burned over two acres of terri
tory covered by magnificent structures.
As soon as Chief Webber, of the pro
tective department, arrived, it became
apparent that a long, hard fight with
the fiery element was before the de
partment, and a general alarm was sent
out, and this was soon followed by
calls upon neighboring cities and towns
for assistance. The flames were soon
pouring from all the windows and the
roof of the Brown-Durrell building.
At 8:45 they had spread to the Shoe
and Leather Exchange building,
another large granite structure adjoin
ing Brown, Durrell & Co., on Bedford
street. From both buildings the flames
swept in great masses across Bedford
street to the opposite corner, thence
across Kingston street, along Bedford
to Chauncey street, where it was
stopped in the store of Farley, Harvey
& Co., the upper stories of which were
The scenes about the fire were re
plete with excitement and activity.
The police were prompt in roping off
the streets and keeping back the
crowds, leaving ample room for the
firemen. On every corner engines
puffed, rumbled and emitted torrents
of black smoke, while hose lines by
the score lay in a twisted, tangled web
up and down the streets for blocks on
all sides. The territory bounded by
Kingston, Bedford and Chauncey streets
was the principal theater of destruc
tion, nere the conflagration leveled
every thing. Within an hour after the
first alarm sounded the whole structure
of Brown, Durell & Co.'s building col
lapsed with a tremendous crash. The
flames were darting from doors and
windows and the interior of the block
was a glowing furnace. Dry goods and
other combustible matter, with
which the houses were packed,
burned to a white heat. Granite
crumbled and iron girders melted
away like ice. The streams from the
engines were dissipated into vapor be
fore they touched the fire. Suddenly
the cry arose "the walls are falling,
back, back." The crowd 'surged back
for their lives, startled by the shout.
Firemen dropped their nozzles and ran
to save the apparatus. Great gaps
opened in the walls and bricks from
cornices dropped into the street with
A thrilling rescue from immediate
death was made by Officer Charles
Maynes, of division 2; Officer Benja
min, of division 16, and "Sleepy," the
colored attache of the city hall, about
9:45 o'clock in the building No. 80
Chauncey street. Edward E. Whiting,
a veteran fireman, helped with the hose
on the building. It grew terribly hot,
the walls threatened to fall and the
cry was raised to get back, as the
roof was caving in. A desperate
rush was made by all hands to get
out of reach of the tumbling bricks, and
all escaped save Whiting. He was
struck, knocked down and covered by
the heated debris. Officers Maynes and
Benjamin braved the furnace-like heat
and the risk of falling walls and tried
to find the buried man. "My God, can
any one help me?" was the cry they
heard. This directed them to pile of
truck and timber, under which they
found Whiting imprisoned. Frantically
they pulled and hauled at the hot
debris. Every moment they expected
to be killed with falling stones, but
bravely kept at work. They got hold
of Whiting's arms and tried to pull him
out, but the burned skin and flesh came
off in their hands. Once more they dug
away at the debris to free the burned
and injured man. They succeeded in
this and got Whiting out. It was found
that his right leg was broken, that
he was frightfully burned about the
head, arms and body, and otherwise
injured. He was driven 'with all speed
to the city hospital. It is believed that
his injuries will prove fatal.
Police Sergeant Kimball, Patrolman
Havnes and ex-Councilman David
Berry rescued seven people from the
building at the corner of Kingston and
Among the seriously injured are:
Michael Atkinson, policeman; John
Halley, hoseman; Thomas Quigley;
District Engineer Bartlett; Edward
Frohan, foreman; J. Dacey, fireman;
The most conservative estimate of
the loss is $4,000,000. The insurance
Scandal In High Life.
Troy, N. Y., Nov. 29. George S.
Walworth, a broker of New York City,
arrived here with two private detectives
in search of his wife, who, he had
learned, left New York with Jack
Verner, secretary of the Forge and
Iron Company, of Pittsburgh, Pa., and
went to the Troy House, where Verner
had registered. They followed a bell
boy into Verner's room, and it is al
leged, found Mrs. Walworth in the
room with Verner. A warrant was
procured for the detention of Verner
and Mrs. Walworth, but they left hur
riedly for Albany:
OF RECENT OCCURRENCE.
The Gabllan ranch of 7,56 acres i
Monterey County was sold the other day
The courts of Berks County, Pa., havs
decided that a type-written will is il
legal. Delaware County, Pa., let her one
hundredth anniversary go by recently
without taking note of it
The Chicago public library has been
awarded a gold medal by the jury on in
struction and education at the Paris ex
position. A lion in the Philadelphia Zoo, suf
fering from the toothache, his keeper
administered laughing gas, put tho beast
to sleep and safely extracted the offend
A Washington lady recently pur
chased in Winchester a mahogany side
board over one hundred years old and
shipped it to the wife of ex-President
Cleveland as a present.
At Memphis, Tenn., Mrs. Annie Ev
ans (colored) lately brought an action
against Patrolman Conway (white) for
calling her "Aunty" on the street. She
lays her damages at S5,000.
The tallest smoke-shaft in America
was completed recently on tho grounds
of the Fall River iron works. Tho
chimney is 840 feet high above the
granite base, and is thirty feot square
at the bottom.
Mrs. McAdow, one of tho owners of
the Spoiled Horse Mine of Montana, re
cently drove into Helena in a buckhoard,
unattended, carrying a gold brick worth
$40,000. It took two porters and a truck
to get tho heavy mass of gold from the
wajron into tho bank.
The sheriff of Warren County, Fa., is
a humane man. The other day he start
ed for Allegheny with a prisoner whom
ho was to land in tho. Western peniten
tiary. They had to stop over night in
Oil City, and sheriff and prisoner, the
latter manacled, attended the entertain
ment at the opera-house.
An old musket which had dono service
during the late war, now among the relics
in tho Libby prison at Chicago, suddenly
'went off" with a torrifio report, though
it was reclining against a pillar, and no
one was within two yards. How it was
exploded is a mystery, for the charge
must have been in the gun for twenty
The Chinese pupils of the New York
Sunday-schools have opened a club
house for their mutual entertainment.
All the Chinese newspapers will be
found there and the services of a lawyer
have been retained to give free legal ad
vice to the members. Chess, checkers
and backgammon will be admitted in
the club, but tho insidious fan-tan will
be strictly tabooed. It is a club for
"sreed" Chinamen only-
Consumption Sorely Cared.
To toe Editok: Please inform your
readers that I have a positive remedv for
the above named disease. By its timely
use thousands of hopeless cases have been
permanently cured. I shall be glad to send
two bottles of my remedy free to any of
your readers who have consumption if they
will send me their express and post-office
address. Kespectfully, T. A. Slocum, M. C,
181 Pearl street, New York.
"When a lawyer tells a client he has a good
case, he means one that will win. When he
tells another lawyer he has a good case, he
thinks of one that will yield handsome fees.
Periodic Headache and Neuralgia; cold
hands and feet, and a general derangement
of the system, including impaired digestion,
with torpor of the liver, &c, are, in certain
localities, invariably caused by Malaria in
the system in quantity too small to produce
regular chills. Many persons suffer in this
way and take purgatives and other medi
cines to their injury, when a few doses of
Shallenberger's Antidote for Malaria would
cure them at once. Sold by Druggists.
It would be perfectly safe to lay a heavy
wager that generosity is not the motive
which prompts a woman to give her husband
a piece of her mind.
Deserving of Confidence. There is no
article which so richly deserves the entire
confidence of tho community as Brown's
Bronchial Troches. Those suffering from
Asthmatic and Bronchial Diseases, Coughs
and Colds should try them. Price 25 cents.
Nothing is more wearing on a sensitive
nature than to be made a sort of safe-deposit
where people can leave their secrets. Mil
Millions of women use Dobbins' Electric
Soap daily, and say it is the best and cheap
est. If they are right, you ought to use it.
If wrong, one trial only will show you. Buy
a bar of your grocer and try it next Monday.
When money gets tight it ought to make
a man's pocket-book full. Kearney Enter
prise. Don't wait until you are sick before trying
Carter's Little Liver Pills, but ge ta vial at
once. You can't take them without benefit.
THE GENERAL MARKETS.
KANSAS CITY, Dec.
CATTLE Shipping steers. . . .$ 3 23 4
Butcher steers 3 00 4
Nativccows 1 60 & 2
HOGS Good to choice heavy 3 50 e 3
WHEAT Xo. 2 red C8U
No. i haril C2'.i
COTIX No. 2 23te
OATS Xo. 2 .'. 1G H
RYE Xo. 2 33
FLOUR Patents, per sack... 1 65 2
Fancy l w ut I
HAT Baled t 4 uo 7
BUTTER Choice creamery.. 15
CHEESE Full cieuiu 8 i
EGGS Choice 17 &
BACON Hums io &
Shoulders 5 e
Sides 7 a
POTATOES 20 w
CATTLE Shipping steers.... 4 20 4
Butchers' steers .. 4 00 0
nOGS Packing 3 SO 0 3
SHEEP Fair to choice 3 60 0 4
FLOUR-Choice 3 50 4
WHEAT Xo. 2 red 77iw
CORN Xo. 2 2SJU
OATS Xo 2 21V
RYE Xo. 2 40
BUTTER Creamery 20
JORK 10 50 e 10
CATTLE Shlpping-steers... 3 90 & 4
HOGS Packing and shipping 3 75 3
SnEEP Fair to choice 4 00 4
FLOUR Winter wheat 4 40 4
WHEAT-Xo. 2 red 78
CORX-Xo. 2 34 a
BUTTEi: Creamery lfi ,
i'OUK 9Mi tt J
CATTLE Common Io prime. 4 Oil rf 4
HOGS Jool to choice 3 15 4
FLOUR Good to choice 4 40 S
OOR.V Xo. 2 42 a
""-wester n mixed 27
RUTTKK Creainrry ;.. 13 0
UK 11 23 U
Catarrhal Deafness Hay Fever A New
Sufferers are not generally aware that
these diseases are contagious, or that they
are due to the presence of living parasites
in the lining membrane of the nose and
eustachian tubes. Microscopic research,
however, has proved this to be a fact, and
the result of this discovery is that a simple
remedy has been formulated whereby
Catarrh, Hay Fever and Catarrhal Deafness
are permanently cured in from one to three
simple applications made at home by the
patient once in two weeks.
N. B. This treatment is not a snuff or an
ointment; both have been discarded by
reputable physicians as injurious. A pamph
let explaining this new treatment is sent on
receipt of three cents in stamps to pav
postage by A. H. Dixon & Son, cor. of John
and King Street, Toronto, Canada. Chris
Sufferers from Catarrhal troubles should
carefully read the above.
. Hive you noticed that quiet, languid,
dolce far niente feeling that has all of a sud
den settled on the country, as if life is no
longer worth living? It is easily explained.
The base-ball season has closed. Norris
arc not slow to understand that, in order to
warrant their manufacturers in guarantee
ing them to benefit or cure, medicines must
possess more than ordinary merit and cura
tive properties. Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical
Discovery is the only blood medicine sold,
through druggists, under a wsitivc guaran
tee that it will benefit or cure or money paid
for it will be returned. In all blood, -kin
and scalp diseases, and for all scrofulous
affections, it is specific.
$300 Reward offered by the proprietors of
Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy for au incura
The money you've actually laid away
works for you on rainy days, but the money
you intend to earn next year draws no in
terest. Atchison Globe.
"Any fellow that comes along can get the
pull on you," said tho doorstep to the bell
handle. "Not till he has walked over you,"
was the bell-handle's retort
All cases of weak or lame back, backache,
rheumatism, will find relief by wearing one
of Carter's Smart Weed and Belladonna
Backache Plasters. Price 25 cents. Try them.
A modest person seldom fails to gain tho
good will of those he converses with, be
cause nobody envies & man who does not ap
pear to be pleased with himself.
Pleasant, "Wholesome, Speedy, for coughs
is Hale's Hpney of Horehound and Tar.
Pike's Toothache Drops Cure in one minute.
A woman may think a man is a genius be
fore marriage, but she calls it by some other
namo afterward. Rochester Post-Express.
THE ONLY NIAGARA ROUTE.
St. Louis to New York and Boston.
WABASH TRAIX XO. 42 VESTIBULED.
Leaves St. Louis G:53p. m.
Arrives XiagaraFalls 3:47 p. m.
Arrives Xew York 7 :20 a. m.
Arrives Boston 9:C0a. in.
Only through line from St. Louis
to tho Grand Central Station, Xew York
via Xiagara Falls.
Reaches the Grand Central Station
OVER T O HOURS EARLIER than
Arrives Boston via Hoosac Tunnel
FIVE HOURS EARLIER than any
Is the OXLY Through Sleeping-Car Line
St. Louis to Boston, leaving St. Louis
Stops at Falls View Station Expressly
to give patrons the best possible view of
Has been forNIXE YEARS the only line
to New York and Boston running
For Tickets, Time-Tables and full
information call upon the nearest
For 20 Years.
Pilot Knob, Mo., September 3, 1888.
I suffered with chronic rheumatism in my
knees and ankles for twenty years and had to
use crutches. I was treated at times by several
doctors, but was finally cured by St. Jacobs
Oil. Have had no return of pain in three
yean. HEXRY P. TBAVERS.
At Druggists and Dealkrs.
THE CHARLES A. V0GELER CO.. Baltimore. Ml .
will care year
en MONTHiy aiCKNUf
lFTMlM OURVNB CHattaC aT Utt.
MJUDBfO REBUUTMCO. ATLAMTABL
rr s rnn
f? T t'I'mmtmHek.'fS ?L PJF
See the large advertisement in a pren'ons issue of this paper. Send for Colored Announcement and Specimen Copies, free.
Best Cough Medicine. Recommended by Physicians.
Cures where all else fails. Pleasant and agreeable to the
teste. Children take it witnoot
,.,,rOB Paradise of Farmers.
Mild, equabieclimate, certain and abundant
IEtir'ft & ?" rss' 8tock country
in the world. Full information free. Address
Oregon Immigration Board,Portland,Oregon
The pugilist would rather give than re
ceive, and vet when in battle he shows that
he is close-fisted. Yonkers Statesman.
Bronchitis is cured by frequent small
doses of Piso's Cure for Consumption.
In an oyster campaign, of course the ene
my is shelled. Baltimore American.
A rare opportunity to make 1500.00 before
Christmas. Address with ref. Gast,St.Louis.
The man who has a pass always finds most
fault with tho railroads.
The smoker's delight uTansill's Punch."
Both the method and results when
Syrup of Figs is taken ; it is pleasant
and refreshing to the taste, and acta
gently yet promptly on the Kidneys,
Liver and Bowels, cleanses the sys
tem effectually, dispels colds, head
aches and fevers and cures habitual
constipation. Syrup of Figs is the
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 50c
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.
SAN FRANCISCO. CAL.
LOUISVILLE. KY. NEW YORK. N.t.
Ely's Cream Balm
Apply Balm into each nostril.
KLY BROS., 56 Warren 8UN.Y.
T care eestlTcaesa the medicine mast
be more than a pararatlve. To be per
maneat, it mast centala
Tonic, Alterative and
TutVa Pills possess these qualities la
mm easlaeat degree, and
the bowels their uatual peristaltla
motion, so essential to regularity.
"Bysthoroneh knowledge of the natural laws
whlcn gorern the operations of digestion and nu
trition, and by a careful application of the fine
properties of well-selected Cocoa. Mr. Eppa has
proTided our breakfast tables with a delicately
flaroured beverage which may save us many lieavr
doctors' bills. It is by the Judicious ur e or sucli
articles of diet tbata constitution may be gradual
ly built up until strong enough fresist every ten
dency to disease. Hundreds (if subtle maladies are
floating around us ready to attack wherever there
Is a weak point. We may escape many a fatal shaft
by keeping ourselves wen loninea wim uure uiuw
and a properly nourished frame. ' " Civil Service
Gazette." . , ,
Made simply with boiling water or milk. 8Id
only In half-pound tins, by Grocers, labelled thus:
JAMES EPPS& CO., Homoeopathic Chemists,
I CURE FITS!
When I say care I do not mean merely to stop them
for a time and then have them return again. I mean a
radical cure. I have made the disease of FITS, EPI
LEPSY or FALLING SICKNESS a life-long study. I war
rant my remedy to cure the worst caxes. Because
others have failed is no reason for not now receiving a
cure. Send at once for a treatise and a Free Bottle of
my Infallible remedy. Give Express and Post-OCIce.
H. O. ROOT, M. (X, IKS Pearl Street. Sew York.
arSAia THIS PAPXa my tto. jea Hta
Whenever you visit the shops in town,
Looking for Braid to bind your gown,
Secure the Clasp, wherever found,
That holds the Roll on which is wound
The Braid that is known the world around.
FREE TO JAN. I, 1890.
To any New SBbseriber who will rat out and sead as this slip, with same and Pott
Office address aad S1.75, we will send The Tooth's Companion FREE to Jan. 1,
1890, and for a full year from that date. This offer Includes the FOUR DOUBLE
HOLIDAY NUMBERS, and all the ILLUSTRATED WEEKLY SUPPLEMENTS.
43 Addreu, THE YOUTH'S COMPANION, Boston, Mass.
objection, dj aruggisis.
Aeeordlng to reoent investigations is caused by ex
cess of lactic acid la the- blood. This acid atist-k
ths fibrous tissues, particularly la the Joints, ana
causes we local manifestations of the disease, .
pains and aches in the back and shoulders, and in
tns Joints at the knees, ankles, hips, and wrists.
Thousands of people have found In Hood's Sana
panua a posmvo ana permanent cure for rheuma
tism. This medicine, by Its nurif vin and vitalizing
action, neutralizes the acidity of tho blood and.
suengtnens the whole body.
Sold by all druggists. II; sir for 15. Prepared only
by C. I. HOOD A CO.. Lowll. Mass.
lOO Doses One Dollar
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forFaator, Psrent.Teacher, Child, Fricna.
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It is nu invaluable companion in every School
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GET THE BEST.
Sold by all Booksellers. Illustrated Faniph!et
with specimen papes, etc., sent free.
6. C. MERRIAM & CO., rnVrs.Springfield, Ma.
Tho best Rubber BOOTH and HHOES In
the world are branded WALEH (iOODYKA IC
HIIOE CO. When you want rubbers call for-
and do not be deceived by buying other rubbers wli h
the word "Goodyear" on them, a that name U
used by other companies on Inferior good to.
catch trie trade that the Wales Kuodyear Shoe Co.
lias established by always making good cod.
which fact makes it eennomv to buy the 1VAI.E
Beware of Imitation.
IlLOW PRICE RAII
FREE Government LANDS.
MILLIONS OF ACRES in Minnesota. North Pa
Lata. Montana. Idaho, Washington and Oregon.
CCIIn CAD lnbllcations with inapt decribinirlllK
OCR II rUn BIST Atrriculturnl.Oraiimrniul Timber
Lands now open to Settlers. SENT FREE. Addrei
CHAS. B. LAMBORN, ,-asnTd.0A,oZ,l8w1l0NnNe:t
0-5AHC THIS PAPEa rmj BiMjouwtlt.
and all other diseases of the Uectum. Disease" oC
Women and Diseases of the skin cured by Drs.
THORNTON fc MINOR, 10 W.'Jth street,
Kansas City, Mo. No money to be paid until patient
Is cured, write for our circular which will give you
all necessary Information and the names of hun
dreds who have been cured by us. Header, if you
are not afflicted yoursi-l f cut this out and send it to
someone who is, if you know of one such. If not,
flleitnrcnv: you may need It in the years to come.
0-XAMI THIS PArU mrr ttau jtm wtts.
SEND for Catalogue or
Hunting Equipments. Base
Ball. Gymnasium and Ath
letic Goods and Sportlnyr
Novelties of all kinds to
E. E. MENCES
Sporiing Goods Company, .
Kansas citv. Mo.
aa-HAXX IBIS PARK mrj tta joowitt.
PTWE WILL SEND A
GENUINE SOLID GOLD
nJI I Iflll rilCCnnfiiiirpnff.
iy naming me snortest Terse in the Bible and Inclos
ing 14 : two-cent itaapi for our valuable book,
giving full description bow to make Hundred of
Beautiful and Inexpensive Holiday Presents. Fancy
and Useful Articles for theHome.Fancy Work.ctc,
to Introduce it. Regular nrice SI. D n't delay. Ad
dress THE BAZAAR. 404 N.Maln St.. Hutchinson,
kanas. ur Kekeke.vces-Hutchinson Banks.
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Address P. H.
Procured quickly. 12-pas
pamphlet on Pension and
Address "P. W. FrTZBERATJl. U. S.
Claim Acency for Western boldiers. Indianapolis, Ind.
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"Mfl DRFCFHT comparable to a Goon Hook.
Hw rnswlilil nrasubseriptiontoaUrst-clast
magazine like WIDE AWAKE." bend postal
to 1). LOTHRtiP Co.. Boston, for Illustrated List of
Books and Prospectus of the Lotbrop magazines.
C7?IAXE THIS PAPER imjOnioo wnla.
AWNINGS, TENTS. COVERS.
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Kanas C ty. Mo. Send for Illustrated Price List.
37-3AME TUIS PAPER mry tfaM J wifta.
For INVESTORS. 40-pag.
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W. T. FiiirM. Attenw-jr
at Lw, Waslltswn, It. C.
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ACENTS CTIIIICV'C EXPLORATIONS!;
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Sa f s a day Horse owners buy 1 to 6. Sam. S5e.
ssraaMX taxi nm y mm.
A. X. K.-D
inner wkitecc to abvektoeks pleasr
state that yra saw. the Artlacasat la Utav
. m lr J OV
u l-aIiP-h e genuine
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