Newspaper Page Text
Funeral of the Late Archbishop Of
Participated In by a Frlnce of the Church
and a Host of Prelate and Clergy
Vast Crowd Watched the
St. Lorw, March 12. In its extended
account of the funeral obsequies of the
late Archbishop Peter Richard Ken-
rick, which took place from the Old
Catliredral. on Walnut street, between
Second and Third streets, yesterday.
the Post-Dispatch says that with the
tolling' of church bells, sad strains of
Most Rev. Peter Richard Kenrick.
-sacred harmony, the chant of absolv
ing prayers, eloquent eulogy and all
the magnificent ritualistic pomp of the
Catholic church, the obsequies of the
Treat archbishop of St. Louis were car
ried out yesterday.
A rarer scene, more mediieval in
some respects, more unworldly in oth
ers, lias not been witnessed since the
cold, clear December morninjr four
years a;ro, when, in the same place,
the same man was aain the central
fijrure of a magnificent ceremonial.
Then, indeed, it was a glorious event,
the celebration of half a century's
service as a prelate of the Roman
church. Wednesday the central figure
in that great event was cold in death.
The same vast concourse of arch
bishops, bishops and priests that came
then to rejoice and congratulate had
returned to pay their iast tribute of
respect at his bier.
The one scene was typical of the
fullness of life. It was the culmina
tion of Peter Richard Kenrick's fame
as a prelate. The other was typical
of the spiritual, the tinwordly view
that realizes the grandeur of death af
ter a life well spent.
This man, who made nothing of
friendship during his life, who over
looked the arts that make men great
and pleasing in the public eyes, was
buried by his church with greater
pomp and sincerer eulogy than a
prince of the royal blood.
Rome has often been called the
mother of all the arts. Truly when
one gets back to the older and more
unaccustomed modes of her elaborate
ritual one finds how deeply in touch
she was with all that could inspire and
.uplift the soul.
Music, painting, architecture, the
things that appeal to the eye and the
ear, symbolism, the imagination's mas
ter, are the groundwork of her cere
monial. It is no wonder, then, that when peo
ple are brought face to face with an
elaboration of this ancient ritual they
should feel transported from the work-
Most Iter. Archbishop Ryan.
aday world back into scenes and days
when the thoughts of the spirit world
were not crowded down by the matter-of-fact
detail of everyday existence.
And it was just such an experience
that came to those fortunate enough
to gain admission to Archbishop Ken
rick's obsequies at the cathedraL
l'rom the beginning of the service
to the closing scenes there was pre
sented a panorama unlike anything
ever enacted in real life. It was as
though the characters in some me
diseval fresco had stepped down from
the painted wall and grouped them
selves in kaleidoscopic tableaux like
creatures of flesh and blood.
'1 he Cathedral was just the locality
for such a scene. Its old French
Spanish architecture is a reminiscence
of other days. Within are broad aisles,
massive pillars, a sanctuary that pro
jects into the body of the church nntil
it almost falls within the shadow of
the organ loft.
In the deep recesses of the sanctury
were crowded to-day row upon row of
priests. In every direction as far as
the eye could penetrate; everywhere,
on every side in the shadow of the
lofty arches, shot by the occasional
lancing sunlight through the Munich
glass were surpliced clergymen.
Immediately before the main altar
was a double row of high dignitaries
of the church in purple robes, relieved
only by the gleam of the golden pecto
At either end of the semi-circle
formed by this dignified body were the
canopied thrones, one occupied by the
cardinal in his robes of scarlet, the
other by Archbishop Kain in the som
ber vestments of the celebrant of the
funeral mass. Around them were the
-assistant priests, the acolyte6 and mas
ters of ceremonies.
Without the sanctuary rail wera
gain rows upon rows of priests, fill
ing every bit of vacant space between
the chancel and the congregation.
Just on the edge of this imposing
circle lay the dead archbishop on his
6ombre catafalque. The frail, wasted
body in its gorgeous roues looked like
an ancient saint and gave the final
touch to the weird, unworldly scene..
There has been nothing like it for
American eyes in many days, and
those who were present will long re
member the quaint antiphonal chants,
rising from the throats of 300 priests,
the minor modulations of the organ,
the inspiring strains of solo passages
in mediaeval hymns like the "Dies
Irae," the solemn intonations of the
celebrant and behind ever-rising clouds
of sweet-scented incense an ever
changing scene formed by the black
robed priests, the purple-robed pre
lates, and the scarlet trappings of the
cardinal and his attendant.
To view this spectacle was gathered
an audience that included the Catholic
population of St. Louis, from the rich
est to the poorest. Not a tithe of
those who craved admission could gain
entrance, and without the church a
mob half reverent, half curious, surged
up against the gates of the c athedral
and were swept back again by the po
lice. All morning it was a battle be
tween the police and the people, for
those who came for a last glimpse of
all that was mortal of the dead arch
bishop would not leave until the final
scene was over.
The funeral oration was delivered by
Archbishop Ryan of Philadelphia, who
was formerly coadjutor to the dead
prelate, and who is one of the fore
most pupil orators of the Roman Cath
olic church. Archbishop Kain was the
The ceremony of absolution was per
formed by Cardinal Gibbons, Arch
bishop Elder of Cincinnati, Archbishop
Feehan of Chicago, Archbishop Ryan
of Philadelphia and Archbishop Ire
land of St. Paul.
Archbishop Ryan was at his best, and
though advancing age has stolen some
of the mellow sweetness from his
tones, he has all the fire and grace of
older days. He spoke from his heart.
HU Eminence Cardinal Oibbmt.
All that his learning could suggest
and his deep friendship inspire was ex
pressed in his funeral oration.
The funeral cortege was one of the
largest ever seen in St. Louis. It was
escorted to Calvary cemetery by a de
tail of mounted police and the St. Louis
university cadets, and its progress
through the city was marked by the
reverential attitude of the thousands
who lined the streets.
BALLINGTON BOOTH'S ARMY
Beginning to RecelTO Accessions
the Old Organization.
Xew York, March 12. Ballington
and Maud liooth decided vesterdav
that they would not reply to the ca
ble message of (Jen. William Rooth to
his American troops. It was inti
mated, however, that the ex-commanders
will have something very per
tinent to say in the near future.
Nearly two hundred persons have
asked for admission to the Defenders'
league, and that branch of the organi
zation promises to be an important
and successful one. The number of
soldiers and officers who have volun
tarily resigned from the Salvation
army and been enrolled in the Ameri
can army is now about three hundred
and fifty, while nearly one thousand
have declared their intention of doing
SENATE FOREIGN COMMITTEE
Will Keconiniend the Construction of a
Washington', March 12. The senate
committee on foreign relations yester
day considerid the two propositions
before it providing for the construc
tion of a telegraphic cable from San
Francisco to Japan via the island of
Hawaii and from the same city to Ha
waii. No conclusion has yet been
reached by the committee, but it is be
lieved that one of the two companies
will be granted the right to construct
the cable and be given a bonus by the
government. Messrs. Gray, Turpie
and Mills, the democrats of the com
mittee are opposed to the granting of
Alleged Cnban Revolutionists Held for
New Yokk, March 12. Gen. Calixto
Garcia, Capt. Lawrence W. Brason,
Capt. Samuel Hughes, B. G. Gucrra
and Bernado J. Bueno, the alleged Cu
ban revolutionists arrested in connec
tion with the seizure of the steamei
Bermuda, were arraigned before Judge
Benedict in the United States circuit
court, criminal branch, yesterday, am'
after pleading not guilty, their bail,
which had been fixed at 81,50) each,
was increased to $2,500. March 13 was
set as the day for trial.
John D. Hart, accused of violation
of the neutrality laws, was also ar
raigned, and he, in common with the
others pleaded guilty and was required
to furnish 52,500 bail.
Thomas Nelson, chief engineer;
James Howden, second engineer, and
G. C Taylor, Stewart of the Bermuda, '
who were witnesses before the judge,
were retained under $500 bail each to
appear for trial.
Lexow'a Greater "ew York BIU Passe, th.
Albaxy, N Y., March 12. Lexow'i ;
greater New York bill passed the sen
ate last evening by a vote of 33 to 8.
The bill was not amended, and now
goes to the assembly for conourrenca
A DISGRACEFUL SCENE.
Big Row Between Student In Indianap
olis at an Oratorical Contest Ex-Presl-dent
Harrison was Caught In the Crush.
Bnt Extricated Himself.
Indianapolis, Ind., March 19. Dur
ing the oratorical contest last night
the .Butler students hung out a piece
of canvas with a woman caricatured
upon it, and below it "Earlham Hu
miliation." The Earlham students
construed this into a reflection upon
Miss Gertrude Simmon, the Indian
maiden who represeted that institu
tion, and hisses were heard from all
parts of the opera house.
A few moments later an umbrella
fell from the upper box to the floor,
and the Butler students tried to re
cover it. The Karlham students made
a rush for it, and a fight ensued, in
which some fifty students engaged.
and which was stopped only when
detail of police arrived.
Ex-President Harrison was in the
midst of the straggling mass of hu
manity, but finally extricated himself
md left the scene.
On the Centre Point Branch of the Van
dalla Several Men Injured.
Brazil, Ind., .March 14. A serious
wreck occurred on the Centre Point
branch of the Yandalia road ten miles
south of here. In endeavoring to make
a running switch the caboose and pas
senger coach of a mixed train collided
with the miners' car, which contained
proDaoiy uo workingraen. lhe ca
boose and miners' car were completely
l lie conductor, m. Kennedy, re
ceived a mashed foot and ankle.
Sheriff Payne, of this city, was badly
injured in the back and his left ear
completely torn from his head.
Win. May, a miner, has an ankle
Samuel Yonkanstry, a traveling ped
dler, was hurt internally and both
Louis Gumm, a miner, received pain
ful injuries about the head and face.
nariey Henderson, express. messen
ger on the train, was badly cut on left
side of face and his left thigh was
l he wounded men were brought to
tins city and cared for.
A COWARDLY ACT,
Which Should Call
Chn rles Adams,
llown Condign Punish
Ind., March 14.
a prisoner at the
workhouse, was shot yesterday by Ed'
ward Graham, a guard at the same in
stitution, for refusing to sit in a bar
ber s chair and have his mustache
shaved off and his linir clipped. Adams
was manacled at the time, and, when
ordered to sit in the chair, protested
tliat he did not want Ins mustache
shaved off. Graham cursed him and
struck him with his mace, and then.
calling to the barber to get out of the
way, fired at the prisoner, the bullet
lodging in his leg and making a dan
gerous wound. The shooting has
caused much indignation, as Adams
was unarmed and in irons.
ANOTHER SOUDAN WAR
Slav follow BritlHh Effort In Behalf of
Lonpo.v, March 14. The Anglo-
l-.gyptian expedition that is to make a
demonstration toward Berber and
Wady Haifa in fuvor of the Italians at
Kassala, is much discussed in the lob
bies of the house of commons. In an
interview Sir Charles Dilke, M. P.,
who is an acknowledged authority on
foreign affairs, denounced the deci
sion of the government to join the ex
pedition. He said that if the affair
should result in a defeat Great Brit
ain would be compelled to immediately
intervene on a large scale, and it
would possibly lead to another Soudan
ABANDONED THE ATTEMPT
To Prove That the titiulds Are Residents
of New York Cltv.
New Yokk. March 14. After fight
ing the Goulds for three years the city
of New York Thursday, formally an
nounced, through Assistant Corpora
tion Counsel John F. Wood, that it had
abandoned the attempt to prove that
George J., Edwin. Howard and Helen
Gould are residents of this city. This
announcement carried with it the va
cation of the assessment for taxation
of the Gould estate and of the property
of the members of the Gould family as
individuals. For the year of 1S'J5 the
estate of Jay Gould was assessed at
SKUHW.oOu; the personal property of
George J. Gould at 8400,000; that of
Edwin, Helen and Howard Gould at
WHOLE FAMILY POISONED.
One Man Dead and Several Person Crit
Mound Cm-, 111.. March 14. Dill
Taylor, Robert Taylor and wife and
another son and daughter of Dill Tay
lor, living near Craig, ten miles from
here, at noon yesterday were poisoned
from drinking coffee Last night Dill
Taylor died and the others are expected
to die at any time.
Two younger children drank milk
instead of coffee and are not sick. The
coffee grounds were thrown into the
slop and seven hogs died from eating
it- Where the poison came from is a
mystery. Those who drank the coffee
say it tasted as if there was pepper in
MORE THAN A THOUSAND
Cases Against George Ilartman, a New
New York, March 1. George Hart
man, with several aliases, the sneak
thief and bogus insurance collector.ar
rested Wednesday night, was arraigned
in Essex Market police court. More
than 100 of his victims, who have made
complaints against him, were in court.
The police say they can prove more
than a thonsand cases against Hart
man. The latter told Magistrate Braun
th.it he was guilty, but a formal ev
amication will b holl
DUN'S COMMERCIAL REVIEW.
I.arke Hope but Little Actual Business Re
ported Reaction of Price from Febru
ary Th Output of Pig Iron Still Ex
ceeds Consumption of Manufactured
Product Wheat Weaker and Cora a
New Yokk, March 14. R. G. Dun &
Co. say to-day:
Failures for the week have been 30C
in the United States, against VCti last
year, and 00 in Canada, against 57 last
Waiting is still the rule. Large
hope, but little actual busiuess. ex
plains the strength of some markets
aud the weakness of others. Thus far
there is a decided increase in the de
mand for boots and shoes, secured by
considerable concessions in prices, but
in other branches of business conces
sions are made in vain, or are not made.
Meanwhile, it is encouraging to
know that one of the most important
business interests has realized definite
improvement. The insurance cum
pauies, of which returns are given in
detail this week, show a larger busi
ness and larger income than ever be
fore, and also a most remarkable
soundness of mortgage loans and other
As prices about February 21 were, on
the whole, the lowest ever known in
this country, considerable space is
given this week to comparison
quotations in the most important
branches of manufacture, which show
the extent of reaction since the rise
last falL It is especially noteworthy
mat prices ol materials have varied
quite differently from from prices of
manufactured products. Thus cotton is
27.U percent, higher than a year ago,
but cotton goods average only 10.7 per
cent. Wool is but 4.3 per cent, higher
than a year ago, but woolen goods are
on the whole about four per cent, low
er. Pig iron is only 17 per cent, higher
than a year ago, while finished prod
ucts of iron aud steel average 43 per
ccm. juguer. jjoois ana shoes are
practically not higher than a year ago.
wlule leather has risen 11.5 per cent..
and hides at the moment are only 2.2
per cent, higher.
These comparisons are important be
cause they disclose something of the
grave dislocation of prices which in
adequate consumption and combina
tions have produced.
Cotton goods sell but slowly, not
withstanding recent reductions in
price, and the enormous accumulation
of unsold stocks causes apprehension
in many quarters.
In woolens the demand is very
largely for low-grade goods, and fierce
competition affects the prices of the
better grades materially. In clay
worsteds the manufacture has been so
far overdone that stoppage of some
most important works is considered
not improbable. Sales of wool at the
three chief markets are the smallest in
live years. Prices are still maintained
with decrease in Australian sunolies.
The market for wheat is weaker.
with no better reason than the gov
ernment report of wheat in farmer's
hands, which is altogether out of
keeping with the government estimate
a year ago, and it is probable more
nearly correct. Western receipts still
exceed last year, and for two weeks
have been 4,507,392 bushels, against
3,030,715 last year, while the Atlantic
exports, flour included, this week a
little smaller than Ja year ago, have
been for two weeks 2,yl,0U7 bushels.
against 3,510,152 last year.
Corn is a shade firmer without ap
parent reason, and cotton gained a
sixteenth, although the prospect of
yield this year is at least as good as
it has been at any time.
DISCREDITS THE REPORT
Of Hansen's Discovery of the North Pole
Will Go in Search of the South Pole.
Washington. March 14. Mr. Car-
sten hgberg Borchsrrevink. the Nor
wegian antarctic explorer, who ar
rived here yesterday, doubts the suc
cess of Nausen as reported recently.
He knew Nanseu as a boy; they grew
up togctuer in Christiana and attended
the same schools. He says of the re
port from Siberia:
"1 do not regard it as probable, coai
ing, as the news does, in the dead of
1 am not at all certain that ha fol
lowed the currents as indicated, be
cause of my knowledge that .Yinsen
did not place much credence in the
drift theory himself. In a privite let
ter just before his expedition sailed he
expressed doubts as to that course.
aud said it was but a faint theory."
.Mr. liorchgrevmk announces that he.
himself, proposes to start from En
gland in September next on an expedi
tion to discover the south magnetic
pole, from which he anticipates incal
culable benefits to science.
A BAD SHOWING.
Report on the Affairs of the Granite Stat
Concord, N. II., March 14. The New
Hampshire bank commissioners vester
day reported to Gov. Busiel their ex
amination of the Granite State Provi
dent association of Manchester. They
find a deficit of 8J01,91i. The total
liabilities are figured at 83,133,161, and
The association was organized for
life insurance, co-operative building
The commissioners recommend that
the affairs of the institution be placed
in the hands of a receiver for final set
tlement. Steps have been taken for the ap
pointment of a receiver.
Sustained br Detroit (Mich.) Commaaderj
No. 1, Knights Teirplar.
Detroit, Mich., March 14. Th
losses by Thursday night's fire in the
Wayne Countv savings bank building
will probably not exceed SOO.OOO, which
s partly covered by insurance. Detroit
coinmandery Xo. 1, Knights Templar,
which occupied the top floor, is the
heaviest loser. The furniture and fit
tings were valued at 25,000, ani are,
with 800 dress uniforms, practically a
total loss. The damage to the traildiuy
8100 Reward 8 loo.
The readers of this paper will be pleased
to learn that there is at least one dreaded
disease that science has been able to cure in
all its staires, and that is Catarrh. Hall's
Catarrh Cure is the oulv positive cure
kDown to the medical fraternity. Catarrh
beinf? a constitutional disease, requires a
constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh
Cure is taken iuternallv, acting directly
npon the blood and mucous surfaces of the
svstem, thereby destroyinir the foundation
of the disease, and giving the patient
strength by building up thoennstitution and
assisting nature in doing its work. The
proprietors have so much faith in its cura
tive powers that thev offer One Hundred
Dodars for any case that it faKs to cure.
Send for list of testimonials.
Address F. J. Ciie.net & Co., Toledo, O
Sold by Drnjrsista, 75c.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
"Mat I take this scat, madam?" said the
traveling man to a lady in the railroad car.
"So, sir,'' said the female, witiierinely; "I
have been keeping it for a geutleuian."
ffUERE 1I1 VOL' GET Tills COFFEET
Had the Ladies' Aid Society of our
Church out for tea, forty of them, and
all pronounced the German Coffreberry
equal to Rio! Salzer's catalogue tells
j ou all about it! 35 packages Earliest
vegetable seeds $1.00.
If you will cut this oct and send
with 15c. stamps to John A. Salzcr Seed
Co., La Crosse, Wis., you will get free a
IKickage of above great coffee seed and
our 143 nasre catalogue! Catnlnfnip
ot alone 5c. postage. (k)
Old Bachelor "Sow that your sister
has married, it is jour turn." Ymiiip:
Lady "Is that meant as an offer!" Lus-
The Master "Is it raining very hard,
Thomas!" Tho Servant "No. sir; only
hailstones, sir." Koxbury Gazette.
Free to "Comrades
The latest photograph of Honorable I. N.
Walker. Couununder-in-Chief of the G. A.
K. Write to K. H. Lord, Quincv Building,
Chicago, and you will receive one free.
Natcfie, through all her works, in great
desrree, borrows a blessing from variety.
With a better understanding of the
transient nature of the many phys
ical ills, which vanish before proper ef
forts gentle efforts pleasant efforts
rightly directed. There is comfort in
the knowledge, that 60 many forms of
sickness are not due to any actual dis
ease, bnt simply to a constipated condi
tion of the system, which the pleasant
family laxative. Syrup of Figs, prompt
ly removes. That is why it is the only
remedy with millions of families, and is
everywhere esteemed so highly by all
who value good health. Its beneficial
effects are due to the fact, that it is the
one remedy which promotes internal
cleanliness without debilitating the
organs on which it acts. It is therefore
all important, in order to get its bene
ficial effects, to note when you pur
chase, that you have the genuine arti
cle, which is manufactured by tfie Cali
fornia Fig Syrup Co. only and sold by
all reputable druggists.
If in the enjoyment of good health,
and the svstem is regular, laxstives or
other remedies are then not needed. If
aKIieted with any actual disease, one
may be commended to the most skillful
physicians, bnt if in need of a laxative,
one should have the best, and with the
well-informed everywhere. Syrup of
Figs stands highest and is most largely
used and gives most general satisfaction.
nil WHISKY "" rn"'1 Bonksrnt
FIlKt. Dr. B. . HUOLLkl, 4TLA.UA, U.
rXAJIS XE1S fATKS mm I rliw JH WIttfc
This one stopped because welL we'll have to guess why.
. i . . A !.-me Kcr-i iic : mvp fiim tnrfc murh wnrlc tr An Thai
0jMJ what everybody thinks, for that matter, when there's nothing
Sv but soap at hand, and there's a good deal of dirt to be
fSv 1 removed from anything
" But this one stopped because she had found
something better than soap Pearlme (m,"Zv) Something
easier. Quicker, simpler, more economical. No rubbing to speak
of. no wear easy work and money saved, whether it's washing
clothes, cleaning housr, or any kind of
EVERY PAIR OF OUR WOMEN'S SHOES
EVERY PAIR OF OUR KEN'S SHOES
(5 LARTJB PaTTS. NEW FLOWER SEEDS
FOR 0IU.T 15 IbltlS
Jto TV " 1 Pu
lpkt hrw Jam Impertal
VnnuDff Glory m .bown m !.
Ttia rrand iww vmxinj a trotj
WoDdcrfnl: flowm m larc.
.11 colon, nd, pMt, marb
frlngra, wfah. apoued with bin,
kudftilof taicocpvmrj. bemury.
1 pkt MasranK Pansy, 1 pkt
Cjnaoa, 1 pU Crlm'i iy. BV
Bttrat, 1 pit mome ru, i pxs
Aster, 1 r1 GuUwtlls. 1 pkt Go.
Ota, lpkt lArfctpar, l pkt Giub
OBRonb. 1 tt ftrat tSjmam. 1 pkt CrnDdymft. 1 vkzUipm.
:. I u Pbttz. 1 pkt M Pn. Ukvr. DK-kM. chotco n.
Nt!lii.sa dlffOTOt kinds U-t- 11 tii; N-wOllVxu.
II eta W. wii send tn. thpMeoHoroam HOItS Ccata.
iber wo rvrand yonr money u no mm i.uivu.
J-BOrrrX'l' ITTT.T.I'.PI A CO., JlnrsJ Pin. X. T.
nC!ulnBfl art tlit
Tntm ulr4 lor
60LD f 'It.
Cl'PiS WHtUt ILL ELSE FAILS.
lAMJgQ Byrup. TMte boon. KM
tlma POM nr djutjjigta.
Is the season for purifying, cleansing, and
renewing. The accumulations of waste
everywhere are being removed. Winter's
icy grasp is broken and on all sides are
indications of nature's returning life,
renewed force, and awakening power.
Is the time for purifying the blood,
cleausing the system and renewing the
physical powers. Owing to close confine
ment, diminished perspiration and other
causes, in the winter, impurities have not
passed out of the system as they should
but have accumulated in the blood
Is therefore the best time to take Hood's
Sarsaparilla, because the system Is now
most in need of meuicine. That Hood's
Sarsaparilla is the best blood purifier and
Spring medicine is proved by its wonder
ful cures, A course of Hood's barsaparilla
now may prevent great suffering later on.
Is the One True Blood Purifier. All drufnrtsrts.il.
Prepared only byCL Hood & Co.. Lowell. Mass.
Hood' Pillcure L,vcr Ills easT
,,uuu a IT 1113 take, easy to operate. 25a
On a good (the best) skirt bind
ing as strenuously as on a good
cloth for the skirt
Ask for (and take no other) the
Bias Velveteen Skirt Binding-.
If your dealer will not supply you wa
Send for samples, showing labels and materials
to the S. H.iiM.Co, P. O. Box 699. New York Clt
For mm lit Im(nrt or SJnt Kre on ref-efnt of prr
by CERTAIN CURE CO., Evansvlllo. Ind.
THK AKRMOTOK CO. dec naif tbe world
windmill businett, because It has reduced tbe coat of
wind power to 1 1 wbM It was. It bu mmnj braDcb
fm J p HVUBT3, aUU BUlPyilCV IIHI ICTrWIw
M four door. It can and doo furnish ft
Detrer sniae lor leu mooey man
others. It makes Pumping ana
tieared. Steel, ealvaniaed after
Com plet too Windmill. Tilting
Frames, Steel Feed Cutters and Feed
mA Grinders. Oo application it will nan.oe
US or ineite article mat it wiu lurutsn unui
January 1st at 13 Urt UAual price. It also makes
Tank. 4 and Pumpanf all ktons. hand far catalocucv
Factery: Utt, Rockwell tad Pillaore Streets. Cikafft.
SKOXE YDUR MEAT WITH
XHSERS LIQUID EXTrBTTMOKE
using soap, long ago.
washing and cleaning
4k. M uaUTiV'.
v .r"i a,-i
ST. LOUIS, MO.
My dame has lost her shoe;
But CUPID Hair-Pins held
Or she'd have lost that too.
By the makers
of the bnxxu DaLONO
Hock and Eye.