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TURNER CO. HERALD.
„Je W. C. BROWN, PUDUHHKU. HURLEY, HOUTH DAKOTA. .A PAPKR in Canton estimates that 75,000 people die in China ovory year by fire and flood. MRS. LOGAN is writing hor reminis cences which will embody those of General Logan. JtpscoE CoNKLiNG once said that if Jay Gould had gono into politics he would have become the waster politi cian of this country. M. DE FUEYCINET, the Frenoh Min ister of War, has published a decree forbidding surgeons in' the French army to make use of hypnotism in tlicir practice, or to exporimont with it. A ctmouR use has been found for tho phonograph. It was produced at HH) funeral of a clergyman in ordor that a sermon of tho deceased upon himself might be heard by the mourn cis.t*, JOHN JACOB ABTOU owned 2,700 high class dweiling-housos, rented at an avorago of $2,500 a year each. Ho owned, besides, tenement liousos in un told numbers, and no end of rcnl estate devoted to business nsos, .IT came out in an English court a few days ago that 100 worn-out' horses had just boen shipped from that coun try to Germany and Belgium to be used in tho manufacture of sausage, and that such shipments were a regu lar thing. Mns. CAROLINE DONOVAN, who .has given $100,000 to Johns Hopkins Uni versity and made many other impor tant public bequests, was such an ad mirer of General E. E! Leo that at the time of his death she was just on the point of giving him $100,000. Porn LEO uses a gold pen for his correspondence, but his signatures are always attached with a quill from the wing of a dove or trs-rmy petrel, opin ion is divided as to wliich. This pen has been in use by the Pope for forty years, and is kept by him in a case of ivory. V-*?* DAVID HENSHAW was deemed- a very audacious maa in 1830 when he offered at the polls the lirst printed ballot used in Massachusetts. Previous to that timo all ballots wero written by hand, and the Supremo Court had to act on the question before the change was accepted as legal. HOUSTON was beaten for the Senate by Louis Wigfall, who cut such a brill iant yet inefficient "figure at the out break of the war. Old Sam Houston \v as asked what kind of a person this Mr. Wigfnll was who had succeeded to his place. Houston said Gentlemen, I know him well. He is the most elo quent, brilliant fool in all Texas." THERE are, porliaps, comparatively few persons aware of tho fact that of the entire coinage of the United Sta':es Philadelphia, as a city, and tho Phila delphia Mint, as an institution, have the honor of producing above 50 per cent. Tho total silver coinage of the United States for each month aggre gates nearly $2,500,000, and of this amount Philadelphia produces $1,350, 000. BURIAL reform in England contem plates the prohibition of leaden and other Bolidly constructed coflins. the effect of which is thought to retard complete decomposition, and so pro long the period during.which tho dead are not, only icsthetically objectionable, but are an indisputable source-of. dan ger to the living. It is proposed to use wicker-work or papier maclio re ceptacles. Miss MARTHA COYLE, of Sharon, Pa.,- stopped the runaway horse of David Sankey, father of the evangelist, and now comes into court at New Castle with a judgment note for (10,000, which she says Mr, Sankey gave hor as a re ward for risking her life to save his own. David Sankey has been dead for livo years, and his family say this is the first they ever knew.of the existence of such a note. GEN. SHERSIAN is an original. He said to a friend of ours the other day who was talking to him about the de lay in putting up the Grant monument-, "That won't happen.tome I've1 bought my own monument and paid a thou sand dollars for it. The minute I'm buried it will be clapped on over me and that will end the matter. I won't have any damn nonsense with my monument,™' concluded: the rugged hero, and wo fanoy there won't be any either. 1 A LAZY fisherman dwells in Bangor, Me. He has contrived a plan by moans of which a man can catch a fish without fishing. He attaches a small sleighbell to a piece of barrel hoop, one end of which he inserts into a crack in'the dock. After baiting his line and throwing it overboard, he fastens it to the hoop, puts his hands in his pockets, and awaits devdop ments. As Eoon as the bell is jingled by a, jerk on the line, he hauls it in and lands the fish. EZRA L. STEVENS, of Washington, D. C., who recently died at Asbury Park, N. J., was the chief clerk of the Indian Department 'for nearly thirty years, and was the originator of the present Indian School' ^stom. The pupils in the Indian schools always called him "Father Stevens. He^was one of the most prominent members, of the Ma sonic order in the United States, and had attained the: thirty-third degree. It is said that he sat in Masonic lodges with more Presidents of the United States than any Mason tow living. He raised President Garfield to knight hood. ENGLISHMEN arc begiuniug to learn that the .slick Canadian will bear watching even more tlinn the cute Yan kee, of whom they have heard so much that is bad. "It is a pity,M says the Toronto Mail, "that steps were not taken long ago to afford young English men protection from the persons who advertise that they are prepared for a consideration 'to teach the Canadian method of farming' or 'to provide op portunities for emigrants in the colo nies.' No doubt there are some honest persona in that line of business, but every Canadian-knows that as a rule the business is a fraudulent one, either directly or indirectly." SOME figures in the current number of the Century Magazine as to the cost of gas in Glasgow give an interesting notion of the cheapness that can bo brought, about in that commodity by increased consumption. The quantity of illuminating gas sold in Glasgow in 1869-70 was 1,026,000,000 feet and tho price was $1.14 per 1,000. In 1887-88 the amount sold was 2,427,000,000 feet, an increase of 140 per cent., while the population had only increased 20 per cent. The increase is explained by the fact that the price was reduced in the last named year to 66 cents per 1,000. The gas companies in this country might learn something from this if they would. WHEN asked why drunken men so often escapo injury by accident, a phy sician said that it was due to a lack of interest in their fate. In falling the body is limp and lifeless, while that of a sober man would probably bo very noarly rigid. In caso of the latter a blow upon any part of the body would bo followed by an instantaneous con traction of the muscles, having, per haps, nearly as much force as the blow itself. It was stated by the physician that often tho sudden and violent con traction of the musclcs caused by a blow, furnished nearly half the force exerted to produce the fracture of a bone. A..drunken man's muscles,, it was explained, would not respond in a similar way to the shock of a blow, and ho would naturally escape that element of danger. -. WHAT is known as Leghorn straw is raised on tho hills which rise on each side of the rivers Pisa and Elsa, south of Florence, Italy. Its adaptability to the use3 to which it is destined de pends principally on the soil on which it is sown, which soil, to all appear ances, exiits only in this small dis trict, out of the bounds of which, the industry is unknown. Any variety of wheat which has a hollow, flexible stem can be used for seed. The soil must be tilled and prepared very much as it is for corn, but the seed is sown five times as thick as is usual for other purposes this is dono in the months of December or February. When the straw is full grown, and before the grain begins to form itself in the ear, it is uprooted and firmly tied in sheaves the size of a handful. Each sheaf or mouata, as it is called, is spread out in the shape of a fan to dry in the sun for three days, after which it is stowed away in the barns. Tho harvest being over and the fields empty, it is again spread out to catch the heavy summer dews and to bleach in the sun, during which process it is carefully turned until all sides are equally white. Up tin Human Nature. "Know tho Mayor of this town?" in quired a man in a plaid cape overcoat of a policeman on Third street. "Yes." "I want to see him on particular busi ness. Say, what is his specialty, any way?" "How do you mean?" Why,what's the best way to approach him? who does he affect the most, wealthy classes or literarv talent?" "I couldn't tell you." "You see, mine's a delicate mission. I Avon Id Jiko a straight tip as to whether.it's best to approach him as a representative of an English syndicate or a contributor to the North A meriuaii Review." "Why don't you go to him for just what you are?" "Oh, first impressions go along ways, you know. I'm selling a patent.catarrh nullifier, but it won't do to say so at first, as I want his indorsement. I must strike in as an Eastern capitalist aching to sock a couple millions of dollars into real estate, and from that lead on up to catarrh and the Latinized nasal organs. See?" "I guess your scheme won't work." "Think not? How would it do to pose as a man from Kokomo who wants to build tlireo cotton mills and a dis tillery?" "Wouldn't do." "Not fetching enough, eh Say I go in first with a scheme to work over st:aw stacks into wall-paper Twouldn't catch on." "Well, how would the idea strike him to drop letter carriers and shoot mail into residences bv pneumatic tubes?' "Oh, go on." "Wouldn'thit him, eh? I beaeve I'll go in "the interests of the beet-sugar industry." "That might do: the Mayor's a judge of beats." "Oh, you're satirical. But I'm UD on human naturo. If C9ogress wasn't in cession I'd go as a. strayed junketer who3e pas had run out. As it is, I've decided to appronch him as one of the United States Fish Commission with twenty-three car loads of black bass eggs aid a ton of salmon fry."—St. Paul Pioneer. How She Behaved. 1/ The negro makes us laugh because! he will say .things which he should have left unsaid, and say them withont the lea 4 itention of giving offense. An admirable illustration of this sort of humor is given in the "Editor's Drawer" of Horner's. Briefly told, it is as follows: Samson, tho colored janitor of an apartment hou in which Mr. and Mre. l!obia:oa occupy a flat, is cot treated by their Irish cook with the deference wliich he thinks due to his position. One morning when, at the going up and down of-the coal-scuttle, Samson had been worsted in a wordy encoun t«r, his wounded dignity could stand it no longer. Stopping Mr. flobinson on JfO (»«Wuiuouu vu the front s'airi. he complained to him of his sharp-'tjongUed'eorvant. What Samson wished to say was that the girl assumed as much author-, ity as if bhe were one of tjie ladies of the house. ^What he did say was this: "Mr. Robinson, that girl of yours has ordered /'sue round, an' yelled at me down thi elevator shaft* an* bio wed mo an' jawed me until you'd have thought -H wa 1 Mrs. l'oliiunnn h«r« self." iU KiULROAD BRIBE. IT IS SAID TO HAVE BEEN OFFERED •DENVER'S MAYOIt. Tlio Santa Fe Koal Wants aNew Entrance Into tlie City—A Sensation In the Devel opments—News from Oilier 1'olnU. ISriliory at Douver. A sensation has been created nt Dourer by the announcement that an attempt has been made to bribe Mayor Londoner by representatives of the Santa Fe railway company. AB is generally known the com pany is seeking anew entrance to the city in order to increase its terminal facilities. The ordinance granting the right of way is bitterly opposed by the citizens along the proposed rente. Last week it passed both branches of the conncil and was Vetoed by Mayor Londoner and passed over his veto by the supervisor. Public meetings are being held to influence the aldermen. The Btory of tho attempted bribory is thus told by Maj or'Londoner: "For some tims past I have been con templating the secaricg of a now placo ot residence. The bnEiaesB part of the city is enoroacbing so fast on Cliampa street, where I now live, that I thought it would be more pleasant for my family to have a residence further away from the business portion of the city. With that in view I talked with a real estate man about trading my present property for property on Cap itul Hill or some other desirable residetiCe portion of tho city. Last Thursday morn iDg about 10:30 o'clock the party with whom I had been tnlkiug called at my of fice in the city hall. After a few minutes general conversation he said ho could not trade my property, but that ho cou'.d sail it for sash. 1 asked him what price and he replied $40,0:0. I immediately said that I won'd have no objection to ac centing- that price in cash that I w.i now at a very heavy expense in de fending my title to the office of mayor from a lot of thieves, boodlers and such and that I wonld have no objoction to sell ing my residence for suoh a cash pric. I asked him how the money would te paid out and ho replied, $5,000 down and the balanco in terms to snit me. He further said that the parties were around at bis office ready to clo3e up the deal. I answered all right, and that I would go arotiud with him right away and see them. He then asked mo what I thought about the Santa Fo ordinance. I rep'ied that I thought a great deal about it that there Were some things favorable to it and many things ngainst it. 'What are you going to do with it?' he then asked me. 'You will fiud that out when I take action upon it,' I replied. 'But what does it matter to you what action I take? Are you interested in it?' I said. 'Yes,' ho repliod. 'In what way?' I asked. 'Well,' said he, 'tho sale of your properly depends upon them otter. If you tigu the ordinance I oan sell your property for $40,000, as I have stated. This proposition made me so hot that I arose from my chair and in language more forcible than elegant, informed tho party that he could tell tho parties wishing to purchase my proporty on suoh terms that they had not money enough to buy it in that «ay. In short that tho property was not for sale to them, at any prico. He then left my office." The real estate man who approached the mayor was Sara 0. Shepherd, who admits the truth of tho statement, but declines to toll who authorized tho offer. TI10 Spanish Situation. There is little donbt that the present Spanish cabinet will bo overthrown shortly, before the July. recess most assuredly. Theie is a strong opinion, too, that before its reassoubling monarchy will bo overthrown for a second time in this generation and republicanism given an other trial. Th» coolness and deliberation with which tho leaders of the republican party are acting, and the subordination of the rank and fi!o, give hope of a revolution as complete »nd bloodless as that in which the Brazilian monarch waB do posed. There aro no sigus of gen eral rioting by preconcert, nor is there any promise of threatening pro nunciamentoB but (hero is a calm con sciousness of strength underlying all the republican movements that shows a pro found belief that the people are with them en masse. For tho past year legislation and the force of publio opinion have strengthened civic force in Spaiu, to the anger and dismay of the military officers of. tho old school. These latter have remon strated with the crown and several of them have resignel in consequence of the replies which they received. Two' or three .ex marshals, at loast, bave put (heir property into portable shape and aro prepared for exile wken the storm bursts. The confi dence of the workingmen may be judged by the fact that they have put the day for their grand demonstration at Barcelona so far ahead as Mny, as if to show that nothing hurried or violent is intended. At orabont the same time the vote upon tho universal suffrage bill will be reached unless some thing unforseen induces its projectors or opponents to force the question upon the oounlry before that time. Ssgaeta will be ousted from the premiership so much ap pears to be bettlcd, and although Canovas del Casti'lo is confidently spoken of as his suc.essor, Maitjcez Campos will prob ab'.y be selected to till the place, if tho ob jection to a military man can bo overcome. Singularly enough, In some parts of Spain it is bolierod that the royal infant died of his attack of influenza, and that a preton der is being foisted upon the Spanish peo P'O ___. V,..V A Spiritualist in Trouble. Dr. Walter E. Beid, president of the Michigan Spiritualists' association, has been convicted of using the mails ^for fraudulent purposes in the United States court. Beid published a spiritualist pa per, in which ho inserted an advertisement to answer letters addressed to personto who have "passed to spirit life" without break ing the seals. His fee for answering ques tions in a letter soaled in tho ordinary manner was $1. If sealed with wax or sowed with thread, $5. He did an exten sive business and reaped rich profits until his methods were brought to the attention of Postmaster-General Wanamaker. Sen tence was deferred to give couosol time to prepare a motion for a Dew trial, the re spondent beiog required to give bail for *1,500. Chinese ^Strengthening Thmnjelvos. From Shanghai oomes the statement that the Chinese are strengthening them seves on the north rn frontier egaiost an apprehended attack by Bussia. China, for several years has been inoronBlng her mil itary force in the provinces adjoining Amoor, and stout forts bave been erected at points most likely to be threatened by Bussian invasion: China conld throw about 300,000 of ter best troops of the em pire into immediate action in the event of war with Butsla, while the population to ba driwn upon for reinforcements iB prac. tica'ly unlimited. No worj coines from. St. Petersburg as to .whether there is ground .for Chic.es3 fears but this silence indioates nothing. Bussia IB hot in the habit of publishing to the world either her foreiga or domestic policy. £eBides, the czars have usually allowed, rather than permitted, their gen erals to undertake movements that meant or led to war, and especially has this been the case in Asia, where vast tracts have been absorbed and extensive hostilities car ried OA at various times within.this cen tury, without any declaration of war against anybody. The enemies, however, have been half savage tribes and Khans with little authority beyond the view from their mud-built towei s. Dealing with China would.be a different matter for the Chinese at my is vastly improved ia discipline and equipment since the nff.ir wllh Franoe TAN ngg, But *V*n in TTUKLOFF war with China, it would bo entirely in accord with the duplioity that* characterizes the methods of the czar, to begin hostilities through soma commander whose coup, if snccessf al, might be repudiated. On the other band, there is the fact that the dispatch announcing Chinese military movements in the direction of the north ern frontier, relates nothing new, but sim ply B. confirmation of the report that China is keeping a vigilant guardianship over her provinces in which, more than a year ago, she hod" already stationel the flower of her army. Foreign Statecraft Schemes. The scheme to convert Fiuldnd from* free state, with the czar as constitutional sovereign, into a Bussian province, with l!.o czar as autocrat, excitre considerable attention in Europe. People pecerally have had their yes fixed upon Bussian operations in the Danubian provinces and cn tho Dardennelles to the neg'o^t of tho encroachments of that vast and restless power in other direstioss. Bussia is feared by Sweden not loss than by Tnrltey, and Sweden looks to England, just as the sultan does, for protojtion from tho grasp cf the Muscovite despot. The Scandina vianb are not united in feeling for r.-asons apparent to tbo stml-mt of their history. Between Bnssia and Denmark there has for ages existed a strong sympathy, while Bus sia and Deumuk r-gurd Sweden both with unfriendly and the former with covetous oyes. The Bnssification ot tbo Finnti, there fore, means ono moro stop in Bussia's ad vance toward an attack upon Swejon and Norway. Fi-jlaudwasa part of Sweden for oenturios. Bussia first annexed ono bnlf and in 1808 soized the other half, but not until after a heroic strugglo, which is commemorated in tbo grandest Scandi navian epic of this age. 'Ibo eves of Europe were bent at tho timo upon Na poleon, otherwise tho Bussi*n conquest of Fiuland would I avo hold a place in history with the throttling of freedom in Poland. Some tf the incidents, as when one Finnish soldier hold a narrow bridge for many minutes against a large force of Bussians, falling just as the Swedish armj came up to tho post which his valor bad saved for tliom, compare with tho noblest achievements on record. A people of this kind will not yield their liberties without a strugglo. Tho western shore or Finland is chiefly settled by the Swedish race, and most of theso would either light or emi grate, and as stated in a previous lispatch, many thousands havo already emigrnted. A Canadian AIYiiir. In tho Ontario legislature Mr. Graham, member for East Lambton, moved that in the opinion of tho bouse it is desirable that closer trade relations should be es tablished between the United Stato3 of America and tho Dominion of Canada and that the legislature cf tho Dominion of Canada should take such steps as they may doem ejpodient to bring about unrestricted reciprocity between the United States of Amnica and the Dominion of Canada.* Thero was no use 111 co al ing the fact that the farmors noro handicapped by tho prohibitory tariff which tho Americans had put upon their products, and if 'Something was not done to relievo the farmers they would soon become bankrupt. The United State? was (heir natural market, bo said, and it was in the interest of the who'e country tbnt c!o3er (rado relations should prevail. Tbo farmers wero as lojal as any other men, but they had a right to ask that jus t:co bo done thom. If Canada failod to get unrestricted reciprocity with the Unito.l Slates, lie beliovod annexation to be her inevitable destiny. Mr. Frazor, commis sioner of public works, sail that as tho at tendanco was small, it would be uufair to discuss this important subject aud accord ingly moved an adjournment'of tho debat6, which was carried. The Ploanunt Way Kentucky F^npiu IXaro of Amusing: Themselves. Menifco county has come to the front again with a bloody tragedy. Two desper ate factions, headed rospeetivoly by Albert Barnes and Will Barnes, lave been keep ing the country in a turmoil. A party ac companying Will Barucs were in a train on the Mt. Sterling coal rjad. They had to pasB Chambers station and as it lias-, been known that tho other party awaited the train nt that place and thero was a certainty of a fight, the conductor rushed his train by the depot at the rate of twenty-five miles an hour. The train parties tired on their enemios on the platform, who re turned tho fire. For a few minutes thero was a regular fusilado. When mat'crB quitted down it was found that on tho tra!n thero were two killed—Will Barnes, tbo leader, and Kelly B. Day, a passenger, and not in auy way connected with the factions. At the station, Geo. Stevens fell as if dead. There is great excitement at Mt. Sterling, and it ia feared that the tragedy will result in another mountain war. At Arkansas City. Arkansas City is tho contor of tho worst flood 011 the Mississippi river between Memphis and Vicksburg. The town is completely under water and about hilt of tho population has deserted it. Tho houses all stand in water from four to Bix feet deep. Merchants ore doing" business on scaffolds built with false floors on the levee. Capt. Tallinger is in charge of the Arkansas levee district, with his headquar ters here. In an interview ho said there could be no obange in the situation for about twenty days. Tho rivor would then begin falling unless unexpected and un precedented rainB further north set in. The water .now is two feet higher than ever known beforo. This is due to the greit volume pouring out of the Arkansas river. Capt. Tallinger thonght that 5,000 peoplo wero homeless within thirty miles of Ar kansas City. Tboy hove no shelter but shanties made of wrecked houses. Tho ool ored posp'e in tbo town have taken posses sion of tbo box cars and livo in them. The white people ore living ic .freight houses. A party ot trackmon oh the Iron Mountain railroad, two miles south of the city, found tho bodies of sevoral fugitives, who had probably fullon from lafts or boatB and been drowned. They notified the coroner, who told them they had to leave tho bodioB where they were, as the oemetery was under water and there was no dry land in which to burv them. Death of a St. Louis Leper. James Brennan, a leper, who has been confined at quarantine for two years, is dead. The case has boen-diagnosod by the leading physicians of the west and pro nounced genuine leprosy. Brennan cre ated a panic about two months ago by escaping from quarantine to St. Louis. For two days he was at large,5}ut was finally run down by the polico. How Brennan became afflioted with the dreadfa malady has never been explained. A Pretty Woman Murdereil. Lottie Morgao, who has been living with Johnny Sullivan, a Hurley, Wis., politi cian, for the past three years, was mur dered the other night. Hor body was found in Sullivan's Baloon, her head hav ing been split with an axe. The diamonds in her ears and on ono of her fingers were undisturbed. Lottie was one of the pret tiest women on the range. To Repress the Slave Trade. Emperor Menelek, of Abyssinia, has written a letter to Prime Minister Crispi authorizing him to represent him at the Brussels anti-slavery conference and af firming the intention of Ethiopia to follow the example of the 'civilized Chris tian nations and to repress the slave trade. A COMPANY is being formed at New Bedford, Mass., to bnild iioa sailing and steam vessels, especially adapted to carry American products to all parts of the world at low rate freight. HIGH LIFE SCANDAL. Manitoba's Fremtor Under a Bit Black Social Cloud. The faoti.onal fight among the members of the provincial government, combined with a law-snit instituted by a barkeeper named Abe Jobnson, to recover damages from Landlord O'Connor, of the Nicollet hotel, has resulted, in tho exposure of a scandal involving Premier Groeuwny, and which will probably end his political life. The premier's fondness for the fair sex has long been a subject of comment through out the province. This latest Etory is to tbo effect that Johnson's wife discovered Greotiway in a room at the Nicollet with a woman. Her husband made some fuss over the matter and .was discharged by Landlord O'Con nor. Johnson, in order to cloar the name of his wife, made an affidavit, Betting forth the fdcts of tho occurrence. This affidavit was placed iu the hands of tho legislators opposed to the Greenway government. It was intended to bring it before the legisla ture, but tho friends of Greenway persnaded tho member who was to present the affidavit and a resolution censuring tho prem'or to postpone his action pend ing efforts to heal tho breach in the cabi net. After this Johtsou made mora affidavits, giving the dates of Greenway's previous visits tj the Nioollot, and which wero in dorsed by witnesses. Thoso last affidavits connectcd the names of two girls, daugh ters of a well known lawyer and a military officer, with Greonway's escapades. The scandal is injuring Greenway greatly, and it will certainly bo tho cause of his politi cal downfall. Johnson is suing his late employer for wrougful dismissal, and Greenway and the woman will be ealled to give evidence, and thus tbo whole story will come out in the courts. Greenway has not boon down town 6inco (he scandal became public. HcsleopB and takes hismoalsat tho parliament build gs. O110 of bis colleagues has stated that the premier is taking the trouble so Tho dry weather in Kansas has not un favorably affected crops in that state, where com planting is in progress, and oats, wh-'at and grass ore growing rapidly. Crop prospects have improved in tbo 'south, where the planting cf cotton and corn is "n progress. While crops were generally improved in Louisiana and Mis sissippi, Bichland and St. John parishes in Louisiana aro suffering from overflow, and tlio uplands in Mississippi aro too dry and much in need of rain. Tho light frosts which occurred iu tho south Atluntic states on the 11th slightly iujured tondor vegetables, but causod no damage to stiple crops. In tho middla Atlantic slates tho weather was generally unfavorable, farm work being much ro taidod by continued rain aud wot ground. In Virginia, however, tbo weather was more favorable for wheat and grass and tho see ling of oats. Boports from Now Euglaud Bhow tlmt plowing aud planting iu that section havo been delayed by tho wet condition of tho grouud, but tobacco has boon planted in Connecticut, potatoes aro being planted in Massachusetts, and an average sugar crop is expected iu Vermont. The season is ropoited as unusually backward iu Oregon rain, hail and snow occurred during tho week farm work was retarded aud the condition of whoat is pronging, but slow iu growth, frequent frosts having caused no material damage. •SHOUT BITS OP NEWS. YOUNG Lyons, the 16-yoar-old lad who killed young Peterson at Chicago, has been given a life term iu the penitontiary. A DESI'FHATE fight occurred between parties of Tyroloso and Czechs soldiers at Innsbruck, Austm. The men used theii bayonets and se\erul were badly wonnded. IN tho supplementary ballots for mem bers of the German reichstag the conserv atives, nationals and auli-SomiticB gained one seat each, the radicals lost two Beats and the clericals one. A PICTURR by Gainsborough valued at £10,000 and a large quantity of valuable tapestry woro destroyed by a fire in Baron Jamps Ferdinand do Bpthschild's country seat in Aylsbury, England. E. B. PUBCEIJL, proprietor of the Man hattan, Kan., bank which failed last week, has filed a schedule of the liabilities, which foot up a total of $502,000. Tho schodule of assets is still incomplete. IT IS stated that the negotiations now going on in Washington rospecting Behr inR sea will result intbeadopionof a "close season" fiorn which the Alaska company, now enjoying a franchise there, will be partiully exempted. Mits. MATIY EMERY has been arrested in Mormora, Ont., charged with being an accomplice in the murder of ber husband last September. Peter Davis, who is said to have been criminally intimate with Mrs. Emery, is in jail for the murder. Asa result of the parliamentary election hold ot Carnarvon, Wales, Mr. George, the literal cmdidate, waB elected, he reieiving 1,9(1 votes as against 1,941 cast for hie conservative competitor, Mr. Nanny. Thie is a gain of a liberal seat. oiTR men and a woman were arrested in Montgomery county, Va., on suspicion of boing the murderers of County Treas urer Orandall, near Pulaski, last week. If their guilt is cl arly established it ii likely that tho four men will bo lynched. TIIE MARKETS. '. Sioux City Livo Stock. Hogs—Estimated reoeipts, 1,200 official yesterday, 107. Market strong ta Co higher. Quotations: Lljbt, 3.05u4.10 mixed, Sl.WM (U4.1S: li«n/v. Si.Oi 4.17!*. Cattle—itstimated reoslpte. 300 official yes. lerdjy, 510 shipments. Market rather slow and weak. Quotations: Butchers' stseri, prime, S.1.75 4 to medium to good, *3.45 4 8.7S feeders, choice 800 io 1.10J pounds, «2.95a8.25 medium to good, $2.7., 2.9U stockers, eboioe, $2.75 iS 3.00 medium to good, $2 5032.70 inferior, firstname.lastname@example.org cows, extra cboieo, $3,7543.00 medium to good, $2.5UM'.'.70 common to Infer ior. H.93 2.35 canners, 75o #1.75 yearltsas, choico. $.'.65iS$2.80 common, $2.40®?.60 bulls, choice, 82.35®?.60 common, oalves. ».'.50 a 3.5'. South Omaha Live Stock. Hogs Estimated rocelpts, 8,500. Offlela] yesterday, 3,875. Shlpm nts, 5 ears. Uarket oponed aotlvo and 531 higher, selling irom Cattle-Estimated receipts, 1,800. O.Tcla) yesttrday, 2,410 shipments, 13 oars. Market opened etealy. Chicago Live Stack. Hogs—Beoelpti. 7.030. Market active, firm and higher. Light. S(.15®4.35 heavy paoklns and shipping, ?l.30S4.37!4- Cattle Beceipte, 3,509. Market slow' beovos, $4.M1S..0 steers, 83.30a4.76 stack ers and feeders, s^0®3.90 corn-Jod Texans i2.Bit3.70. Sheep—Beoelpts," 4,020.-Market steadv. Na tives, *i.00e0.25 woste'rn corn-fed, S5.00A 5.7J Texans, 93.7531.60. I Chicago Produce. Wheat—Unsettled cash, 88c: May. fiaasaUo. /1M» 1. AL 1/ IRX. TI W««W«N.CU OOC. |1BV, NO CO Corn—Steady cash, 81)60 May, ajUo. Oats—Jlrm cash, 28!4o Mav, 23K0Z3MO. By»—Firm 47c. ft Barley—Firm. Z&i Prime Timothy—$1.23. Flax seed-$1.». fi_r Whisky fl.Oi. «. Provisions—Porlr, unsettle! cash. IU.*! May. 9 3.3?. Lard, firm cash, •Mo- May t0.42g. •New Tork Produce. Wheat lrrttgalar. nnjettled and lower: Kay. 30«@fll 1-lCo, Corn—Stropgor and qulst steamer mixed 36 40^0. Oats—Market quitt and firmer wostern.2R 2S7f4. Provisions—Pork q.ilet new, tl-2.00ai9.ii tsnl onlit SO 01. Butter steady: waitena, 7 W*. SWfc fairly actlT. J. RANDALL DEAD. WKLt KXOWM CONGRESSMAN II BUDS TO THE INEVITABLE. After a long mid UsolUl Life tho Ex S )t'akrr l'asreft Axrny—Sketch of thfl Dontl Man— ml* IF BO- riotisly to heart that his hair is turning grny. Ho has a lar^e family, who live at Crystal City, in southern Manitoba. •\VJSATIII3n C'ltOI" BULLETIN. Ciiniuttc Conditions ill tho Northwest Have IIol'11 Most I'livoralrto to l'liiiiltng. Tho weather crop bulletin for tho week ending Saturday says: Tho weather during the past week has been the most favorable of the season for growiug crops and geniral farm work throughout the ontiro valleys and north west, tho conditions extending southward to Tox.is and tho Gulf states, and seeding is progressing rapidly as far north as Min nesota and Dakota, where conditions wero very favorable. I'roccotUngs in Washington— A rvomiueiiL Mail Gone* Hon. Samuel J. Bnuilan, the well known cougiessman from re-»natrvaniQ, died at bis r. sidouce iu W&sbiugton on tho 13th, uftcr a protracted illness. FatnuolJackEon l'nnJaH was born in Phila dolphin, Oct. 10, 1S2S. Ho \rai the son of a we 1-known lawyer and riem :oratl3 politician of tliat city, was educated as a morohant, and after Icing four times oloct to the city conn cil nnd onoe to the etato eenate, was sent to coneross, taking hie eoat IJeo. 7,1H6 Hobos since represented without intermission the only dem cratls diBtriot'' ill Pnila diphia. He servol cn tho commlttoas on bankftig, rules an 1 elections, distinguished himself by his speeches against tho forco bill in IB' 5, was a oundidate for speaker In the next year, end was appointed chairman of the com mittee on appropriations. Ho gnined oredit by his SUCCCSB In curtailing expenditures by en forcing a system of proportion!) reduction In tho appropriations, and, onthe death of Michael C. Kerr, W03 electo speaker Dec. 4,1OTU. He was re-olo:tcd s::eak&r in the two following cnugrossos, eorving in that capacity till March 3,1181. M'\ Ilandall has borno a conspleuous art In tho debatos on tho tariff ns the leader of tho protectionist wing of tho dem oratic party. Feeling In Mrasiiinston. Tbo nows of Randall's doath beoame quite gt nerally known daring the day. It was expected and therefore waa not so much of a shock as it otherwise would have been. A largo number of persons called at tho residence during the day to express condolences. Tho president and Mrs. Harrison sent a basket of flowers with a note expressing deep sympathy. Spoaker*Reed„calied daring the afternoon to express his icgretB and to learn the wishen of tho family with respect to the funeral services. Among other callers were Secretary Blaine, ox-Senator Ferry, ot Michigan, who stood next to Bnndall during the electoial count pro ceedings cx-Spoaker Carlise, Representa tives Breckinridge, of Kentucky, Springer, of Illinois, and many others. Tho expressions of regret at Randall's death are numerous and sincero. None paid him a higher tribute of admiration and respect than his demoorntic colleagues in the Louse who differed with him vitally npon ono of tho most important measuros in congress. A Kulogistic Meeting. A largely attended meeting ot friends of tbo late Samuel J. Randall was held, to take appropriate action on his death. The venerable ex-Gov. Curtin, of Pennsylvania, was selected as the chair man of the meeting, nnd J. V. Cracrnft, of Pennsylvania, and P. W. Rhodes, of Now York, acted as secretaries. Gov. Curtin, who was the lifolong friend of Raudnll, made a most feeling HdrosB, in calling tho assembly to order, and spoko of the de ceased in tho terms of tenderost endear ment. A committee on resolutions was ap pointed and reported a set of resolutions setting forth tho nation's loss iu the doath of Randall. Speeches eulogistic of Ran dall's high character, lofty ambition, hon est purposes, puie and exalted manhood, and courageous devotion to convictions, were made by Congressmen MoCrery, of Kentucky, Blount, of 'Georgia, and John Rogers, of Kansas, Commissioner Bragg, of Alabama, and others. Memorial In tlie House. An air of Badness prevailed in the house when the speaker's gavel called that body to order. Draped in black and ornamented with a handsome floral design, tho Beat long oocupied by Mr. Randall recalled to tho members tho f^st that their oid col league had passed away forever. A crayon portrait of ex-speaker hung in the lobby, was also tastofully draped with emblemB of mourning. In his prayer tho chaplain made a touch ing allusion to the dead congressman, ana when he had concluded O'Neill, of Penn sylvania, said: "I riso to announce the death of my colleaitne, the Hon. Samuel J. Randnll, who died yesterday morning. This an nouncement is exceedingly painful to me. He and I havo besa intimate, familia friends. He started in life at 21 yoors of age, a fall man in every respect, intellec tually and politically, and one who had the elomont of supreme leadership which in bis latter years waB complete in the esti mation his stato and bis oountry." ,- -AX INDIAN'S PROPHECY. A Great I loocl Coming Which Will Swallow Up All tlie Palo Faces. Not to bo outdone by his white Califor nia collengun, the chief medioino man of (ho Shoshone Indians, whose reservation is in the Wiud river, country, southwest of 'Buffalo, is engaged in the important enterprise ot prophecying dire calamities. Frank Grpuard, the United (states government scout, who was sent out from Fort McKinney a few days ago, in company with a detachment of troops, to interrupt a roving band of Cheyenne Indians, who wore killing set tlers' cattle over tho border of this (John son) coanty, returned yesterday,-having accomplished his mission, and to-day told the Sec correspondent of the remarkable prophecy which the Sliosbono medicine man had made, having learned of it through a Cheyenne chief. Within throe moons, according to this rcd-skinnced soothsayer, the Great Spirit, who is displeased with the pale facefor his unkind treatment of the children of the for est, for having wrested from them the land wbote they loved to hunt tho buffalo and the elk, and keeping them as prisoners' within a narrow space where they have no freedom and must learn to work, will send a mighty flood to Bwal.low up tho land. All the white inon aud the half breeds will perish all the horses and cattle and all the wild animals of the plains and tho mourn aits will like wise suffer death. Bat tho prophet has been charged by the Great Spirit to carry the warniug news to the tribes, his chosen people, that they may tako reftige in the Wind liver range of mountains, which aloi will stand above hi«h water mark. The ranee in qneBtion is located along tho edge of the Shoshone reservation. The modern Noth, however, Is not in strncted to bring the livo stock cat of tho wet, for he is told ia the vision that after the pale-fatea and half-breeds aie thor oughly drowned and the waters recede, all the cattle and ho:ses, the elk, deer and bear and the fowls of tho air will ooce more he alive with the low-browed buffalo of their forefatheis. The Indians &re a superstitious race and it is easy to believe, as the Cheyenne chief states, that ths prophecy has en passed around among all the stribdB of tbe north west and bas created a great deal of ex citement,' being ten- rally accepted as a true forecast of what is io come to pass. Scout Gronard is cor lident that th Iu. dians will underlalio to to gicgate* at tbe chesen spot within tho nest tlireo months, and will with difficiliy, if nt ull.be mnrte to tlar on their mmaiiutw %'L XAIiES ABOUT SCnWEIJJl'UIlTH. A Minneapolis Baoksllder Makes Sensa tional Revelations. J. T. Morgan, who lives at 1131 East Franklin avenue, Minneapolis, is a back slider from the filth of George Jacob Sobweinfurth, tbe "Letter Day Christ." Morgan beenme a follower of tbo al leged "Christ" three years ago. Then 'lie had a happy fnmily, cou (listing of himself, wife, son and an unmarried daughter. Now he is r.lone. His wife is living at the house of C. U. Whitney, Minneapolis. Whitney is Sohweinfurth's chief apoBtle and conductor of his church at Minneap olis. Morgan's daughter ran away and married a worthless individual, and the Bon is a sort of a body servant. All bis troubles, he says, wero caused by Sobweinfurth and Whitney. Ho was at "The Heaven" in Rookford, HI., for over two years, aud began to doubt this new "Christ" when ho heard him declare in his pulpit: "I am God and' beside me there is no other." His doubt turned to absolute disbelief when he saw how this "God" grasped at all the money in sight and how he behaved toward the women in his "heaven." Ono of these is a Mrs. Tattle, who left a husband and four children in St. Charles, Minn., and went to live at Schwemfarth's. Mrs. Tuttle has borne children since she went there—by order of the new "Christ," she says. Mrs. Tattle is Sohweinfurth's right band woman. He iB king, she is queen. His confession of faith is, lirst, to ac knowledge bim as thei only Saviour sec ond, to promise absolute obedience third, to deny yourself, which means to give up money, lands and family to h'm. THE LTTMBHU CUT. A Favorable Spring Follows a Good Winter. The weather has been very favorablo during the opening weeks of spring, for plenty of water in tho streams for driving, Kays tho Minneapolis Lumberman, the thaw being gradual enongh to prevent floods, and the supply of anow in the up river country having been retained by the cool, temperature provailing in sufBci^it quantities to provide an abundance of wator at tho proper time. The surveyor general's office reports that about half of the scalers are down from the woods, and the figures submitted for record by those already here indicate that the winter's cut wilL quite materially excoed the amount of the general estimate. Iu fact ic is be lieved that the log supply will be larfior tlian the most sanguine have anticipated, and some of these havo generally been considered extravagant. All tbe loggers have returned now, and the lrgging season mny be Baid to bave terminated with this week. Driving is expected to commence in about ten days on tbe streams. Tbe ice is nil out of the river at Minneipolin, but ntill remains lirm ia the tributaiies. Tbe lakes will probably not break up before Mny 10. The, boom company is preparing (or business and will at once have a crew of me at work driving piles and hanging booms. They will bave everything in readiness to take caro of tho drivos as soon ns tbe ice goes out and expect to start tho rear boom at Braiuerd in about two weeks. It will probably be May 1 Lefore tho mills start up. Tbe greater patl of tbe week will be consumed in stringing booms and getting things in readiness for turring logs, and very few ot the mills will bo in shape to Qra up before that time. But crews are being hired, con'rncts made and everything got iu readiness. There are enough Ibgs in the boom limits to keep tho mills busy for a month or more, and the old logs out of (he Rum river ore within easy distance aud will ccmo on the first rise. The work of repairing aud enlarging tbe capacity of the mills is being rapidly poshed. Somo of the changes are quite oxtensive. BROTHER AND SISTElTlNSAME. la Ilitt Lucid MomcutM tlio Hrollior Snyi 'They Were Drugged. An inexplicable case of ineauily is that of Simeon and ROBB Boilcn, son and daughter of a wealthy farmer near Derby, Kan who arrived at Wichita' from Dodge City in charge, of the sheriff. A week ago Rose left home for California. Thro days later word reached the parents that she was ill at El Paso, Tex., and hei brother Simeon was sent after her. Noth ing more was heard of tbcm for several days, when the sheriff received a message from Dodge City, saying the paii wero violently insane. Simeon ar rived in shackles,- and his Bistor'B face and oyos were black and swollen nnd her nocit horribly gashed 'where her brother had struck her and cat her. The two were put off a train at Dodge City and handed over to tbe marshal. Not realizing how violent they were, tho officer failed to handcuff his prisoners In few minutes bedlam was turned loose in the neighbor hood and it took a large posse to rec-apttfre tho Boilens. Tbey wero placed in tbe same room and left but only for a m-inent, when the shreiks of the girl brought a rescuing party. On tho floor lay the Bister, her brother beating and choking her and gouging ber neck with a sharp iron. The whole affair is mysterious. In bis more lucid, intervals Simeon claims tbat they woto drugged. STANLEYS POOR llEAl.TIt^i# It Will Prevent His Attomling the Autl Slave Congress. A dispatch to the Independent Brff/c from Cannes, says that Stanley has de deolinod King Leopold's invitation to at tend the anti-slave congress now sitting in Brussels, on the grouud that tho condition of his health will not permit. The same dispatch also says Dr. Parke, who accompanied Stanley on his expedi tion to the interior of Africa and who is now with him at Cannes, declares that Emin Pasba is suffering from incurable oataract, and that before a year elapses he will be blind. Mil. IXOALLS ANSWERS. A tatter in Ilcply to Kansas Farmers' Alli ance iU'soltitlons. G. W. Stevens, of the Farmers' alliance at Reading, Kan:, is in receipt of the fol lowing letter from Senator Ingalls: WASHINGTON, D. C., April a, 1830.-G. W. Stevens—My Door Sir: lam in rorolpt of tho rerolutlon of Reading alliance at tha recent meeting, and in raply would say I am cordially in sympathy with the demands for such legisla tion as will roliovo the agricultural and labor ing classes from their burdens. The national banking system is in proceBS of abolition by tho payment of the national dobt, government bondabfinguscdas tho basis of circulation. When these are paid tho Bystera will expire. Ths senate has actively engaged in the consid eration of measures for tho suppression of trusts, monopolies and-combinations, andl offered an amendment to pro\ent gambling in agricultural products, which will undoubtedly become a law during ihe session. I am In farer of tho Iree coinage of silver, cheaper transpor tation and the revision of the tirrlj. Very truly yours, J. LVQALI-S. SPARKS FROM THE WIRES. THE Massachusetts houBe has adopted without division a bill making nine hoars a legal day's work In state and municipal employment. Two houses in Mayville, Pa., were Bwallowed up by a cave-in In one of the mines Under the village. It is feared that the cave-in will spread and do great dam. age in the plice. DUDIIEV FAKLIN, president of tbe Lima, O., Oil company, is authority for the statement that the profwlty and franchises of that company have been sold to the Standard Oil company, AOOACUMAH named Gotleib Benson blow out liis brainB in the parlor of Mil lionaire J. N. H. Ptilrock, at Omaha, i« tbe pi, es ire of the semnt airl, whoiiad Trfus.d hli offer of marrinn«i'-% PUBLIC OPINION: Tho most impoTt ant thing in life ir vhnt the hoigtibnrs sty V" di Iha thing that Htops or atartB up sti if* the neighbors say, No matter what the case may bo Vi0? ftnfi you «ill see Tbo thing that govern® you nd me Ib vrhat tbe neighbors nay, iour wjf© thinks, wlien she gets adrcsii What will tbe no'gbbora savV Sa? almost »03ts hor haj:pm sa too ufcigh' orB fear, Tho pirl with a now diamond rlnc A te .iBkin fiacquo, or eomo such thin* Thinks, as hho give# her boa a llinc i*ou know yourself bow much you cora 1' or what tbo noii hbors .1 What will tho neighbors ca'y? '0 BRV Sometimes tho hardest thing to bo*r what tho neighbors say Von may protond that yo,i don't mind But Btill you wlnco whoa they ro tmkfnit Tho chiof thing in this Ufa you'll And Is what tho neighbors say HI JOE CO BURN "MOYKD~OX. •me Old rrl/.i! Flgliter Gave in ton New Detective with a Stick Under IUS Arm. Mr. Joseph Coburn, the old-time pairil ist, stood at Sixth avenue and Thirty.sec ond street one night, last week, leanine against the lamp-post in front of a liquor snloon, swinging a malacca slick. The pugilist had a shiny beaver hat ou bis head, and jewelry sparkled on his shirt front. He was talking to a knot of loung ers. That particular ojrner of Sixth uvohuo has bejii the cause of annoyance to respectable passers-by, aud Capt. Heillv Los ordered tbe policemen to prevent just such lounging at his corner as Cobnrn and his companions were indulgiug in. The pugilist had been there about fifteen minutes when a big-sbouldcrod nian, with a heavy moustache and black hair, crossed ine avenuj from the other corner. The big-shouldered man was bnudled in a shaggy overcoat, aud ho had a curioas looking stick under his arm and a slouch h?it pulled down over his forehead. Ho looked as if he might have arrived from Ihe country a few days before. Ho had a rich uprth-of-Irolnnd accent. "See beio, my friend," ho said, using tbo inimitable brogue, "you've boen loitering around here for a quarter of an hour. 'Ibis place must be kept clear. I don't want to have to spoak about it ag.tin oither." The Notth-of-Ireland man put tho Btick nnder his other arm for a chaogo and walked r.cross tha avenue to tho other cor ner agnin. Pugilist Coburn backed up against tho saloon show wiodow whon th- man said this. He stood speechless for several mo ments looking after tho departing stranger with mouth wide open aud his eyes bulg ing out. It was very apparent that Mr. Coburn was oghast at tbo speech tho stranger had delivered. He found his voice at length. "Did you ever hear anything like th.itV he cried. "By gad, I'll havo the fvllow arrested for talkiug to a gentleman in that ktyle." Saloonkeepor JFarrell demurred. "Don't do it, Joe," he said. "That's tbe new detective. I wouldn't fool with him mncb." The pugilist gazed into Farrell's faco bard. "What?" he exclaimed incredulously. "That's Tom Slowart, the new detective of the Tenderloin," repeated Farrell. "Good evening," said Coburn promptlv. "I'm going." He moved on, and the man with the shaggy overcoat and the Norlh-of-Ireland accont walked do.vn tho avenue with hif \rnlkiug stick under his nrm.--.Ycio York Sun. THERE has been much TALK iu Paris lately of "Mahomet," a now play by M. de Qornior, which was nccoptod by the Fran cais, but waB the subject of remonstrance by tho sultan. It is .now sottlod that tbe piooe must be withdrawn. Tho sultan was assured that Mahomet was treated with the utmost respect in the ploy, but ho still ob jected and the government was bound to dofer to him. Ti'BitKUitOFF, tho Russian traveler and ethnologist, points out in recently pub lished statistics tbat there are in tho ltus sian army 400,000 heathens and 50,000 mo liamednns, the latter forming 70 per cent, of the Russian Coasnck regiments. Ho also states tbat Christianity is rapidly de creasing in the southeastern parts of the smpire. •TinHTY-SEVEN French soldiers,' under command of a cjptam, a lieutenant and sub-lieutenant, are said to bave marched from their barracks at Yaunes to a rail road station tweive miles distant in 1 hour and GO minutes to salute a general whose train was to stop at tbe station. Not a man fell.out on the march. THE lide from Central Asia to St. Petersburg, undertaken by a Cossack offi cer, promises to bo carried out success fully. The rider completed tbe first hat of the journey on the 10th ult., when bo rtuohed Tomsk, exactly threo calendir months from tho date of leaving Lis start ing point, tho Amour. He rode the samo horse throughout. A PROMINENT society ladv of New York has just returned from Europe with beautiful pair of cut glass one-pound dumb-bolls in ber trunr This is said to be the latest whim of aristocratic athletic English women. They aro made in sizes from four ounces to two pounds-and areas cle?.r ao Japanese crystal. COUNT ANDHASSY had a splendid nervo at the card table, and whon he played at all called for vory high stakes. He once played three rubbers of whist with th.s lato Count Darn, Prince Peter Scbouwaloff and Baron Kollsch—all tirBt-rato wbiet pla}-ois —for 2,000 frano points and 10,000 francs on the rub. A MAN who wants to be register and re ceiver of Warren county, Pa., announces himself thus: "A true patriot should be willing to serve his country at all times. I, having served three years when war wag in the land and patriots needed, now desire to Berve three years when peace and good will prevail." THB order of St. Anrdews,first instituted in England in 787, disused afterward and re-established iu 15-10, is the oldest of tbe royal and imperial orders in the world, which with a prodigious assortment of col lars, crosses and other fancy insignia, sov ereigns gratify tho ambition of their sub jects. KOBEBT WILLIAMS, a farmer m.Woods county,«Ohio, was told not to go down into an old well without lowering a candle ta see if thero was fool gas there. As it WOB his wife who warned him ho threw a club at her, told her to mind her own business and went down, to be hauled up a corpse. When Baby was alck,'wo give her Cutorla, When she was a Child, she crlcd tor Cantoris, When she became Miss, she clung to Castorla, When ehe had CbUdren, she gave them Castoril. Ar a recent ball in London the electric light was arranged to vary in color, being alternately red, blue, green and yellow. The ladies didn't like it, as it rained alternation the effect of their oostumes. 1 CUBES PROMPTLY AND PERMANENTLY 3 A O Blitsuuatiuui Hoadache, Toothache# S A I N S Neuralgia, Swellings, Frost-bites* JEt I S E S •THE CHARLES A. VOGELER CO., Baltimore, HI NORTHERN PACIFIC IlLOW PHICE MIUUMD UMS FREE Covernment' LANDS. MLLUOMS of Acre* In Minne.tout. North V4fA,Mnutatm«]Iifclio,Wa«lilnjrtoiJ andOiejron* fnDPu"icaUcm. "it» nupA-deBcribius Tit