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Western Kansas world. [volume] (WaKeeney, Kan.) 1885-current, September 14, 1895, Image 7

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015485/1895-09-14/ed-1/seq-7/

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The Town of Gridley, Kan., Caugh
in a Storm.
Every House In the Town Injured by the
Hurricane Merchants and Ilasiness
Men SalTer, bat No Fatalities
lAat of Losses.
Gridley, Kan., Sept. 10. This little
town of 400 inhabitants down in Coffey
county, one of the termini of the
liurlington branch of the oanta r e, is
tp-day a shattered wreck, with not a
single uninjured house in its confines
most of the buildings, and all of the
stocks of goods of every description
are utterly ruined. And what is most
remarkable is the fact that not a
human being" was more than slightly
About 3 o'clock Sunday a storm of
wind and rain burst on the town from
the northwest. The wind was what is
known as a "straight blow," and its
mischief was mainly confined to the
unroofing' of buildings. A down
pour of rain immediately fol
lowed of a volume that can
best be appreciated by the state
ment that 5 inches of water
fell. This deluge completed the de
struction that had not been accom
plished by the wind. In a few minutes
every stock of goods in town had been
soaked, and the household possessions
of most of the inhabitants were in the
same condition. Strange to say, with
all of the falling roofs and walls, and
flying debris that broke windows far
and near, not a person of the town re
ported more than the merest personal
So far as reported the losses are:
Methodist church, blown down; Chris
tian church, new, completelv wrecked:
Pope's hardware : store, building and
stock destroyed; Fessenden & Son, gen
eral store, building damaged, stock
ruined; Stockton, drugs, building un
roofed, stock wet; Grove, general
sre, building unroofed, stock de
stroyed; Giles, grocer, building un
roofed, stock completely destroyed;
Kichardson Brothers, livery, barn
destroyed, some animals injured;
JJlaker's lumber yard, stock scattered
and shattered; Bell, hay shipper,
barn destroyed and and large quantity
of hay wet. Adjoining the livery barn
were a number of frame buildings oc
cupied as residences, the fronts of
which were blown out and the con
tents flooded. Oleson, hardware,
stock utterly ruined, building torn to
pieces. In the second story was located
the Odd Fellows' hall; Smith hotel, un
roofed, contents mined by water: ad
joining livery stable destroyed; Find
ley hotel, roof damaged and contents
wet; Powers, meat market, building
In Key west townsliip, near Gridley,
one boy was killed, and at Strawn
Mrs. Jayne and daughter were slightly
injured. .
Engineer and Fireman on the CSulf Road
( Killed The Line Uinabled.
Neosho, Mo., Sept. 10. A special
train of four cars of ties and lumber
and a passenger coach on the Kansas
City, Pittsburg1, & Gulf railway was
wrecked 5 miles south of here at
C:30 o'clock yesterday by running
into a washout. In the coach was
Superintendent Morley and sev
eral others. John Fore, the engi
neer, was killed. He lived at
Pittsburg and left a wife and four
children. William Fitzgerald, fireman,
was also killed. lie was unmarried.
Jasper Rowe, brakeman, was badly in
jured in the back. It is thought that
there was a cloudbust in the vicinity.
Several -other washouts are near and
train service will be abandoned for sev
eral days. ,
The Streams Up to the Highest Recent
Alark Many Made Homeless.
Fort Scott, Kan., Sept. 10. A heavy
rain, which continued all last night in
southeast Kansas, flooded the creeks
and damaged the crops greatly. The
lower portion of this city is submerged
by the Marmaton river and Mill creek,
which are out of their banks, and
trains are coming in over the Mem
phis, Missouri Pacific and Missouri,
Kansas & Texas roads in water al
most up to the fire boxes. All commu
nication with the country north and
west is shut off Water is now up to
the highest water mark of recent
years and is still rising. Many resi
dences are submerged and families are
moving" out of houses.
The Storm at Weir City, Kan., Blows Down
and Destroys Works.
Wsia City, Kan., Sept. 10. About
8:30 O'clock last night, a heavy storm
of hail, rain and lightning struck Weir
City, increasing in fury until 9 o'clock.
It blew down furnaces 1, 2 and 3 of the
Cherokee Zinc Co.'s smelter, which
then caught fire and was
totally destroyed. The men were
all out just at the time.. George New
ton was injured about the back, breast
and arm by falling timbers, and Frank
Spencer was struck on the head and
knocked down, but not seriously hurt.
An Indian Whipped and Banished.
. Hexxessey, Ok., Sept. 10. A Chey
enne Indian, Mouse Trail, received 100
lashes on his bare back and was ban
ished from the tribe for brutally as
saulting Violet Manny, daughter of
Chief Manny, on the Cantone reserva
tion. Grata Elevators iiuay.
Omaha, Neb., Sept. 10. The grain
elevators which have been idle for a
year, owing to the drought, have just
opened and are already receiving1 large
consignmentsof grain. Tha movemjnt
of wheat and oats has fairly begun and
the quality of both cereals is excep
tionally good. Both Omaha and Coun
cil Bluffs elevators are shipping the
new crop south. Much of the wheat
goes to Kansas, where the crop is
short. The yield in northern Ne
braska and Sooth Dakota is very large,
And much of it will be milled in Ne
braska and chipped to southern mar
Iteta. "
Condition In September as Shown by tha
AgrricnUaral Department.
Washington, Sept. 11. The Septem
ber report of the statistician of the de
partment of agriculture shows a de
cline in the condition of corn to 96.4
from 102.5 in the month of August,
being a falling-off of 6.1 points. The
prospects of the corn crop have suf
fered from drought during1 the month
of August in the surplus producing1
states of Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Iowa,
and in a portion of Nebraska. Reports
from Indiana, Iowa and Ohio indicate
that though there have been rains dur
ing the latter part of the month, they
have been generally too late to be of
any great benefit. "
The averages in the principal states
are: Kentucky, 106; Ohio, 83; Michi
gan, 85; Indiana, 86; Illinois, 97; Iowa,
96; Missouri, 111; Kansas, 86.
The general condition of wheat, con
sidering both winter and spring varie
ties, where harvested, was 75.4, against
83.7 last year and 74 in 1893.
The reported conditions for the prin
cipal wheat states are as follows:
Ohio, 64; Michigan, 70; Indiana, 53;
Illinois, 59; Wisconsin, 85; Minnesota,
17; Iowa, 107; Missouri, 75; Kansas, 40;
Nebraska, 74; North Dakota, 105; South
Dakota, 74; Oregon, 93; Washington,
79; California, 75. Conditions of oats
when harvested was 86; rye, 83.7; bar
ley, 87.6; buckwheat, 87.5; potatoes,
Several Towns in Armenia Iaid Waste by
Turks and Kurds.
London, Sept. 11 . A dispatch to the
Daily News from Kars, Armenia, says
that the entire district of Kenacks is
surrounded by Turkish troops dis-
patched by Zekki Pasha under the plea
of arresting" Armenian revolutionists.
It is said that the villages of Carni,
Tiruguegner, Tortan, Horoput and
Marig were completely sacked and the
population, aggregating 5,000 people,
foully dealt with, the men tortured
and the women and children brutally
maltreated. The four monasteries of
Auakwauk, Sourphop, Thervorithchoga
and Soupphagop -were uacked and
the altars and images destroyed.
The excitement and alarm are uni
versal. Authentic information from
Moosh is that an anti-Christian society
of Turkish officials has been formed
there and at Bitlis with the avowed
intenlJIon of slaughtering the Chris
tians in the event of the acceptance of
the porte of the scheme of reforms
presented by the powers. It is declared
that Consul Hampson is to be the first
Three Hundred Houses Were Blown Down
by the Kansas Hurricane.
Burlington, Kan., Sept. 11. The
news that comes from the western
part of Coffey county in regard to the
destruction of property by the storm
on Sunday night and Monday morning
continues to be very bad. Not less
than 303 residences, barns, school
houses and other buildings in the line
of the storm were blown down, and
many fine orchards ruined. J. II.
Hallaway had over 2,000 bushels of
apples knocked off the trees by hail,
and they are all ruined. Jack rabbits
and chickens were killed by being
beaten with hail. The amount of
grain ruined along the Neosho river is
hard to estimate. The river at this
point is bank full, and there has been
no trains in or out.
The Notorious Kansan Passes Away in an
Asylum His Record.
Atchison, Kan., Sept. 11. John N.
Keynolds, the notorious ex-evangelist
and convict, died in the Osawatomie
asylum this morning, wlither he was
taken about a year ago. Reynolds
first gained notoriety about nine years
ago, when he came here and started a
live stock insurance company, which
did up hundreds of farmers. Previous
ly he had been an evangelist, but
had been sent to the Iowa peni
tentiary for criminally assaulting
a member of a church where he
was holding a revival. He was sent to
the Kansas penitentiary for his live
stock swindle, and during his confine
ment ran for state senator, and re
ceived over 500 votes. Reynolds wrote
a book entitled "Twin Hells."
The Columbian Liberty Bell to Travel
Around the World, tioinff First to At
lanta. 0
Chicago, Sept. 11. The Columbian
Liberty bell starts on its trip around
the world on Friday morning- at 8
'ock. It will first go to the
inta exposition to remain two
.aonths. Then it will be taken to
New Orleans and the City of Mexico,
and from there to liunnymeade. Eng.,
where the bell will ring in commemo
ration of Magna Charta." The rest of
the journey has not yet been planned,
but it is the intention to have the bell
reach Mount Ararat in 1900, and ring
at a congress of representatives from
every religious organization on earth.
Mrs. Fietzel Given Stroncr Testimony
Against Holmes at Indianapolis.
Indianapolis, Ind., Sept 1L Mrs.
Carrie A. Pietzel, the wife and mother
of the alleged victims of H. H. Holmes,
was before Coroner Castor and the
county grand jury with her daughter,
Bessie. . She told the story of Holmes
movements, particularly in leading her
over the country while he was making
away with her children. She identified
her son Howard's overcoat, and became
so prostrated with grief that the in
vestigation was suspended.
Lady Rose Uunnlnc Sentenced. .
London, Sept 1L Lady Rose Gun
ning, widow of the late Rev. Henry
Gunning baronet, and daughter of
Rev. Hon. William H. Fry Spencer, who
was arrested in this city July 25, upon
an extradition warrant, was sentenced
to a year's imprisonment at hard labor
for the forgery of her father's name to
eertain deeds.
Klevator and Wheat Destroyed.
Carboixton, Ma,. Sept 1L The el
evator of Stripp & Co. at South Car
rollton burned yesterday with its en
tire contents, destroying' about 3,000
bushels of wheat The insurance on
the building and contents was 517,500.
Wealth to the Western . Farmer la
sured by Its Completion.
For .many years the work of creating
deep channels between Lakes Superior,
Huron, . Michigan and Erie has been
going on. At length the work is done,
or under contract to complete, so that
from all the lakes twenty-foot channels
may practically be said to exist. With
the completion of the inter-lake
channels, all the immense and rapidly
increasing1 navigation converges to the
common eastern terminus at Buffalo.
The existence of the great lakes has
made possible the so-called northwest,
since it has permitted the products of
the northwest to reach markets at a
much lower figure than has been
possible by all raiL From Duluth to
Buffalo, eleven hundred miles, it costs
about one-third as much as it costs to
transship and transport across New
York state. Increasing competi
tion from those Countries of
the world possessing cheap land
and cheap labor makes it
imperative on the producers, the farm
ers of the northwest, to search out, if
possible, some way of getting- their
crops to the eastern markets at a lower
rate than they have been getting-. To
every producer in the northwest it will
be of interest to know that on Septem
ber 24-26 there will be a convention
held in the city of Cleveland for the
purpose of developing in a large way
the facts relating to this deep water
navigation from Buffalo eastward.
With a view to decreasing the cost, it
is necessary to use the" existing lakes
and river, with supplementary canals,
and to reduce the cost from Buffalo
east in some such ratio as has been se
cured in the upper lakes. An eminent
engineer, C. N. Dutton, who has given
the matter a great deal of study, has
prepared the following statements and
figures, which I beg to present, with
out comment, simply asking that they
be read and thought on:
"Sixteen great states, namely, Ohio, Indi
ana," Illinois, Kentucky, Michigan, Wisconsin.
Minnesota, Iowa, Missouri, North Dakota,
South Dakota. Nebraska, Kansas, Montana,
Wyoming and Colorado, must ship their sur
plus agricultural products from the great
lakes to the seaboard. Deep-water navigation
would effect an immediate reduction in freight
costs, and consequent increase in crop values
of an average of five cents a bushel on grain
and potatoes, four dollars a ton on hay and
five dollars and upwards a ton on straw.
"In the sixteen states most benefited, the
direct money gain, computed on the crop re
ports of 1895, will be as follows:
An. Gain at 6c
chop. Yield, bu. Value, per bu. per bu.
Corn T20,OO0.0JO $209,283,000 fO.41 f36,000.000
Wheat... 335.000.000 157,03.121 .47 16.760,000
Oats 509,000.000 153,376,798 . 30 25.450,000
Rye 15.000.000 6.634.000 . 44 750XX)J
Barley... 40,000,003 17,143.00) .40 2,000.000
Potatoes. 81.000,000 46,624,376 .55 4., 00, 000
Tons. Ton.
Hay 29.400,000 215,650.360 7.34117.6),000
t-Straw. .. 45.000.000 8.5.000.UK)
Annual gain on agricult'l products $427,750,000
Gain at $4 a ton. tGain at $5 a ton.
Number. Value. p.ct. Gain.
Milch cows. 8.455,817 $190,305,284 12 $22,836,634
Meat cattle. 17.686.044 304.790.652 18 M,863,3j7
Sheep 10.265,947 44.588.110 . 24 10.005,146
Hogs 26.008,275 189.071,515 14 26.469,911
- Gain in value of meat animals .... $114,174 998
Yearly gain one-third of above ...... 38,058,333
"The sixteen states above referred to have a
total area in improved farm lands of 199,328,876
acres. The increased value of the productions
of these lands will be $465,803,000 annually, an
increased annual earning of $2.33; per acre. If
the market value of land depends upon
its earning power, and the ratio of in
crease of value be taken at four times the In
crease in yearly earnings, then the improved
farm lands of these sixteen states will In
crease in value $9.33) per acre, or $1,863,000,000
as the Immediate result of the opening of the
Maritime canal of North America.
"Vast as this sum appears, it Is a partial
statement of the- g ain to the west resulting
from deep draft navigation to the 'seaboard,
becauso it is based on the short crops of 1894,
and does not take account of truck, fruits,
small grains, dairy products, poultry, eggs,
horses and mules, and wood, timber, bark, 3tc ;
neither does it take account of mine products
and manufactures, or the increase In values in
city and manufacturing property."
This movement has received, the in
dorsement of most of the United States
senators from the west.
Last winter the legislature of Minne
sota memorialized congress in support
of this measure. Senator McCleary, of
Mankato, is gathering data from Can
ada and the United States with a view
to urging it in the northwest and in
The east has no transportation ques
tion. Her manufactured goods, worth
perhaps thousands of dollars a ton, are
not perceptibly affected by a slight dif
er?nce in freight The farming dis
tricts of the west are vitally affected
when all profit in their crops is eaten
up by the carrying charges. As a na
tional question it should be borne in
mind that the manufacturing east re
ceives her raw products largely from
the west; also her cheap food supplies.
In turn she finds her best market in the
farming states of the west It should
also be remembered that the enormous
cash balance annually required abroad
to settle the foreign exchange must be
provided in the main by the western
and southwestern farms or by gold
The pressure is urgent The naviga
tion cannot be provided soon enough
if commenced now. The convention at
Cleveland will be marked by the pres
ence of many specialists with specially
prepared papers covering a wide range
of public matters. As chairman of the
executive committee, I respectfully re
quest correspondence with commercial
bodies, public officials and the papers,
if in any way it may lead to fuller in
formation and a quickened interest In
particular, I desire assurances of sup
"port which can be shown at the proper
time as evidence of popular sentiment.
Address, A. L. Crocker.
Minneapolis Board of Trade
Miss Abbie Gabdneb is the only lin
ing survivor of the famous Sioux mas
sacre at Lake Okoboji, la., in 1856.
She has a fine collection of Indian relics
in the very cabin in which she was liv
ing as a little girl at the time of the
massacre. Miss Gardner ha secured
from the Iowa legislature an appropria
tion of $7,000 for a monument to mark
the spot
DtTKrso the war of 1812, the
second war with Great Britain,
there were ten regular battles, eight
actions almost equaling the dignity
of battles, and fifty-two skirmishes,
bombardments or other combats.
A. Neat and Serviceable Article for Home
- Use. .-'
So many women of the present day
ither board or live in flats that de
vices .for making trunks presentable
objects are not without their value.
Even the woman who has a whole
house to herself and abundance of
room will be pleased to hide the travel
worn exterior of her trunk either at
home or in her room at country house
or seashore cottage. A material de
sirable for a cover is gray or buff
linen, strong and serviceable. Seven
pieces cut to fit the sides, ends and
top, are sewed together firmly on the
sewing machine and then bound with
brown braid. Before the pieces are
put together the decoration is put on.
It may be simple or elaborate, accord
ing to fancy, but as the cover will be
taken off in traveling there is no fear
of injury to handsome needlework.
For the cover outline stitch and ring
work are all used. Long leaves from
center to corners are painted a dull
peacock blue, with outline and vein
ing iu outline stitch in dark olive. A
crackle all-over pattern for background
is done with fine lines of brown paint.
Circles set in the center and between
each leaf are made of brass rings
worked over with simple crochet in
brown silk. In the end pieces open
ings should be cut and bound to let the
handles through. The cover should be
held down by little straps and buttons.
A simple cover may be made of the
same material, with a decoration of
brown braid- put on in a set pattern.
This can be done by the aid of the
braiding attachment that belongs to
almost all kinds of sewing machines.
Very serviceable trunk covers may also
be made of the dark cretonnes which
come in such great varieties and - in
shades to harmonize with any and
every carpet and wall paper. For the
top of the trunk before the cover is put
on, a thin mattress of hair or wool
should be provided. In almost every
bedroom an extra place to hold cloth
ing is welcome, and the modern trunk
is particularly well adapted for the
purpose. Ladies' Home Journal.
From the Journal, Detroit, Mich.
Every one in the vicinity of Meldrum
avenue and Champlain street, Detroit,
knows Mrs. McDonald, and many a neigh
bor has reason to feel grateful to her for the
kind and friendly interest she has mani
fested in cases f Illness.
She is a kind-hearted friend, a natural
nurse, and an intelligent and refined lady.
To a reporter she recently talked at some
length about Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, giv
ing some very interesting instances in her
own immediate knowledge of marvelous
cures, and the universal beneficence of the
remedy to those who had used it.
"I have reason to know," said Mrs. Mc
Donald, "something of the worth of this
medicine, for it has been demonstrated in my
own immediate family: My daughter Kit
tie is attending high school, and has never
been very strong since she began. I sup
pose she studied hard, and she has -quite a
distance to go every day. When' the small
pox broke out all of the school children had
to be vaccinated. I took her over to Dr.
Jameson and he vaccinated her. I never
saw such an arm in my life and the doctor
said he never did. She was broken out on
her shoulders and back and was just as sick
as she could be. To add to it all neuralgia
set in, and the poor child was in misery.
She is naturally of a nervous temperament
and she suffered most awfully. Even after
she recovered the neuralgia did not leave
her. Stormy days or days that were damp
or preceded a storm, she could not go out at
all. She Was pale and thin, and had no ap
petite. "I have forgotten just who told me aoout
the Pink Pills, but I got some for her and
they cured her right up. She has a nice
color in her face, eats and sleeps well, goes
to school every day, and is well and strong
in every particular. I have never heard of
anything to build up the blood to compare '
with Pink Pills. I shall always keep them
in the house and recommend them to my
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People
are considered an unfailing specific in such
diseases as locomotor ataxia, partial paraly
sis, St. Vitus' dance, sciatica, neuralgia,
rheumatism, nervous headache, the after
effects of la grippe, palpitation of the heart,
pale and sallow complexions, that tired feel
ing resulting from nervous prostration; all
diseases resulting from vitiated humors in
the blood, such as scrofula, chronic erysip
elas, etc. They are also a specific for
troubles peculiar to females, such as sup
pressions, irregularities, and all forms of
weakness. In men they effect a radical cure
in all cases arising from mental worry,
overwork, or excesses of whatever nature.
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are sold by all
dealers, or will be sent post paid on receipt
of price (50 cents a box or six boxes for
$2.50 they are Dever sold in bulk or by iuu;
by addressing Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,
Schenectady, N. Y.
Why He Took a Shampoo.
Barber Poor Jim has been sent to a
lunatic asvlum.
Victim (in chair) Who's Jim?
Barber Jim is my twin brother, sir.
Had long been broodin' over the hard
times, and I suppose he finally got
Victim Hum! Not unlikely.
VYes; he and me has worked side by
side for years, and we was so alike you
couldn't tell each other apart " We
both brooded a cood deaL too. No
money in this business now."
"What's the reason?"
"Prices too low. Unless a customer
takes a shampoo or something it doesn't
pay to shave or hair cut Poor Jim!
caught him trying to cut a customer's
throat because he refused a shampoo,
so I had to have the poor fellow locked
up. Makes me very melancholy. Some
times I feel sorry I didn't let him slash
all he wanted to. I might have saved
his reason. Shampoo, sir?"
"Y e s, please." Boston Post
The famous Chevalier Bayard, whe
is held up in all the histories and ro
mances as a model of chivalry, wai
greatly opposed to the use of firearms.
and always ordered his troops to pa
captured musketeers to death without
mercy, as practicing a form of warfare
entirely uncivilized and umawfnl.
161,312 acres, ard the yield of that yeai
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
..... N
Even a Commonplace Face Redeemed by
Perfect Rows of Pearls.
"Take one tooth away from ? fair
Helen's mouth," says an old author,
"and there had never been a Biege of
Trov and the divine Iliad had never
been written." It is impossible to con
ceive of beautv in a woman without a
set of . regular, white, well-shaped
teeth, and it is true that with every
other feature of the classic mold with
beautiful eyes, well-formed lips, a skin
of roses and lilies, a magnificent head
of brown or golden tresses, the shoul
ders and bust of a Hebe and the limbs
of a Diana a woman stands or falls
by the beauty or defects of her teeth.
You may admire all her other features,
you may dwell on her grace of contour
and revel in the delicate lines of a goddess-like
form," let the pretty mouth
open to disclose discolored, misshapen
and, above all, decayed teeth, and all
your admiration is forgotten. Ihe
mental exclamation is always the same
what hideous teeth!
The other side of this picture is a
much more agreeable- one, and we
must agree that a beautiful set of
even, white teeth is of infinite charm.
Many and many an otherwise common
place face has been redeemed by a
mouth full of brilliant white teeth.
Monin, the distinguished hygienist,
says: "lhere is nothing in the.world
so entrancing as a woman's smile when
it displays two even rows of pearls.
Perfect teeth are compact, regular,
smooth and of pearly whiteness. 'The
front teeth of the perfect set are mod
erately small. The fortunates who
are possessed of such teeth are usually
very good tempered." Detroit Free
Doing: Its Regular 'Work.
"A doctor is a blamed nuisance, but
a man has to have one occasionally, I
suppose," grumbled Mr. Psulker. "It's
mv liver that's out of order, isn'it,
"No, sir," promptly replied the physi
cian. Your liver is in perfect condi
tion, runs full time and never takes a
holiday. It is the only part of you
that isn't out of order. It isn't your
liver that needs doctoring. It's the
rest of you, sir. You secrete more bile
than yon can consume. That's all that
ails you. Good day, sir." Chicago Trib
Fox, the English statesman, was
once approached with the proposition,
w,hich he indignantly declined, to
poison the Emperor Napoleon. But
long before the time of Fox the
Romans had rejected - a scheme to
poison Pyrrhus, while Tiberius refused
to entertain a proposition to poison the
German general. Arminius.
- Kansas Citt. Sept. 12.
CATTLE Best beeves $4 0) 520
Stockers 3 35 3 CO
Native cows 2 30 3 00
HOGS-Choice to heavy 3 25 4 37tf
WHEAT No. 2 red 67& 60
No. 2 hard.. 57
CORN- No. 2 mixed. 28 28V4
OATS No. 2 mixed. 17 . 18
RYE Np. 2 38 39
FLOUR Patent, per sack. .... 1 60 1 83
Fancy 1 30 1 45
HAY Choice timothy 10 00 11 00
Fancy prairie 5 00 600
BRAN (sacked..... 49 50
BUTTER Choice creamery 15 17
CHEESE Full cream 8 11
EGGS Choice 11 11V4j
CATTLE Native and shipping 4 03 5 00
Texan-s 2 75 3 50
HOGS Heavy 4 25 3 45
SHEEP Fair to choice. 2 23 3 25
FLOUR Choice 3 10 3 2a i
WHEAT No. 2. red. 61 61 !4
CORN No. 2 mixed. 3 ) SOJi
OATS No. 2 mixed iSft 18
RYE No. 2. 37V4 3S
BUTTER Creamery Ux
LARD Western steam 5 65 5 75
PORK. 8 87K SfOO
CATTLE Common to prime... 3 40" 5 85
HOGS Packinsr and shipping, 3 9 : 4 55
SHEFP Fair to choice 2 25 3 23
FLOUR Winter wheat 3 0) 3 50
WHEAT No. 2 red 57V4 58
CORN No. 2 33 33
OATS No. 2 19 19
RYE 37 . 38
BUTTER Creamery lltf 19
LARD 5 90 5
PORK. 8 25 8 40
CATTLE vative steers 4 25 5 35
HOGS Good to choice 460 500
FLOUR Good to choice 3 65 3 70
WHEAT No. 2 red 6JV4 62
CORN No. 2 38 ?i 38
OATS No. 2. .'. 23, . 24
BUTTER Creamery 12 20
PORK Mess. ". 10 50 12 60
"5)1 Z
5g Xjjy I
What difference does the quantity make, after all? If you
spend five cents or ten cents or a dollar for an aid to washings
don't you want the thing that will give you the most work
the best work, and the most certain safety for that amount ot 's.
money? That thing. is Pearline. . r
C- f Peddlers and some unscrupulous grocers will tell you ' this is as good sw
wCilU or "the same as Pearline." T'S FALSE Pearline is never peddled,
UD 1 and if your grocer sends you something in place of Pearline,
- 15clCJ honest senditlacJL 483 JAME3 PYLE, Nrr Yova,
ava n ak r npuxpii niiraiitir-nn aa"B a i i
Lawrence Bus. College, Atchison Bus. College, St. Joseph Bus. University.
Lawrence. Ean. Atchison. Kn. , . St. Joseph, Mo.
Tbree big chool under one nianajrew.nt. Business. Shorthand and Typewriting, English and Pcthmi
fhtp Coarse. Practical system of Joint Business Practice between the three colleges. Address either acIiucxV..
tor free copy a eiecantly Illustrated 64-pa go catalogue. These schools are the rery beau Mention thia p?.
r?r no
n '
v r 1
Matcrb Damsel (as they pass the coi
servatory) "Dear me! What a delicious
smell of (archly) orange blossoms 1" Lit
tle Air. Tinkins f:il.irmfeli "Oh n r TAaVtv- v
I assure you, jiothing of the sorU'-
Punch. ' ,
Accepted She (coldly) "I hardly know -how
to receive your proposal. You know J
am worth a million, of course." He (dipfc- -matically)
"Yes worth a million other-
girls." She (rapturously) "O I Jack I"
"Dere am one blessin' about bein' black,"""
said itastus, as he stowed two chickens--away
in his bat? the other night. "Yo' ain'l: .
ap' ter be so visible in do dark." Harper's-'
Some one has said that the medical pro
fession divide humanity into two classes
the poor whom they cure, and they ricbu
whom they doctor. Tit-Bits.
The hammock is always brought out h
the summer, when everyone's experience.
leads him to suppose that it was built for
the fall. Yonkers Statesman.
' Tns man who wrote ; "Revolutions never.'
go backward"" had" never turned a bock;
somersault over the tailboard of a fara
In This Work-a-Day World
Brains and nervous systems often give way
under the pressure and anxie'y of busi
ness. P.iresis, wasting of the nervous .is
sues, a sudden and unforewarned collapse of"
the mental and physical faculties are daily
occurrences, as - the columns of the daiiy
Sress show. Fortify the system when ea
austed against such untoward events vrivb
Hos etier's Stomach Bitters, that most
helpful medicine of the weak, w. rn out and.',
infirm. Use it in rheumatism, dyspepsia,,
constipation and malaria.
"What is wisdom?" asked a teacher of Mr
class of small girls. A bright-eyed little.
creaturo arose and answered : "Information
of the brain."
Tobacco Tattered and Torn.
Every day we meet the man with shabby -clothes,
sallow skin and shambling foot -steps,
holding out a tobacco-palsied hamfe
for the charity quarter. Tobacco destroy -manhood
and tho happiness of perfect
vitality. Nc-To-Bao is guaranteed to cure-
just such cases, and it's charity to make:
them ti'y. Sold under guarantee to cure by
Druggists every where. Book free. Ad. Sterv -ling
Kemedy Co., New York City or Chi
cago. 'Say, mister," said the little fresh air
child, as she watched the cattle enjoyinc'
their cud, "do you have to buy gum lor ail
of them cows to chew J"
An Important Difference.
To make it apparent to thousands, who
think themselves ill, that they are not af
fected with any disease, but that the.systeia
simply needs cleansing, is to bring comfort
home to their hearts, as a costive condition
is easily cured by using Syrup of Figs. Man
ufactured by the California Fig Syrup Cow
The man who robs Peter to pay Pau2i
usually intends to strike Paul for a larger,
loan later on. Puck.
A Dose In Time Saves Nine of Hsikfrn
Honey of Horehound and Tar for Cough
Pike's Toothaclic Drops Cure in one minute.
The man who upset his bicycle the othear
day was so severely injured tnat he had to
be taken home in a quadracycle.
Piso's Cure for Consumption has saved
me many a doctor's bill. S. F. Hakpt, Hop
kins Place, Baltimore, Md., Dec. 2, '94.
Tkamps Giveup "What was your busi
ness before you took to tramping" Pick
up "Being tramped on."
Hall's Catarrh Cora
Is a Constitutional Cure. Price 75c.
A duel is quickly managed. It !-
takes two seconds to arrange it.
When Dr. R. V. Pierce, of Buffalo, N. "Y.,,
published the first edition of his work, Tha
People's Common Sense Medical Adviser,
he announced that after 68o,oco copies hxui'.
been sold at the regular price, $1.50 per
copy, the profit on which would repay him
for the great amount of labor and money
expended in producing it, he would dis
tribute the next half million free. As thil
number of copies has already been sold, he
is now distributing, absolutely free, socsooc-
copies of this most com
plete, interest
uable. common
No. HO
ing and vtrl
sense .tned-
ical work ever
the recipient only being required to rnaslJ
to him, at the above address, this little-
COUPON with twenty-one (21) cent3 in ont--cent
stamps to pay for postage and pack
ing only, and the book will be sent by mail.
It is a veritable medical library, complete -in
one volume. It contains over 1000 pagwr
and more than 300 illustrations. The Free -Edition
i3 precisely the same as those solcJ
at i-5o except only that the books arte
bound in strong rnanilla paper covers in
stead of cloth. Send now before all arec
given away. They are going off rapidly.-.
A. N. K. D
state that 70a mw tho AdyerticeBieiit La tkKa-
Which have
you an eye to,
quantity or quality, when you buy
something' to make washing easy ?"
If it's quality, you want Pearline
In effectiveness, in economy, anc&
above all in its absolute harmless
no matter how or where yon
use it, there s nothing to com
pare with this, the first arid onlr-
- compound.

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