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STATE JOURNAL, THURSDAY EVENING. APRIL 26, 1894.
THE LOIJG BLOW EIIDS General Debate on the Tariff Finished. A Fusillade of Speeches on Par agraphs to Follow. INSIST UPOX QUORUM. Bepublicans Will Demand That One he Present. 'Washington', April 26. The senate presented an appearance of calm after a storm when the vice president took the chair yesterday. The galleries were half filled, while the Democratic senators gave evidence of a sense of relief that the first Step in the tariff debate was concluded, coupled with a determination to carry on the work. Other bills were introduced and ap propriately referred, the principal one being1 a bill by Senator Peffer and re ferred to the' committee on the Dis trict of Columbia, entitled "A bill to provide work for unemployed persons in the District of Columbia." House bill to ratify the reservation of certain lands made for the benefit of Oklahoma territory was passed; also house bill to authorize the St. Louis Biver Bridge company and the Duluth Transfer Railroad company to construct a bridg-e over the St. Louis river. A long argument followed Mr. Har ris' request for unanimous consent to consider the tariff bill from 1 to 6 o'clock each this day this week. Mr. Harris, being1 refused unanimous consent to his proposition, put it in the form of a motion and said it could go over until to-day. The tariff bill was then taken up to be read by para graphs. The first formal reading- of the bill was dispensed with. Senator Aldrich spoke against the bill when the first amendment was reached, that fixing the date when it should go into effect. He said no one knew the form in which the bill would be presented finally for the vote of the senate, for the newspapers gave the information that negotiations were in progress on the Democratic side for the purpose of catching votes for the passage of the bill. "What is the senator's authority for that statement?' inquired Mr.Vest. I deny it emphatically and decidedly." Does the senator from Missouri mean to say that negotiations are not at this moment going on between the senators on thai side of the chamber, looking to the securing of votes to pass the bill?" asked Mr. Aldrich. Mr. Vest replied it was an absurdity for any one to hold any United States senator responsible for charges con tained in newspapers. "I mean to assert " he continued "that within my knowledge no such negotiations are going on. The sena tor's statements are absolutely incor rect so fax as I know and believe." If the senator from Missouri," said Mr. Aldrich, "says that no such thing is going on, then it is going on with out his knowledge, or connivance or consent, for I know that changes are being made ih the bill from day . to day to secure votes on the Democratic side of the chamber. No one can say what shape the bill will be in when it is finally put on its passage. Will the income tax be in it? Will the sugar tax be in it?" Mr. Piatt, Republican, Conn., fol lowed upon the came line of argu ment, enlarging upon it somewhat, however. During Mr. Piatt's speech the inten tions of the Republicans to keep the Democratic senators in their seats, and incidentally to delay the bill, was made manifest by the suggestion of Mr. Frye that there was no quorum present. During the roll call, which was or dered, a number of senators came in, so the call showed that sixty senators were present. Senator Palmer, of Illinois, said that if all the harm had already been done, as asserted by the two preceding speakers, he did not see what objec tion there could be in passing this bill. Mr. Aldrich interrupted h'm to as sert that he had not claimed that all the harm was done; on the contrary, he believed it had barely commenced. He had said that the country was suf fering from pat"a.lysis of trade and business. "The term paralysis," said Mr. Palmer, "indicates a condition short of death. I understood the senator to say some time ago if Mr. Cleveland was elected it would paralyze the country." "If the logical result of Mr. Cleve land's election is the passage of thia bill he is right in his premises," re plied Mr. Aldrich. Mr. Dolph asserted the McKinley law had raised the cost of the farm- ers' products, mentioning ham, lard, bacon and other articles, even though this was not a declared purpose of the bill. The latter part of the day was occu pied -with good nature! bantering-on both sides of the chamber and by a silver speech by Mr. Stewart, and at 0 o'clock the senate adjourned on mo tion of Mr. Harris. House Proceedings. Washington, April 26. Mr. Hep burn (Rep., Iowa), after reading of the journal in the house, interposed an objection to its approval and forced the ayes and nays on Mr. Dockery's motion for its approval. Mr. Hepburn adhered to his determination to allow absolutely no business to be trans acted by unanimous consent until terms were made for the considera tion of Friday night pension bills. The journal was approved. 243 to nothing. The house went into com tnittee of the whole, "Mr. Bailey, of Texas, in the chair, and resumed'eon aideration of the diplomatic and. con sular appropriation bilL At 5:10 the committee arose and the house adjourned. London -has 271 public parks con taining 17,976 acres. Iron production. Smallest Becord Sine 1887, and a De ere.il. of 29 Per Cent Over 189 Washington, ApriL26. Reports re ceived at the geological survey from twenty-three states and two ter ritories, give a total production 11,507,607 long tons of iron ore in 1893. This amount is smaller than that recorded for any year since 18S7, and is a decrease of almost twenty-nine per cent over 1892. No increase is evident in any of the states producing over 100,000 tons of iron ore, except in Minnesota, where. owing to the development of the Mesaba range and the completion of the trans portation facilities, the output in creased about 250,000 tons, and in Colorado, where, owing to the pro duction of larger amounts of pig iron locally, about 30.000 tons more iron ore were required than were consumed in 1892. The proportionate decline of iron ore production during the year was greatest in Michigan, Wisconsin, Pennsvlvania and New York. ARRESTED IX A JURY BOX. Jk Juror In a Celebrated ' Case Charged With Conspiracy. Indianapolis, Ind., April 26. The trial of Frank and Percival Coffin and A. S. Reed of the Indianapolis Cabinet company for aiding T. P. Haughey, president of the Indianapolis bank, in wrecking that institution was resumed yesterday afternoon. At noon Judge Baker announced that there was in his possession evidence that Juror Alvin Armstrong of Lawrence county had been guilty of conspiracy and corruption against the government by attempting to enter into a compact with the . defendant to hang the 3ury for a. consideration of $5,000. The juror was arrested as he sat in the box, the jury was discharged and court adjourned until next Tuesday, when a new jury will be selected from the May venire and the sensational case will be commenced again. It has already cost the government 56,000, which is lost. BOUGHT TA1VH0LE QAilP. A Wealthy Firm Purchases Fourteen Mines at a Cost of S 1,000,000. Denver, Col., April 28. M. Guggen heim & Sons, owners of smelters at Pueblo, Col., and Monterey, Mexico, have bought the whole mining camp of Tepezala,Mexico.including fourteen copper, lead and silver mines. The censideration is about 31,000,000. The firm will build at the cost of another million, eleven miles of railway to connect their mines with the Mexican Central, a smelter and concentrating plant , at Aguas Calientes and a re finery at Perth Amboy, N. J. They will put on a line of steamers between Tampico, Mexico, and Perth Amboy, N. J., to carry the product of their smelters to the refinery. CONFEDERATE REUNION. Fifteen Thousand People Present at the Birmingham Gathering. Birmingham, Ala., April 26. There is an estimated attendance of the great Confederate veterans' reunion now be ing held here of 15,000, and at least 5,000 are expected to arrive to-day. Governor Thomas C. Jones welcomed the visitors in the name of the state, and Mayor Fox in the name of the city. General John B. Gordon re sponded for the veterans. Pension to Civil Employes. Washington, April 23. Representa tive Goldzsier of Chicago, at the in stance of the Chicago letter carriers' association, has presented to congress ; a plan for the self-sustaining postal i fund, modeled somewhat after I Bismarck's plan for pensions to civil ! emDloves of the c-overnment. The i plan provides for a deduction of one per cent of the salaries of carriers, which shall be - accumulated as a ben efit fund for employes suffering from disabilities and for those retired after long and honorable service. Colored Miners Going Back to Alabama. Cherokee, Kan., April 26. -An agent for an Alabama coal company is here for the purpose of securing miners to take the place of some of the strikers in that state. About 100 colored miners were shipped last night direct to Birmingham, Ala. The white min ers, who have bitterly denounced the negroes for coming here and taking was on, . hail their departure with great satisfaction. Soldiers as .Express Robbers. GcTHttiE, Ok., April 26. The posse of officers who have been out for nearly a month searching in vain for the men who robbed . the express agent at Woodward of the 810,000 of government money en route to Fort Supply have given up the chase and come in. They report that they have every reason to believe that the rob bery was committed by soldiers from the fort instead of outlaws. Richmond Miners TV 111 Go Ont. Richmond, Mo., April 26. A meet ing of the miners employed in the mines here was held, at which it was resolved to go out in accordance with the request of the United Mine Work ers association. . There are about 1,000 miners in this county. A mass meeting is to be held at Richmond Junction on Friday, . New Missouri Geologist. Jefferson Citt, Mo., April 26. Late last evening the geological board elected C. R. Keyes to be state geolo gist, vice Arthur Winslow, removed. Mr. Keyes, at the time of this appoint ment, is the first assistant state geolo gist of Iowa, at Des Moines. Fifteen New Torpedo Boats. Washinqto, April 26. The senate committee on naval affairs has author? ized the chairman to prepare an amendment to the naval appropria tion bill to provide for the construc tion of fifteen . torpedo boats for coast defense. t - - Colored Protectionists. Washington, April 26. The McKin ley Tariff League, which has its head quarters in Washington, has issued a call for a convention of the colored Republican clubs of the United States, to be held the first Monday in J uly. WHY HE DID IT. Congress' Disposed to Criticise Calling Oat of Troops, So Reasons Are Given Why Cleveland Did It. LIVELY TIME IX CAMP. Carl Browne's FollowersGreatly Excited at the News.J Washington, April 26. As there Las been manifested already in congress a disposition to criticise the president's action in ordering United States troops to stop Hogan's train, it may be proper to set forth the facts that in fluenced the executive branch of the government in this matter. First,' it appears the Hogan party, 500 strong, applied to the Northern Pacific rail road authorities "for' transportation free to Washington.' This was refused by the receivers. Then the men broke into a round-house, captured an engine and made up a train. At this stage the railroad authorities applied for and obtained from the federal court an injunction to restrain them. The authority for this was the fact the railroad is now in the hands of the United States, and the court is re sponsible for its management through a receiver. The Hoganites disregarded the injunction and the court issued writs of arrest against them for con tempt of court. When the United States marshal sought to serve this writ, he, with his deputies, was locked up by the Hoganites,- and the party ran away with the train, headed for Washing ton. Finding themselves unable, with the resources at their command, to carry out the lawful processes of the court, the judge and the United States marshal telegraphed for aid to Attorney General Olney. The latter saw the president, and General Scho field was called into the consultation. It was soon settled there was not only warrants, but necessity for executive action. The property seized was within federal control, and the mob had resisted the mandates of the federal courts. Sections 5.297 to 5,316 of the revised statutes authorize the use of Federal troops to suppress insurrections, re bellions and conspiracies, which pre vent the enforcement, by judicial process or civil proceedings, of the laws of the United States. There was no ground for . the interfer ence of the. governor or state authori ties of the state of Montana, for the matte.' at issue was an offense against the federal laws and a violation of the orders of a federal court. So there was no recourse but to the president, and no course open to him save to maintain the law, and the usual civil process having failed through the mar shal's inability to control the situa tion, to direct the United States troops to enforce that process. He therefore issued orders to Colonel Swayne to in tercept the lawbreakers, arrest them and turn them over to the United States marshal for such action and punishment as the court may pre scribe.' The Northern Pacific line, over which the Hoganites must pass to come east, runs through the boundar ies of the military post at Fort Keogh, Mont., and this point was selected lor the arrest to make sure the Hoganites should not pass beyond the Montana line, where the jurisdicdion of the United States marshal, Mr. Bede, would stop. Fortunately, thia post is one of the strongest garrisons in the Northwest, comprising about 500 men. POPCtlSTS HOLD A CAUCUS. They Discussed the Coxey Movement In Its Several Bearings. " Washington, April 26. The Popu list senators and representatives in congress were in caucus last night to reach an understanding as to the Pop ulist attitude towards the oncoming Coxey army. There were present Senators Stew art of Nevada and Allen of Nebraska; Representatives Pence and Bell of Colorado; Baker and Harris of Kan sas; Boen of Minnesota; Kim and Mo Keigan of Nebraska. Chairman Tau beneck of the national committee was also there. The Coxey movement was also dis cussed. While there was no indorse ment of the movement, the speakers urged that it was .the legitimate and natural outcome of national legisla tion. Senator Stewart urged with his usual vigor that the "gold anarchists" were responsible for the popular up rising. The main discussion was- as to the steps to be taken to avoid con flict and bloodshed, which might en sue if the police or militia took radical steps. Grave fears were expressed as to the outcome of the next few days. It was pointed out that While the Coxey men might be well intentioned and "harmless, their coming would probably be utilized by the thugs, toughs and worst elements of Balti more, Philadelphia and adjacent cities to come- here and commit depreda tions which would be charged to the Coxeyites. The caucus learned also, through private information, that large bands not yet recorded were headed this way. One of these was led by Ralph Beaumont, a prominent figure In Pop ulist circles, and was made up of 30O Oklahomans. THE .. BATTLE AT BILLINGS. Deputies Overpowered and Driven Away by the Army Two Men Shot. Bixlings, Mont., April 26. At noon yesterday the 500 members of Hogan's army on their stolen train arrived in this city and close at their heels was a train bearing seventy-five deputy United States marshals and a conflict between the deputies and industrials was at once precipitated, which re sulted with one man on each side be ing severely wounded. Thefshooting occurred on the depot platform. M. J. Haley, who was in ;harge of the deputies, with thirty of his men, attempted to arrest Gener al Hogan and Engineer Wiley. Resist ance was offered and firing began by the deputies. The station platform was crowded vith women, children and men. Charles Hardy, a bystand er, was shot through the head and will die, while several others of the army, aided by citizens of Billings, disarmed the deputies and drove them out of town. Then the army secured a slow "hog" engine and proceeded on their way to Miles City. MONTANA CALLS FOR TROOPS. Gor.rnor Rickarts Call on the Presi dent for Federal Aid. Washington, April 26. The follow ing telegram, which was received at the White House yesterday, was ob tained from Private Secretary Thurber last -evening. It ia from Governor Rickarts of Montana, and was ad dressed to the president of the United States. It is dated Helena, Mont., and reads as follows: Information reaches me by wire that a band of Coxeyites, fleeing the state wit!i a stolen train, were overtaken at Billlntrs bv Deputy United States marshals who were trylnsr to serve a writ emanatlnr from United States courts. A flgnt ensued- One deputy marshal was wounded and the leader of the Coxeyites wounded. The deputy marshals were over powered by the Coxeyites, and driven off with revolvers and other weapons. - The mob then surrounded the deputies, and held them prisoners The train of Coxeyites is within a few hours' run of Fort Keogh. Impossible lor state militia to overtake them. Aj gover nor of Montana, I hereby request you to have federal troops at Fort Keogh intercept, take into custody, arrest and hold the Coxeyites subject to orders of the United States court, issuing writs referred to If Coxeyites pass Fort Keo?h before orders can emanate from you for their apprehension, I request that federal troops be ordered to overtake them. Promptness required. G. E. Rickarts, Governor of Montana. IN CAMP AT FREDERICK. Army Thrown Into Wild Excitement by Kevs From Montana. Frederick, Md-, April 26. There was a lively time in the camp of the commonweal ers last night. Two tele grams' were received by Browne and read to the men, throwing the army into wild excitement. Browne mounted one of the wagons and read a telegram saying that a collision between Kelly's men and. the militia had occurred, and that the laborers had been fired on, six of them being killed. The news was received with a shout of anger from the men, that was fol lowed by a general buzz of discussion as the men sought out their compan ions to talk over the news. There was a general feeling of incredulity, 'but there was no feeling of regret ex pressed except for the loss of men by the industrials. Later in the evening Browne and Coxey were shown another dispatch saying that another collision between the ' Butte industrials at Billings, Mont., had occurred, with the loss of a man. KELLTITES RECONCILED. Peace Patched Cp Between the Warring Coxeyites Encamped at Atlantic Atlantic, Iowa, April 26. In an ad dress at the camp last night General Kelly read the press dispatches tell ing of the Montana fight between Coxeyites and deputy marshals, and a cheer greeted the announcement. VFirst blood for the unemployed!" one man Shouted, but Kelly commanded silence. "This is the worst blow we have had," he said. "We will now be regarded as lawless men. We who have broken no laws. But we will march to Washington through thou sands of regulars and tens of thou sands of the militia. Not by physical force, but by law and "through favor able public opinion." lie announced the reconciliation be tween Spead and himself, and stepped down from the wagon while a frantic roar of approval went up from the crowd. Baker, Spead and Lemen followed, and the men voted for a united march eastward. A Force of Twenty Thousand Men. Baltimore, Md., April 26. The commissary wagon of the Jones divi sion of the Coxey army, which is encamped two miles west of Ellicott City on the farm of Mrs. Edward Pol land, was pulled through Ellicott City yesterday and loaded with provisions by the citizens. A public meeting took place at the camp at 2 o'clock and there was also speaking last night. One of the leaders of the forces now in Howard county is authority for the statement that 20,000 men are at present scattered in small squads within fifty miles of the capi tal and the number is increasing daily. White House Well Onarded. Washington, April 26. The White house grounds and house will be well guarded and a close watch kept for sucpicious characters, but President Cleveland is decidedly averse to being put under guard, as it were, and more over, the ordinary arrangements for guarding the White house, when crowds are here, are considered suffi cient. A matter which gives the pres ident more concern was the permis sion a local real estate dealer gave Coxey to encamp in Woodley park, which adjoins the president's country place A Goddess to Lead Them. Chicago, April 26. Chicago indus trial army has a goddess to lead it. General Randall said to-day that in their ."On to Washington" his men would be led by a woman dressed in white and riding a milk-white horse. Special Rates Refused. New York. April 26. The Trunk Line association decided not to give special transportation rates to the Coxey armies, for 'which application was made by" General Coxey last Sat urday. Senator Cockrell 111. Washington, April 26. Senator Cockrell was absent fromthe senate vesterday on account of sickness. He has been very closely confined by his j official duties of late and his physi- : cians said a few days of rest would be sufficient to entirely restore his health. Nlcarasxna Mast Explain. London, April 26. The government, of Great Britain has demanded of the government of Nicaragua an explana tion on the withdrawal of the exe quatur of the British consul at Grey-town. YOUNG AMERICA. . " . i -. . -- Borne Bright Sayings Showing- Old Heads aa Tonne Shoulders. Mrs. Slimson My little boy has been very wicked today. He got into a fight and got a black eye. The Rev. Dr. Drowisie So I perceive. "Wil lie, come into the other room, and I will wrestle in prayer for you. Willie You'd better go home and wrestle in prayer for your own little boy. He's got two black eye. Life. The ToonriUr Was Alarwied. A certain congressman from a western etate is telling a good story to his commit tee colleagues. ' Most men fait to appre ciate a joke when it happens to be en them selves, but in this instance fatherly pride overcomes the sensitiveness which he might otherwise feel. The gentleman in question is very, very bald. The flowing locks of his youth have long since departed, and his scalp gleams in the light like a plate glass mirror. He has a son of some 3 or 4 years of age who promises to be as bright aa the father. A few days sinoa the mother re marked: "I declare, Harry, yon are growing more like your father every day." The youth snatched off his cap, and feel ing his head exclaimed, "Mamma, ia the top come off?" Washington News. Preparation. .- Little Edith had the habit of eating ont the soft part of her bread and tucking the crust under the edge of her plate. Her mother had frequently reproved her for this reprehensible practice, but it appeared to have no lasting effect. The other even ing she was detected at her old trick. Her mother said: "Edith, how often have X told you about leaving your crusts? There may come a day when you'll be glad to get them." "Yes, mamma," replied Edith, with a de mure, whimsical countenance; "that's what I'm saving 'em for." Brooklyn, Life. Time Dragged. Little Johnny, having been Invited out to dinner with his mother, was commanded hot to speak at - the table except when he was asked a question and promised to obey the command.' At the table no attention was paid to Johnny for a long time. He grew very restless, and his mother could see that be was having a hard time to "hold in." By and by he could stand it no longer. "Mammal" he called out. ' "When are they going to begin asking me questions?" Youth's Companion. Suppressed News. Little Dick What are you cutting out of that paper? Little Johnny Something I don't want mamma to see. "What is it?" "It's a article wot says wooden slippers from Holland are coming into fashion." Good News. His First Elephant. Arthur I should think he'd look better if they would crease his legs down the front, like papa's. Puck. Logical. Mrs. Homestead has two boys and loves them both tenderly. John, the younger, said, "Mamma, I love you more than you do me." "I think not, my dear. But why do yon think so?" "Because you have two children, and I have only one mother." Tit-Bits. A Culprit. ' Bobbie Didn't you say yesterday that It was wrong to strike another? Bobbie's Fat her Yes, Bobbie. Bobbie Well, I wish you'd tell my teach ar so. New York World. He Was Polite. Little Boy That lady gave me some candy. Mother I hope y'oti were polite about it. "Yes'm." "What did you say?" "I said I wished pop had met her before he gob 'quainted with you." Good News. A Mistake. Wife You made a mistake, my dear, when in your anger you told Bridget yon didn't want her to show her ugly mug m here again. Husband How did I? I meant just what I said. Wife No doubt. But it was a mistake to call her face a tnug. Husband Well, that's what it is. Wife 1 thiuk not, for when you spoke I noticed that her face fell, and it didn't break. When Bridget drops a mug, my dear, she always picks it up in a dustpan. Detroit Free Press. Not So Low. In the fading twilight the widow positive ly refused to wed the man with a bald head for less than 20,000 spot cash. "Matrimony," she argued not unkindly, "is like a game of cards." He shook his head. "Second hand, low," he murmured re gretfully. With heavy heart and dull, despairing eyes he went away. Truth. Too Much Noise. Every effect has a cause if only we havs the wit to see it. Patrick had a fine chance at two partridges. He fired and missed. "Now, now," said James, "you've shot nayther of thim." "Well, bow could I," said Patrick, "whin the report of the gun frightened 'em both away?" Youth's Companion. A Literary Triumph. Friend Found a publisher for your book yet? Scribbler No. To tell you the truth, old boy, I begin to think that book is a work of genius. "Anybody praised it?" "No, but 45 publisher have refused it." Puck. Accounting For It, Briggs A girl said "Yes" to me last eight. i Driggs I suppose you asked her if yon thought you bad better go. New York World. Bhirts mended by the Peerless. PERSONAL GOSSIP. Lord Rosebery is a baronet of Nova Scotia. William II. Morton was elected the other day for the forty-seventh consecu tive year as town treasurer of Salmon Falls, N, H. Baroness Jama de Rothschild is a lov er of art and contributed some Venetian scene to the recent water color exhibi tion in Paris. Professor Daniel G. Brinton of New York city ia the principal member of a committee appointed to form an interna tional Whitman society. Paderewski, besides being a wonderful manipulator of the piano, ia able to speak Polish, Russian. Slavch, French, Ger man, Italian and English. ; Samuel Lay cock, the Lancashire dia lect poet who died recently, learned the trade of cotton spinner and got his edu cation by reading after work. Bill Nye is about to retire from the lecture platform and go to hia model farm in North Carolina. He calls it a model farm because it costs him three times as much to run it as he gets out of it. Frederick Wickham, proprietor and editor of the Norwalk (O.) Reflector, has been connected with that paper for 56 years. . He is 83 years old and claims to be the oldest active editor and typeset ter in the country. During the coming summer President Eliot of Harvard will complete his twenty-fifth year as president of that institu tion, and there is a movement on foot to present him with a gold medal at the next commencement dinner. Cornelius Vanderbilt, C. P. Hunting ton, W. C. Whitney and Mrs. Paran Ste vens own the four corners at Fifth ave nue and Fifty-seventh street. New York, and their places cost $31,000,000. The locality is appropriately culled Million aires' Four Corners. How's Thin! We offer One Hundred Dollars Re ward for any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall'3 Catarrh Cure. F. J. Ch"enky & Co., Props., Toledo, O. We the undersigned, have known F. J. Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe him perfectly honorable in all business transactions and financially able to carry out any obligation made by their firm. West & Truax, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O. Walding, Kinnan & Marvin, Whole sale Druggists, Toledo, O. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Price 75c. per bottle. Sold by all Druggists. Testimonials free. What makes a house a home? The mother well, the children rosy, the father in good health and good humor. All brought about by the use of De Witt's Sarsaparilla. It recommends itself. J. EC Jones. Gentlemen I am subject to periodical attacks of sick headache of the worst possible type and commenced taking Krause's Headache Capsules last sum mer. They cure it in every instance, and since that time I am enjoying splen did health and have gained ten pounda in weight. Yours very truly, F. M. Daniels, Corwith, Iowa. Sold by all druggists. For Croup, Whooping Cough and Colds of children, Cubeb Cough Cure ia inval uable. For sale by druggists in 23 and 50 cent bottles. Sold by Itowley Bros. Kansas City and Retnrn 8'J.(M-Mnts Fe HoutF. Tickets sold April 25 and 26, good to return including April 28. Read the "Wants." Many of them are as interesting as news items. See if it is not so. Are Yon Troubled With Constipation or Sick Headache? If so, why not try Beggs' Little Giant Pills? It only takes one pill a day; forty pills in a bottle. One bottle will cure you, and only costs 25c. Sold and warranted by W. R. Kennady, 4th and Kas. Ave. Good work done b the Peerless. Some thing wrong when you tire foo easily. Some thing wrong when the s kin is not clear and smooth, Some tl. ing wright when you take De Witt's Sar. parill. It recommends itself. J. Kj Jones. Mr. 11. H. Walla Like a Miracle Pains In Side and JSreast Despaired of Help,- but Hood's Sarsaparilla Cured. C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass. : -1 am glad to state my son's experience wifft Hood's Sarsaparilla, as It was the means of sa v Ing his We. Last fall he was taken 111 with pain In his breast and side. He had the best medical attendance possible, and was treated by the doctors for tome time, but did not realize any relief. He could not lay down day or night, and Hood'sCures our hopes were fait falling. My aged mother advised a trial of Hood's Sarsaparilla. He com menced taking the medicine, and to our Creat Astonishment, one bottle cured him of his pains and restored him to perfect health. This case has been looked nponbymany in this vicinity as nothing short of a miracle." H. H. Walls, Oswego, Kansas. Hood's Pills cure liver ills, .constipation, biliousness. Jaundice, sick haa dache, indiesUun,