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11 1 1 1 ' '' ' ' '' . . " ,
i j --
mo Toot !o Again on Ita Hatlvo
Wrtroinetl Amlil Hinat nr th People and
Jllusle lrgtanilsMr. Masnr't Jleply
(a itso Address nrWelrnnie-Ite
i ' Talk to the 1'enpte,
Nkw Yoiik, Aiir. 10. ThostMimer Ltiura
C'.nrln, which was substituted (or tlis
Bum fjloan,look thu Maine reception party
from pier 18 hv 7:08 o'clock this morning
win rcAcnmi quarantine at 7MS.
Tho steamer City of Now York was
boanM fivo miles off flsndy Hook, while
r.t Anchor waiting for UIrIi title to cross the
Iwir, liy representatives of the press, who
learned that the' voyage wan n pleasant
mil uneventful one unit that Mr. Maine
s.ns wrJ). 11 r. lUatno said he was In ex
I nMnt health an J his trip had rcnomd his
Aliotit eight o'clock the steamer Blarin
f et the aty of New York outside the
I arrows. The iltarln turned about ami
both (esaels sloisly steamed up thu lay,
bev nntl bow. Cheer after cheer rose
fi ira tho decks of the Starln, although It
.us yet Impossible to distinguish Mr.
I alno's form among the 3,(0(1 that stood
0 tin forederks of the huge steamer.
As the resssls nearcd each other Mr.
1 lalno'sfuruiSAasnl last rand out stand
1 gnmftfjrnUrouptof friends' on the upper
1 ck. As cheer after cheer arose. Mr.
1 talno honed repeatedly. IIo was neatly
t vjil In a dark cutaway coat, light
trousers and light derby lint-
Tho Chicago Illalne clubs bad been (Jin
f rst to greet tho steamer ns it camo up the
Imy, nud clung under Its wings, whllo the
Chicago men cheered. Cappa's band on
fhsHtartu played ''Home Again," "Home,
Hneet Homo" and the "Tho Star Spangled
planner," while advancing up to quaran
tine. -Then both vessels camo to anchor,
end as the Htarln ran over under the side
Hon, Jamtt O. Maine.
of the City of Now York, Mr. nialno's face
nnd form vs ere plainly viilble to every one
onboard. Cheer after cheer broke forth,
handkerchiefs and flags wero waived,
erica of "Maine, Maine,-James O. Blaine,"
nnd "no free trade" arose, end the utmost
At last at 0:15 o'clock, to the music of
"Hall to the Chief," Mr. Blaine got on
loaril the 8tarlu, escorted by Wbitelaw
Iteld and Mr. Pool.
"Mi. Itartlett delivered the speech of wel
come. "Mri Blaine said In reply:
Mr. President and gentlemen of the Repub
lican Club and fellow cltlivns: To enable you
to appreciate this welcome each und overtone
ot you" should be absent from home far the
long period of fourteen months. lam sure J ou
tan hare but little conception of the Inspiration
I had when I saw the great shores of this
Itepubllc t can not tell you hnsr pratrful I
am to bo remembered by you la this manner.
It Is a scene I shall never forget. It is aa ores
slon which I assure you I appreciate from the
depths or ray heart ll Is shadowed only by
the sad crent which r reeled us. As the tint
piece nf American nuws we heard of the dostti
of General Sheridan, a man who was abore re
proach and stood bravely for the ualoa of the
titates. (Shouts of "Good."
With that exception lur arrival upon my na
tive shore was unuttended by any thing but
joy nnd happiness.
Ttexampst;n on which younreabonttoen
tft should be prctnrcO, It that were pussibe. by
every voter In the United States teeing what 1
have teen ' Uood, good"! and hearing what I
hare beard during the past) ear. (Appltute )
Tho progress, of the anipalKn la the United
Slates Is sieved from tho European stand
ro(nt with an Interest as profound as It Is la
the United States It Is the opportunity of
Rnglund. It Is the long looked for oeea Ion
tin which the cheaier labor and the cheaper
fabrics of the old world expect to Invade the
new and lower tho wares of the new world to
those of the old. (Applause )
It Is not a com est of capital against eapttil;
It Is not n contest of parlsaa against partisan.
It Is much higher than cither of these. It
transcends nil party motive. Applause.
M'hether tho grout mass ot American
citizens who earn their bread by the
sweat of their Iroir shull bo so reduced In
the emolument from toy to day (applaute
II if tottwwhole pith and moment ot thlsques
t o . Any thins Hut diverts tho question from
that slnulo point Is a weakening of tho cam
palgn. Apiluute and cries ot "Good.'1 I say
here what I hope to say nub much more elab
oration (loud cheering and cries of 'Thsfs
what wu wauf'l I say here that the wages or
tbeAmerlcun laborer can not be reduced ex
cept with tho content and the sotes of the
American laborer himself.
Tho appeal Uc-s to him. It comes to bis door
nnd asks lilm whether, with the great power of
tho franchise and the great majority he pos
sesses In his own bands, he Is willing for him
self and his associates, bU children and his
children's children to take that fatal step at the
bidding of an American Uongru s and an Amer
ican President, who are gorerned by that elc
Ipeit ,hicu fought to destroy this Nation.
ii'ji. gentlemen, it Is not a tlmo for a poHtlral
speech My hesrt Is too full to enter at this
ilmo on lepgtbenod arguments. In this mo
Inent of Joy. getting home to old scenes and
1 1 lil frit mis, I TOUkt lie allowed to enjoy the
I . 1 t fiuiuoas of the occasion. I ran only
u- c my fervent tbanhs to each and every mem
. or the club and to all in? friends fur the
e sirout and Joyous welcome thuy hare ex
', died 10 me In the barber of New York.
While Mr. Ulalno was speaking; the cabin
m n crowded to its utmost limit 1 nnd ears
miiu$ through the transoms with eagerness
to hear every tsoid. The greatest entliu
nuni pi es ailed. An outburst of cheering
loilflvHd the ccnclukloti of his brief upcech.
' Mr. Illume sudl lis nnd his family en
v rd thu trip over nnd that it was ou the
vt hole a pltasnnt 0110.
The 8: a rill uuun while was ateamlnir nn
the Noitli rl'er, with the bond ploying
umi iu (uisteiigeri indulging In frequent
cheers for Blaine. All along the river It
wnirted by the iKdice boat and other
vestals, while a constant yell of salutes
from the steam whistles of tho boats it
viihmhI, marked its progress to the pier at
lit nty -second anil North riser, where Mr.
Hiatus ami all on loard disembarked. The
joliee lauded from tho patrol and pre
set vol order, wjille others already sta
t.ouwl at the entrance to it prevonted the
largocrottd waiting In thestreet from surg
ing In. Mr, Ulaine was escorted to an open
t irlngebv Messrs. l'ool and Bartlett, of
tiiu Itepubliran Club, and was at once
mlven to the Fifth Avenue Hotil, where
J'joius had been engaged for him.
At !adlou rVuarr,
New Yoiik, Aug. ll.-Hou. James O.
II nine attended the demonstration In his
1 .iiior at Madisou Bijuaro Harden last even
1 'g. Mr. illalnu's appearance causel the
1 .inituscuudleate: to break luto an uproar
luusiioeno of enthusiasm, lteplying to the
I dliessof Mr. David Healy on behalf bf
Jit iv York working men, Mr. Blaine saldi
ft aould be considerable cgolUni on my part
I I take this magulikcnt demonstration as
l.r.mml, altogether o myself U raiberslg
H'UoHhu great popular Interest la the ques-
1 upon which I am upposed to hsvo u con
1 intent rveonl aud an 1 oruc-l seal. (Applause
.vudyou hate beroreyou a contest In which
iu a great Itsuo Is to be tented by the Aroer-ii-in
pwplefor prrhsps uu ladetlnlta period.
Hni oneway or the oilier The year 16H7 was
l-rirtpcroiis aud the President ut Us close pro
lovd a riblieal change In the Industrial system
- I1U1 has'prudueoJ that great ptonperlty, and
1,0 1 that dy there has twen co-i
1 'im hi the commerce and manu
1 niurts ot the United fitules.J Ay
'Mii-vl The qunttioq before tho Amor
I. 1 iKMriic iswtitilU'r he and bl uJiniuUiiu
t 1 ktult bu sustained In that moiTVeet
4h:s 1). a the. rpunlfjii, having H best
(... r, hV'i KurolUled Ihu twt luoti. ( p.
V44Bti ) TiyhicuiHUiojvu (grJ'nuUtm
a msn of to nd e'perleiiee, a man ot heroic
record In the war, n man of great purity of
chirct' r, a roan of great flrmnes and wotlhy
tf the best days ot thu administration In this
country. Aha red have associated with him
a man whom to New Yorkers I need not
further drsrrtbe Ihin to tsy that his name Is
Levi P. Morton lapp auie) 1 a man bt the most
generous i-hsmcter, of Intclltg6rit compre
hension of aflalrs, of tho widest and most
gasman Ike views on nit the publlo ques
tions pending before the American people.
Against this you hnto two gentlemen )t
whom I would not speak In terms other than
those of personal respect. Of their Vice-Presidential
1 anilldate I havo been a friend of many
years' standing and I am a personal admirer ot
Judge Thurman. Hut t beg yon to obicrve that
at a critical lerlod In this country the Vice
President, ocorgeM. Dallas, In acnsllng vole In
a tied Penato destroyed the protectlvojanff of
14(2, If you do not prevent them Mr Thurman
wll be In a potllion to re-enact the vote of
(Irorge M. Dallas In MU. Therefore tho more
nmluble nnd th mnroabfe a man may bo, the
worse will be his Influence before the American
Now. gentlemen, I know that In discussing
tho question ot n protective tariff we ero al
ways pointing out what Kuejand Is doing. 1
hnre Istdy lieen Is Unjland Mr stmto months
end t found In English public bplnlon a very
great difference of opinion upon almost all
questions. They are about crenly divided upon
what xmt call ihe Irlh qucttloni they are
about dlrlded upon the forcible policy bt Dlad
stone nnd Sntl-tntry Ihry nra divided even
upon tho continuance ot Ihe llouio ot Lords
andtn'yaro not nlnnlu'elynranlmous In sup
port ot ihe Monarchy ll.augiitrr and ap
plause. 1 Hut there Is one opinion they are
united on and that Is that Hon UroUrCUvc
land President of tho Unllcd States em
bodies In his per on the rcgulsr foirn of
revenue tend free trullo for tho United States
which they like. Applause 1 Now, I havo no
objection to their right of opinion, and If I had
It would amount to nothing: nor do I Intend to
speak dHicspccttully of the English, for I have
received nt their bands vety graceful and Very
cordial hopllnllty, which t would bo n churl
ot to aeknuwlcdge b fore ah Atf.crlc m audi
enee. hut that dnes not affect thenendlnirmn
dlllons that tho American pcoplo find their In
icresia in one policy ami that the English want
to change tbli policy so as better to conform to
their Interests, And thai, gentlemen, is the
prime qursilon before J on In the next Novrra
I am glad that this meeting Is called la the
name of the laboring peoplo because this qucs
tlon Is from first to last, from shin to core, and
back to skin again, a question of labor. Loud
applause 1 If you will egrco to lire la as poor
a housj and eat us poor food and receive aa low
wages as the people In England receive, wo can
produce ns cheap goods ns a Democratic admin
titration wants to see (laughter and applause,
but It will be otherwise If yml Wish to better
your condition nnd It you want tho Industrial
system Df protected Interests that prevail In
thl country how to be maintained. The satlngs
of the wage workers cf England. Scotland and
Ireland, as I said to-day to a Massachusetts
gentleman, arc not near aa great as lie to night
In tho savings bnnk ot Massachusetts to the
credit of tho wage workers of that small State,
and If you turn tho administration ot this lie
public today Into free trade chsnncls, you may
not expect those great Savings for you will put
our laboring men throughout the country Into
competition with the laboring men ot
Great llrltaln, and In the course of
live or ten years yuu will make them
as poor upon this side of the water
as they are upon the other. I will cot. In this
campaign, stop to arguo die qoestlon upon any
other basis, ( havo no pcrsoualltles to Indulge
In. t haVo no sores to heal (Loud cheers 1 I
would rather have your cordial and heartfelt
and sympathetic welcome than any office you
care to beslew upon me. Applause.l Hut In
this canvass. In which I shsll take greater t
less purt, I shall hold thlsquestloa from the be
ginning to the end as a question that Interest!
every man, woman and child In this country
that depends upon daily labor for dally bread.
(Applause.l There Is no need to make
any laws to protect capital capital al
ways takes caro of tuelf and gets a
full share but there ore laws that can elnvMe
the condition of tie laboring man, and then
are laws that can degrade him, and the Repub
llcan party has stood for twenty-fire years and
it will stand, I believe, with the blessing of God
and the will of the American pectus, tvfentr
live years more, upholding and maintaining the
laboring man, for the Government which lakes
care ot the bone and sinew and working muscle
ot the land ia taking care ot the men who ere
ntod the Wraith ot the country and who are
therefore entitled to the patronage andprotec
tlon of the Government. Applause.
Now, gentlemen, you represent a critical
Stalo, you represent the 8tate of Now York,
your votes are to tell In that Issue. Do not bo
diverted from that one question by side Issues.
Do not bo misled by petty squabbles upon this
or that small Issue or upon personal questions
of ahusu ou the one hand or the other, but give
your votes as Independent laboring men and
give them for the Interests ot your own homes,
of your own firesides and thereby for the great
Interests of the great Republic. (Immense
cheering. I never, Mr. Chairman, thought ot
that Itepubllc ns I do to-nlgbt. (Cheers.) I
have seen the other sides I have devoted i together. tlUciised tho details of the trip and
many of the last fourteen months to seeing mapped out plans ot life together when they
the condition of lsbor and laboring men la the should reach there.
other hemisphere, and I ay without fear of On Sunday, April 0. they were seen together
htradiction that In co country of Europe, in In room Ml by a bell boy who was called there
nn part of Europe or a part ot any country. Is 1 by ring. W It Ross, a traveling salesmju,
'he condltioo or labor comparable to that which ' w" occupied the next room, heard water run
It holds In the United States (Applause. Are nlng in No. 141 that afternoon ahd scseral times
you willing to give up that position or are you beard groans Twiee that day Urooks bought
willing to maintain It T (Cries of "Yes."1 Yon ' chloroform of a druaxist named Pernon. Tho
can maintain It by a strong pull and a 1-ng pull I
ana a pun altogether for Harrison and Morton,"
ILoud and enthusiastic, cheering aud waving ot
The crowd broke tnto a wild nnd tumul
tuous cheer as Mr. Blaine concluded.
RAILROAD MEN. !
What Is Thought Was ArroijiplUhrd by the
ST. Louik, Aug. II. The meeting of the
chairmen of the grievance committees of
the Brotherhood of Engineers, iThlch has
been In session here the past two days, ad
journed last evening and Chief Arthur
went home. Tho meeting was secret and
next to no information of Its proceedings
has been given to the public. It was
learned, however, that tho object of the
conference was two-fold to confer re
specting the status of the "Q" strike
and consult regarding the proposed
amalgamation of the engineers,
firemen, brakemen and switch-
mTl. II la trlvMn n Iha ..a, ,Vn.-!l .
of n nrninlii.nt nMnr h.i.,i. ...i.
near to Chief ArtbuY that n.trong alliance
has beer, formed between the orders named
Mr. Bargent was present nt tho meeting
and all the other branches of the railroad
employes who had authorized representa
tives on the floor. Tho terras of
the compact can not lie obtained nor
the plans they have for pushing the new
organization to n successful end. Resolu
tions were adopted indorsing Mr. Arthur
and Mr. Bargent, and it was decided to
continue the "Q" strike, and to iiicrenst
the pay of tho strikers from the strikers'
fund so thnt they might make provision
for the winter. The engineers ssill hero
after receive JO) per month nnd the fire
men Ml. Plans ore In progress In regard
to the strike, but no on would reveal what
they w ere.
DiNtprVniln llrouk-hl Dunn.
HnilKiiriEl.n, Mo., Aug. 11. Olllcers
yesterday morning brought In B. J. Br-
dou, the negro desperado who dangerously
wounded l'uilee Odlcer I'almore. He nits
surrounded on a farm aliout six miles east
of this city, and when asked to surrender
drew his revolver, but before he could fire
Officer Bnow put n bullet through bis body,
bringing him to tho ground. He was
placed In Jail, whiro he lies Inn critical
Doctor Killed und Patient Ilrail,
OvuuA, Neb., Aug, 10.-Doctor Colklns
and Murphy, of David City, were called
Into the country last night to attend a sick
woman. Tbelr team ran away and threw
out both doctors. Calkins was Instantly
killed. Murphy sustained broken ribs and
internal Injuries. The woman died before
other physicians could bo obtained.
LlMCoiJf, Neb., Aug, 10. There was a
collision at Creto yesterday morning. The
fast freight west run into the passenger
east hound. Tha engines vera disabled,
but no one was injured to speak of, aud
only a abort delay to trains was caused.
The accideut occurred by reason of a mis-r.-ad
1 s m 1
I.lglitiilng, IUI11 and Wind.
KAMHAht Crrr, Mo., Aug. II. An electrlo
storm prevailed all last night, lasting un
til live o'clock this morning. An Immense
downmrof ihIii accompanied the light
ning and at times heavy wind.
Ottawa, Kan., Aug. 11. A. Allen, col
ored, and A. W. Lvwlt, white, dropped
dead ou the streets yesterday. Heart dis
ease Is said to bo the cause.
Tho steamer Koithem Belle, from Oden,
Mlvh., leportt- that si until boat, three
coats, (lata nud Jiuotoji apbftr'' outfit w ui
found uu It-B short) at Hurt Lsk-
After fhrce Yfenr1 Delay the Kf-ntriice ot
Uentli Is Curried tdtd RnVct Lnndgiaf
8r. Loma, Aug. 10. Hugh M. Brooks,
alia Waller It. Lenno Maxwell, was ex
ecuted In the ills' vnrd this morning n few
min ites before nine o'clock for the murder
of Chnrlos Arthur l'rollcr In April, tt&V
At the samo time Henry Landgrnf was
hanged for the murder ot Annie Tesch In
At 8:20 Sheriff Harrington, accompanied
by a deputy ,cntcrod tho ynrd nnd the sheriff
entered Maxwell's cellwhere he and Land
grnf had boon placed together, nnd an
nounced that till) tidal moment hnd Kt'
Maxwell paled nnd pulled his fingers
nervously. His was tho first death war
rant rend, and he stood up mid heard his
doom calmly though he was plainly grow
ing weaker all tho tlmo.
As Maxwell passed through tho Inner
yard he walked firmly but sldwly. There)
Has It wonderful change from tllo appa
rently unconcerned man purling n clgnrotte
nnd the one en route to his death. Ills
face looked pinched nnd dran n, ot nn ashy
hue, nnd his oyM were swollen.
He glanced nbout him pitoously, his lips
twitching, and his appearance was calcu
lated to nwnkcu even tho pity ot those,
who were convinced ho ought to die.
M. Hruoli, altai
C. Arthur Prtlter.
Landgrnf looked nntl moved Ilk a log,
with 11 halt.smlle nnd a half sneer on his
face. There wns no tlmo lost In reaching
tho scaffold which the condemned ascend
ed without assistance.
While his nnus wero being pinioned
Maxwell bit his lower tip ahd gulped lev
Therownsan awful look of despair on
Maxwell's face as tho cap hid it from view
and his knees showed weakness. The
nooses were adjusted quickly, nnd nt 8:W
tho drop fell.
Landgrnf was pronounced dead In eleven
and one-half minutes. Maxwell's struggle
continued for fourteen minutes, whon he,
too, was pronounced dead by tho attending
Lnndgratwa cut down nt 0:12'J, Max
well at 0:13. The bodies Mere removed to
tho morgue oRIce and photographed, after
which the post mortem was begun. It
was stated that the neck ot each man was
Tho crime for which Hrooks, alias Maxwell
was hanged was the killing of Chnrles Arthur
Preller at the Southern Hotel, Si. Louis April
. la's. Hugh Mottram lironka. that Is his true
name, was lorn In the Utile village ot Hyde,
near Mun. belter, England, his father telng
Samuel Norton Hrooks. a schoolmaster, of good
family Young Hrooks shaped under the
parental discipline and quiet life at Hyde, and
after twenty-three years under the distasteful
restraint, with only occasional glimpses of the
wider freedom he lohgvd for, sllpied away
from homo to try lite In America. Ills father
objected to his Venturing Into the great new
world, and so ho got his trunks away by ste dth
and left the parental root at nhiht. He made
his way to Liverpool, where he first met his
Victim, Preller, and where he flrU changed
Ms name to Maxwell Walter Horace
Lennox Maxwell was the gaudy appella
tion he fixed on. Charles Arthur Prel
ler was a traveling man for London upholster
ers a man ot means, refined tastes and luxu
rious habits. Ho and Maxwell sailed together
from Llrerpoolon tho steamtr Cephtlonla and
on the trip became fsit frieuK Arriving In
this country they separated, but continued to
correspond. Towari tho end ot March, 1SS3,
tho Hyde schoolmaster's son arrlied at the
Southern Hotel la St. Louis registered uader
his assumed name and was assigned to room
HI. Preller arrived shortly afterwards and tho
two men. thoujh they occupied sep .rate rooms
were continually together at meals, playlnr
pool 1:1 the billiard room and lounging about
the corridors. Thcr agreed to mj to Australia
-ccond time be was excited and Impatient and
said that be had spilled that first purchased.
That evening 11 rooks appeared In the dining
room, excited aoddlstra-ieht without his friend.
He ordered a bountiful dinner, bat ate very lit
tle. To the head waiter he talked wildly, told
of being in Turkey: said ho killed a man there
once with his rcrolrcr nnd asked If one could
get oS after killing a man, for V'd '-Why,"
was the reply, "this Is a civilized country. They
hang murderers here "
Next day Hrooks bought a trunk, a handbag
and two straps. Ho went to Hart & DufTs und
asked for a bat that would make him look like
a Yankee, saying bis name was Tewdk and he
was unomcerln the Turkish army He got a
mouse-colored slouch bat. He went to a barber
shop and bad bis laard shaved 08 and his ap
pearance otherwise altered. Here he said his
namo was Maxwell and that he had taken part
In the Russo-Turklsh wsr.
The Saturday previous Hrooks bad tried to
raise money on hli watch and two Woodbury
stercoptlcon lanterns. Un this Monday morn
ing he hod plenty of taony and after being
shared he bought gold rimmed sprctaeles t- r
f, a pair of field glasses far IS. a set of mani
cure Instruments for 11 a diamond ring for Ii"'
andnftuto for Is. Ho also purclmed an uo
"eni" '"" u San Francisco for
The flight to San Francisco, thence to New
' Zealand, the discos ery ot Preiler'a body In a
trunk, the pursuit, capture, return and in-llet
1 ment of the prisoner re already well I o
A long trial fo' lowed, the de'a-u or
are familiar to the reader. Tt e deat f rel-
Irrwiis fully oatablltbtd. Thep... , rtr-i,,.
that Us death wa- the result of a Tttfenl in a .
ministering color turn for dm ate, but all tat-
evidener was against this theory.
1 The Jury fuund liira guilty or murder la the
rit degree, and sentence of dealt) was passed
1 A motion for a new trial was denlod and a
, fruitless appeal to the State Kepretne Owrt
1 was made. Tve United Slates SupreiM Court
was then petlllotwd. also wllbout eBset. 'lbs
lulsoner s lawyers tboa bvaa to work on Gov
ernor Morehouse and mode strenuous efforts to
ralltt ipu ar sy . pathr on Uhalf of their
eneoi. its LllagleWer epsw le was played rr
all It was worth, but the Imprnolon rsmutiiwd
iu the public inlu.1 that boweier wr .lr a pieeeof
work the proMedltofl had been rs'Hs . the
evMeneo wrs too strong otbvrulse that Hrooks
had byeo gallly or a iU.llx tfi e ui the
murder und rubbery of a ,'iliow enuuirymaa who
had be rieadod tilm In at stronice lina.
Henry LandVrai sua. led t death penalty
for a crime committed ou the 1 lg.it of March J,
lwt. The vletlui was hu swrnHheart, Anale
Tlseh, a heiutlful girl of le-s 111 in eighteen
tejra of age. Jtulousy prompted tbo deed.
Ailillrted tn Drink.
CnxioilTOS, Neb., Aug. 0. John Dene
diet was found lying dead on the bank of
the (Kind here last night. Jlenrdlct had
been missing since Monday, but vsns sup.
nosed to have gone Into the country on
business. HeUnnoldelllmn of Crelgh
ton. JIu was addicted to dink, ami while
erazy drunk it Is thought he took poison
and ended Ida life. He was (.bout fifty years
old, aud haves nwlce and several small
All Old Man. """
LlTTLi: Hock. Ark., Aug. O.-Klcbard
Ilennrtt, of liintonvlllr, yesterday rele
biated his IWth birthday. He U the old
est man iu the I 'nil-or-. I hale ami hearty.
Ills I HVI.IIISI Do,;.
HAMiwoitr, Md., Aug. 10. J. a. doling
horst keeps a saloon at Higulandtowni hi
also keeps a trained and favorite bull dog
About one o'clock this morning, after bt
closed his saloon, Ooilnghorst wont ut
the collar to brlmr t limine- u .tir. sr.
had barely reacheJ the bottom ., ti,. '
stairs when thu uuUnal sprang at him. '
Mfl.l I.I. ... .! a . . ,W ,
fastened his fanes in 1,1. .,, ........ ,. ' i
arm and tore the flesh for throe Inches
The brote let to his hr.1,1 ,, ,...,. i ,
HoI'liKhui-st's .jit. Him died It unit
!a'"Jtl the 11 slit'inuiy Tnu dog wat
jlimliv ir lied b a im to umi tJolliglorH
VOMITED RED MUD,
recdllar andl'istnl Rrnptlon nf it Volcano
Ban KnAXClsoo, Cat., Aug. 1,1. The
steamer City ot Byitney, which arrived last
evening 'vom Hong Kong and Yokohama,
brings through Japanese Journals par
tlculars ot the volcnnlo eruptions ot
Bandal Ban, July 13, Tho details of tho
catastrophe camo In somewhat disjointed
form ami tho Cholna Hymbun dis
patched a special reporter to the
scene. According to the account the
villages around Bandal Ban hoard strango
rumbling sounds nnd felt shocks of earth
quakes from the 1.1th. These phenomenon
continued Intormlttciitly for two days and
nights but not being attended by nny se
rious result no great dlsquletudo was felt.
Un tho morning; of July 1,1, nbout eight
o'clock, tha smaller Ilnnd.il Ban trembled
nnd ronro 1 violently. Almost Immediate
ly afterward nshes began to fall; the
sky suddenly grow dark, and tha
rumbling sounds continued, accom
panied by A violent earthquake and
flare ot dnxxting flame. Then tha crest
ot tho small Bandal Ban appeared to lift
bodily upward nnd then to fall again with
a tremendous noise. Then followed show
ers of red mud, mingled with large stones,
spreading havoc around. Such Indeed was
the nature of nearly all tho matter erupted
red mud without small stones, but ac
companied occasionally by heavy rocks.
Above tho mud fell n few Inches of ashes.
In tho flvo villages ot Iwasc, Yoson, Wn
znmiya, Misato and Hibarn the greater
part ot the houses were burled to a
depth of from seven to twenty feet.
Tho stnto of tho bodies recov
ered Is terrible. Bonis ore literally ci't to
pieces, others aro parboiled so that It is
scarcely possible to distinguish between
men nud women, and n few corpses w ere
found suspended In the branches of trees,
which hnd caught them ns thoy fell. Up
to the 17th tho number of bodies recovered
wasJTC It Is Ite'ileved that sixty-ono aro
still entombed. Tho wounded number
forty-one. Klghty-seren houses wero de
stroyed. The Inhabitants ot lnawashlrn and ad
jacent villages fled to Wnkamatsea and
other places when tho eruption occurred,
thu report of the local oftlcial of YYaka
matsea says the Inhabitants of Innuashiro
and adjacent districts escaped w 1th their
furniture. The wounded are receiving
treatment nt the schoolhouse in Innnnsh
Iro. Their condition Is shocking. Borne
havo fractured skulls and others broken
limbs, and tho faces ot a fotv aro battered
so as to lie unreuognlrable. There are
about a thousand people In need ot help.
Department or Agriculture's Last
Monthly Crop Itrport
Washinotox, Aug. 12. Tho Department
ot Agriculture reports a small advance In
the condition of corn, from 03 percent,
last monlh to 1)3.1. Kalns have been gen
erally siasounble, though In excess tn
some districts and deficient In others. In
Kansas, the Cnrollnas, Delaware aud Now
York the condition is reduced by local
droughts. In the Southwest, where
droughts sometimes occur nt this season,
there has been an Improvement, and a
large crop is already assured. In the corn
surplus States, high condition prevails,
with somo advance over tho figures last
month. Tho percentages of tho States ot
tho central valleys are! Kentucky, IHj
Ohio, to; Indiana, 00; Illinois, DO; lown,
W Missouri, 04 Kansas, 01, and Nebras
ka, PI. There will bo ft heavy trop in this
Section, as Is usually aud naturally rx
pectvd In a seasonable year follow Ing one
of cxtrrmo drought. High coudltion ot
maize also prevails In the northern lionler
Htates and Territories, Dakota standing
lowest at 81.
Spring wheat has fallen from Its high
position of a month ago. The chinch bug
stands at the head ot tho disasters report
ed, Involving, more or less, Wisconsin,
Minnesota, lown and Nebraska, and In
places doing serious damage. High tem
perature, excessive rains, blights, rusts
and the army worm are locally reported,
evidently without seriously reducing the
general condition. Dakota stands highest
with nn nvernge of 01, n loss of seven
points. Ilejiorted yields run on extremo
range, from a tow bushels to forty per
acre. The reduction of the percentage in
Minnesota is from 01 to 83; In Wisconsin
from 01 to Kit In lown from 07 to 81; in
Nebraska from 03 to 81. Tbo crop ot Wash
Ington, Colorado and other Territories,
nnd of New Knglnnd, Is good, nnd fair
In Northern Illinois) Northern New
York dud In the higher latitudes
or altitudes ot winter wheat Htates.
The general condition has lieen reduced
from "5.3 to 87.3 during July. This exhibit
does not Include modifying changes In tho
flrst part of August. Harvest was about
to commence In soma districts, and In oth
ers the grain would Hot be ready till
August 2U or 26. There are no estimates
of winter wheat after threshing as yet,
but voluntary remarks of reporters made
the yield better than the early promise In
nil the States that produce much of a crop.
Cases of heavy yields are reported.
The changes that have occurred In the
general averages of other crops during tho
month nre: Cats from 03 3 to 91.7; barley
from 91 toN); spring rve from 00.8 to 91.1;
Irish potatoes from U3.7 to 0.1.2.
The buckwheat crop, first reported In
August, averages In condition W.b.
Reported Attempt In Assassinate the lte
sloubtuble French General.
1'arih, Aug. 13. While General Ilou
langer woe riding In an ojien carriage
through the streets of Bt. Jean d'Angly Iu
the Department of Charente-Inferleure
yesterday, Prof. I'errin, n friend of Mayor
Lair, the candidate ot the Opjiortunlsls,
drew a revolver and fired five shots at
him. M. Rataplan, a friend of Roulangrr,
rushed forward and managed to turn
the weapon uslde. The result was
that Rataplan himself received a
bullet Iu the back of the head, but
the wound Is not serious. Tvsapeatants
were niso wounaeii, but ueneral lloulan
gerwas not touched. The affair occurred
at the height df a pitched battle between
the rival (lolitleal parties, when the gen
darmes were charging. Count Dillon re
ceived a blow on the head from a stick and
other Itoulangerista were roughly handled.
It Is not certain that I'errin Intended to
aim at Roulangsr.
To hupprrss Yellow Frvrr.
WAHmxaTos, Aug, li. Senator Call has
Introduced a Joint resolution to approjirl
nto $t0,f, to be paid out in the discre
tion of the Secretary of the Treasury, for
the suppression and prevention of yellow
f-varlnllia lI...Ul.l. n.nH.. . .1..
fever In tha I..tr.H. n,nm. f .),.
Unitnl Ktntrs. It also autkorltna the Hur
(tfron-dencrnl of tl.n Marina Hospltnl Her
vice, on tho request of thedovtrnor of any
Htato, to seize ami destroy, umler oonll
lions ami rt;ulatioiis to m prescrilxd by
the HtMjrrtnry of the Treasury, any Infect
tl iwrsonalor otlisr novrty Hindi Is
eommunlcatinu; infsction anil ilUease in
the Inttr-Htnto oorumerce. This wn
ilemniMl iniirty, it is jirovldwl. shall l
)mlil for out of the money appropriated by
Thrratriinl I-asscngrr Itnte War.
ClllPAiio, Aug. 12. Ueneral I'Bssenger
AKunt Charlton,of the Chicago A, Alton
road, has addressed a circular to the gen
eral passenger agents of the Western com.
Iietlng linos In wlikli be refuses to acqui.
usee in the reduction which has been made
by tho Eastern trunk lines In emigrant
rates.- In doing thlt he calls attention to
tho fact that foreigners should not tie giv
en spevial nnd belter rates than those ao
corded to American citizens, lie concludes
with a warning that If the lines to which
the letter is directed follow Jlr. t'earson's
recent suggestion for a reduction tha Chi
cago A; Alton will make suitable cuts on
first and second class fares.
Mr. Htkhliso, Ky., Aug. 12 Joo
Lewis, charged with the murder of Miss
Auzlerin Morgan County last spring, at
which time ho evaded the olllcers, returned
to his home three weeks ago aud an.
liounced that he would turn Mate's evl
after . which ho dlsan-
P"" - "
suddenly. Yosterday hi
found with tMO but,
IflJ.'" .e. '"
the back of his bead, vi-
"""'" ' " "sn oeen kiiiini, ue bad
".?,"J X5 pjl.thruTO over a
Vi Till. m. .;:b VVi"H .rfl "!.
nineteen ami twenty-one respectively, are
cbarsJ 'iu tho crime and bave been ar-
'""lei Jt U now believed they wr con
oerued Iu Uie girl's murder, i
All That la Mortal nf the t.ate (leneral or
the Army Quietly Laid to Rest nt Arling
ton, WAsniNOTOX, Aug. 12. The last rites for
the dead were to-day performed accord
ing to the ordlnaneoiof the Roman Catho
lic Church for Ph 1 Henry Bherldan, Gen
eral ot the army ot the United Btates, and
his body was laid to rest In beautiful Ar
lington, the city of tho soldier dead.
The event wa marked by n genornl sus
pension ot public business. The ceremo
nies! throughout were In keeping with tho
character of the man. Ti'S strict adhe
rence to an nltnost military simplicity In
the arrangements, the honvy -wheeled cais
son for his hearse, which had seen service,
host befitted tho closing scenes In the lite
of so great ft soldier.
Bt. Matthew's Church, where the re
mains of Oenornl Sheridan had laid In
stnto slnca Thursday afternoon, and where
the principal burial services wore held, Is
an anelsnt edillco of modest pretensions,
with stuccoed walls, and but for Its glassy,
pillared front, would attract llttlo atten
tion from n stranger.
It Is tho most popular Cftthnllo church
In Washington, nnd for many years It has
numbered among Its congregations tho
members ot many ot tho foreign legations,
Cabinet members, Bonators aud Congress
men. At nine o'clock the doors were thrown
open nnd those of the large crowd passed
Insldo who had tickets of admission. They
were conducted to tholr seats by ushers
dressed Iu full military unlforins.undortho
direction ot Colonel John M, Wilson ot tho
corps of civil engineers.
Among the prominent persons present
wero Senators lngalls, Kdmuuds, Kvnrts,
Jones, of Nevada, Sawyer and Far
well nnd Justice Hurlan nnd wife. Atnbout
U:30 the pall bearers, hended by General
Shermnn In full uniform, entered at tho
left ot tha catafalque. Boon tho Joint com
mittee of Congress appeared and w as con
ducted to seats reserved for them In front
and to the right ot the catafalque. Four
of them occupied General Sherman's pew.
About :40 the President and Mrs. Cleve
land and Secretaries Falrchlld and Vilas
camo In nnd tojk seats In tho front pew to
the right of tho centernlsle. Mrs. Folsom,
Secretary Hayard and I'ostmnster-Gencrnl
Dickinson followed nnd were seated In the
vicinity. About flvo minutes after the
I'resldentlnl party nrrlved Strs. Sheridan
was escorted to a s;at to tho left and near
the casket. Bho was deeply v.illcd
Cardinal Gibbons delivered tho sermon.
llefore the completion of the services the
caisson nnd tho General's horso wero re
moved to n point near tho church en
trance, and after tho casket had been
placed on the caisson tho column was
formed by wheeling to the left and moved
en route far enough to permit the forma
tion ot the column ot carriages In the
In accordance with tbo wishes ot Mrs.
Bherldan the fuucral was a strictly mili
tary nffnlr, nnd the escort was formed
precisely ns prescribed by tho nrmy regu
lations fornu officer ot tho rank of tho de
ceased. The pall bearers werot General Shor
man, Secretaries Endlcott nnd Whitney,
Speaker Carlisle, Benator Hawley, Gen
eral Augur, General McFecly, General
Wesley Merrltt, General Joseph Fuller,
Mr. George W. Cultds, Colonel Charles P.
Lincoln, department commander of tho (1,
A. H., Marshal Field and Vice-President
Frank Thomson, of the Pennsylvania rail
road. The Joint Congressional committed was
composed of Senators Hawley, Mauder
son, Cullom, Stewart, Hampton, Gibson
and Gray, and Representatives Hooker, of
Mississippi; Cutcheon, of Michigan;
Wheeler, of Alabama; Henderson, of Illi
nois; Cox, of New York; (Irosvenor, of
Ohio, and McShane, of Nebraska.
The route was by II street to Pennsyl
vania avonue to tho Arlington road by way
of tho aqueduct bridge. Crowds lined the
entire route, and nil available places for a
viow of tho line is era occupied.
As the caisson came to a bault at the
grave the clergy in (lowing roles headed a
procession from thecnrrlnges to tho grave.
Illshop-elect Thomas F. Foley, of Detroit,
brother ot Ilishop Thomas Foley, of Chi
cago, who married General Bherldan, was
the officiating priost. His assistants
acolytes and trained choir of Dominican
monks numbered mora than a score In all.
Next came the pall-bearers, General Sher
man ami Secretary Kndlcott, Sjieaker Car
lisle and Secretary Whitney walking nt
the head, and behind them, leaning heavily
on tire arm ot Colonel Bherldan. camo the
grief-stricken widow. The mourners In
cluded John Sheridan, brother of the de
ceased, General and Mrs. Ilucker, parents
of the widow, her brother and sister, and
the military staff and several other inti
mate friends ot tho General. The Presi
dent and Mrs. Cleveland and the commit
tees ot the two houses ot Congress with
baro heads followed the mourners.
With a sprig ot fir plucked from a neigh
boring branch holy water was sprinkled
over the grave and the casket was lowered
by tha sergeants.
The regular burial service, beginning
with the canticlo of Zncbary or tho bene
dictus, and ending with the chanting of
"Do Prof undls" by the choir of Dominican
priests, brought tbo religious ftnturos of
tbo obsequies to an end. The priests then
stood nsjde and remained In a group near
tbo head of the grave. Every breath was
hushed while tho widow came a step for
ward nnd for one brief moment looked
upon the task' which held her beloved
dead. As he ,'jrnod away the other
mourners In a body paid their tribute of
love and respect nnd then ntn signal tho
artillery fired a salute of seventeen guns.
Tho Legion ot Honor moved up In a line
and looked In UKn tho still uncovered
casket and then Midi a way.
The great hollow square now contained
buj one figure, that of n stalwart cavalry
bugler who stood facing eastward, his
buglo under his arm, at the head of the
grave. There was a br-irsa command nt
the left, echoed and pn ,.ed on down the
line ot infantry, a rattle of steel, a moment
of expectation anil then the simultaneous
flash and roar of W) muskets. Again nud
again the volley was repeated. Then the
bugler came to attention, raised his bugle
to his lips nnd blew "tnps," the signal for
"lights out," tbo military equivalent for
good night. The mourners then slowly
left for home and tha liody ot the military
hero was left to Its solitude.
Illalim to Visit Kan. is CM j.
Nrw Yong. Aug. 12. The Kansas Cltv
delegation called on Mr. Illalne nt bis hotel .
yesterday afternoon nnd was royally en
tertained. Mr. nialne remarked that Kan-
p"" ""' " ."r as well Known III Kit
rope as In this country. He said he was
well (KMted In rable line statistical and ,
considered Kansas City the most
wonderful olty of the age. When
asked if ho would sponk thero during
the campaign Illalne saldi "When en
thusiastic ciliz'iis come l.'n miles to wel
come mo I would williuglv Irnvstl Ift.tsw to
re urn the compliment. If I go West and I
I understand there Is a programme of that i
klnd-I will most certainly pay Kansas
City a tisitand makout least one speech j
Wii-ek an the I'rle.
r.Luliu, N, Y., Aug, 13.-A dispatch
from Corning gives tha details of a wreck
on the Krle railroad two miles east of that
village, at two o'clock yesterday morning.
The locomotive of the Chicago k Ht- Ixjuis
limited express, west bound, running at
the rale of over forty miles an hour, I
Jumped the track and dashed Into a Le. '
high Valley locomotive standing still. The
passenger tocomotivn overturned, and
crushed lo death John Merrtteau, of llor-
nollsvlllc tho engineer. The fireman I
escaped. Henry Fisher, Ihe Lehigh en-
ulueer, was hurt about tho head. Tnn
"KI'age cars and the smoker were
wrecktd, Ixiuis K. llemuth, of No, SJ7J
Wabash avenue, Chicago, was hurt. i
Oiurroy, Out, Aug. 12. This morning
a house occupied by a French family
named Tousslnd, consisting of father, j
mother and eight children, was burned. I
Two ot the children, ajed four and six
years, were burned to death, and another,
aged eight, was to badiy burned that It
Won by Carter.
Mexico, Mo., Aug. 12.- F. O. Crtir,
champion long distance runner of Ntw
York, and Johnllaker. cliamnioii loutx ill
t8nca runner of the West, ran a thiee-nilli
rac' hire yesterday for 41,'XX) und tu-
championship of Atuerlca. fa iter won
They Ars Used Almost Exclusively by
Makers of Fine Drushes.
Ill ft well-known establishment on
tn East sldo stroot. diverted to paints
tthd firtlsts' mntorlals of ovcry con
cotvftulo description, thord hangs on
tho wnlt a, romarlcablo collection Of
paint brushes, largo nnd Btnall, so
lastofully and artistically arranged
within a glided frnmo that ono readily
receives tho Impression, at a llttlo dis
tance that It Is a curiously wrought
' ploco of nccdlowork. Tho framo In
closing this grouping ot what would
bo considered Individually as exceed
ingly commonplnco Implements of art
or trado is about eight feet long by
four feet In vfidth. Thoro aro over
thrco hundred brushes in this collec
tion ot different kinds and all aro
manufactured by tho firm in question.
"Tho subject of paint and artists'
brushes is a very intorostlng ono,"
said ono of tho members of tho firm in
rosponso to an inquiry as to tho de
tails of their manufacture, "and tho
many processes tho bristles or hairs
go through forming tho brushes aro
"Practically nono of tho flnor
brushes, whothor thoy bo largo or
small, aro mndo from domestic- bris
tlos. Nearly all tho bristles como
from Germany or llussla, tho Itusslnn
being tho mora profcrablo, as tho hogs
from which thoy aro taken run
wild in Korthorn Russia and Si
borla, nnd aro larger aud stllTor
than thoso of tho domcstlo animal.
Sovornl nttompts havo boon mndo to
utlllzo tho bristles from natlvo hogs,
but without success. It is tho uni
versal law of naturo, among tho lower
animals at least, that careful breeding
tends to shorton tho growth ot tho
hair or bristles. I havo scon bristles
from tho Russian wild boar moasuro
nearly n foot long, and ot great
strength. Thcso bristles nro used for
paint, varnish, kalsomino and white
wash brushes and otho.-s ot tho
"Hut hero is ono of tho smallest
slzo," ho Continued, arid took front tt
caso a dellcato and tiny brush nbout
tho slzo of u nocdlo. "This is used In
tho finest class ot art work and, to
gether with brushes ot a slightly,
coarsor naturo, Is mado from the hair
of tho sablo, camel or badger.
"Tho bristles always como to us in
bulk and aro flrst thoroughly cleaned.
After tho cleansing process has been
finished they aro carefully dried and
sorted, slzo for slzo, and aro trimmed
to tho required length. Thoy nro then
attached to tho handles and nro ready
for immcdlato uso. It takes from ono
to threo days, according to tho quality
of tho brush, to put it into perfect
shnpo". oV. y. Mail and Exprat.
A CUTTING THRUST.
flow Senator Toombs Was Once Silenced
by n Clever Woman.
Mr. Lnurenco OUphant, In his "EpI
0n in nLlfoof Adventure," describes
n visit irhlch ho mado to tho United
States rtn secretary to Lord Elgin, in
1854. Tito company arrived in Wasb
Ington nt a tlmo of great political ex
citement, tho eclobrated Nebraska bill,
for tho oxtention ot slavery, being just
then boforo Congress.
After a hurried meal wo went to tho
capltol to sco tho voto tnkon. Tho
bill was passed amid great enthusiasm,
a hundred guns being fired In celebra
tion ot an event which, by thoso en
dowed with foresight, could not bo
called auspicious, i romombor meet
ing a certain Senator Toombs a fow
nights nftorwnrds, at a largo dinner
given by ono of tho most prominent
mombors of Congress in Lord Elgin's
honor. It was a grand banquet, nt
which nil tho guests wero men, with
tho oxcoptlon of tho wlfo of our host.
IIo himself belonged to tho Repub
lican, or, ns it was then moro gener
ally called, tho Whig party. Notwith
standing tho dlvorgenco of political
opinion among thoso present, tho
merits of tho all-absorbing iccosuro
wero being discussed freely.
Senator Toombs, n violent Demo
crat, wan a largo, pompous man, with
a tendency, not uncommon among
American politicians, to "or.tto" rnthor
than to convcrso In tocloty. IIo wait
ed for a pauso in tho discussion, nnd
then, nddrcsslng Lord Elgin In staito
rina tones, remarked, apropo) of tho
"Yos, my lord, wo nro about to ro
lurao tho torch of liberty upon tho
altar of slavery."
Upon which our hostess, with n win
ning smllo, nnd in tho most silvery ac
cents imngtnnbto, said;
"Oh, I tim so glod to hoar you say
that ngain, Sonator; for I told my
husband you had mado ubo of exactly
tho samo expression to mo yesterday,
nnd ho said you would novcr havo
talked such nonsonso to nny body but
Tho shout ot laughter which greeted
this sally abashed oven tho worthy
Senator, which was tho moro gratify
ing to those present, as to do so was
nn achlovomont not easily accom
plished. YoutVt Companion.
It Is a mistaken Idea that a bache
lor always refers to a baby as "it"
Frequently ho speaks ot tho llttlo
housohold ungcl as "that confounded
kid." Romtrvtlle Journal.
fbfs nnn tubacrlbert lred)r' Why not MAKE IT A MILLION?
Wj VW V J ivroauet U into
LADIES' HOME JOURNAL
AND PRACTICAL, HOUSEKEEPER
FROM NOW to JANUARY, 1889
ox sscsirr or
ONLY 111 CENTS
IVsrs soitfr it ttmpur. saf .v.s snt.
mwm t v. ... ., tr,
iaiiiit, isaiiaa nt tsisit iiriu.
.a ln.d..i.J f. s.i .
S'SI ssrr flissi'll St (
Hlltll list AIMS C0.,!.slJi.tsmYiaiCT
aVI lUniia SRETMEHTirK, Wlehlts,
snsn ssdtlKllf s lo eserr lorslllr Bsnd an llcsnls
A mail v
,w uiau iuu in,(u(iapi isi MSMVsiisiiir mmm.
t tsu ssrss ft , m
Clamn1..s.nrlh 11 IS
ssHh bsj f ' ui" !- an'isr s si hois isTsjs nnif
IpW sssxntB umi ausuouita to,, u.tii, aiss.
sriui isis tsrts mt ! im.
Is. lb. bnrss's ft ss. Writs
VUswIl IHUiibiliai'el4 tick., Ht Cili siSI
tsss. TmsusssK AMnm, VSVS4 tSI,ASIMU,ISl.S.
rSS!M IttIS fill. iUi m.
A. N. K.-l).
WHKN WlllTl.NO TO AUVKHTIHUUH.
iilsase aayysu saw the Adfertlseinsut la
O. O. Treat, of Wost Granville, Msst.,
writes of Ailcock's Portoos TUstkiis i
For rheumatism, neuralgia, pain la tha
eldoor back, otnghs, colds, bruises nnd any
local weaknoss, thoy truly possess wondor
t ul curatlvo qualities. I havo rocommend
od them to my neighbors with tho happl
m.i u.,,!!. .., nf whom lint for All-
cock's rusTihs would bo in a crlpplou
condition atUOtno. in every insiaucuivuuiu
tboy havo been faithfully nnd proporly op
nltcd tho result has been wonderfully sat
Yon can't always Judge of tha etiaMty of
a city's Inhabitants by the "samplp men"
tt sends over tho country. riMsouryh Cnron-
A Good foundation.
Tho foundation of health may bo deeply
laid, If tho constipated, tho bilious, tho do
bllltotfd will but lnfuso conjoint vigor nnd
regularity Into tho system with Hostettcr's
BtomttcllJlllters. For a third of n century
It hns ttlUUed Ita mission of furnlshlnu;
strcngkU to tho feoblo and health to tho
sick. Chills and Xovor, rhoumntlsm, nerv
ous and kidney troubles succumb to It,
Wnr Is nwlso man liken pint Decfltiso
ho has got a good head, nnd comos to a
Ixvauds, aged people, nursing mothers,
overworked, wearied out lathers, will find
thohnpplcst results from a Itidlolous uso of
Dr. Bhcrman's l'rlckly Ash Sitters. IV hero
tho liver or kldncya nro affected, prompt
nctlon Is) necessary to rhango tho tido
toward health, oro tho utscasn becomes
chronic possibly Incurable, nnd thero Is
nothing bettor to bo found In tho Whola
rango of tnattrta mrdlcrt. Bold overywhero.
It Is natural onoughthat the brewers and
their employes should got at lager heads.
FltKRI A 8-foot, Kronen Glass, Oval
Front, Nickel or Cherry Cigar Case. Mxn
cuixTi omlt. IL VT. Tamiill as Ca.Chlcago.
A Tiuxo that Is lightly ,)i-sM ovor Is tbo
fenco surrounding a watormalon patch.
Look Siunrl When your aklrl breaks
Out In pimples uso Glenn's Bulphur Soap,
Hill's Hair Dyo, Wack or llrown,C0o.
Tea andcoffeo aro well termed "luxuries
ot tho grocer kind."
Ir afflicted with Bora Byes uso Dr. Isaac
Thompson's Kyo Water. Druggists soil It.'i5c
THE GENERAL MAI1KETS.
KANftAH CITV. Aut-ust
CATrLIl-SlilppIng steers f 4 Ml Hi &
3 7i U
1 01 u
b SI O
HOrJH-Goal to eholee heavy
Ho. I soft
Fl.OUU-I'jlents, fer saetc...
HU rri:Ut;iiolee eroumsrr...
Wll HAT-No J red
3 Ml it
POUIt U VS i 14
IlOOH-l'acUIn ami HlpMv..
OATTLr; Common to prime..
WHEAT No. t rwl
con:: No s
OATnV Western mloJ
4 m t 5
5 .VI t 4
s m ( -
13 SO a 13
GRAND JUBILEE celebrating the
A DELICIOUS BISCUIT
a.bil vourt artoencit iron
DWIGHFS "GOW BRAND" SODA
AlsTD TAKE NO OTI1EH.
s o q a
ryant & St rat ton Chicago Business College !
.SHP.'JT-HAND INSTITUTE nnd SNCLIOH TRAIMINQ SCHOOL. I.U. STAM.AIIU
IMTirtTIII.N .d Iho XjyVXCGkIU(siX XIV I'Jirja IVOIltjDI rslllsrorms.
tln,Cl.lsut, lrrai,tl..WDimiCK ioart II, II. lilts A.NT A MI.V, IV.prl.t.rfcCkl.si IL
a million ftmuutvit egtrtht PHILADELPHIA
oaiancc 01 101s year,
W. .,.. ..h.I A.k. ..! ... .... .L
most popular ana best known writers la
Amtiks la writs Bsprtssly far our col
umss, Mljlosl ccpjiifLtcil nutisr
Ellzaboth 8tuart Pholpg,
vjosian Alton's wife,
Mary J. Holmes,
Roao Torry Cooke.
Robort J. lurdotte.
Eliza R. Parkor.
Kato Unson Clnrlco.
Mrs. John Shorwootl)
Florlno Thayor MoCray,
Dr. Wm. A. Hammond.
Christine Terhuno Herrlok.
Artistic Nssdlsweik-rivfrlUailrsKd Ersrv.
Ihlaf ntwssderitiasl Cilittd kv sn ssprn Pit.
. I .' j ,., .v".., umiM ..a MC1SSIIV
ssnlsUitd sad lllustitl.d thst s noslu seuld lure no
dinitslir Id woeklnj ibcm
Int.rlw Decorstlons-Bv Mss A R JIsmisv,
I ivhiHl lllssutud Nsw Idsss sJ (Wtuul U.ripu
Miw Fsshlons-Ilr Mss James II Lahssst
Illits oo Horns Orsssmsklac
, "7 .-M... in jioorss
I- , --.- ".m.....!. -iiawio Apptsr well la
Bocltty," s'How la Talk Will .Yd il!!
One Of the moil Important organs of lft&
human body It lh LIVER Whon II falli. Im
properly perlorm lis functions lh enllro
system becomes deranged. Tho BRAIN,
KIDNFvi.' STOMACH, BOWELS, all refuta
lopenr ;ielrwork. DYSPEPSIA, CON
STIPATI0N, RHEUMATISM, KIDNEY DIS
EASE, etc., aro Iho results, tiniest tome
thing It done to asilsl Nature In throwlnrj
elf Ihe Impurities caused by Inaction ot a
TORPID LIVER. Thl: assistance so ne
cessary Will be found In
Prickly Ash Bit t crs I
II acts directly on Ihe LIVER, STOMACW
and KIDNEYS, and by lit mild and calharUe
eftcd and general tonlo qualities restores
these organs to a tound, healthy corllllon,
and cures all diseases arising from these
causes. II PURIFIES THE DL00D, tones
up Iho system, and restores pertccl health.
If yOur druggist doo not keep II ask him lo
order II for you. Send 2c ttsmp for copy ot
"THE HORSE TRAINER," publlihed by us.
PRICKLY ASH BITTERS CO.,
Sole Proprietors, ST. LOUIg.MO.
To enjoy health ono stionlil hare reg
ular evaluations every (nets y four
hours), The evils, both mental and
physical, resulting rroin
aro mans anil serious. For thecnrS
nfllila common (rouble, Tntt'a I.lver
Bllclctl. Elegantly austar coaled.
Thlt It tho BEST SHOE made tor boys or
gins. rVAniuimcu nv
I SHODDY and SOLD as
Pins s to I'M 01. Bf
" 1 to i 1.7
h n.m 1. AH IhH TMltUim Of
i ovsrr ."' . Isv.As vyjr
Sw'....t .h. trA'a tlnvTln
QUIT-, ., U NV, V
furnish 70a a tstr
un receins ox
III FyiSTENCe 18
PERUVIAN 8TREN0THENINQ UlXtfl.
Thooch pit Mint to Iho Issle Is not tXTersey. CrM
SHU....... v...rsl P.MUI7, l.4liMln. Uyr rwiUtak
r.r.Min-'s. ''"LI irUnirrtailnrll stsaBtMU
ort.l by s.rikS rox, IU.I..U. Dnnlsu, lukhM, Iv.
sins t uu rins ! s
WtM U twf rftlr hrtt U e 4r UttnttUaa
UnrSsfvtftrlM Kipr Iim m Mewwy rniolrt trm
return mill Fall datcrlntlon
lootlr'a Now TUor Hitem ot Dreta
f-liVKTHIi I-' sTf IMTM !
-Ttir)!r"riiii on nn true I nni I rrc
anmoiiHil uiiuui..r.o uullhli
HT. LOl'IS. MO. Prepsrstorr. Onramerclsl
snjcllrglsta Kosmitis-Vchnol, Thlrtr scrss
grovcsndr'lar.iri'Unds. IIUO, 1'AL'I.IAN, ITosUltDU
CKANK I.IN Colli. re.Jfesr Athens o .nosldlrK.
r room sod dimss, il.lperwlc W A IllUins. t'ru.
SJflurrrrnr. Boo k.plm, mnsnslilp, Artta
nUM), tnsttc. Shorthand, eto., thorvsshlr tasshS
ErnUL t-lniulAn fr. HBTIST-SUILXJuCS. HaChlS.T-
a if. rATum cci., iiicaoo, h.t-
THE BEST TONJH
I HI III FyiSTENCeiS
s iinrenrlluslnrsaCollscMnitArsfteniT. I
1-ljrrr.t.crif spil snd Mil Ajxm limil. cssa
Iotas free. E.L. ellrsr.llap't.Lssrrsncs. Kspsss.
Nesslon aicns Nrnl. mill. Firsl-clsss In all Its
apuotntments lor lllrfher K.lurtlnn. Un trsillnjr
i:r.t.. fKSO roltCATAUHil'KA. IIOIIKK't?
lUVVIN, It. ll.iVrti., ST. IHA1II.LS, Mo.
I ' ' V r- r ,T-,r(,ll llnnlh ChlCNSTI,
Ssltlemenl of the Harthwestern Territory,
FROM ALL POINTS.
Finest and most costly illuo-
tratlons by the best artists
In tbo country.
i Dr.,.,.kff,, Bll.DlBnsrPsttlss-IfoBMCeo
Ins, IslollsSBd Uswrts. 1csl.bunpis,UitKa
on. sod Kn.piluns, Gins esglclifv sU th. little
d.lsil. svensa waul lo kaw Tells law lo sktt r
1.1. .u.i. !. .a ..... I , ' . . .
now womin can Mats Monsy-llr Kua
Talks With M-.theis-.Dr snja.. psrikbas.
Orsstly EM UA HO ED and IHPROVXD,
lUDdsoBMivFrisitdoanospsptfl 0 .
sad pruruMt,- iBoMistT 1 20 ra ft
0VET1I rVKMHIMO CO, tUWL, t
( Wt isntTsV.
53il"sir5P555TL vrBs sH
A ML jflSQg
HViaalsl iNsVaVVslsBV "