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SHIELDED BY THE CLAN. The New York Mail and Express o! the 3th inst. prints the subjoined story, un der theBe headlines, in largedieplav: "The Liou Awake, and Watching Every Move ment in the Cronin Case—A Detective From Scotland Yard." A detective from Scot land Yard, who wore blacu whiskers and showed a bunch ol white teeth, stood 011 Chambers street, west ot the county court house, tor two or three hours. He had his eye on N'o. Broadway, which is the o! !ice David M. Neuberberger. the counsel for .lohn J. Marone.v, accused of complici ty in the murder of Dr. Cronin, at Chicago, Twenty yards away from the Scotland Yard detective was 1'ut Dolan, of Inspect or Byrnes' staff. He was within a lew ieet ot Broadway and Chambers Btreet, nnd his eyes were fastened on No. li'.il Broad way. When Edward J. Rowe. the ex Cian-na-Gaei man, ami Mr. Neuberger left the Broadway building Detectivt Pat Dolan followed them towards the Tombs. Dolan is a big fellow, always ready for a light, and it would take just such a man as he to grapple with a giant like Iiowe. The Scotland Yard detective recognized Howe aB he left the Broadway building and quickly turned his back. In a moment, however, he had faced about and again had his eyes on No. 2!*1 Broad way. A Mail and Express reporter asked the time of day. His lower lip dropped lie cause of some physical disability, and his white teeth showed plainly as he replied, 'It is 1U:.")0.' The man had a pronounced English accent, [and was st.ill on post at a. 11. Mnj. Rudolph Fitzpatrick, of N'o. 117 West Sixty-Third street, who was adjutant general* in the Fenian army that invaded Canada, is one oi the men willing to swear that Maroney was in his place on the day that Cronin was murdered. In SPITK or ANY MCMAI.S Inspector Byrnes may make, it may be said with consilience tiiat or.e of his detec tives is looking alter Fitzpatrick. Tlielat- I ter has an English wife-, who is an anient! supporter oi Irish aspirations. Fitzpat rick and hU wile are relied upon as two! who will help establish an alabi for Maroney. "'The attempt to prove the prisoner's innocence will not stop with 1 the evidence oi Fitzpatrick and his wife and E. ,1. Rowe. One of Ma roney's callers at the Tombs was Thomas .1. Dennehv, of the Wolftone club, of Brook lyn. He holds a political olliee in Kings county and is a trusted man in the anti Devoy-Breslin wing of the rian-na-Geal. Maroney, Dennehv and Hen. Miller—the latter a member of the I'ress club, now dead—went across the Atlantic on a 'mis sion'not quite two years ago. Maroney was known as Melville. Miller superin tended operations from Faris, and Don nelly's assumed name is not known. Uen netiy, however, ha many Cian-na-Gael men in his camp, and he is expected to take part in the alibi business. The ex ecutive committee of the Clan-na-Cael or Vnited Brotherhood of America laet re cently and decided that Mnronev and Mc Donald should bo kept in New York i' pos sible by any form oi the law. All the mem bers did not meet together. Same were readied by telegraph, and the Hon. Pat rick Egan, who is on the ocean, was not, of course, reached. The meeting is said to have been held in Philadelphia, and those aliened to have been present are: Thorn as Ronnyr.e, of No. Beekmnn street. New- York Thomas Tierney oi No. 11- Berry street, Brooklyn .1. .1. Brodley, of No. 1221 Chestnut stm't, Philadelphia: H. O'Meagher Condon, oi the New York Press Ciub and John M. Leonard of Fall River, Mass. The meeting may not have hcmi held in Philadelphia, but 011 good author ity it is alleged to have been held there. These men are anxious about Maroney be cause the British government wants him. Senator Sherman iias a bill in the senate which would, i! it became a law, hand Ma roney, alias "Melville," over to British jus tice. It is the desire oi the Clan-na-Gael to get Maroney free and out oi the way." Bob Younger Slowly Dyins. A recent dispatch from Stillwater, Mir.n.. says Bob Younger, the youngest oi the Younger brothers who has been in 11:• state prison there for nearly l.'i years, is dying of consumption, but he keeps tip his spirits well, as those aillicted with that complaint do. He has only a short time to live, eo the doctors say, and active steps are being taken to have him released so that he may die outside of prison walls. He was only a young man of 18 when he went to state's prison, and during the whole time not a case of breach of prison rules or of any kind of misdemeanor can be charged against him or against Cole or Jim. Bob's feet have, during the past two weeks, become swollen, his throat ulcerat ed and he may break up completely at any time. Kicked to Death. Late on the nijht of the loth inst., Wil liam Tate, engineer of the tug Pioneer, at Sault Ste. Marie, was arrested for the mur der of his brother Tom. The two brothers had some words in the lock in the niter noon, when Tom attacked his brother Da vid, the captain of the tug. The murder ed man was intoxicated and desired his brother to take him on the craft to his home on Sugar Island. This he refused to do, and he started home. The two met again a few hours later at Sugar Island, and the quarrel was renewed. After Tom had driven hia brother away for the third time the latter made an attack on liim with a club, but was downed. Hisbrother choked him and kicked him several times in the ribs. The last hime he kicked his brother he gave a gasp or two for breath and expired. The murdered man was en gineer on one of the tugs and the murderer was engineer of the tug Pioneer. -O »i A City of Tents. Reports by telegram dated the 11th inst. say that Seattle is rapidly quieting down again after the great blaze through the vigorous measures to maintain order. There were still many families who lind their only shelter under tents, and bankers and merchants were opening up their busi ness in any place where business is possi ble. The militia and special police still continued to patrol the streets and no one who hps not a pass is allowed to enter the burned district. Numerous attempts at burglary have been frustrated, and one thief who was caught barely escaped being lynched. Several murderous assaults that were made on merchants during the fire, are now being reported. Although it is Btill impossible to correctly ascertain the loss of life, it is not generally believed that five persons perished. The previous suffer ing has been alleviated by the arrival of bounteous supplieB, which nre being dis tributed. The bank vaults have been un covered and their contents found to be un njured. Lord Salisbury ha6 called Sir John Mc Donald to London, that a better under standing may be arrived at regarding the present strained relations between Can a da and the United States than it is possi ble to reach through written communica tions. The Cronin Inquest Kmled Alexander Sullivan in the Soup. and Xone But Clan-na-Gael Men Had Cause to Murder the Chicago Physician. Coughliii, WoodruH', the Ice Man and Two New Yorkers Al so Under Arrest, Cronin's Private Papers Fur« nisli Some Sensational Disclosures. The brutal murder oi Pr. Cronin oi Chicaso on tlie 4th of May has caused many to ask the question if there was safety for anyone in the large cities of the country. Every one is familiar with the manner in which he was entic ed from home, ostensibly on a profes sional call, oi his disappearance, and subsequent finding of his body in a catch-basin in the suburbs oi the city, and of the efforts to seek out and ar rest the murderers. The police have been constantly on the alert and have made several arrests. The case lias become one oi national importance, and tne public have become clamor ous for any news eiven out in reuard The coroners jury have been in ses sion on the case for several days, and a vast amount o! testimony was heard. On the 1 It inst. at 4:30p.m.. arter hearing the rea bnu of private papers of the murdered man, Coroner Hertz faced the jury and saiu impres sively: "Gentlemen, do you want to hear any more witnesses. I have plenty more if you do?" tjuick as a Hash came the reply from the foreman: 1 ihink we have heard enough we would like to retire." His colleagues nodded assent, and at -1:15 the six men filed into the coroner's private oflice. The doors were closed and guards placed 011 the outside as a bar against: eavesdroppers. At 0 o'clock a request came out for sup per, and it was served trom a neiah borina restaurant. It was within a few minutes of 10 o'clock when the foreman intimated that the jury iiad agreed upon a verdict. Only Coroner llertz and a small knot of spectators were in the room. The verdict was re,-id in slow and impressive tones: "We, the undersigned, a jury appoint ed to make inquiry according to law as to how the body viewed by us came to his death, state as our verdict from the evidence: 1'irHt—That, the body is that, of Patrick II. Cronin. known as lr. Cronin. Second—That his death wns not from natural causes', but from violent means. Thin:—That the sai'l Patrick H. Cronin was decoved from his home on North Clark street on the evening of May -1, ISs'.i, by some person or persons, to the cottage known as the "Carlson cottage," situated at l'STii North Ashland avenue. Fourth—That ot said cottage the said Cronin was murdered by being beaten on his head with some blunt instrument in the Viands of some person or persons to us unknown. Pii'th—That the body, alter said murder was committed, wns placed in a trunk and carried to Kdgewater on a wagon by sever al persons, and by them placed in a catch basin at the corner oi Kvanston avenue and Fifty-ninth street, Lake View, where it wns descovered May 22. Sixth—That the evidence shows conclu sively to our minds that a plot or conspi racy was formed oi persons for the pur pose of murdering the said Cronin and con cealing his body said plot or conspiracy was deliberately contri\ed and cruelly ex ecuted. Seventh—We have carefully inquired in to the relations sustained by said Cronin to other persons while alive to ascertain if he had any cause or enmity with any person sufficient to cause his murder. Eighth—It is our judgment that no oth er person or persons except some of those who are or had been members of a certain secret society known as "United Brother hood," or "Clan-na-Gael,1 had any cause to be the instigators or executors of such plot or conspiracy t.o murder said Cronin. Ninth—Many of the witnesses testifying in the case have done so with much evi dent unwillingness and, as we believe, with much mental reservation. We find from the evidence that a number of persons were parties to the plot and conspiracy to murder the said Cronin, and that Daniel Coughlin, Patrick O. Sullivan, Alexander Sullivan and one Woodruff, aliaB Black, were either principals, acces sories or had guilty knowledge of said plot and conspiracy to murder said Cronin and conceal his body, and should be held to answer to the grand jury. We also believe that other persons were engaged in this plot or had guilty knowl edge of it, and should be apprehended and held to the grand jury. We further Btate that this plot or con spiracy in its conception and execution is one ot the most foul and brutal that haB ever come to our knowledge, and we recom mend that the proper authorities offer a large reward for the discovery and appre hension of all of those engaged in it in any way. We further state that in our judgment all secret societies whose objects are such as the evidence shows that of the "Clan na-Gael" or "United Brotherhood" tD be, are not in harmony with and are injurious to American institutions. We hope that future vigor and vigilance by the police force will more than compen sate for past nojlect. by a portion of the force in this case. Signed: I!. S. Critchell, Rudolph Seifert, H. A. Haugan, Victor l". Sutter, John 11. Van Houaen, Justus Killian. It is reported in police circles that no less than thirty warrants have been made out for suspected accesso ries. The list is said to include John F. Deggs, Officer Dan Brown. Harry Jordan, Michael Bolanc1, Ijawx-ence R. Buckley, Peter McGeehan, D. C. Fee ley, Frank Murray, J.J. Bradley, J. J. Cunea and John Moss. It is also reported that a warrant will be is sued lor the arrest of Henry Le Caron, the English spy, and his extradition demanded. The ma jority of these named are prominent officers o! the Clan-na-Gael. Immedi ately upon the verdict being rendered Deputy Sheriffs Palmer, Broaerick and Williams drove in a carriage to the residence of Alexander Sullivan on Oak street, in the North division. Even on this critical day the coolness which has characterized the noted Nationalist irom the opening of the investigation remained with him. Although the jury had retired before he left his law oflice under the shadows of the county building, and he knew full well that h:s arrest was inevitable before morn ing, he was 111 bed and sound asleep when the deputies arrived. They had expected to lind him await ing them and surrounded ty his friends. Instead of this law his clerk, Henry Brown, and the domestics were the only occupants of the house. He re sponded to the summons and in a few moments was up and dressed. He said nothing when the warrant was read, but with a sell-possessed smile accompanied the officers to the car riage. The party was rapidly driven to the county jail, where, after the usual forms had been gone throunh, Sullivan was placed in a cell on the ground floor, near where the anar chists were incarcerated. The Alleged Murderers Arrested A telegram from New York under date of the 11th inst., says that acting upon in structions Irom the Chicago police, inspect or liyrnes has caused the arrest of John Maroney and Charles McDonald, two men who he has been shadowing for Buspected complicity in the murder of Dr. Cronin. Maroney is 3S years old and claims to be in the dry goods business. McDonald is the same ago and says I10 is a black smith. McDonald was arrested bv Detectives Mulrey and Mulvey. Soon after he had been brought to police headquarters, Ma roney was arrested by Detective Von Ger ichten. The superintendent immediately notilied the Chicago police of the arrests. Neither of the prisoners will talk except to ive their names. Inspector IJyrnes said he has not talked with the prisoners and will not, as he has nothing to do with the ease, except to make arrests. At New York the petitions upon which Justice Andrews granted writs of habeas corpus for the production in the supreme court of John J. Maroney and Chiirles Mc Donald, the men arrested for alleged com plicity in the Cronin murder, were liled on the 12th inst. in the supreme court cham bers. That in McDonald's case wns pre sented by John Delhantv, and that in Ma roney's eaee was made by Kdward J. I'.owe and presented by D. M. Newberger. The petitioners describe themselves na "near friends" and allege that the men nre not held by legal commitment and that there is an entire absence of Uk-ntiticaMon. TheCrand Jury. The principal interest in the Cronin c«se now centers in the grand jury that met 011 the l".th inst. in Judge Shepard's court. The stri et orders of secrecy which were in stituted were in no wise departed from. A bailiff stood guard at the foot of the stairs below tho jury room, and 110 one but wit nesses and ollicers of tho court was even allowed to ascend to the lloor above. In accordance with tho general summons issued, various witnesses arrived early on the scene. Mrs. ConUlin and John J. Cro nin were the lirst to make an appear ance, the former leaning upon the arm of the murdered man's brother. The Carlsons, father and son, came next and were followed by Capt. Scemettler and 1'at Dinan, the liveryman. Luke Dillon and 1'. W. Dunn spent a few minutes in the jury room but only to give suggestions as to the propriety of summoning certain gentlemen who might supply missing links in the long chain of circumstantial evi dence. Martinson, the expressmen who hauled the furniture to the Carlson cot tage, and Thiel, the bartender who found the bloody trunk after it had been aban doned by Woodruif and his accomplices, were bot.ii escorted to the jury room by an accomodating bailiff. Mrs. Conklin was the lirst. witness who testified and she occupied the chair about 2U minutes. Her testimony was only a repetition of that which has been many times published except that she attempted a minute description of the man who by means of the icoman'a card decoyed Cron in to his death 011 May -1. This descrip tion, bo far as Mrs. Conklin's memory ex tended, tallied perfectly with the published description of McDonald, the blacksmith now under arrest in New York. The remainder of the jury's investiga tions during the forenoon were singularly devoid of interest. Pat Dinan, the livery man, took the stand, repeated his oft told story and waa excused. His evidence varied in no wise from his testimony before the corner's jury- Old man Carlson, owner of the death cottage, detailed the particulars of the renting of the property, and was required to tax his memory to its utmost for a faithful description of the parties who took possession of the house, and whose iden tity is now bo eagerly desired by the Chi cago police. He became slightly confused in his story, however, and shed but little light upon the Bcene. His boii was cext called to the stand and did better. His description of Williams tallied in many respects with that of John J. Maroney, the dapper cockney Irishman whom the New York police now have in custody, and Chief Hubbard feeU hopeful that these two will turn out to be one and the same. Capt. Scheuttler was on hand all the forenoon an3 was called in once or twice to enlighten the jury as to the scope and result of his investigation in certain parti culars. Chief Hubbard made his appear ance in citizen's dress and was alive to all new developments of interest. Still the Grand Jury. It is reported from Chicago that up to the 13 th inst. tho Grand jury had not made any further material progress in the case. Mr.' Sullivan seems to believe he will short ly be released. The stories told before the jury agree in almost every particular witn those told to reporters of the daily press from time to time. It would seem that a cunning job had been per petrated, and that it would take all tho stratagem Dossible to be brought to bear to unravel the mystery of the murder. The Chicago police of course come in Tor a great share of the criticisms expressed for the tardiness of arrests and results, but it is certain they have been badly handicap ped by some who are trying their best to shield the murderers and all implicated. It is hoped that the farce will not be long continued. Ten Thousand Lives Lost. The steamer City of Pekin arrived at San Francisco a few days ago, from Hong Kong, via Yokohoma. The Shanghai Courier of May 10 contains news which the latter received from a correspondent at Ching King to the effect that Duchow, a city of some importance in upper Panptsze, was reported as being nearly destroyed by fire a month previous. Seven out of eight gates of the city are said to have been de stroyed and the loss of life, burned and trampled to death, is estimated at 10,000 How Mother Died* The police recently made a raid, and anioni the people captured were Geo. Jackson (white) and his mulatto wife, to whom tie was married a few weeks ago by a minister of the A. M. E. Church. The Grand jury will investi gate the supposed miscegenation. At the house were found two chil dren, Pearlie Lewis, a^ed 13, and Vio la Stilton, aged six, and the story these children tell is a sad one. Some weeks ago Pearlie's mother sickened and died, and for three hours before her mother's death the little child sat and held her mother's head, wiping the death damp Irom her brow and bathing her face with tears. There was not a soul near to render aid, and the woman died in her baby's arms aione and neglected. 11 was only «,fter death had visited the house that assistance came. Pearlie found a home in a neighbor's tamily. Vioiais hercousin. Her mother is a domestic, and the child was rooming at a cheap hotel, the mother paying her board. Mon day the two children went to the cir cus alone, and when they returned to the hotel it was fuli and they had no place to uo. Pearlie remembered the colored woman who had prepared her mother for the grave and went to her. The colored woman cared for them, and the fact that the children were there caused tho raid. This morning when the little ones awakened in the station house Viola exclaimed: "Why. Pearlie, what a funny place this is. What are we doing here?" Pearlie could only answer her with sobs, and when Viola asked lor her breakfast pointed to some food on the window sill. "I won't eat such stuiV as that," ex claimed the child and she did not eat it, either. The children—bright and pretty little ones they are—were not brought out in the Police Court, but were kept in the Sergeant's room, where they cried in each other's arms. When Pearlie described her mother's death big policemen were taken with a spell oi coughing, and tears stream ed dow the Sergeant's face. "Dash it!" heexclaimed, "that's the lirst tear 1 have shed 111 fifteen years." "I want my breakfus'," exclaimed Viola, looking around at the crowd "I'm hungry." "Well, little darling, you shall have it," said Frank W. Flanner, with a mistiness about the eyes that showed lie was deeply affected. There was a rattling ot silver, and the children^' pockets were well weighted down with dimes and quarters. 'Ills Hoard of Children's Guardians will look after them. Easily Crown Piants for the Green-house. Correspondents apply to me weekly for the names of plants that cau be cultivated in greenhousesby amateurs with little trouble and to give a good return in line foliage or ornamental llowers. Greenhouse plants are very numerous—I might say endless—in va riety. Some do not. prove remunera tive, even in the hands of professional growers but there are many others that, invariably give satisfaction. The following are he names of a few of these: Geraniums of the /.cnale, nosegay, gold, bronze, silver, tricolor, double-llowered and ivy-leaf sections. Fancy pelargoniums are not included, neither are the scented geraniums, as both are ioo apt to become infested with insects to be easily managed. Fuchsias of all kinds, abutilons, acacias, Ghent and mollis varieties, begonias, tuberous-rooted and orna mental-leaved, bonvardias, camellias, chrysanthemums, in variety ciner aria, cytissus, ireesia, habrothamnics elegon, heliotropium, hydrangea, kalosanthes, sapageria, sibonia, mar guerites, rnyitles, arums, solanums, Ileus elastica, primulas, bozacarnosa, statice, carnatiots, and some of the hardy, cool-growing palms, such as seafortlisa elegans. Space will not allow a detailed description of all these subjects, but every one is ex tremely useful for decoration, and all who buy one or all of tliem will be pleased with theresult. Oregon, the Paradise of Farmers. Mild, equable climate, certain nnd abundant rropH. llest fruit, grain, gruss and stock country in the world. Full information free. Atidreseth* Oregon Immigration Board, Portland, Oregon. THE QUESTION one often asks themselves after a night made unpleasant by a barbarous toe Quiche, is: What shall I get to cure it? Were that question addressed to a Druggist, THE ANSWER would be: Procure a bottle of Perry Davis' Pain-Killer, and use it according to directions. It cures like magic. In such cases what a happiness to have at hand an instant relief such as PAIN-KILLER has proved itself to be. Phy sicians say it is one of those Remedies which is calculated to relieve an immense amount of suffering. RESULTS show that almost every other description of pain is relieved by its application, external and internal. All Druggists sell Pain-Killer. 25c., 50c., and $1.00 a bottle. What an Observing ltoy Learned. "Papa," said the son ola railroad conductor who was accompanying his lather 011 a short run, "who is that thin, sk'kly-iookin .' man in front Ot' the car?" "He's agent for a pa'eni melirine that is warranted to cure i-very dis ease that was nver known and re-: ore anybody to perfect health." "Who is that bis, fat, joliy-iooking fellow in the seat behind iiim'.'" "He's an undertaker." "Oh! What iloi-s that little bi" ol a fellow with the duster on do?" "He's going to play Macbeth in tin* next town." "Who is that man with tiie sad eyes and the lonely look on his lace? Has n't he got any friends?" "Not many he writes iunn.v things for thenewspapers." -Merchant Trav eler. Frank L. Woodruff, lute uHaistant muster at Lawrcnce, Kan., has lieen ar rested on the charge of einbvzr.lin^ between and from the money depos it department of that. Oiiice. i£3 placed un ler tionds. She Performs Her Duty. N'o oiu! ever complains to me of having a bad t.\»!d c»r Ooutjh, but what 1 recommend Allen** Lu«.i» to tli"in. So much ha it dour :r rue. it !k true friend to all sufferer?* of The throat and .urus.—Mrs. K. t'ottre!!, .lat'Kson, Midi. When Baby was sick, we gave her Cantoi'^ When she was a Child, she cried for Catttonu. When she become MibH.Bhee'ungtoCaHtoria. Vheoohe bad Children,Bheg&vethemCadtoric. ii you are lilniinmj i/OMiiiKMicehe publication of a m-wr-imp-i- yo'.i will do well io communicate witii :he Da kota Newspaper I'nion, Ab.j:ilee'i, South Dakota. They can supply you with a complete outfit, ot type anil paper stock at he very lowest rates. Their ready printed sheets ate unexcelled, beiin ol parr.iitular value to Dakota publishers. .lolm.I. llnwen, Lund Attorru-v, '1:' 13th St.. N. \\\, \\'»sliin ton, 1). rnikes n. specialty i! Inml ami niinihi: lir-v and cases before the l". S. ilemnil l. nM Ullici'. Pie is strongly iecMu!:)eiitli'd hy promi lient gentlemen, t'lirresiioiiilem-eHulicite I. JACOBS QII, FOR STRAINS AND SPRAINS. NEW AND STRONG CASES. A Surprise. Boston, LIa33., June IF USED BEFORE CONFINEMENT. Book to "Motiieus 1JU.UF1ELI» K. i' wjib 'Mailep:Fhee. ULGl'LATOIt CO., ATLATAJGJ. SOLD BY ALL DllUGGISTI. WHITE liEAVilli.) PHYSICIAN AM SOBGEON. La Crosse, Wis. YOl'NG MAN, write to above nnl 1 nrn iiow to overturn** :iie isaj hahit BABY LADIES'1 tlmt i» wrecking\o ir tniiul .'sn binly «!.•• \v you snay n'ur-i yo. lot BHauhood by simple an:! inexper.hive remedies. Kvs, 1'ulp. Sar ir'-tnw. fiVrtunl. Try O.c .v,,/,.,v.r. PATENTS F.A.LEtlM'HA Wash'ton.DC Send for cirei SEGELBAUM BROS. The groat Wholesale and Retail dealers of Dry ^Goods, &c. Solicit Mail Orders for Samples of all kinds of Dry Goods as Silks, Satins, "Wool Dress Goods, "Wash Dress Goods Linens, lledding, Pillows, Curtains, Laces, Corsets, Gloves, Hosiery, Un derwear, Cloaks, Shawls, Wraps, Made-up Dresses, Muslin Underwear, Millinery &c., &c. Our prices are always so low as to afford you an absolute great saving. Shopping catalogue and samples will be sent free on application. Address SEGELBAUM BROS., MINNEAPOLIS, MINN*. ELKHART •B Ko. 1. Farm Hirneai. rlatfbrm Wagon Make No Mistake If you have made upyour mind to buy Hood's Sarsapavilla do not W induced to tako any other. Hood'* Sarsaparilla is a jwnllar medicine, pos* M^inK. l»y virtue ot it* peculiar combination, 1'ioportion and preparation curative power m* j^eriur to any other article of the kind before the lakes Will Celebrate! AN ELABORATE PLAN JULY FOURTH. 30(1 Racing, Ralloon Ascen sion, Sparring anil Wrest ling Matches. Conic to Oakes July 4th. Good ces, sports ami the crack !.nd of Dakota will be here. Hon. I L. Glaspell, the Jamestown latesnian, will be here as orntor of lie day. All come! Big time! Ii great style is the way the boys ,ro]Kweto celebrate the Fourth at fakes, (if.od men are at the head the work and no fear but success ill follow. SOXiDlHlt HOYS. i'ViTHl Omioiv.iies of I), N, G. Take a Stop Over at the Gate City. Monday afternoon the Fargo and hikes jiiissenger brought in Battery l. of Lisbon, in command of Capfe. The boys were provided I'ith a Pullman car and remained. Unwinir rr.o»M 12. irss. I with to ir.forr.1 you of what I considvr a.ott won derful. YfistiTday I sprained my ankle on a curb Btone and at mgai could only stop on my foot, with greatest pain got, a bottle of St. Jacobs Oil an.i applied it freely to-day 2 am about my hus'nes* as usual without feeling any inconvenience. A. GAYLCS^. Strained Anklo. Cleveland. 0.. June 25. 1SSS. Was in bed with strained ankle: used canc completely cured by St. Jacobs Oil. W* r*turn ol pain. I. HANLEY. AT T'tir-.i-i-K AM- THE CHARLES A. VOGELER CO.. Baltimore. Md mMCHILD SiSTHIMr day at 10:3(1 Sola d.t arugcuui. gi In tlm« Thecodont medlctD*tn the world Is prau&blj Dr. l«*»e Thompson's I E A E W A E It l» carefully prepared ptaynlctftn's preeciijk tion, nuri has been In nse for NEARLY A CEN* TL'ltY. For all external lortamatlon of thw It Ih an tnfalhblo reinotly. and la onenuftllod Is r© moving IntJarnatlon of thft eyea, at thfleommenoo nu'iit, and it carlngohronlc naeefi. Wo invito th« utft-riTion of phyciclans to lto irffcritfl. For sal* bv u'.l IragrrfHtn. JOHN I.. TUO.MPSON, R0*N A CO., Troy, R. 1 ESTABLISHED 1770. 1 proscribe and fnlly divrr.o Uig as tUn only Hperiflc for the certain curt of this dlfieiwe. A.K.INOKAIIAM.M. D., t» V\ TO DATS/ CurinMid koi a»n%»Strtotiir»- Amsterdam. N. Y, unuu MMonirbji*! Wo have sold Big Ga (01 Ob™ QL&olcnftUjSfS**Bi* furtioTt. Jvg u. K. DYCrt E a CO.. *Nr y| Chicago, 111. P&trkl£1.00. Bold by ST. PAUL SCHOOL FURNITURE CO., BT. PAUL, MINN. ^ohnol Furniture and Hi'hi'ol Supplies. Cor hrticited fivm district ottirera, -s iii'l thus-* lesirinir an A&k tor Cata- rT--' lo.'iK' LI. IASTHMA CUREDj CERMAN ASTHMA CURE 3 Instantly relieves the most violont attack, and I comfortable Bleep. NO WAITI.NU for KB sf l/rw. Bern? aped by inhalation, it a action ie im -L 1 mediate, direct and cert niu« and a cure the I result in all curable cast*. A eingle trial con-1 I viuces tho moot ekoptical. Price 50c. and $1.(K) I of any drujjeiut, or by mail. Simula Free fori »r.K.t*CBIFFMANW,a P.tn).Mlntu| Vho BtnnaisBTaxrt£.»3uT island Marcit tntl Sept., caoh yov. It is oua enoy cloptdi* ot asefal tafor. mation for ill woo pur :buo tho Inxurlvs or the nccnllitisi of Uio. We cloth* yon and furniah 70a witb all th« ceoeii&ry md umiuiiuiy ftppllnneci to rid*, walk, danoa, ilatp, Ml, fiah, hunt, work, go to church, •r atay at hoaia, and in various atylas and quantiti**. Just flgurs out what Kquixad to do all thaaa things COMFORTABLY, and you can mikeafalr Mtimal* ei the ralua of tho SUTMI MONTGOMERY WARD SL or jiiiyiiiiiii: in ti.e or print iitu' !'U.-irii-s. i:\viii K- civistly to your inurcst to with THE DAKOTA NEWSPAPER UNION, Aberdeen, South Dakota, the only auxiliary ]»uMWriniz a ul suiiply house in tli-.* I'akot.ts. Kkii'lv I'ViuuVl shirts a spe cialty. d. n. r. Erery Buggy sold by agents haa several aoUan added to the manufacturer's price. We are manufacturers, and have S( Agents. For 15 jrm* hare dealt __ with the consumer. We ship anywhere? with pririUq* of examining before buying. We pay freight chargej both vayt if Batiafactory. Warrant everything 2 years* Anyone that can write ean der a Buggy or Harness from ns as well. pay 810 to 860 to tome middle man to ordo: for them, we give no credit, and have ONE PRICE, ONLY. Platform* Combination, and 3-Sprlnir Wagons, 860 same as others sell at 886. Top Baggies* SSOti fine as some sold at $110. Oars at 9106 are line as sell for $140. Phaetons* 8125 same as sold at $196. Road Carts* 817. box and deliver on can in Elkhart, free o/cAarf«b We make a A DIUCCC fall line of rlAKIlCOO Oar Harness are all No* 1 Oak Leather* Single* 812 to 820 Light Doable, 925 to 840* 64 page niu$. Catalogue, Free* Addraaa £^23*1 1SS9. No. 25 CARRIAGE S HARNESS MANUFACTURING CO. Ho. 13 Fall Klckel Hantto Eal'd Q, fl, PRATT, SeC'V, ELKHART. INDIANA. SUBBIES SIOO to SI2S '.' :5 (f 1 QUIDS, whioh. will bo aact upon rsoaipt ef 10 e«nts to pay postaga, CO. Kfehicaa lnnut» Chio^cv.Xtf- Jf You Buying Type. Inks, Paper, Printing Presses.