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New Ulm weekly review. [volume] (New Ulm, Minn.) 1878-1892, April 10, 1878, Image 7

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Hanging the Mollie Maguires.
At Bloomsburg, Pa., Monday the 25th
inst, three Molly Maguires were executed,
viz: Patrick Hester, Patrick Tully and
Peter McHugh. A correspondent of theonce
Philadelphia Times gives the following ac
count of the crime and its detection:
Nearly ten years ago, on a crisp Sunday
morning the lifeless body of Alexander Ilea,
with six gaping bullet wounds upon it, was
found lying on the roadway passing from
Centralia, in Columbia county, to Mount
Carmel, in Northumberland county, and
about a mile and a half from the latter place.
Of the ten men concerned in the killing,
three will meet their deaths on Mouday.
Columbia county has never had a hang
ing, and when its initial performance aims at
three sudded takings-off and the subjects all
fally-fledged Mollie Maguires at that,
Bloomsburg, the county seat, and known
.only to fame as the home of Hon. Charles K.
Buckolew, feels a degree of excitement hith
erto a stranger to the quiet little town. Pat
Hester, Pat Tully and Peter McHugh have
been in Bloomsburg jail for more than a
year. 'Ihe 9th of August last was to have
seen their swingiru-off, but the inevitable
writ of error came in the way. and hanging
day was put off. but only for a time. The
judicial killing of a man of Hester's stamp
among his fellowsTally and McHugh are
not out of the ordinaiy as Mollie Maguire
rascality runsis not the only peculiar
phase about this next act in this drama of
retributive justice. The murder of Ilea was
remarkable in its waj\ None ever accused
the sons of Mollie being above theft, but
during their reign of violence at the time of
and ante-dating the ''long strike" their
hands and their revolversthey never used
kniveswere kept too busy with
destroying the railroad and coal com
panies" property and accomplishing schemes
of revenge to permit them to rob peo
ple, and in the long list of murders exposed
by the ferretings of Detective McParlan,
there is not one, with the exception of that
of Aloxander Pea, that was not committed
for the purpose of s.ttisfring the malice of
some one. Nor can Alexander Ilea's death
be ascribed to the robber's greed, for he
gave up his all peaceably, and his death was
purely the lesult of wanton brutality.
ALEXANDER EEA.
Alexander liea, a mining superintendent,
was a peaceable and inoffensive m, but
naturally tearless, for in the pursuance of
his duty in a lawless region he was never
aimed. He had a wife and six children, and
was considered an estimable gentleman.
About half-past nine o'clock on the morning
of October 17, 1868. Mr. Ilea was riding in
his buggy in the highway in Conyngham
township, Columbia county, in the direction
of the Coal liidge Improvement company's
colliery, and when near a roadside spring,
where had been erected a rude watering
trough, he was fired on and killed. The
excitement ran high. John Duffy,
of Mahanoy City Michael Prior,
of Brauchdale Thomas Dona
hue, of Ashland, and Pat Hester, of Mt.
Carmel township, were looked upon as the
assassins, and they were at once arrested.
Their trials began in Bebruary, 18G9, the de
fendants electing to be tried separately. A
test case was made against Donahue, but he
was acquitted, and the prosecution aban
doned the rest of the indictments, and Pat
Hester \s as aain a free man.
What -Jack Kehoe was among the Schuyl
kill county cut-throats, so was Pat Hester
among the gang in Northumberland and
Columbia countiesthe noblest Mollie of
them all. Unlike Kehoe, he was not a coun
ty delegate, Dennis F. Canning holding that
enviable position, but there was no deviltry
afoot round about that he had not a finger
in. He was knowii as a bad and violent
man, but he was of high standing in the
Ancient Order of Hibernians. Near Locust
Gap Junction, where the counties of Schuyl
kill, Columbia and Northumberland come
together, Hester's tavernall the Mollie
leaders gained their influence from behind a
pine boardfronts the railroad, his surname
figuring upon a heavy oval sign-board sur
mounting a tall post in the regular
olden style. Hester is a rather large, heavy
man, with dark eyes and hair, the
latter worn long and turned under at the
ends, and with massive and stolid, but by no
means evil looking features. He has a
slightly wicked expression in the eyes, with
arching eyebrows, thin lips and narrow chin
whiskers, a little lighter in hue than his
hair. McParlan, the detective, in his wan
derings, rarely traveled out of Schuylkill
county, and ho had long been among the
Mollies and was a fully accredited member
when he first found his way to Northumber
land county and to Pat Hester's house.
M'PARLAN MAKING LOVE.
Outrages were somewhat decreasing in
Schuylkill county, while in Columbia and
Northumberland counties the Mollies were
exercising their own sweet will without let or
hindrance, and so McParlan was ordered to
bend his steps in that direction. Thomas
Donahue, a brother of ''Yellow Jack" Don
ahue, who was hung in Mauch Chunck last
June, was an intimate friend of Hester, and
feeing on a first-class spree in Girardville, in
Schuylkill county, was met by McParlan in
Jack Kehoe's hotel. McParlan, or McKen
na, as he was then known, intimated to
Donahue that he had a tender feeling for
Pat. Hester's yougest daughter and desired
some one to give him an introduction. The
pair accordingly journeyed to Locust Gap
junction, Donahue the while regaling his
comrade with stories of outrages he bad com
mitted. Arriving at Hester's house, the cele
brated Mollie was not at home, but McParlan
was soon placed upon an easy footing with
Mrs. Hester and her two blooming daughters,
a couple of sons making up the family. Hes
ter, who had been overseeing a gang of
laborers working on a railroad bridge, came
home to dinner. Ned Skivington, ex-county
delegate, who will be heard of hereafter, and
Pat. McCool afterwards joined the party.
During the day Donahue informed Mc
Parlin that Hester desired him to burn a
bridge in the neighborhood, but the latter
thought $200 too fair a price. That night
the detective played euchre in the parlor with
Hester, his wife and eldest son, and the next
morning he left the house. He saw little
more of Hester until February, 1877, when
the latter, who, in his rush of wickedness,
had almost forgotten about poor Alexander
Rea's death, was arrested together with Pat.
Tully and Peter McHugh, and the three were
arraigned, Hester for the second time, for the
murder of the mining superintendent.
The court was held in Bloomsburg, Mc
Parlan's testimony corroborating or being
corroborated by that of Mike, alias "Muff,"
Lawlor (so named from a breed of mufEed
necked chickens he raised) and Dan Kelly,
alias Manus Kull, better known as "Kelly,
the Bum." Kelly, the Bum, himself a party
to the assassination of Rea, and who had
held an old woman face downward on
a red-hot stove, and whose name had spread
through four counties as one of the most
dastardly ruffians roundabouts, turned State's
evidence, but his story was fully substan
tieted by reliable witnesses, although without
it the other prisoners might have escaped
unpunished. Kelly was to the Mollies in
the Lehigh region what little "Jimmy" Ker
rigan, the "squealer," was to the Schuylkill
and Carbon counties assassins. Kelly's sto
ry of the killing, as sworn to, was about as
follows:
MURDERING A SUPEKINTE-iTDENT.
On the 16th of October, 1868, the day
previous to the murder, he met Pat
Hester, Peter McHugh and Ned Skiv
ington at Big Mine Hun, in the place
of Barney Dolan, who had been de
posed as county delegate of Schuylkill coun
ty, and succeeded by Jack Kehoe. They
afterwards walked to Ashland to Thomas
Donahue's saloon, where Hester informed
Kelly that he had lost something by not go
ing down the, mountain where Hester had
been that day.
"But there is a good thing to be had to
morrow," said Hester, "'for Rea will go to
Bell's tunnel, and there is rnonev in it fo
us."
It was then agreed that Hester, McHugh.
Tully, Skivington, Brian^ Campbell, Jim
Bradley, Billy Muldouney and Kelty should
commit the robbery. Roger Lafferty, alias
Johnstone, procured powder and bullets for
the pistols of the party. In the morning all
but Lafferty went to meet Rea. At German
town Muldouney said he was too lame, and
dropped behind above the tollgate. Hester,
who was too big a man to do the dirty work,
left, together with Skivington. He handed
Kelly his pistol, saj ing: "Your pistol is no
good. Take mine, for I know it's sure."
Hester went to Shamokin to purchase some
hair to mix with lime for plastering pur
poses, and Skivington went to work in the
mine to divert suspicion. At the watering
trough the party awaited Rea's arrival. But
few of the men knew Rea, even by sight,
and so a man named Dalton, who WJIS ac
quainted with the superintendent, walked up
the road to signal Rea's coming by a shake
of his hat. Several people passed by, but
not until a buggy came in sight did Dalton
wave his hat. The carriage reached the
spring and the party sprang into the road
way. "When ordered to. Rea stepped quietly
from the carriage, and without uttering a
word, handed his watch and pocket-book to
Kelly.
"What will we do with him?" said the
Bum."
"I won't be hunted around the world by
any living man," answered McHugh.
Then the shooting began, all taking a
hand. Rea ran towards the woods, when
Tully quickly caught up to him. and, placing
his pistol close to the superintendent's head,
fired. The party then escaped into the
mountains, where the money, amounting to
only sixty dollars, was divided, Dal
ton receiving a ten dollar bill for his
services. Kelly admitted firing two shots at
the superintendent. Hester had thought
that Rea would have eighteen or nineteen
thousand dollars with him, but when he heard
how small the actual sum was. he said it was
not worth dividing, and refused to take a
penny. Kelly's testimony was unshaken
before a jury, and verdicts of guilty were
rendered against the three men. This was
a sad surprise to Pat Hester, for so confident
was he that his might would secure his ac
quittal that the day before the jury found
their verdicts he sent word to Locust Gap
to have a grand supper prepaied in his
house in celebration of his victory but in
stead of enjoying that feast Pat Hester has
ever since been liying upon prison fare in
Bloomsburg jail.
The Final SceneWas Pat. Hester Guilt}/?
The day before his execution, Hester part
ed with his family, and the scene is thus de
scribed:
Hester wag tested to-day in a manner here
tofore untried. His three daughters and
two sons-in-law arrived late last night by a
road wagon, having travelled twenty-seven
miles. His other son-in-law and daughter
returned home last night. Early this morn
ing, they, together with their mother, pro
ceeded to the prison, and was admitted to
his cell. Hester rose from his couch as the
door swung open, and discovering his
daughters, who were comely in feature and
well attired, he staggered forward, trembling
in every limb, and was met in the centre of
his cell by his children.who threw their arms
around his neck and implanted hot kisses of
love and affection upon his cheeks. Their
screams of despair and heartrending sobs
filled the prison and penetrated into its
farthest recesses. The condemned man
could not find voice to respond to these
tokens of fidelity, but the swelling tide of a
husband and father's love burst its bonds,
and a flood of tears trickling down his livid
cheeks indicated sentiments his heart was
beating to express. There was but little
conversation upon the subiect of the dreaded
event, the burden of the talk being confined
to the statement that Hester will die an in
nocent man. The grief of the youngest
daughters, sixteen and eighteen years of
age, was uncontrollable and hysterical.
TTJLLY'S CONFESSION.
Tully made the following confession to
one of his attorneys, a short time before his
execution: ''Concerning this crime I can't
say I am innocent. I can't say any of the
party is innocent. You can make Pat Hes
ter innocent if you like, but he was there.
He was there all the*night at Tom Donahue's
saloon, and he gave his pistol to Kelly, and
he was at the toll-gate that morning. Kelly
swore to some lies, but the most he said
was true. Neither Hester nor McHugh told
me to do the deed. What I done was done
of my own accord, but Hester was body
guard and McHugh was county delegate, and
if they had said the thing should not be
done they could have stopped it. I wasn't
so much the order (referring to the Ancient
Order of Hibernians) as it was whisky that
led me into it. If I had followed my early
teachings I never would have got into this
trouble. "When the trial first began I would
have pleaded guilty, but I had no lawyet
and no money to pay one, and
I didn't know what* to do, so I pleaded not
guilty, as the others did, when I knew it wag
a lie. I would have made a statement long
ago but I was in a cell with the other two
and had no chance. I never had a chance
to talk to you alone or I would have told you
this before, but I couldn't do it in the cell
with the other two. On the trial some of
the witnesses against us swore false, but
most of what Kelly said was true. He could
have sworn to a great deal more, but I guess
he didn't mind it at the time. I do say that
Tom Donohue is innocent of the crime. He
knew nothing about it. Most of the evidence
for our defense was false and many of the
witnesses were paid for their evidence. I
know of a man who would swear that I sat
up with him when he had a broken leg, the
night before Rea was murdered, but when
you asked me during the trial whether I had
any witnesses I wouldn't tell you of this man
because I knew it was two nights before the
murder that I sat up with him and I was not
going to bring him here to swear to a lie
even to save my neck.'"
Was Hester Guilty?
A correspondent writing from Bloomsburg
the day before the execution said: A shor
time since, L. Harmon, a reputable lawyer in
Psoria, 111., sent word to Simon P. "Wolvei
ton, Esq., of Hester's counsel, informing
him that Dominic Gallagher, of Peoria,
would swear that "Kelly, the Bum,
had narrated to him "allT
the particulars of the Rea murder,
implicating Tully and McHugh, but stating
positively that Pat Hester was in no wise
connected with it. This fact was communi
cated to the board of pardons, but the affi
davit was not forthcoming, and so, with the
recollections of the howl over the reprieve
of Fisher under similar circumstances in
view, the members of the board by a decided
vote, it is said, declined to grant Hester
a reprieve. Since then the affidavit has
been sworn to by Gallagher, and is now on
its way East, and if received in time Sheriff
Hoffman thinks that it is barely possible,
but not probable, that the Governor's Secre
tary will be in Bloomsburg to-morrow with
a conditional reprieve, to be used only upon
the authority of the Governor, and that
authority not to be used unless Tully and
McHugh make full confessions, clearly
showing Hester's innocence.
The hair at present is dressed high on the
head, around a Spanish comb, narrow in the
back of the head, and dropping low on the
nape of the neckin a short chatelaine and
one or two short curls, and banged and
waved on the forehead, or made to look more
natural than nature itself with a Mercedes
coquetettie, which is an artificial banged and
curled front.
^crm
SIX.
People who still adhere to the look-at-your
tonsjue-and-leel of-jour-pulse doctor some
times express not a little curiosity hi regard to
Dr. R. V. Pierce's original method of dis
tinguishing all fonns of chronic disease with
out personal consultation. Some even sup
pose that he accomplishes this through clair
voyance, or some other species of professional
juusrlery. All this is utterly talse. He claims
to determine diseabe by the rational methods
of science only. Sa\s Coniley, in his Bio
graphical Encyclopedia of New York State,
speaking of this distinguished physician: "He
percefeed that in each ot the natural sciences
the investiirator proceeds accoidinn to a sys
tem ofsiqns. The geologist in his cabinet ac
curate!} determines and the cleit of
rock, which he has neujrdescribes
seen, iio the min
ute specimen on his table. And the chemist
in his laboratory notes the constituents of theI
sun with the same precision that he analjzeo
a crj&tal of rock salt, The analogous system
developed by Dr. Pierce in Medical Science is
worthy of his genm, and ha- made his name
justly celebrated." For a full explanation ot
this ingenious system of diagnosis, see the
People's Common Sen Medical Achistr,
sent, post-paid, to any addnsson receipt of
one dollar and fifty cents. Addiessthe author,
R. V. Pierce, M. Buffalo, N. Y.
"We are skeptics to a greater or less extent,
but when we have the truth before us how
can Ave but believe.
It is claimed Dr. Graves' HEART REGULA-
TOR will cure Heart Disease in all its forms.
F. E. Ranger of Wilton, Me., says:
"A few weeks ago I Pen' for a bot le of Dr. Graves'
HEARr EEGU ATOR. It has helped me more than
I expected, I consider it a gr al care for hfart dis
ease. I inclose, you will find, one dollar for hicu you
Will please send me another bottle and obi ge
E. RANGER."
If you don't believe this write to him and see
for ourself.
Among the many forms of Heart Disease are
Palpitation, Enlargement, Spasms of the
Heart, stoppage ol the Action of the heart,
Trembling all over and about the Heart Ossi
fication or Bony Formation of the Heart
Rheumatism, General Debility and Sinking of
the Spirits.
Send your name to F. E. INGALLS, Conco.-d,
N. H. for a pamphlet containing a list of test
imonials of cures, &c. The HEART REGU-
LATOR is for sale by Druggists at 50 cents
and $1 per bottle.
HVnhprs! Mothers!. Unt'ers!!" Don't
fail to procure Mrs. WIPSIOW'S Soothing Syrup
for all diseases hidden* to the period of teeth
ing in children, it iclieves the child from
pain, cures wind colic, regulates the bowls,
and, by giving relief and health to the child,
gives rest to the in jther. It is an old and
well-tried remedy.
CHEW
i he Celebrated
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TOBACCO
a PIONEER TOBACCO COMPANY,
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A n-lla*l Artl-1*
It is a pleasure to commend an article of a
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hesitate to do so in speaking of DOOLET'S
YEAST POWDER, which an experience* of over
ten years convinces us is the best and most
reliable baking powder in the mrket.
a
CAUTION.We caution all persons not to
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es now put up by certain parties and called
Condition Powders. They are utterly worth
less. Buy Sheridan's Cavalry Condition Pow
ders if you buy any they are absolutely pure
and are immensely valuable.
a
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Have you rheumatic or other pains in any
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Assure as the son shines DB. TUTT'S Fills will
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ULma.-ma*imi
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Piano, Stool, & Cover.
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DYER & HOWA D,
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PMiwwwiiaiwiimiuiiiiwaiiii.uLjuJLMMMiiiiii i milium.
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XX* AA 11.1, SA Tk 1 he HlGHLST MAItKET PBICE for
v1 all Produce, Ac or we will fell them for you
or. five per cent, comm ssion. Liberal cash advances
made on lar^e consignments of staple articles. Farm
ers, shippers and dealers in Gen-ral Mercnanaisa
shoul i write for referem e, price current, temil, 4c.
When writing ns, state whetheryou wish to ship on
consignment or sell. If you wish to Sell, nanie the arti
cles, amount of each, and jour very lowest price for
same, delivered f, o. b. (free in board cars) at your
neare-t shipping point a so, if possible, send samrle by
mail, if too bulkv by freight. Address, HOLl., & SCOT
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221 & d46 North Water Street. Philadelphia, Penn.
211 & 213 Madison St.
DUEL, COCK & SE!XAa
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Dunlins Dick & Co.'s Soft Capsules containino
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GO-OPERATIVE
NEWSPAPERS.
Between two and three thousand newspapers in the
United Stites are printed upon what is known as the
Co-operative plan. Nearly forty per cent of all toe
weeklies adopt this method. It makes abetter paper
at a lower cost, and is specially tni'ed for the require
ments of papers in small towns and village'. The sys
tem mnntains a competition with home printed
country journals to such an extent tuat none but those
firmly establ ed and backed up by accumulations of
former prosperity are aMe to stand beside it, and in
the matter ot advertising it offers circulation at a ice
with which the great weeklies are ana le to compete.
The matter has become of vitsl importance, and the
New Y'trk Times a journal having a great name, has
commenced upon'it a vigorous crusade. In its issues
of March 4th, 11th and 19th there appeared long, libel
ous articl-s. 1-v-rystatement contained in them re
flecting discredit npon the Co-operative system is un
true The undersigned have furnished th- Times with
careful answers, showing wherein the articles pub
lished are untrue, and the Times has neglected and re
fused to give them to the public. Despairing ot justice
we sought to use the advertising columns of the limes,
and these also have been closed to s. We have there
fore no other resourc than to appeal to the public.
Oar answers to the charges of the imes are complete,
and ctnnot be rffuted. They will be mailed to any ap
rlicant The only re son for the attack which we
know of is to be found in the fact that we have inaugu
a syst-m of advertising which gives an adver
tiser four times a much circulation for a dollar as is
afforded by the columns of the Times Circulars with
fall particulars free by mail. Address,
BEALS & FOSTER,
General Agents
41 PAKR ROW, N. Y.
EJCWK'S I CSCBWI, IICCBIS for cijl rrc col
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iness st ictly legitiniate.Pa'rncular? tree
Au'dress J.WOKTH Co.,fct.Louis, ilo.
A SO'TH A6BVTH WAST
KI). 250 of the latpst novelties. Send
for rati logue VAN* rhirago.
j- T will go to The Foorhonse, because they
pack around Goods that won't sell instead of
writing to B. ALMY St PaU. Minn.
lK Package of .IVI-*OI IH U. *ow-
(TrfCanvcolor') will make one pint of best ink.
Price lo cts. Address, Box 75, Si Micliae.s N d.
Retail prico only S200. Parlor
Organs, price $ only !f5. Paper
free. Daniel F.Beatty,W ashington.NJ
35Oselling
A Mon'li- AO'TS WA TWO36 best
articles in the world one samrile free
Address JAY BRONSON, Detroit, Mich.
ACEiMTS, RE KESI
We will pay Agents a Sala-y of !#T3 per DIontli,
and expenses, to selloume aod wonderful Inventions.
Address L. S. SHEHMAN & Co Marshall. Mich.
AWNINGS, TfcWTS,
WATERPROOF COVEES. SIGXP, Wrimow SHATI Ac.
Murray Sc Salo JO South l-jv2 ism's
!t., Chicaco. Send for Illu-itiaied Price-List
K. I A HAD A CO.'*.
Superior in design. Not equaled
in quality or as ti ..ekeepers.
Ask your Jeweler fur them.0
AgencyVCortiandtSt.,N.Y,an,eerfUaddressru0
IllYPSt One Cent.
Ren
J I,n.l1,,c
Vr
nil
1
and have Dollars niu.ir tm icok. it
will afford vou pleasure and give you profit. WHIT-
NEY, COOKE & CO, 181 State Street, O. Drawer
544 Chiang
Honitonand Point Lace.
BOOK O PATTKItNS.
Containing over J.IO Splendid DPS gn- of the Newost
Fichu Collars, Cutis, ndkrit hiefa. Necklaces,
Tabots, Sacques, Tidies, etc 2 5 cents, post free, also
HOW -SO MAK
I,A'".
2.~0Illustrations, 5 0 cents, p* st-free. Hi to work
rewel. How to woik Embroidery. How to acquire
the Art of oonith Painting, 2 5 cents each Just re
ceived a large line of Pure nen and tilk Braids
Send for Samples and Pi ice Lists
m-. Gurnej A Co., Til Broadway, ST.
STOP THAT COUGH!
PROF. HAMILTON'S
Medicated Cough Candy!
Made from extracts prepared in vacuoa certain and
effective remedy for Cougbs, olds, Hoarseness, Sore
Th oat, Asthma, Bronchitis and onsumption Those
who tryalways use itcure their olds, and .void
Consumption and an early grave. Price only 10 cents.
Fuller Fuller, General Ag'ts, rhicatro H. Biggs,
Agent, St. Paul, E. A Egoll, Agent, Minrjea polls, T
KtOChKIAM). i a
EH!
niai'tuirr.ltni',!(Y
CURTIS & FAKI.K,
W. W. CUKTIS, GEORGE VARLE, JR.,
Late Chief Clerk, General Attorney and CoULSe.ora
Land Office, Law,
SOLICITORS OF CLAIMS and
Attorneys in Land Cases.
PKOMPT AND CAREFUL ATTENTION given all classes of
business before the GENEBAL LAND Oi'FlCE.
Offices 700 Ninth Street, Opposite Interior Dept.
HASHIMOTOS, I
Vwarrlel lu'jhes' ,'ze ft Oen'e-.rL.l Exncs.Ton for
Jine chewing quihtici r" 1 exce'le ne fid UiMiny char
ade- of sweete my c"!/ron rj. T13 !cb tobacco
ever made. As our stm't-.-ulc-'miS js c^ely
imitated i inferior pooil" FO? that Jirimn's Jlwt
on every plus. Sold by r'l deal'"-'!. SPIVI for cample,
free, to C. A. JACKso:r Co., Mfi-s., Petersburg:. Va.
Fowle's Pile and mmor nure.
FOr
INTERNAL .AND EXTERNAL TTSE.
Cures all kinds of Piles, Le rosy, Scrofula, Tetter or
Ring Worm, 'alt Rhtum, and all diseases of tbe ^kin
and blood One bottle warran-ed to cure all cases of
Pi't-s From one to t'ree bo'tlps all cases of Humors.
Sold by Druggists. PriceSS1 per bottle
Send for a pamphlet. Address
H. D. F.O *LE & CO., MOKTKKAI,, P. Q.
BORED
DRILLED!
The TIFFIN Well Jtoringand Kock
Drilling' Machine is the only Machine that
will succeed everywhere. It makes the best
of wells in any soil or rock. One man and one
horse can make from !jj25 S50 a day.
Circulars ?nd references sent ft ee. N PA T-
ENT RIGHT SWINDLE. Address
A.OOJ1IS fc A'YMAH, TIF FIX, OHIO.
FEMALE FOOLS
Are scarce, but the HE kind, who buy Scales of travel
ing agents, are plenty. of B. wil. de iver Five-Ton
Wagon Scales, freight paid, for JB50. No money asked
till tested. end for free prie-li-t JONES OF BING
HAMPTON, Binghamptoo, N. Y.
HUNT'S REMEDY
v* THECREAT
"'MiEl
A positive remedy tor 1) ropy and all diseases
the Kidney*, Bladder and Urinary Or-I
Cans. limit's Kemedy is purely vegetable and
prepared expressly for the above diseases. It has
cured thousands. .Every bottle warranted. Send to \V.
E. Clarke, Providence, R.I., for illustrated pamphlet.
If your druggist dont have it, he will order it for 1
From 85O0 a
WI.OOO pi- acre
have often been mad*
raisibg hardy and pro
ductive kinds of small
fruits We make the
raising of suck a spe
cialty.
rice list free-
Address. .OMKf
VN I.OOS,KEW
AMSTERDAM:, La
Crosse to .Wise n&in.
CONSUMPTION CAN B: CURED.!
PCLHOXA is certain remedy for the CTJEE of
CONKIMPTIOS and all diseases of the Lnngg
and Throat. Try it and be convinced. Price One
Dol ar per boti le at Druggists, or seat by the Proprie
tor on receipt of price. A pamphlet containing- valua-
ble advipe to onsnmpiiv any certi cates of
ACTUAL CCBE8, and fall directions for using with each,
bottl or sent free to any address. OSCAK G. MOSES,
18 Cortlandt, treet. New York..
A CHARMING GIFT
A package of the
prettiest pictures
yon ever saw
Flowers, Fruit Landscape An turnn Leaves, Birds,
Animal*, Chi drn. Beautiful Ladles, etc for decorat
ing Pottery Vases, Scrap Kook* etc and a five weeks'
subscription to IDLEHOTJBS. a, 1*-n,ge Uustratedfamily
weekly, filled with ch*m storie* by able writers.
Humoreus -elections. Poetry. Puzzles for the nng
folks, etc all sent free to every reader of his paper
who will forward at once 15 cents to pay mailing-expen
ses. We make this unparalleU offer to introduce onr
piper into iew families. Stamps akeo. Ad ress, M.
T. RI0BABDSON4 CO Publishers, SOS Broadway,
New York. Splendid PrizesOrgans Watches, Silver
ware, etc., for clubs. Bare chauce for agents.
ST. P. N. V. Ho. 14.
ijf~ vVnen writiajj to Aa/erfcioers .nnsesa
you cay the Advertiaemeat in this paper. V.'

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