St. Joseph Gazette-Herald from St. Joseph, Missouri on March 8, 1888 · 4
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St. Joseph Gazette-Herald from St. Joseph, Missouri · 4

St. Joseph, Missouri
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 8, 1888
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I1UC ST. .l08PJr DAILY (JAZKTfK. THURSDAY MOKNJNG, MARCH 8 TOWN AND COUNTBY. Wkat lit rpl in laying and ttobag ia St. Joseph and Elsewhere. Mas. Aseie B. "Sates died t her home, lt Frederick ATenue, yesterday morning. Mast St. Josemi trvuq mbm are eomtng home to await a aetUement of the etriki trouble. Tbi sasitaet committee of the city council will bold a meeting at the city hall to-morrow evening. Judos Weave yesterday united In marriage George Weil and Augusta Flnlnaoten, both of Bt Joseph. A. M. Wiuos will give a sleight ot hand entertainment at the Y. 11. C. A. ball Friday evening. Only member are entitled to ticket. Trim are mom rumori afloat concern lng the coming development in the great strike than can be printed in a volume a large at the bible. Hid Alice Bradbury, of Jefferson City, well known In Bt. Joseph, haa gone to Columbia to take charge of a class of music in Bt. Stephen college. ' ' Thi out scildixos at the corner of Six'h and Xdmond street are rapidly disappearing. The work of excavating for the new Emery building at that point wa begun yesterday. Dipctt BssRirr Golden made allying trip to E an Ion Wednesday night and while there was treated to a terenade by the Kaiton bra band, of whose efficency be speak in the highest terms. Deputy BHiRire Hwafpokd gATS: "The lectrie road now operated by the Union Street Car Company Is the finest thing In the land. I believe it will do away with the cable on level streets and on streets where there is not much grade." Ihdicatiohs For Missouri: Light to fresh variable winds, becoming southerly; warmer, fair weather, J-or Kansas: Light to fresh easterly winds: warmer, fur weather, followed by light rain or now, ('IKMAS REtUftENTS Or Ht. JOSEPH b&Ve read with deep interest all messages from the Fatherland concerning the condition ot the emperor, and yesterday many of them were anxiously awaiting a confirmation or denial of the report of the death of the great ruler. The roLi-owisu. from the Atchison (ilotit. Is a most wine and timely casual observation: "There is one extenuating thing that can be sttid in favor of the 'Osn'ma Chi Hlgina' philosophy which appears In the Huuday Ht. Joe UtraUl : It 1 'Unpremeditated.'" A New KxuLAttn uimmu was given at AtcuUou a few dttys a?n, and considering the fact that no witched were tmrued. the participants enjoyed themselves passably well. A roasted heretic, or a frlea-aed Vusker, added to the other novelties, would have made the eutt'rtninmeut complete. A w'ii.-KMow!t lawyer in Topeka has commenced suit for divorce against his wife, alleging that sbe pays so much attention to woman suffrage that she is a nuisance, and of no further use to him. 'Even the worm, and the husband of the Woman's rights woman, will occasionally turn and fight, " is the comment made by cynical Howe, of the Atobison Ulol-e. ' rVrm.l& Walekk have just purchased of the (Well Type-writer company. Lake tieneva, Wis., through their agont, Mr. Knight, 600 Odell type-writers, one of which Messrs. Bteele & Walker Intend giving to each ptirchasei of l.fiOOof their celebrated "Cabinet" cigar, Ht. Joseph baa scored another point by leading the entire west in the purchase of typewriters, as It is the largest sale ever made west of the Mississippi river. Or Ma. CarLetos's coxpasy, says tbe - Atchison Qlot, la Mr. Jay Taylor, an exceptionality fine tenor. Mr. Taylor is au American by birth, who had the benefit of the best voice culture, and who showed his good sense by clinging to his plain American name, instead of tacking on a "Bignor," and calling himself Taglieri. HI voioe is a pure tenor of charming quality. By tbe way, pure tenor are very rare among the northern nations. At Wiem'hop yesterday morning, Clara Frosser, daughter of A. O. Prosser. of at Atchison, was severely burned on tbe right hand aud arm. Bhe had been cleaning a glove with gasoline, which took fire while she was parsing the stove. The flesh wa blistered from the finger to the elbow, Tbe arm wa badly burned, : and the young lady may lose her fingernail. A itrange part of the accident was , that there waa no blaze tn the stove, and Wa Frosser was not nearer than three feet ot it. Bivt kU'Koncn. of tbe El Dorado, Ks., Jlrpubluan, who wa stricken with blindness several months ago, Is recovering. Hi many friend will be glad to bear thi. He write as fflTows: "I arrived bom from New York Tuesday morning. An able with tbe ue of compound spec- tarles to recognize friends, get about the 1 street and sea objects dimly. An slowly Improving and hope in time to be able to read. Have been absent from home a little over two months, and during that Urn bare been under treatment of various eminent doctors, ho give me some encouragement that I will In time see to read." . ..J Tat ATcuieox Oloue say that a Kansas man -recently went into a saloon la BL Joseph and calls for whhvky, and the barkeeper set out the best he had in tbe hop. The Kaosan smelled it aud shook bit head. "That," ha said. "U not the kind 1 have been acemtomed to. Now, lu fipeka " "Oh," said the barkeeper. V "you are from Kaoa. Excuse me. A ' man of your taste must have the best." And he et out a bottle containing alco-bolt cynne pepper, Jamaica ginger, coal oil and turpentine. Tbe (Canaan smelled it, pured out a glass and drank 1; without a shudder, and a be wiped his lip he said: "Now that it what 1 call liquor. You may put me up Jug of tnat tut future reference." Kate CATLfo 1 a hotel terror. Most theatrical pepl are. The are an army ? petty cranis. Kste, her husband and rna4 arrive it Leavenworth Sunday cuttsiid winttotha Delroonlco, From 1 lie time the exponent ef Kvbilla Tubb !AI,4 mH1 h trtft the htt'et in hlifh rfidirf ne, there wasaa luwsant jsntiin o-ixa lUiUg ut WH hoy, uutli the clerg wa worn out a well as the service. Miss Castleton was finally waited on to her heart's content and retired. In the morning she opened siege on toe chambermaid. On ot the girl finally came to tbe clerk 'with tears In her eyes and said she could do nothing to please the actress. The clerk sent her back with the word that the best thing Mis Castleton could do would be to seek accommodation elsewhere. Mis Castleton did not take advantage ot such a generous offer. but contented hsrself with remaining and keeping people and things moving round lively. After dinner she entered the of fice in neraon and complained tnat a man hd walked up to her table and sat down. Miss Castleton," said tbe elerx smiling ly, "this bonse Is not run in the interest ot any one person. We have done our best to please you. l'ermit me to suggest another bouse." Shortly after Mis Cas tleton was registered at the Continental. During tbe afternoon Phillips returned and waa surprised to hear Miss Castleton was not In tbe house, ue remained, now ever, and late In the evening wa locked un in hi room to prevent mm rrom ex ercislnar hi penchant for breaking In door. The company left thi morning fer Topeka. j Newspaper mix are sometime asked why it is that "religious new is not more fully reported," to tbe exclusion of base ball, criminal news and sporting matters. The people of this city have bad little to complain of in this matter, aud this jour nal, especially, ha aimed to give religious news and event their full representation But sucb matters must be commensurate with tbelr importance to the whole number of readers. It it Is found that the constituency ot a newspaper demands full and careful reports of religious doings, a such, and careless for tneat rtcal news, markets and base ball, then the columns mast be filled accordingly. But It 1 absurd to make a great news paper either one thing or the other. News Is regulated by the law of supply and de mand, within certain lines; and if those interested in religious movements and event support a paper by liberal advertising, by buying extras and helping to extend its circulation, such events will be sure to receive prompt attention and larite space. Tbe reverse Is quite apt to be tbe case. Kellgious work and methods are wout to eipa?t large concessions. free advertising and unlimited space. A certain amount of concession must and should be made for religion's sake. Tbls is the reason In a nutshell. Tub present month seems fpecially marked for the development of singularly honest men phenomena in their line. The death of George I'erry, a well-known I character about town in Kansas fe'ity, furnishes the second incident of its kind lu one uay. Bhortly before his death I'erry said to a few friends of his who had gathered about him: "My name is, John J. fendergast, once cashier of the 'Cillzens' National bank of Hpringfleld, lllinoiK. I rejoice in the name of Uteres I'erry, however, for assuming that name I left Hpringfleld one night while the city waa calling me a defaulter, and took a tralu for the West. I came to Kansas City and worked hard. I began a correspondence with tb .. bauk and settled in full with interest all the mouey that was short in ruv accounts. And in all the eight years I worked here no one knew that George Ferry wns John J. Fender-gant, once known as the defaulting cashier ot the Bpriugfleld National bauk." The career ot John I'endergant has been a remarkable one. He began his business career as a messenger boy in the Hpringfleld National bank, and after year of steady application became its cashier. One ilsy a shortage was fouud lu his Recounts aud Fendergast suddenly left the town. He went to Kansas City and went to work. Every cent of his spare money he returned to the bank under cover, and at the time of his death he had letters from the bank's officials expressing their fullest faith in his integrity. Tbe shortage iu the accounts have since been explained as due to a large extent to clerical errors. Woody "wins haa beeu snubbed. Woody does the short-hand work in tbe gubernatorial office at Topeka. and the long-wind Inflating for the Ht. Joseph Herald at that point. Homebody in pure frolic, of course has put the idea Into Woody's head that he is a great politician, and a power in Kansas. The boy believed the story, and intheexurbauceot tbe con vlctlon determined to get in his urk on somebody. He picked out Beuator ingalls, and wrote him a point blank letter, asking him to state his position relative to his (residential aspirations, and accompauied the letter with a copy of the Ileruld containing an allusion to Ingalls' candidacy, to which the Senator's attention was called. Woody signed his full name in a large, bold hand to this letter ana dropped it into the poBtofltce with great satisfaction, contemplating the boom that the reply would bring to himself when published in the papers. Now, lagalla is no gosling Kvsrybody knows that. But Woody felt very mnoh youuger than a gosltng. and very much greener than, the down that surfaces tbe gosling, when be received the following reply to his letter: "United Htatss Hen ate, Washington, D. C. March 2. Deab Mr. Admire: The epe ciai reierrea to tins been noted. 1 am very mui'b impressed by the low price for which hosiery prevail in Bt. Joseph, as Indicated by advertisement Thirty-four cent a pair for extra length ladles' black ingrain brilliant lisle hose is certainly very cheap. There Is no occa ston lor tbe women or Missouri to go barefooted when they can buy stooklngs at these figures. Your friend, John J. Isgaixh." Mattie Kollmeyek, the fallen womaa who wa left a fortune In Sioux City, has gone from Omaha to claim her heritage The sequel to the several publication of the story is told by au Omaha relative of the girl, who Is Intimately acquainted with all tbe details of the case. The man Stevens who came to Omaha in search c f the wayward Mattie proves to be her own father. Htevent is a miser, and d'd own much valuable property In Bloux City, and also in Maine. He ig temperance lecturer and a street fakir.' By following these vocation ha.amased a fortune val-ned at from JCO.OOOto tTO.ixjO and settled down with hi family In Bioux City to en- joy his income, ine nanus of bl former life, however, made him wish to return to them and so he turned over all his property in tea simple to bt wife aud started out on hi wander ing career again. This wa five years ago and he had been gone but a few moD'hs whin, Mrs. Btevens died. Hhslsft BO will and tbe property, ac cording to the law of the Btate of Iowa, mutt be equally divided among the heir ! tn nnnihar Msltle'i portion amount to about tll.Oon, On Friday last Mr hteveo fouud out that Mattie was living with bar negro lover at Fremont. He i started for Omaha but within an hour i afterwards U attle and her negro arrived in that city. They went directly to a friend on Dodge street. Next mocning Mr. Hteven returned and met bl daugh ter. The negro was prevailed upon to re turn to Fremont and Mattie yesterday started tor Bioux City accompanied by her father. One of the strangest incidents connected with Mattia Kollnieyer' life, who by the way waa the honored wife of a well known Bloox City painter, is the fact that she gave birth to three children within twenty-eight months and and fifteen days after her marriage. The Btevens family Is one ot eminent respec tability, and nearly all of the male portion are wealthy. Mattie Is the one black sheep of the family, but it is said that she ha cut aloof from all ot the old degrad-iug ties and will now live an upright life. A railroad mar of promiueuce and character said to an Atchison Patriot reporter yesterday : The system of classification which caused the strike of the C, B. & Q. engineers waa reduced to perfection during A. E. Touzalin's administration, and baa been in force on the "Q" road even since. Afterwards Touzalin became general manager of the Banta Fe and it was not long bet or employes of that road began to find fault with the salaries paid. A committee called on Mr. Touzalin and called hi attention to the small salaries paid by hit road, making comparisons between the compensation received by trainmen on other roads and salaries paid by the Banta Fe, aud asking an advance. Then up rose the mighty manager and paralyzed his petitioners by the following reply: "Gentlemen, you fail to comprehend the situation. Thi road is owned by some Boston gentlemen, and is being conducted for them, and with a view to making it as profitable as possible. Tbey pay me a big salary with the understanding that I will compel you to work for small salaries. As long as I am in charge of this road, I shall hire la jor at tbe lowest price possible. That' what I'm here for. The salaries paid on other roads have not ling to do with it. If I could get this work done for naif the money I am paying jou, I should do so. If later on it became possible to get men cheaper I should do so. Now, I hope this makes the situation perfectly plain." The committee retired, and Mr. Touzalin was left to muse on the high-handed methods and preposterous demands of the Nineteenth century work-incman. GEOhoiA, tne laud of modern romance and gory adventure, and the greatest field in the world for a first class liar, furnishes the following: Way back in l.Htil, there lived in Henry county, near Bandy Kidge postotnee, an old lady named, Bnsan Marston and a grand daughter' Elaine Marstou, aged fifteen. Adjoin ing was the plantation of Judge Miller, the wealthy father of Young Harry, the sweetheart of Kialne. Harry was two years her senior, and when tbe order for all of Georgia's sons to go to the front came, he began preparation. His last parting was with his sweetheart, and he promised 'to return and make her bis bride. For aahile letters came. Mud lenly they ceased, aud then came one written by a friend, telling of the cap turn of young Harry. Months of anxiety followed, and then came the news of his death. The grief of Elaine was terrible, but in a few years the image ot Harry was but a dim shadow, and the g)rl had developed Into a handsome charming woman, On December 2", li!, eight years after ths departure of her boy lover, hlaine became the wife of one of Henry county's most reepected citizens Last week a man in the guise of au old tramp passed through Hampton. He be held the face of his once promised bride, bright and happy with the life of love and devotion for a husbanr", bright and Interesting children, and the many comforts f a beautiful country home. Returning to Macon he took the cars for his home in the far West, not as a tramp, however, but stout and hearty, and with only a few silvery hairs upon his temples, He told of the false report ot the marriage of Elaine which nearly drove him crazy; of his wonderful business success in California, and last of the report that was brought across the continent that Elaine did not marry till IwJ, and was now a widow. The latter part of the story he did not know to be false until he begged bread at her door. He says he will never visit Georgia again, that hi people are dead, bi heart's life withered and notb lng remain for him, but to spend the re mainder of bis life as best he can. Btraxgkr tuas kictiom is the story of Richard Beal, a young attorney of great promise and popularity, who disappeared from Indianapolis eight years ago, leav lng behind a shortage of $3,000 in his ac counts. On the morning of his diiap pearance be expressed to Pittsburg $1,100 that be had collected for a firm there demonstrating that he was not altogether dishonest. Iu a note left for his partner, Beal protested that he was at heart guilty of no wrong, and that In time be would make good tbe amount of bis deficiency. At tbe time of his disappearance he was engaged to be married to a young lady ot high standing in society, and the weddiug day was near at hand. Her faith In her lover was not shaken by bis conduct, but four year after his disappearance she became' the wife of another. Nothing was ever heard from Beal until a few days ago, when Josh Florea, hi former law partner, received from New York telegram signed E. K. Adams, asking If he would be m his office on a cer tain day. On It lie darned Florea received an express package containing t'-'.TOO, scaled in envelopes addressed to persons to whom Beal was indebted. Accompany lng the paokage was a letter to Florea, without date, having been written evi dently on board a steamer. It was signed by Beal, and in it he begged his old trlend to see that tbe persons for whom the money was Intended received it, adding, "while this is but an Incident in your life, it Is all of mine." He also stated that with what little health he had left he hoped to be able to earn enough to pay the interest on his debts, and that then his ohit-ct tn Ufa would he aruvimnliBhfwl ereabouts lie rotused to disclose and advised that no attempt should be made to find him, as he would again be out of the country by the time the package reached it destination. Since the dis appearance ot Beal It ha been learned that be himself never used a dollar of the embexzled money, bat that be loaned It to a relative to save him from disgrace and waa usable to recover it at the time wasneeded. Florea ha also lately learned that Beal has Inherited large estate in Indiana, out ne cannot be In formed of his good fortune, a hi ad dress 1 unknown. Spring Oromsu, Call at Kahn ft Co.' and see the latest novelties. Cor. Sixth and Felix. 1-33-lm TERSE TELEGRAMS- A sharp snocif of earthquake wa felt at Io Aageles, but no one was hurt and no damage wa doue. The price of the Chicago Times was reduced to t cent yesterday, except the Bunday edition which will remain-at tbe old price of five cents. Yesterday's kires. The Citizens' bank block and five adjoining building were destroyed by fire yesterday. Los T5, OOo; insurance JS5,000. Yesterday's Failures: D. R. Brearley & Co., a Chicago Board of Trade firm, failed yesterday, Cunningham & Russell, cotton brokers of New York, failed yesterday for some )0,00 or$J0.000. Three hundred worembs at the shop of tbe Pittsburg. Ft. Wayne & Chicago railroad company in I ittsburg were dis charged yesteiday on account of lack of work. About seven hundred men are still employed In the various department. GERMANY'S EMPEROR. Kaiser Wilhelm Slowly Hlnklng Into the Darkness of Death. Beaux, March 7, 4:80 p. tn. The Em peror awoke at 3:20 o'clock this afternoon and took some nourishment. His condi tion Is critical. Prince Bismarck left the palace at 3 o'clock. Bulletin. Berlin, 7:30 p. m. The Emperor Is dying. Prince Bl marck, who had returned to the palace has jast left again to convene a meeting of tbe ministers. The Orand Duohess of Baden, the Emperor's daughter and hr husband and the Crown Princess of Bweden, the Emperor's grand daughter, ave been telegrapued tor and will arrive in tne morning. A mysterious conference. London. March 7. The Prince of Wales. accompanied by Count Herbert Bismarck, went to the German embassy at 7 p. m. ant remained in conference with Count an Haureidt lor halt an hour. Grand Duke MecklenberK-Bchwerin was admitt ed to tbe Interview and left with the prince or w ales. Lount Van Hatzfeldt declined to say more thau that the news from Berlin concerning the emperor wa oi a serious cnaracier. the bunoksrath convened. Berlin, March 7. The buudesrath has been summoned tor an extraordinary tit ling lO-UlgUI. hoping aoainst hoi. Berlin. March 7. 10 p. m. It Is still hoped tnat the emperor, notwithstanding his present feebleness, may rally. During the afternoon no serious change occurrecT The slight nourishment he was abletotake seemed to revive him. Prince William remaiuea bi nis granu-iatner's Declside a quarter of an hour. This evening the nrst story oi tne palace where the em peror's tied room is situated was all iguied up, and a constant stream of mili tary men and government officials passed In and out. The street In front of the palace is kept perfectly quiet. Tlie Kiuprror's t'oudltlon. herlix, Marcn ,. rne doctors were anxioas on account of tbe Emperor's rapidly deolining strength last night. The hmperor had a severe fainting fit. tne second during his present illness. aooui miuniKiit lie lav in a doze III doctors were unable to awake him to admin Uter food until late; in the afternoon. Lute this evening ne asxed tor food and on uartak ingot men rerresned. The members of tae ministry or the imperial household were lu attendance during the night and the telephone to Totedam was kept uvwu. ii, is eiaieo. mat in audi tlon to the kidnev affection tlm emperor Is rIeo suffering from intense pain, due to ihe inflammation of the parts urreciea Dy tne rupture wnicti he suffered some time ngo. It has been found that morphine administered to alleviate the pain is too much for his strength nc lias a bad effect upon his aimetite The Injections of the drug will, therefore ne discontinued. Urs. van J.auer and Leuthold do uot leave the emperor for au instant. ine Greatest excitement ore, vailed iu the palace all day, but to the general public little was 1 known until toward evening. r.jlnj CixmatoH) at Mldnlnlil. London, March ". A dispatch from Berlin dated midnight gays that the Em peror was at thai hour no better and wa In an almost cosmatose state. The Km peror talked a little with bis aid-de-camp but bis mind wandered somewhat. It is stated that it is impossible to admin ter remedies and that his recoverv depends upon his recuperative powers . Another raintlne tit wou Id Drob ablv prove fatal. The emperor slept from 4 till o and then ate some oysters, which did him much good. All the afternoon and evening the palace was besetged by inquirers, many of whom came In car riages. Prince Bismarck was loudly cnearea en leaving tne palace. AnOfliclal Hulletla. Berlin, March 7. -The Reichanzeiger publishes the following bulletin which ha been issued by the Emperor's physi cian: "To the general symptoms of cold hlch have afflicted the Emoeror since yesterday, together with the anecttun or biucuous membrane of tbe throat and irritation of the membrane of the evelids has been added duriue the past few davs. painful abdominal disorders which have occurred ireiiuently since Yesterday, Tbe Emperor's appetite has materially diminished, owing to which there has been a marked decrease in his strength." (Signed.) von Lvcer lenthold Sympnthr from Topeka. Toteka, Kas., March 7. A meeting of Division No. 234, of the Broiherhood of Kngineers, and Lodge No. 205 of Firemen, at work on the Banta Fe svstem, was held bere to-night and resolutions of sympathy with the Burlington strikers adopted. The resolutions declare that not an ounce of freight or the smallest atom of humanity will go over the Banta Ke system from or for the uruugun u wey Enow it. ine grievance committee meets to-morrow, ana cnair mau conroy or ickerson la in the city The Crown 1'rlnce Improving, Han Kemo, March 7. The crown prince has passed a good day. It is expected that in consequence of the illness of the emperor he will either return Immediately to Berlin or go to some place In Germany notwithstanding the fact that he is as yet unfit to travel. Windsor h table. These stables have been entirely renovated and newly rebuilt and offer tbe best facilities of any stable in the city. Daniel Hansom, proprietor, 310 and 212 Honth Blith street. 20. tf Don't Send Collar and CulTa Away. Ton can get good laundry work done at home. A thousand customer will testify that the Htandard Laundry does good work. Try it. Telephone 13. 421 Fran ci street. Hearses and carriage $3 each for fun erals to Mount Mora cemetery. 2-23-tf Ht. Joseph Cab & LlTsry Co. D1Y GOOD8. ( GEO, L. ) ROBERTS Friday-Bargain Day! A Eil O-lamfcTfi SuirtrneaS S:onn Ion, relnlorccq trout, worth too O v7 29C 5C -Worth K.. Wire Bustle? Wore lie Wui,owSuaien.KdSl!',,.350 Sale Corsets- dollar every time 65C All colors.. 150 Jetted Jersey Wai..$2 79 Lace Cnrtiiies sd. Pnlc,- $1.29 W Cemfiric Wai.ts taih3M9C 9-4 RlracQGu SheetiDi Vffl 20C rorth use. HmstiteDei Hanikerctof - War- runted 5C rtiai colors No 12 Fancy Elcis -.1 I5C BI1UUVS - - ... Men's Nibt SWtirmWiKtgsc Undressed Kid Glom..76C White Crocbet ODilts-Ji'.'esC PhiTf?ppn!e Wmfn nw)cc(io Tw,m,y Ull'lUII'U 0 II I'llll Jjilj0ill.ll worth up to Jl.iLS IoH'to Pfiats-1.0 ',.., 5iC Ladies' Gossamer yB3tr.,h.260 Vine JSitltiMiuk Kiitfe, 10 to 12 In. tier)) . 2c WliUr.Miill TIp. cwLrot'lured-. Litre HwmtkercMtifs, very pretty . 'i.'Vc Nn..lKiitiDHiiil Uro iirnin Uil.t.eii, all colors ... CliHdrrn's Sailor foliar, funry or plain. 1 3c VmicY Ivory Hutton, for itatlnefl, ut3., wort 11 25c KM Dre lilnelmniN, new jmttcrna e Nttiftr(l I'riatu, warrants! . . ." 8 til rt log I'riuU, tust colors .r It Pays to Trade With Us. OKtSt'-MAKINQ. MIS I1ES1IK (,H AH AM, Fashionable Dress -Maker! Perfect Fit (Juitntntuel. 10M KOKTII TENTH STHIIKT, ST. JO-KI'lI. Spriug OverrottU, Tailor made, at popular prices at Kalm & Co's., cor. Sixth and Felix. 2-23-lm Whlr-.a llr-r-r. "Hello: Central!" "What number?" "103." Mprinu Ott-rcoHts. The nobby styles and finest display ut Kahn A Co's.. cor. Hixtb aud Fein. 2-23-lm Or. T. K. I'otuir. Office, No. 813 Frauds street. i Residence, No. 40 North Fif,th street. Office telephone, 417. ' Residenoe telepboae, No. 468. Hl'EClAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO BUROERT AitD Diseases of Women. 1-1-Sm Truuka for Travelers. F. Endebrock, trunk manufacturer, carries a large and complete line of trunks, valises, traveling bags, satchels, pocket books, purses, etc. This house makes a specialty of salesmen's trunks. Competes with other cities In manufacturing. Northwest corner of Third and Felix, at. Joseph, Mo t An Old-Timer Ut the Front. A man that you can relv on his words, acts aud work whicn ne guarantees to make good aud give entire satisfaction. Reference Is here made to the well known and old reliable horse shoer, James Y. Craig, whose shop is on the east side of eleventh street, between Edmond and Charles, whore be gives his entire time and undivided attention to bis trade, and special attention te shoeing roadsters and all light shoeing. Treats all diseases of the feet and deficiencies of gait and guarantees work and prices. If yoq wish to speak to htm yon can call telephone Mu, and you will always find him at his shoo. P. 8. Itemember Jas. Y. Craig, east side of Reventh street, between Edmond and Charles, hires no foreman, bnt at tends to each aud every Job entrusted to bis care. ' To Those tthn Intent! to I'nrehaAea Vehl- rle This 8rlns There Is probably no firm better known to the oarrlage trade of the country than Messrs. F. A. Baboock & Co., of Amos- bury, Mass. They have oue of the finest equipped plant tn the world, and build over 150 styles of vehicles, selling their work tn every state. In the Union, as well as la foreign countries. Their work is thoroughly artistic in its construction and cannot be surpassed in style, finish or material. Messrs. Chesmore & Farber have se cured the agency of this work, and will oon have the pleasure of showing It to their customers in Ht. Joseph. They have invoice and bills of lading nf two carloads ot tnese venjclea, com prising two-seated, cut nnder extensive top carriages, surreys, and a large line of latest tyie pna-tons anu DUggies. These goods will soon be ready for In soection at 210 EWuth Fourth street, 8-4-tf DRY ... rp Tint M -& Ol'i a"ESEMBSEJJJ KID GLOVES! RARE BARGAINS THIS WEEK, AS FOLLOWS: AI9.0O MoaMinelalrafar $1.00- s-Button lenmiis. situs 6H, t), 7 Bna ju jhj,. trable color. II 9 rnrirruMMl Kll for lliri nT 4 Button sizes 6V, 0V, S. 7, 7!, and S. l 3 foster I'Htent ror 7Sc-B Hooks, New HprlDK similes and all slsos SI AO WtltUni (FfMterr for 91 OO 9 , Hooka Kiiilirol'lftrt'tl lmt-ka, prlnKliii1e Ineiicrtfl, UVf,'-,, -, liluck taaUeu6to 7U. A. JI.75 iinmit Driving fur Ji '.V-AII ses. new snrltia shailoti ami eleuunt embroidered backs. A 13.35 Alexandre ami fouvlil for tl .0 -Blaek and assorted Color. All Uses In two kinds combined. It la our intention thla spring to place) before tho pooplo of 8t. Joseph a stock of (roods far In advance of anything previously shown in this city, in Novelty, Elegance, Style, eto , and at prices to be at everybody. Our ahrpplng facilities are such that the striko will not seriously interfere with the dally arrival of New goods. TOWNSEM, WYATT & CO. LUMBER. K. W. RAT. E. "W. Wholesale Lite Healers, Doors, Sash. IlulldliiK Taper aud all kinds of Bulldlni Material. Ruth and l-atee H! rpetM, CLOTHING. a nllsBai Tho meaning of nninal m D WHICH ARE NOW OPEH TO THE PUBLIC. Taking pleasure in showing tho finest lino of merohant TAILOR - JITflDE CLOTHING ! That has ever boon brought to this city, and at prices lees than ono-hrtif tho price they were made tor by tho merchat tailor. We have agents in all the leading cities, who are now purchasing all the Merchant Tailor MIbQ'b and all unoalled-for custom made clothing. We Guarantee a Fit, as alterations will bo made Free of Oharge and by flrst-olass workmen. Goods arriving daily. An Inspection is solicited. 3 1 0 FRANCIS STREET, Bet. Third and Fourth, St Joseph, Ma CHINA. GLASS AND OUEEN8WAR. George Me & Want to call your attention to their new location. After 1 ST We shall be found on west side of Fourth, NO. 110 SOUTH FOURTH STREET. Between Felix and Bdmond. Don't forget the location, as we intend to make It to your Interest to came to us for your GLASS A! QUEEMARE. REMOVAL. njEA.R.CH: FIRST WE WILL MOVE TO BIB ami BIB Eamona street And to reduce our Large Stock we offer Special Inducements in low prices on all our goods. W. P. SANDERS & SONS. pOOpS. NEW GOODS ! Moire Sis. Plail Ssrcak Simmer Silt Jet Passementerie. Jet Penflants. r Jet Sets. Braid Sets. Sill Braiti .Passemeateries. Wool Brail Passemeteries. Jersey Jactets. Colore! Embroideries. 7pnhvr flinrrhnmt! tino I UuUUjl UlUUUUlUu. UUUllllfi. It. . BAT. &c SON, and Itelall Blinds, Lime, Cement, and Hair. Telephone No. M. nr. joski'ii, mo. Tftaw be tho abovo letters is 11 r

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