title: 'Sunday Morning Courier (Lincoln, Neb.) 1893-1893, July 02, 1893, Image 5',
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About Sunday Morning Courier (Lincoln, Neb.) 1893-1893 | View This Issue
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TUB UJJVIY MOWUVIIO COURIER
RUN BY ENGINES OF ONE THOUSAND ,
FlyulircMTImt Welch I'lflyTnin A Wlrn
Iii Tlml Una l)Uiiiriil TIiihihiiihU cf
llomt-a .'Mont Ilcninrlinldo Cnlile l',r.
Nr.w Voiik, .Juno SO.-Wlien tlio en-
blea begun to miii through the conduit
(Imt has been built under Uroadway. tho
chief artery ol tills big town, mighty
King Coul took another stride in his j
wotlil'iTiil iiiuruh tf triumph. How j
uuu'li thin moans U not apparent on the '
surface. Visibly It signifies that instead I
of jerky horse- earn wo shall in future bo '
nblo to ride easily ami steadily: tbat
Uroadway will bo daily traversed by
several hundred less hordes than it bus
been for many yearn mid that the At met
will bo" correspondingly elunuer. Uut It
menus a good eal uioro than than this
when yon coino to think it over.
It means that Instead of farniern toll
ing in their Holds to make the fuel in the
shnfe of hay mid oats and eor'u that shall
furnish the food lor the horses that mip
jily power to tiutispnrt the busy crowds
of the metropolis riiiiy miners will in
future pick the fuel iitedcd for that pur
pose out of the bowels of the earth. It
means the employment of a few engine
turn and stokers in plaeo of a small
nnny of hostlers and stable men. It
A TMOfSAM) ltOUSP.I'OW'r.It KNOIXH.
means that human Ingenuity has again
been applied to the levelling of the
ntnoitnt of labor required to do the
The uso of cablet in hauling street cars
is not at nil a new tiling, even in New
York. A cable lino has bren in opera
tion in One H limited and Twenty-illth
street for hoveral years, and, as all the
world knows, in .San Francisco. Chicago,
Kansas City. Philadelphia and other
cities tho story of cable earn has long
been an old one. Uut nowhere else has
tho cable been put to so severe a test as
it has hero The crowds on Broadway
are denser anil the tralllc is greater than
in any other city Crowded streets in
crease, tho danger to life and limb, and
undoubtedly the congested condition of
Broadway has contributed its full share
to the opposition to the introduction of
the cable here, which has nowhere else
been us strong or so long continued. It
is worthy of record that the Broadway
managers have been able to congratulate
themselves because of the fact that no
.other cable road In existence made ho
clean a record, mi far as hurts to humani
ty are concerned, during ltd first week's
operation as the Broadway line.
The opening of tho Broadway road as
n cable lino is but the beginning of the
reign of the wire ropo in Now Yoik.
Third avenue is about ready for tl9
cable. Work was begun in that thor
oughfaro at about the nunc time as on
Broadway. That was literally yearsago,
and the public has complained often and
with bitterness of the seeming dilatori
ness with which tho work has been car
ried on. But judging from tho satisfac
tion with which the Broadway Hue is
discussed since the cable has begun its
work tho disoontent of the past will bo
very shortly forgotten. The laying of
the couduitH and the building of the big
power stations were watched with gen
eral Interest during the progress of tho
work, but those who have been fortunato
enough to go through the stations since
they were put in operation have seen
something almost infinitely more inter
esting. I devoted half of yesterday to the sta
tions at Fiftieth street and Sixth avenue
and Houston street and Broadway. In
u certain sense they are much alike.
Botli contain powerful steam cnginca
that turn ponderous flywheels and pul
leys of fabulous Htze, and though the en
gines at Houston strct t are larger and
the wheels and pulleys heavier tlimi they
are at Fiftieth street the lay eye per
ceives little dillnroiice in these n lien
lars Hut there inn very apparent differ
ence of cjiilto another kind Tho (Mf'ieth
6treet station i housed in u high build
ing that in other days wn used ior sta
bles and cnrhoiiscs. All the upper Hours
have been taken out, and the place is a
vast hollow shell of brick walls, pierced
by many windows, and slate roof. Tho
first impression, therefore, of the visitor
is that he is in a cool, spacious, well
ventilated place. There is at once on
entering a sense of plenty of room and
of great power e.erted quietly, for the
big engine that is at work performs its
labor without noise. It. with its dupli
cate, stands on high brick piers some
eight or ton feet above the level of the
street. Tho attendants move leisurely
about, and no one seems to be in a
The power station at Houston street
is a veritable intcrno. The engines, of
which there are four Instead of two, are
in the bowels of the earth Of great
pulleys there are also twice as many as
nt Fiftieth street, and as there are
thousands loss square feet of floor sur
face space it) at a premium, and all the
machinery is crowded. Instead of the
pleasant coolness brought about by
many open windows through which the
breezes blow freely the temperature is
decidedly torrid. The attendants are of
course more numerous, and they clothe
theuiselvf s very lightly while at work.
Hot jets of steam and dropping tepid
water are everywhere encountered.
Much of the station is directly under
tho street, and tho ear is constantly as
sailed by the grind of wheels and tin
click of horses' hoofs on tho pavement
The din is terrillc. Tho electric lights
aro not yet In place, ami tho gas jets
flare and flutter in the constant hot
drafts, casting weird lights and Dantean
shadows everywhere. But many of
these characteristics of tho Houston
strott powerhouse am duo to the fact
that the construction of the bullMiig
overhead and of tho power station Itself
Is yet incomplete, and tho men who aro
tit work about the engines and the trans
mitting machinery are crowded togethoi
with masons and bricklayers and other
Utlll another power house is being
built for the Broadway road. It is lo
cated at Front street and will not bi
furnished with such powerful enginei
and driving machinery as the stations
that are now m operation. Of these,
that at Fiftieth street propels the cable
from Fifty-ninth street to Thirty-sixth
and that at Houston the two cables from
Thirty-sixth to Houston and from Hous
ton to the Battery, in all three the en
gines are of tho Corliss type. At Fif
tieth street they are of l.OOO-horsepower
each, with cylinders ISO inches In diam
eter and BO Inches stroke The fly
wheels aro 'Jl feet in diameter and weigh
60 tons each, us much as a good sized
locomotive. The driving pulleys aro l!0
feet in diameter and weigh I1.' tons on-h,
the difference in weight arising from tho
fact that in order to insure steadiness of
running the flywheels are purposely
made heavy while the pulleys are built
as light as possible without sacrificing
Tho power Is communicated to the
drums over which the cables run by
means of cotton ropo instead of belts,
which are being displaced in many in
stances where great power Is employed.
A pressure of 100 pounds of steam is
used at both the power houses, anil the
engines are run at U0 revolutions a min
ute. The four engines at Houston street
ono and a duplicate for each cable
have cylinders of two inches greater di
ameter than those at Fiftieth street, tho
flywheelsaro more massive, and thodriv
Ing pulleys and drums carry more ropes
mid are correspondingly wider ami heav
i r. There are six boilers of WO horse
power each at the Fiftieth street station,
but only three are used, the other three
being kept constantly re.uly in case of
accident. At the Houston street station
there are of course more boilers, and
they aro run as are the boilers at Fif
tieth streetthat is, only half of them
aro at any time supposed to be under
Although the engines are of 1,000 horse
power and upward each, they aro not
worked to much more than half their
capacity at present. Tho idea through
out is to have a superabundance of pow
er and duplicate machinery everywhere
including extra cables, all strung so
that the possibility of a shutdown is
reduced to a minimum. In case of an
accident to any of tho engines its mate
can lie put to woik without stopping the
cable, and the substitution of one cable
for another would cuuso a delay of not
more than 10 minutes.
The cable that pulls the cars on tho
Upper section of the road reaches tho
Fiftieth street station through a tunnel
lighted by incandescent electric lamps.
This tunnel is an interesting place. It
Is cool and filled with the clean odorof
the tar that is allowed to drip from a
tank on the cable at intervals to keep it
flexible. A man is employed to watch
the cable constantly in this underground
place, and though it is interesting to the
visitor to watch t lie iron rope on its end
less journey the workman says it has al
ready grown monotonous to him. At
Houston street the cable runs directly
into the station, and there is no long
sweet smelling tunnel. But if you aro
heatproof the Houston street station is
much the more entertaining place to
The cable cars do not run much if any
faster than horse cars, but they start
with less delay, and so the trip is Hindu
in rather less time. The Third avenue
lino will have power stations at Sixty
fifth street and Third avenue and at
Bayard street and the Bowery. Tho hit-
7fC ' " " " . ,i''.
S.. I .i
.MAMMOTH tUtlVlNO I'L'I.M'.YH AND CAIII.l!.
ter will be the largest station in the city.
As in the case of the station at Houston
street, the machinery has been placed 10
feet below the surface ol the street, and
the superstructure will be reiitnl r-ut to
tenants. The Sixty-fifth stu-ct stnivr.
will bo in a building formerly used as
horse and carbarn, the same as the Fif
tieth street station.
1. IJ. Makiiiam.
TIik llrllh.li Solillei'H I ileum,-.
The British private is paid at the rate
of a shilling, or tit cents, a day. Butter,
tea, coffee, sugar, any excess oi meal
above half a pound daily, vegetables,
fish and everything beyond his pittance
of meat iuul bread have to be paid for
out of his 3-1 cents. Prcm the same slim
source also have to come the cost of re
pairs to Ids clothing and the amount
of tho practically compulsory though
nominally optional subscriptions to the
cricket, shooting and athletic clubs con
nected with the regiment. A still fur
ther deduction of 10 cents per month
is taken oil' his diminished pay for the
cost of "repairs to barracks," a mysteri
ous item, charged in accordance with a
venerable custom, of which no one in
the army can givo any satisfactory ac
count other than established custom.
Ileueo (hi) Iteeint lti'l;laii Itetolutloii.
France lias the largcs. proportion of
voters to its population l to every JI.119.
Belgium has tho least I in every 40,20.
- rr- ' -- li'H' 1 .
THE NATION'S 0IRTHDAY.
Columbia, unit of tin' went,
I'wrle-M llion art, almie itnth ntntttl,
A continent lij freedom llet,
III lulil Iwiiiticr Hunt o'er all thy land,
from liioiiiihitn i-uk in peaceful vale,
From ocean i1cii1m to Imlilillntf rill.
Wee it henr the rutin' HVM'i'l Inlo
Of iH'iieeun earth, to man ioocl wilt
Of nit the nation of tlm earth,
What oiiei'Mi Mieh a trennl nhmv
Ofiurlti mill tilcrlhm worth
Anioni; hor men nf )caini;o7
On hlAtnrli' iiw fnri'W'rmnro
Tlielr miir.est.lmll lileml hnriiioalnnsljr
As IIiiim' u liooclicd ulile I lie door,
freedom lor nil nMrrlty
llnttirl nnr ulnrmim linn mien more.
Hint; out la elnrlon tones mmln,
Amid the kIuiv if caiiiintiV roar,
Tin1 Halloa's early urn ml nmeii.
This ilny of tlujH. aliiim II MiuitM
A iirli'i'losi item or In-lroni lain,
Keellivd In lull) patriot lililiiN,
A Iiiii liiinil to rluhl e'er (me.
Thenar and mnk'r, loan may they urnvn-
(Irnlnl enililem or a liinil Itiiit'n dee.
Mhtht rnnl opiirefMoii found onoMrmo;
Tlii'ttull wan IcMYil swet't liberty.
And while the i.'iililen miiim'I lays
In linllanio llusli iieronN the earth
We'd ullVr iqi to (hid nil prulM
For mi tile ilt edx t hat i:u e our I'oiirlli.
-i:. CIIITunl WaiUwiuth.
A BOY'S STORY.
Fourth of July and Fireworks;
IIV Cl!AI!l.r.H II. l.r.WISMJt. OUAIl).
How I loved that girl that Melvlna
Jackson! It was u case oi love at first
sight I threw a paper wad at a red
headed hoy in school, and tho teacher
iiiiitln me nit with Mel viua .lackson as a
punishment In after years I saw that
she had a turn up nose, u ireekled face,
a cast in her left eyonud u mouth like a
milkpun. but at that period 1 looked up-
. . f W't
". jirJ"-?v-..,rf .vx'.
-yv.T "- . j- '
.T,fitv - &"
m j ft v "-n ir --i;:n
s ' ----..'n
ms ii.in was iiih ti:.n'I)i:k ixii.vr.
in her as a champion beauty. I didn't
lose live minutes' tune telling my feel
ings of adulation and admiration, but
the most she would say was that she
would ride down hill on my hand sled,
borrow my geography in preference to
any other and allow mo to sharpen her
slate pencil and licit the bovs who snow
balled her after school. Thus wo loved
and loved, oi at least I did. Therocaine
a time when 1 could look back ami see
where Melvina was cool, calculating and
level headed where her love stopped
dead short and business began, but I
was blind then.
A year passed by before a rival entered
the field We had our spa's. There wero
occasions when we mado up (aces at
each other across the schoolroom: when
she turned Irom mo and let another boy
wash her slate; when 1 was glad that she
left ol) at the foot of the spelling class;
when 1 added up 1) and 8 on the black
board and made br, and sho giggled and
was rejoiced On the whole, however,
wo wero happy. I licked l-l different
boys lor her direct benefit Unit year,
und her ht cent in geo;rtrphy was
tho highest of any girl in the school.
Wo were engaged that is, I had asked
Melviini about half a million times if she
would have me, and sho had alw.iys re
plied that sho guessed sho would if the
hogs didn't get in and root up the gar
den or some other awful calamity occur.
My rival was a callow youth named
Sam Greene Soimthinu warned mo of
peril tho tninuto I set eyes on him, but
an hour later, when I heard that ho could
write poetry. 1 realized that it would bo
a tight to the death. Sam went straight
to work to unhorse uie. At tho forenoon
recess ho presented Melvina .lackson
with a lead pencil and a slate sponge, and
she smiled sweetly assho accepted them.
I wrote her a note meant to annihilate
her lint she read it with her mouth full
oi apple and didn't scare wortli a cent
Long enough before noon I had doter
mined to lick Sam Greene. A licked bo
goes right out ot the rival business aim
doesn't bother any more. It Melvina
had melted a little and assured me ol
her fealty. I might havo changed m
muni hut she didn't melt. She even
went so far as to whisper to a girl who
would whisper it to mo that Sam Greene
rn.d liveamy eyes and a noso like Cicero
Alter that my resolution was uiiBhaka
My cil'ow rival had to bo provoked be
fore he- si o.ild fight, but when wo got at
it he trvi d to bo a sterling antagonist
For a J. va ti mo victory wavered in the
balance, md then I won by a scratch
tlir. h.r was his tender point, and when
t ,;i-t hold with both hands ho gave in.
i or a weei; iuciviun pi.iceu mo on a
pedestal and almost agreed to elope.
Then Sain .rcono sent her u piece of
poetry entitled "The Maiden's Heart,'
and 1 lost my grip again. Tlnioulvtliiiiu
to bo done was to lick him again, but he
had hud his Muur shingled in the mean
time, ami the conflict did not terminate
to my satisfaction, Some of the boys
saiil I "hollered." and others said I
licked, and ic was an omui question as to ,
who won. He went right homo and i
wrote another j it ecu of poetry entitled I
"Sho Died at Sunset," and I should have
been a gonei but for Providence, I was I
hunting aro mil Mr. Jackson's house in '
the wening, hoping to nt least seo Mel
vina's bhudi w on the kitchen window
curtain, wlen 1 discovered that the'
smokehouse was on fire, I heroically
ij TUESDAY. JULY FOURTH.
j 9 to 12 A.M.
"..tiib SANITARIUM ofthb
' SlUil'IIO SAhlXK IIATI1 CO.
Thi voiipmi will taliiu'l In Ihv unit I iliniic Fit UN ON
C.I HON, mi bin "' H'HiHIl "ii"' ' ii'i'ni tin' mien of I'J owl 20,
Tuimlttll moniiim, ,htln I, from u to rj o'clock, Thottc iiiiio
riilcil ii'ilh suits or trunk cm obtain the sonic ill the usual
jtriccs .1 cents for trunks, ." cents Jor ImlliinnHuils, A' vlunyo
iclmltrcr if lion twino our oicii suit,
COURIER PUBLI8HINQ CO.
ijiienelied the 11 linos, hurued my left
hcvl mid Hived seven minis from mi in
glorliuis fate That wu mora than an
offoef for "Kho Died tit tmnset." and for
weeks I was a h p;iy youth. 1 must
credit Bam with go. it over and helping
Mim. .laclcBon tomakotioft soap and with
pointing the well curb red, white iiud
tilue at his own expense, but Melvlna
only treated him us u brother
Age en mo creeping over me as time
passed on, and my sixteenth birthday
arrived. It wan ushered n by Melvlna
presenting me with u I.Voont Testament.
mill It was ushered out by my giving
Hum Greene tho uwfullcst licking u hy
mn of u boy ever received. Ono of his
legs slipped into a pesthole during our
t.trtiggle, and then 1 had him. This was
only a week before tho Fourth of duly,
unil there was also to bo u circus in town
that day. In that light, as I was re
joiced to hear, Sam lost (I centa in cash
out of one of hn pockets, uud I fondly
hoped ho would be lluancially paraljr.ed
on tho glorious Fourth. Alas, for my
hopes! Ills mother permitted him to sell
two old fhitiroim and a dozen eggs, and
ho was made (liianclally stronger than
before. Neither of tin dared ask the fair
Melvina to accompany us to the celebra
tion. Wo hadn't tho ago imr the back
ing. Our att 'iittons would coino In after
sho reached town in her lather's lumber
wagon I had licked Sam Oreenoagain
Imt ho was not discouraged.
When tho glorious day arrived, I had
u cash capital of t'7 centa In firing the
sunrise salute thouuvil burnt, and one of
the pieces Hti licit our hencoop. That
would have inadu mo a hero in Mel
viiia's eyes, but thntoriiery Sam Orcciio
managed to burn u Imlo ill his vest ex
actly over his heart with u firecracker,
and that dished me. We had u fight
over it, but it resulted in h draw Sam
offered Melvina the first 'lasses candy,
hut I cnnio in u good second with real
pink lemonade. I think lie discovered
tho circus procession before I did, but I
was the first to call Attention to a ser
pent CO feet long painted on tho canvas
of a sideshow at the circus. It was
which and t'other until I pit u plan to
ruin Sam. I encouraged liiui to take
Melvina in to behold the wild man of
Borneo, whilo I remained an outsider.
Ho fell into tho trap and cauiu out dead
broke, while I still had 113 cents capi
tal. Ah my dear ono uml 1 sat under ono of
tho circiiB wagons that afternoon eating
gingerbread and living lor each other
iiloue, while Sam was trying to regain
his lost prestige by turning handsprings
a few yards away, 1 remember that 1 aji
pealed to Melvina to ily with mo. Sho
Eiiid she was too fat to lly, nnd 1 had to
struggle with my disappointment. She
promised on her solemn honor, how -or,
to die the same night I did in case wo
both had bilious fever, and 1 was quite
satisfied. When the shades of night be
gan to fall, Sam Greene was a doomed
boy. Poetry couldn't save him. Homado
a raise of il cents somehow and bought
nn orange and offeredi. Melvina all tho
peeling and half tho fruit, hutsho turned
away in disdain.
There were to be fireworks in theeven-
lug on a vacant lot not fnr from tho
circus tent. The people wero not disup-
pointed. I had a flout seat with Mel-
vina on the grass, with tho callow am'
I. ..II.,... 1..... ....! U... ! .. ..
hollow hearted Sam
Ureeno as near as
ho could get lo ns,
Tho fireworks wero
i Inoselj piled under the stand. The first
rx-ket had been fired when Sam dug his
too .into my back I resented the as-
POMKTIHNO IIUOKI! I.OOSI".
Fault, ami a scrap was the consequence,
It wasn't over half a minute when we
rolled among tho fireworks, and some
thing broke looso. Ten seconds later
'tidies, rockets, bombs, pinwhccls, ser-
and all sorts of zig.ag things
scooting about in tho crowd. Mel
. i.ih l.itlier iiad just got hold of Sam
and 1 and buiiied our heads together
with a "Thar, by gosh I" when a rocket
struck him on the lower vest button, and
he hud down
In tho wild break thu crowd walked all
over each other, ami half a dozen farm
era' teams ran away The circus per-
viiriB 1 1 m lit r h wrrri r .m s
hWAfMW V3r MI.UlLWV:7r-irW.t
WiEfttttisa b wsn mum
1 t &ftf&
uX 1AI I SSXOiV
tin - :
loriuatice had Just commenced, but a
dozen rockets banged the old tent, set It
on lire In as many places, and everybody
had to turn toaud light tho flames. Next
ilnv it was llgiued that '10 people had
b i hurt and damage done to tho
iiuinuut of $'.',0(1(1 Sam Greene lost an
eye ami had an ear almost torn off, while
1 had my uoe broken and all my front
teeth knocked out, and on top of (hat
came an old fashioned homo licking
which kept us in bed lor a week.
Hum ami 1 got outdoors the same day.
Animal magnetism dtcw us toward each
other From forceof habit wo got ready
for u conflict, but no conflict occurred.
"You kin hev her all to yourself," said
Sam as wo faced each other.
"So kin you!"
"I don't want herl"
"Neither do II"
"Aro you mad'r"
"Then 1 liaiu't."
Neither nf us ever looked at Melvina
Jackson again. The ciindlo of lovo had
burned down to the socket ami died out
With a llzz bang!
An DlieonilorlMblo I'ohIUoii.
Mrs. Smith And how Is your neluhborf
Mrs. Blown She's well enough, I sup
pose. I haveii't seen her lo speak to for six
Mrs. Smith Why, I thought you were
nil the most flleiully teiins.
Mrs. Blown Well, u medio be, but
we've exchanged sei ants. Vogue.
, Their Want.
Laiiia I think I should like to marry a
Louise So should I.
"And I think I should like to inarrya
"Well, I'm ratheriiionipartlcular. I want
n bank account." 1! K. & Co.'s Monthly.
Nothlie,' III It.
Lounger Why did you refuse tosell that
man any stamps?
Bruit Cleik lie looked too healthy, Wo
only sell stumps to people likely to need
medicine Indianapolis .louiuiil.
Bacon There Is something so delicate
about those violets.
Kgbett Well, you can bet It Is not the
price. Youkers Slatesinuu,
The dude has his u-e III this world after
nil. Anything Is good, they say, that hasa
tendency lo excite a licnty laugh. Soiner
"A Nymph of the west", Tin: Conn
ikii'h si'iial stoiy, wiih ciowded out of
this weeks' issue; but will appear next
Mountain l'ose Pine Apple is better
and cheaper than anv other in the mar
ket. Miller ,v Gilford.
Iloolll" III Cllll nun.
Klcgnut looms for World's fair visitors
right at World's fair giotimls. Prices
icasonable. Mas. 10. B. Amu i.orr,
(X117 Sheridan live.,
' O f
J J i
sr.xh.w, .iri.v j.
PLATTDUETSGHF ON SUING VERIEN .
Ku uiHimiH from all h ,m t h Grand
treat for the wean. GiiiikI peifnriuaiu'e
tight rope, gmmisties and other at
Special trams via Burlington dct at
1 :(K1, 2 :l. :i::t(i and fi.lHi p. in. Upturning
I .:!(). :i.(K). 1.00, 0:00 and 8::SO p. m.
Real Estate Loans
(hi forms in lantern Nelirlu uul In ,oed
lroKrty la Lincoln, fur a term . am.
UOWIiST CUKKKNT KATI-S.
R. E. AND J. MOORE.
lilt HUtDS III.Ol'K.
Comei I'.li'wntli mid O Mrei't. Lincoln.
rnrr Tuition' I'iiII term. In pen dlllerenl
riUl coiirM'K, Onb IiIkIi Krade Independent
Normal In the tat. The l'iiict llinldhis.
ICiiil inentH and lilet Normal l'lU'iillJ. No
OMM'rinient. lint mi eatahllnlieil iiianiiueiiieiit. Ill
rMirM'8,;Ci tciu'lierx and Iti'tiirerH V ltn scliool
for the inimse, Write for ratnlotuit',
i:. It. SI.KIt, Mitr. Lincoln, Neb.
Mr. CIuih. If, Iftiiicr
Of rrritcrlrlt, Mil., HtUToreil terribly for ocr
tea yea i with iilrtciMin mnl iiiiiiilnit norci on
IdVlelt k'it, lie, wimU'iI away, i;rew weak ntul
tliln, and win (ilillned hi na a ciian nnd crutch.
Dvn y IIiIiik w Idi'h eonld lm tlinalit nf wni ilea
wlllunit gooit it'sult, until ho liofi'ia UiUIiih
wlili'h olTi'oti'il a jieifcdt num. Mr. Miuier H
now la Ilia lint ef hpiilt'i, Kail t:it lloiitar.t ol
liU cine will he nentnll who inldien
C. I. Moon A Co., Lowell, Man,
HOOtVO PlLLO nrn Ilia licit nftr-1hinr IllSI
Kiilit cl!f illon, euro liemhclie unit lilllouinc.
J. II. Mauritius & Co. will
place on sale (he entire stock
of pattern hats, Worth from
$4 to $13, on sale at
Also hats from $2 to $4, at
See our hast and West Windows, and
examine these Hats, they arc elegantly
1030 O STREET.
IVIomclf - onl-
VI .50 .
We will sell a line ol Men's Suits, which
.it regular price have never sold at less
than JIO and $12. They arc strictly All
Wool Cassi meres, Cheviots and Worsteds.
Gome In round and square cut sacks and
We give yot not less than twenty differ
ent batterns to select Irom all new, bright
goods. Seen few of them in our window
and vou will not fail to buy one of them.
rOIJ. 0AXI) 10TII STS
8IIFF HATS il 10 ORDER
FROM S2.G0 TO $4.50.
Lincoln Stiff Hat Factory
j N W. COH TWI.LI Til AND O hT6.
Old I fots niockcil, Cleaned, ( and
j miufY (is (oo( us neic. All kinds
I i Jlepair Work one.