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About Plattsmouth weekly herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1882-1892 | View Entire Issue (July 17, 1890)
WEEKLY HERALD: PLATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA, JULY 10, 1890.
From Saturdays Dally
It Is reported that Christ Kocnkat is
lying near death's door at his home on
The little steamer 'Aggie" went down
the river this morning with two loaded
'barges lanhetl to her bow.
Catarrh cured, health and sweel breath
secured, by Shiloli'a Catarrh Iteniedy.
Price 50 cents. Nausol Injector free.
The fight between ex-Mayor Broatch
and Dr. Mercer has been decided by the
delegates of Omaha being instructed to
vote for Dr. Mercer for governer.
Mrs. Martha Wiley formerly of Rock
, . Bluffs precinct but now of York return
ed this morning to her home after a visit
to her husband. James Wiley, who is
taking care of their farm.
Col. S. P. Vanatta requests us to an
nounce his name as a candidate for coun
ty attorney before the republican con
vention. He claims that he has been a
life long republican, has never asked for
office and is fully qualified for the posi
I Aon, and will fill the office with credit to
himself and to the befit interest of the
I. S. Doten, Jutice of the Peace and
merchant of Bristol, 111., says he can rec
commend St. Patrick's Pills. "I have
used them," he says, "and know whereof
I speak." Any one troubled with con
stipation or biliousness will find thn a
friend. They are prompt and certain in
their action and produce a pleasant ca
thartic effect. For sale bv F. G. Fricke
& Co tf
The Ancient Order of Hibernians held
their annual election of officers Thursday
eTenincr. Following are the officers
elect for the ensuing year who will be
installed July 24th. Wm. Whelan,
county delegate; J. A. Connor, Presideut;
Jas. Grace, vice-president; P. Hanrahan,
Jr., recording secretary; A.Clark, finan
cial secretary; Jos. Hardy, seargant-at-arms;
Dan Driscoll, door keeper. This
society is in a flourishing condition, some
of the most worthy citizens of our town
being members, and we run no risk in
saying that all good square Irishmen
ahould hold a membership in this soci
ety. Meetings in G. A. It. hall. The
outgoing officers are Ed Fitzgerald, Wm.
Neville, Lee McClannnhan.
A Fine Car of Hogs.
Mr. I. S. White completed the delivery
to Wiley Black yesterday, of the sixty
five head of hogs referred to in Thurs
day's Herald. The sixty five head
Jeigbed 21,630 pounds, and netted Mr.
.Ahite $714.45. Mr. Bli- : says they are
-- "fee finest average car lot e has handled
lately, and will feed them awhile as the
market is a little off just now.
T. L. Murphy was up to Omaha today.
Mrs. E. II. Misner is quite sick at her
home in South Park.
Sheriff Tighe went out to Greenwood
today on legal business.
Dr. R.R. Livingston and wife departed
this morning for Siding No. 7, So. Dak
Miss P. E. Ruffner and Lee Allison, of
Three Grove, were passengers this morn
ins for Lincoln.
Misses Maude and Alice Ray arrived
this morning from Bethany, Missouri, to
visit friends in the country.
O. T. Wood met with a painful acci
dent yesterday in the B. & M. yards by
having the end of a finger crushed be
tween two push cars.
Rev. Ouist. pastor of the Swedish
church of this city, departed this morn
ing to fill appointments at Oakland
Wakefield and Pender, and will not re
turn till Friday next.
Miss Libbie Ilasscr and her young
friend Miss Georgia Day, of Union,
were Omaha passengers this morning.
Miss Hesser has just closed a successful
. term of school at Mt. Pleasant district,
A Willett Pottenger Drowned.
This afternoon word was received in
the city that Judge Pottinger wus found
dead out near the water vorks power
bouse and after inquiring it was learned
that he went fish ing this morning and it
is supposed he fell in the slough and
was drowned as he was quite feeble and
could not help himself much.
'Mr. Pottenger was an old settler here.
He came to Nebraska in away back in
the '50's while this state was yet a ter
4 ritory, and was at one time one of the
leading lawyers of the state. Full par
ticulars will be given Monday.
Plattsmouth, Neb., June 20, 1890.
All persons are hereby warned that we
eh all in no case be responsible for any
bills contracted by any sub contractors,
foremen, or other employees, unless the
same be upon our written order,
tf E. P. Reynolds & Co.
Contractors Omaha & Southern Ry.
To Nervous Debilitated Men.
If you will send us your address, we
wilt mail you our illustrated phamphlet
explaining all about Dr. Dye's Celebrated
Electro-Voltaic Belt and Appliances and
their charming effects upon the nervous
debilitated system, and how they will
quickly restore you to vigor and man
hood. Parr.phlet free. If you are thus
afflicted, we will send yon a Belt and
Appliances on a triaL
Voltaic Belt Co.,
Marshall, Mich. I
H. C. Ritchie after Six Weekb Illness
Died at 2:30 O'clock Yesterday
Died, at 2:30 o'clock, Friday, July 11th
181)0, t brain fever, Harry C, Ritchie.
Deceased whs born in Madison, In
diana nr.d whs 42 yeirs of age. He was
a man of rare business qualification,
having held various positions and filled
them with ability nud uioi-t tnergttiCHlly.
He leaves it wife mikI two little daughters
of tender years to mourn his loss. The
funeral will take place tomorrow morn- j
ing at 9 o'clock, from his late resid.nce.
The fire department assisted by the
Royal Arcanum, both of which he was
a member, will have charge of the
The Hkkald extends sympathy to the
Resolutions of Respect.
Resolutions adopted bv the Platts
mouth fire department at their meeting
WnEREAS, It has pleased the All-wise
Provi'lent to remove from our number
our brother in the department, Harry C.
Ritchie, be it,
Resolved, That by his death the fire
department of Plattsmouth lost a worthy
and active member, his loved ones a
loving husband and father, and in this
their hour of grief and sorrow, the sym
pathy of the tire department is most
heartily tendered them.
Resolved, That a copy of these resolu
tions be forwarded to the family of the
deceased brother and also be spread
upon the journal of the department.
D. M. Jones )
Frank J. Morgan Committee.
Sam Patterson. )
Trial of Davles Assailants.
The outcome of the shameful attack
made upon Mr. John A. Darjas yester
day afternoon by the man Askins and
young Sage, is a long and tedious trial
of the assailants today in the comity
court to a jury upon the charge of as
sault and battery, Attorneys A N.
Sullivan and D O. Dwyer, prosecuting
County Attorney Gerlng being u. ent
from the city, and Attorneys O. H. JUl
lou and S. P. Vanatta, defending. A
multitude of witnesses has been intro
duced and at this writing the case is be
ing ar.u d to the jury.
As to the facts in the case, there
seemed to be but little contention except
some witnesses diet not see bage as an
attacking party, but that Askins contin
ued his attack and Davies only trying to
avoid his assailant, seemed to be the im
pression of most all the witnesses.
No matter what the verdict of the jury
may be in this case, the Herald has no
disposition to write up inflammatory ar
ticles that may keep men arrayed against
enrh other, but nrefer to see peace and
harmocv among our citizens.
As we go to press the case has not yet
been snbmitted to the jury, and shall
nut be able to rive the verdict till
Who Broke O'Neill's Ciass.
Some weeks ago, it will be remembered
one of the lartre flint mate ulass was
broken at night time in the O'Neill
building in which Gering & Co keep
their drug business. It was a mystery,,
till within a week or two ago, who the
perpetrater of the deed was, when it
came to light that a company of young
men were loitering about the front of
, the store, and it is alleged that one, Jack
H anrahan, of the company struck the
glass with a shrub, shattering it to pieces,
then the parties present agreed among
themselves not to divulge the name of
the guilty party, and that one of the
police knew the whole party, but re
maiped quiet about the matter because
his brother was connected with it, and
thereby shifted the blame on to
Jim Grace ' for not being more
vigilant andpreventing the unlawful act.
But not long agoit came out who the
guilty ones were and they very gladly
compromised the matter with O.Neill by
paying him f o0, for a glass that to re
place cost him $60. These are the facts
as we have been able to gather them,
that HanrahanJ intentionally struck the
glass and broke it, the other boys knew
of it, one officer knew it and because
hat officer's younger brother was con
nected with it they all concealed it, till
pushed to give it away, then came for
ward and paid the sum above named.
Tne Pulpit and the Stage.
Rev. F. M. Shrout, pastor United
Bretheren church, Blue Mound, Kas.,
says: "I feel it my duty to tell what
wonders Dr. King's New Discovery has
done for me. My lungs were badly dis
eased and my parishoners thought I
could live only a few weeks. I took five
bottles of Dr. King's New Discovery and
am sound and well, gaining Id pounds
Arthur Love, Manager Love's Funny
Folks Combination, writes: "After a
thorough trial ana convincing evidence,
I am confident Dr. Kings New Discovery
for consumption, beats 'em all, and cures
when everything else fails. The greatest
kindness I can do my many thousand
friends is to urge them to try it.' Free
trial bottles at F. G. Fricke & Co's., drug
store. Regular sizes 50 cents and f 1. i
A REST ON SILVER
The Final Debate and Vote in
CONFERENCE REPORT AGREED
Tlie Kepublirana Cinrui aa to 1 . -
elliod if I'rncedin(j in the Fa-e
aihut cring- Agninat the Klert ln
Hill Wyoming a Slat'.
Washington, July 11. Mr. Morg. n
spokf for three hours and closed w'.'ii
an jij.iertl to senators not to allow tav
sMi:;tir from Ohio (Mr. Sherman) t.
:iirust his stilletto again into silver.
lie wm-s followed by Mr. Call, who ar
,ued against the conference bill. su.j
gesting that it was only a variation of
tiu Farmers' Alliance warehouse bill,
and that the only difference was that
in the case of silver it was to be bought
Mr. Plumb haid that in the particu
lars which he regarded as essential the
bill wan comparatively unobjectionable
Mipposing always that a compromise
had to be made. The conference bill
would give to the country as much
am ,ey uuring the next year as the free
o i ige of silver would give. The
;t:uo;:nr of treasury notes now issued at
uie present pric of silver was about
$:$o.uno.lKU; under the conference bill it
couid not be less than $to,OOJ,000, and
would probably be f70,000,)UO. That
was a very important gain.
Mr. Vance How long will that last?
Mr. Plumb Just as long as silver is
, roiuced and t ie act remains on the
-tainte books. Failing to get the con
currence of the otlur house, sitting under
.he shadow of a presidential veto that
has been freely threatened (no doubt
without authority) we shall get out of
this whole controversy more than we
have ever gaine 1 since the days of the
greenback, issue, V the financial well
being of the countf y. Wre 6hall get that
which will prevent serious financial dis
turbance in the coming season. It is
o0 per cent, better than anything I ex
pected to get when I learned the result
in the hou.se of representatives.
Mr. Vance It is admitttnl that the
bill is not what it ought to be. Com
mon sense would dictate, then, that we
try to make it what it ought to be. Mr.
Vance went on to argue that the bill
would not result in an increase of the
currency, inasmuch as the four or five
millions of treasury notes issued each
month for silver would be presented at
The treasury and exchanged for gold
coin arwl would then be used for the
next month's purchase: and so on.
Tb s sngaesion. of Ji Vance's was
eoutfovtYftrJI by au Auison.
Mr. Dolph said that he would vote for
the conference bill, because he though.:
it as different from free coinage as
night is from day; and because he feared
that its rejection might result in the
passage of a free coinage bill. In tiie
course of Ins remarks -Mr. D ijm re
ferred satirically to the change of vievs
of senators who had voted for free ob
lige and who now favored the confer
Ivir. Teller resented this allu-ion to
himself and others, wrm said that he had
noticed that the people v.i o were the
most fearful of the unancial situation
were those who were mit ignorant on
the subject. He admitted That there
was no free coinage ia tuf conference
bill, but he insisted that, objectional a.v
it was to him because it was not free
coinage, it was a step in tiie direction
uf free coinage. He (.ir. Teller had
never been afraid of an executive veto.
But when senators had exhausted their
eJforts to secure that wiiich they bo
iieved the best interests of the country
required, they were justified in accept
Mr. Mitchell said that he had voted
for Mr. Plumb's free coinage amend
ment because he favored it, and because
the people of Oregon favored it. As he
could not get the bill he desired he
would give to the conference bill his
earnest and unqualified support.
Mr. Blair said that after listening to
one senator from Oregon (Mr. Dolph)
.vho found in the bill a gold standard,
.ind to the other senator from Oregon
(Mr. Mitchell) who found in it free coiu
a.g. and to the senator from Kansas
(Mr. Plumb) who was satisfied that it
was a free coinage bill, and to Th" ?pti
ator from Colorado (Mr. Teller; who
was not .-a;i: i"d with it precisely, Le
.'Mr. Blair) thought he would vote for it.
The vote was then taken, and the con
ference report was agreed to yeas, :;:
naj's, 5.-G as follows:
Cotkrell Jones (Ark)
The house spent the greater part of
the day filibustering over the approval
o? the journal.
Mr. Outhwaite, as soon as the prayer
was delivered, raised the point of "no
quorum." There were several calls of
the yeas and nays on propositions for
a call of the house, etc., and a quorum
having appeared, the journal was read.
Mr. Enloe of Tennessee moved to
have corrected in it th-3 statement that
he was present and not voting during a
rir. Rogers of Arkansas took Mr.
Enloe's motion as the text of a speech
in severe criticism of the rules of the
The journal was then amended as sug
gested by Mr. Enloe.
Mr. Fithian of niinois and Mr. Will
iams of niinois attempted to make cor
rections similar to that of 2Ir. Enloe,
but the speaker pro tem. (Burrows)
recognized Mr. Cannon of niinois to
move the previous question.
The journal was approved 108 to 81.
The conference report on the con
sular and diplomatic appropriation bill
was adopted 114 to 66.
Xfcs conference report on the africul-
tural appropriation bill was submitted
and agreed to.
The house then went into committee
of the wLoie i.-ir. Fevers of Kansas in
the chair) n the land grant forfeiture
of the land granted to aid in the con
t.rncin of the Gulf and Ship Island
: a lifiad.
Mr. McAdoo of New Jersey said the
jie.nJing measure might well be entitled
a bid "to comiound a felony with rail-
1 1 A il . 1 1 . M T A.
i ! y.n-i vincn nave stolen tne lanus. it
vas a delusion, a snare and a false pre-
Pending further discussion the commute-
rose and the house at 5:4" ad-j'.-u:
I NCI.K JKKKVS WORK,
Proving to the Hrltlsh That Our I.1t
stork .r" I-"re from IHM-ain.
Washington, July 11 In February
last Secretary Ti'Wit represented to the
state depart. ne it that contagious ani
mal diseases had leen so effectually
stamped out in this country as to war
rant that department in urging upon
the Briti.-h authorities the perfect safety
if removing their irksome and unjust
lestrictions imposed on the shipment of
American live cattle and sheep to lireat
Britain. Secretary Rusk declared that
the time had come when our diplomatic
office in London should make an effort
to secure this concession in behalf of our
greatest industries. Negotiations were
at once inaugurated by the state depart
ment resulting in the removal of the re
strictions relative to sheep, contingent
iwii action by this government which
ov.ld prevent the introdiiction of dis-
?s of sheep into this country. The
b. 'sh government, however, jtersinted
in ii-' refusal to grant any concession re-gardin,-
live cattle, alleging the con
tinued e: itence of contagious pleuro
pneumonia in the United States, and
that cattle aifectedwith this disease had
been discovered in recent shipments to
Great Britain from this country.
Secretary Rntk iut-t this allegation
with a prompt denial and the proposi
tion that his department should be rep
sented in Great Britain by veterinary
iiifcjieciors, charged with the duty of in
specting all American cattle landed in
that country. The department of stat
adopted the secretary's suggestion a
lias finally effected an arrangemeu.
'irough Minister Lincoln, for the ap
pointment of three inspectors for tfsa
purpose indicated. The secretary hi
already taken steps to carry out this ar
rangement, and the inspectors have
b-en appointed. One will be stationed
at Liverpool, one at London and one at
Glasgow. The" will sail for Europe at
once accompanied by Dr. Salmon, chief
of the bureau of animal industry, and
also by a special agent. The secretary
said that the restrictions of the BiitisL
government upon the importation of
beet cattle from this conntrv, upon tii
groundless nlea of continue 1 existenca
of contagious disease m the United
States, were uniustifiable and had lasted
long enough. He now proposes to prove
to the satisfaction or the
British authorities that no
iliseas-' exists in this country to 'war
rant tnese restrictions. It maintained
in spite of this evidence, some other
cause must oe assignee ror tnem. ne
said further that as soon as legislation
now pending was enacted he would in-
st it rite a i uorougu system or inspection
of cattle for export in this country, and
all cattle exported would be so tagged
that should diseise of any kind be dis
covered among taem by our inspectors
at British ports, there will be no diffi
culty in tracing it to its source and de
termining its true character.
liErUJJLICAN SKN'ATOUS CAUCUS.
Lortg Debate Over the Programme on the
K lection Kill.
"Washington, Juljr 11. The Repul
lican members of the senate held a cau
cus to consider the order of business for
the rest of the present session of con
gress with reference to the federal elec
tion law and the tariif "bill. It has been
understood generally that the Demo
cratic members of the senate intend to
prevent the passage of the Federal elec
tion law if possible, and to achieve tlm
purpose they are prepared to filibuster
against the tariff bill and any other
measure which may be brought up for
consideration with a view to prolonging
the session and tiring the Republican
senators into agreement to a comprom
ise by which the Federal election law
will be allowed to go over until the next
Members of the finance committee
who are interested in the enacting of a
tariff law have urged upon their breth
ren the advisability of coming to an un
derstanding with the Democrats, under
which the tariif bill will be pulsed
within a reasonable time and the Fed
eral election bill allowed to gover. But
friends of the election bill have brought
a great deal of pressure to !ear in favor
enforcing that measure to a passage be
fore the adjournment, and with a view
of testing the possibilities of action they
have examined the rules of the senate
and the record t f past contests under
similar rules. The result justified them
in the belief that in spite of .the filibus
tering of the Democ: ..ts the bill could
be passed. In support of this claim it
was recalled in the caucus that when
the bill to provide for supervisors of
election was under consideration in
1871, Mr. Thurman offered, one after
another, thirty amendments, intended
to delay the consideration of the bill,
and by concerted and agreed action by
the republicans, under which one .Re
punncan senator was recognizer regu
larly to move to lay each amendment on
the table, all of these dilatory amend
ments were disposed of within twenty
four hours. It was proposed that the
senate should sit out the consideration
of the elections bill if it took three
months. This proposition was debated
at great length.
An agreement was finally reached by
which the postal subsidy bills, which
have been under debate for several days,
will be taken up to-day with a view to
taking a vote o i them before adjourn
ment, anil thar oa Saturday the sundry
civil appropriation bill will be called up.
The caucus adjourned at 11:10, with
the understanding that another caucus
will be held Saturday night to come to
a final determination on the subject.
A;Iiatioa Under the w Law.
Washington, July 11. Application
for pensions under the pension law are
being received daily at the pension
office. The volume is increasing from
day to day. It is estimated that about
30,000 applications have already been
Wyoming a State.
Washington, July 11. The president
approved the act for the admission of
Wyoming aj a state or tne union.
kxigiits of rrrniAs.
Tlte Drill of the Crark Divisions Contin
ues The Contestants.
Milwaukee. Wis.. July 11. The dril
of the crack divisions of the ivnights of
Pythias, Uniformed rank, was continued
m Cold Spring pxk in the presence o
in immense croml. The Mancy divis-
, .no. IS. of Indiana, was the first t
!iter the li?ts, and made a very credit
alle showing. Austin division. No. 14.
of Amsterdam. N. Y., came on the fitdd
next, and tfcfir evolutions were well
worthy of Trais(;. Then came the Erie
division of Erie, Kas., and every com
mand wad obeved with mathematica
.orrectness. and as they left the field it
was rx-heved bv many that they ha.i
made the best showing up to date. Thi
completed the morning s drill.
In the afternoon the following divis
ions gave exhibitions: Hastings di !
.on. No. I U, Hastings, Mich.; Saginaw
division of East Saginaw, Mich.; Abimtt
division. Fall River, Mass.; Fort D"ar
';rn division, No. 1, Chicago, and the
Vell.iw Cross division of Alliance. O.
The members of the Snpreme lodge
. ore given a carnage ride around the
dy in the afternoon, and a great pyro
!' i-nical display at night closed tb
.:ay s programme.
A MOMMKNT TO CIIUIS.
To lie Kreeted in New York .City by Ital
Nf.w York. July 11. Down in the
.wit Dart of the citv. probably in
Litiwling Oreen, there will stand in the
o.irse of two years a magnificent mon
;?nent to Christopher Columbus. Not
nlv will it be a tribute to the memory
f t:e great discoverer, but it will be a
libnte from the Italians who have
found homes in this conntry, to their
lopted land. The plans and, desrgns
a. - i ; a.
wore cnosen at a meeung oi prominent
Italians of the city held at the Oerma
i.ia a.-Kcmbl- rooms Monday evening.
The scheme of erecting and presenting
Miis monument originated with he
Italian merchants of New York, and its
details have been carried out in a man
ner that insures an artistic success.
THE VVQ PllOGUAMME.
Kttrke Wants Word from Dempney Mc
AuIiflTe and SlaTin Ratify.
New York, July 11. Special cable
grams from London contain ths follow
ing notes regarding pugilists:
George Dixon, the colored bantam
champion, refuses to fight Cal McCarthy
for the purse the Pelic an clnb offered.
Alf. Mitchell agreed to fight Jack
Deiniisey in the Pelican club rooms for
a pur.-e. Jack Burke is awaiting a re
ply to his challenge to fight Jack Demp
sey. Joe McAuliffe and Frank Slavin
met at the Sporting Life office and rati
fied a match for the Police Gazette belt,
to take place in the Ormond club in the
first week of October. The stakes are
oOO. Lord Lonsdale holds '5H), which
;. to be forfeited to the American if he
$ces not receive fair play.
ThurHdayN Rase KhII tJ:im".
At Boston Boston, "; Clticatro. 3.
At PHladelphia -IMtila'piii Cleveland. S.
At New York New York. U; Til tsbnrK. 3.
At Urooklyii Urooklyh, Cincinnati, 3.
At Boston Hston. 1:?: I'itMmrtr. 6.
At Philur'.'-lntiia t'liil t'niii.-t. IT: Cleveland, 11
At New York -New York. !: Cnieatro, 5.
At Brooklyn - Brooklyn, S; Bullaio, 5.
At Toledo - Toledo. 6: Brooklyn. J.
At St. bonis St. bonis. 13: Svfaouse. 15.
At Coln.-iiii'is- Colunihtis, '.: Rochester, 1L
At Louisville Louisville, 1:.: Athletic, 3.
TV BUTE ItX ASSOCIATION".
At Miiiiieajmlis Min'l'liu. 11: Orn.t.. 5.
t Milwaukee -Milw'kef. 7: K; n .s City. 3.
rtt St. I 'a u St. 1'aul. 2: Deliver, 3.
At IH-sMoiaes Ies Moines. J; Sioux City. t.
I.nke Flmo Hotel Stiir:ietl.
St. Paul, July 11. -At ') o'clock a. in.
the large family hotel at Lake Elnm
was totally destroyed by ?"rc. Elmo is
twelve miles from St. Paul, and is the
most fashionable and exclu-ive summer
resort in Minnesota. Tiie hotel was
crowded with nvople, but as most of the
male ernes ts do busine-s in the city
everybody was. astir, and there was no
l..ss of life. All of the outhouses, two
!:i --.ri' barns and a new boat l:o:i--e wera
ro-u-u:ned. 'ihe loss is about l..'(0.
exclusive of tii!1 valuable personal ef
f. ci of the guests.
A General Strike Imminent.
Brooklyn, July 11. There are indication.-;
that a general strike of the
building trades in this city is on the
tapis, owing to the attitude of the bosses
against th-3 tin and sheet iron roofers,
who nave been on strike for nearly twe
mouths for an advance in wages.
leatl Stepped In.
Baton RoutJE, La., July 11. State
enator J. Fisher Smith, whose absence
from the Capitol Tuesday prevented the
passive of the lot-ery bill over the gov
ernors veto, is .lea 1. He had been ilJ
. .r a bou t a month.
rue Strike !ireatt;ny.
Louisville, Ky., July 11. The
freight brakemen on the main line of
the Louisville and Nashville road have
joined their striking brethren of the
Short Line. All the day switchmen
have struck. The men on the Jeffer
sonville, Madisonville and Indianapolis
and other roads are expressing discon
tent, and may go out any hour. Pas
senger trainmen are not taking part in
"Hoston, July 8. Under the present
.atute the number of liquor licenses in
Boston is limited to one for every r00 of
che population. By the gain in the cen
sus, according to Supervisor Wadlin's
report, the police board will be enabled
o issue ninetv-five more licenses.
I'uddlers' Helpers Strike.
Lancaster, Pa.. July 8. The pud
dlers' helpers in the Susquehanna Rol
ling mill at Columbia wenton a etrike.
The puddling mill is ehut down in con
sequence and sixty-five are thrown out
Beverly Tntker Dead.
Richmond, Va., July 5. Col. Bev
erly Tucker, aged TO years, a prominent
man in the history cf Virginia, died
here. During the war he visited Eng
land twice and Canada in the interests
of the confederacy.
Death of Robert B. Canahan.
PrrTSBii!o, Pa., July . Robert B.
Canahan, aged H4 years, who ir
United States district attorney Tinder
General Grant, died at his residence in
this city after a long illness.
THE FIGURE "0."
Th flffure 0 In our date will rank a tong U$J
o man or woman now living will ever dat v
looument without umnir the Urum 9. It ttandt
in the third place In ltf, whuru it will remain utit
ear and then move up to second place in 1DU0,
hcre It will rest It.r ono hundred year.
There I unotln-r If" which luinuliioootm- tontuy.
it U unlike the figure (I in our thiti In the reeet
hat It h.. ulrciiil v .iicve l up ! Ilrtt pl.-nvi, her
t wiL pt i...v :iwu .ia. M. 1 1 c.'ilI.-J thn "'
" High Arm W - 1-t .". '.'' 1 1 .i.n .S.r.t lujf M.-icltla..
Tho "No. U" u. i enJor -ed for ilrst pluoc by th
.Tremor IJ-r-.j"- r-t tlic- !' ri KxooMi t -n c f IfS-'.l.
Ahere, afu-r u ckerecon'ct v ilL tlm 1 -:id!ns n::i
;hine of the world, it w.-4 tiwnrJcd tho oi:ly
j rand Prize given to fumily sewing muchlne, nil
jlherion exhibit huviut; received lower award
Df gold mcduU, etc '1 Im French Government
lino reooifuized Ituniiltcriority by the decoration uf
Mr. Nathaniel Wheeler. I'lt-Milcnl of the company,
with the Crohn of the Let-ion of Honor.
The "No. " is not un old muchlnn improved
upon, but is an entirely tinv m.icljiiiu, and lh
Grand Prize at Pari wits awnnle.l it at the grand
eit advance in sewiim nmchiue iiieclinilnm of th
age. Those who b iy it can rci-t axsurcd, there,
fore, Of having the very luteid and best.
WHEELER & WILSON MT'O CO.,
185 and 187 Wabash Ave., Chicago,
A Daily Paper
1 Cent a Day.
A daily newspaper now
costs but little more than
the oid-tune ve kty. The
NEWS is an imn irtial. in
dependent nrwspaper. It
is a member o i.t.- A o
ciaied Press. It , rt;i s ali
the new - an I s lis it o i
cent a day. M ti.i:d. post
paid, for 53.0. jH-r y 1 :r
25 CCiK.- pl l.iOllill i il.-S
. ; .11
c: 1 1
Ch 1 MIO.-'I " ' : '''I.
l'iv: Cl IIC (.(J 1 1 1 . A'
N ' l;. V.- is not a ! et-
sheet. It is a co i
paer. You can ;
and still have time ''
an !:on;ist u i . s v
is a c aily paper tor busy
people. i o - ne who has
the rdvanta-je oi a dany
maii S'-rviep reed i
1 . . r-. .-. t r. . . t 1,- 1
"' nt'-nt wt'i a week y
ne-. p p r. ! h" ci' cu a
tioii O l!ie CiliC ('0
DAILY N ! . W S is, w th a
single exi f?p:on, tiie i rqf
est in the Unite ! ra cs
Ir exceeds that of a r i i r
Chicago ia' ;es ')in' aed.
You O ' jh: ;o re tl i dily
p -)-t V'iv no trv tiie
CHlCA'i O D AILY
TARIFF UTEFSATURE FOR ALL
ThP AMERICAN PHOTKfTIVI5 TAliJl'V T.K AGTj
is (uiiihin;r h rao-t vuluu'ole periet of 'J ai 1 15
tlo-iJment. These are prepared -.vttb 4 v it-'v
to stat? tho fucts una arpumcnf for JTot'-e
tion, whether in the tnte;-e-t of liii-miT-i,
htlxjiers, merchants or professionai ni-u
ten I-3KIK- or tne su ricf: hi iHin 10 r.-r.w r:-.
irti'-ed in separate industries, nnd i--f scc.!.: :r:-
dipiitaljle facts Hmpni-ioiiS t;f w.isnv c '
of livin-r, and other sti'ifuinciits shov.-iii,- rc
tx iietits t protection.
.Any sm'rle one will I sent nn sei""jit '
c.'iit in stamps extpt " M aes, t-it i'i uil'i
TiTitf," which will be sent f'.r 1 cents.
1 be whole list will lie sent for -tl rr-t- s -v-
any twelve for 20 cent, or any livct Toi-
cents, postage paid. Order by numlx'r.
l--wagM, Living and Tariff." E. A. Haht-
2 "Tiie Advantages of a Prote;tlv Tariff to
the La'-xtr and Indu-strks of tlt L"ultei
States." First Prize Essay, Ibtii. Cltaw
FORD D. HENNUiU '-2
" Home Production Indfxpenhahle u a Sup
ply, at Low Prices, of the Manufactured
Commodities requlreil f jr the People of
the Cnlttl Slates, Biul A'lwjuate Home
Production of these Commodities Impos
elhle without a Protective TarUf." Hint
Prize Essay, 18. C. D. Todd 32
4 "What are Raw Materials? Would Free Raw-
Materials be Advantageous to the Labor
and Industries of the United .States."
First Prize Kssay, 181). Homer B. Diiiki.l 11
5 "Fallacies of Free-Trade." E. P. JTnj.f:ii... .a
6 "Some Views on the Tariff by an Old Utu.1-
ness Man." Geo. Draper. ii
7 "The Protective TaruT : its Advantages for
the South." C. L. kdwards jrj
8 "The Wool Interest." Judge Wm. LAwittscK zi
U ' Protection r. Free-Trale." A Historical
Review. D. O. HahrimaS 20
10 Tue Farmer and the TaruT " Col. Thomas
II. IriLEY in
11 Ixotection as a Public Policy." Ueorhb M.
12 "Reply to the President's Free-Trade Met-
sage." R. P. Portih 8
is " Worklnirnien and the Tariff. C
II "The Vital tuectlon : Shall American Indus
tries be Abandoned and American Mar
kets Surrendered ? 8
13 Sarr.t In German, with Addition.... .. 8
10 "The Projfresa of One Hundred Years."
Robert P. Port.r
IT" Protection for American Shipping." V,
i "Tne Tariff Not a Tax." Humkk u LdHKU...
III " Why Irishmen Should 1 e Protectkntlfts.' If
CO ' Irotection." F.. II. Ammiimjwn 1
21 What Is a Tariff ? " Answers to a WorlcniK-
tnan's yuestii.D 4
23 "The American Wool Industry." E.H.AM-
midoww . S
23 " Waxes and Cost of I.fvliw." J. It. WREita. 4
J4 "Southern Farmliit? Intliisirles.".. ... .....
26 "A Short Talk to Worklntrmeri." 8
HO " Protection and the Farmer." Setjaur K. M.
The America Economist, a weekly journal 0v
roted to the discus it toa of all phases of the Tariff
question. (2.uo per annum, bampte ooptea I. e
Addrma Hexrt M. Hott, Gen. fecy. Anwrlca
ProtecUve Tariff League, W.1SM, Sew V m-
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