Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Plattsmouth weekly herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1882-1892 | View Entire Issue (July 24, 1890)
WEEKLY HERALD: PL ATTS MOUTH, NEBRASKA, JULY 2 1890.
Whose Boat Is-lt?
Fioni Tliuntday Dally.
At the Iowa ebore near the railroad
bridge lies a flatboat, belonging to some
people who call themselves "Self Sustain
ing MiHsionarita." The party consists of
C. II. Owen and wife and little four year
old daughter, and hail from South Oma
ha. They have been holding meetings
for nearly a week among the "bottomitep,"
and Tuesday they got into a little com
plication with a Mr. Rhodes down at the
ferry, relative to the ownership of a skiff
which they generously loaned to u party
to row over to this side of the river when,
as they say, Mr. Rhodes seized the skiff
and locked it up dunning it ns hisprop-
erty and required $2 of them before he
would release it.
They say they have counselled an at
torney of this city and will bring an ac
action against Mr. Rhodes, and with
that in view Mrs. Owen departed for
Omaha this morning to obtain a bill of
sale of the skiff. We don't pretend to
vouch for the statement, but if true as
.i-'lated by Mr. and Mrs. Owen to a IIeh
ald reporter this morning they have been
imposed upon, and doubtless will find
justice in the Plattsmouth courts, as this
paper has no reason to question the in
tegrity and uprightness of any of the
judges or justices in the city.
Wee pi ner Water Man Trap.
Mr. M. D. Polk returned from a flying
trip over the county to feel the political
pulse, but met with the misfortune to
step off a bridge or viaduct in the city
of Weeping Water and falling a distance
of twelve feet upon a rock pile and sus
taining a fracture of some of the bones
of the foot crippling him quite badly.
Mr. Polk reports there were no railings
or anything to prevent a person's step
ping right off and that he chanced to
pass that way at 11 o'clock at night and
without warning or thought found him
self making a twelve foot descent with a
rock pile to light on. A damage suit
may be the sequel; and that brings to
mind the fact that that city was in court
not long since as defendant in a similar
case, differing only in thi, that a bridge
had washed away and the city had neg
lected to repair it, or make the place safe
for persons traveling that way nt night
and like Mr. Polk a party chanced to
pass that way and stepped off sustaining
serious injuries by the fall
The Nebraska City people will try the
bond election again for the proposed
wagon bridge at that place, on August
J 9th. this time for $30,000.
Prnf. Oen. R. Chatburn, of the Hum-
fboldt schools will depart for Falls City
tomorrow evening where he has two
weeks institute work. Mrs. Chatburn
will prolong her yisit among friends and
relatives of the city.
Robert Rallou was a morning passang
tr to Omaha.
Mr. F. Gorder was a morning passen
ger to the metropolis.
R. Peterson is on business today at
Omaha and Council Bluffs.
Walter Holmes, the liveryman, went
up to Omaha this morning.
A. B. Todd went up to Lincoln this
mornin on county business.
J. L. Farthiug and son Clyde were
passengers this morning to South Omaha.
Miss Janet Livingston departed this
morning for a few days' visit with friends
County Attorney Matt Gering returned
from Alliance last evening where he had
been on legal business.
Mrs. Cattenncle, who has been visiting
friends in this city, returned this morning
to her home at Spenoer, Iowa.
Mrs. R, C. Cushing and daughter, of
Omaha, arrived last ; renins a"'1 a,e ,1"J
guests of Mrs. Win. H. Cushing.
? Mrs. Spam-, with her two children, de
parted this morning to visit her brother,
Benj. Balsiger, at Mary ville, Kansas. .
J. C. Eikenbary stepped off Xo. 4
this morning just long enough to say
"howdy'' to friends, as he was enroute
for Sidney, la.
John Tigner, of Three Grove neighbor
hood departed this morning for a visit
among friends at Clarks in Merrick
county this s'ate.
Mrs. Rauch and children, accompanied
by her mother, Mrs. Meyer, mother also
of Mrs. U. Elsen, departed this morning
5r St. Louis after several weeks visit to
Mr. Val Burkel, wife and sister Miss
Crissie Burkel, departed this morning
for Portsmouth, Ohio, whither they were
summoned on account of the serious
illness of Mr. Burkel's mother.
Attorney W. L. Browne, and little
four year old Elizabeth, retn nod f oni ,
their eastern visit this morning, safe iind :
sound, and feeling quite well, except th; !
littla girl was weasied fend anxious to
see mamn a. I
In the cas: yeMr.t! iv f this Stst'J vs.
John Ek-ue, for iji.bin g Win. Wii':erj
down in Hiq;y It'lo.v, Judge Archer ,
found th evidence dhi nut sustain the j
charge, and Eiedge was dismissed. I
As we go to press the case of W. S.
Wise vs John Watei man is on trial in
county court to the following jury:
Robt. Donnelly, II O. Spencer, Jonathan
Hatt and J. M. Muir.
The case of Bnk of Cass County vs
Geo. W. Fairfield and Joseph II. Fairfield
was filled July 15th. This action is up
on a promisory note. Term case. Answer
day August 4th.
The Board of Education has elected a
principal, and ordered some very impor
tant changes in rooms of the hih school
building, and a general overhauling of
the entire building, which is now in
progress under the direction of the effi
cient and energetic janitor, D. K. Barr.
Prof. V. C. Gamble, of Rhodes, la.,
has been elected principal at a salary of
f 80 per month. The assistant principal
has not yet been chosen, but there is an
understanding aa to who will fill that
position. The school year will be ten
months, beginning the first Monday in
The following changes are being made
The partition will beremoyed and rooms
5 and on the second floor will be used
for the liign school, instsad of upstairs
as formerly, and the old recitation rooms
at the rear will be used by the assistant
principal. Room 8 will be used by the
7th and 8th grades, and room 7 will be
used as a laboratory. Room 5, 0. 7 and
y will go upstairs on upper floors.
Some new flooring is being done,
blackboards being repainted, walls
scraped and calcimined and a general
painting oyer of all the inside woodwork.
Everything will look bright and new, and
inviting to pupils and instructors alike.
Anything before a dingy old school
room. It begets in teachers and pupils an
indifference; but on the other hand
when the school room is bright and or
derly, it creates in the occupants, both
teacher and pupil, a pride which we like
to see in all persons.
The date for the examination of the
teachers of the city schools has not yet
been fixed, but as the county institute
begins the 18th of August and continues
to the 30th it would be advisable to hold
the examination before the institute be
gin , so as to enable the teachers to at
tend. List of Letters
Remaining unclaimed, in the postorhce
at Plattsmouth, Neb., July 16, 1890,
for the week ending July 9, 1890:
Burke. J W
Dotson. Mrs Emma
Baker. G W
Hooker. E C
Hamlin, P G
Irving. G A. (2)
McDonald, Jno Mrs
McDonald, J W
Tarney, Pat 11(2)
Ower s Chesney
Senile, Mrs Annie
White. F S
tv. ber, A k
Persons calling for the above letters
will please say "advertised."
Henry J. Streight, P. M.
Are You a Member?
From Friday's Daily.
It is said that we have a "club" in our
city, and that the membership is about
thirty, perhaps more. This "club" we
are told, hold forth in the second story
of one of our business houses. The room
is supplied with beer, whisky, etc., and
the members, by investing their cash in
tickets, can secure a drink, with each
ticket presented the bartender.
Very convenient isn't it? You slide
around to th room, present your ticket
and take your choice.
Cheap too! You don't have to pny
ten cents a drink, nor twcnty-riv.e a hot
tl, but just fork over your money and
get a whol.f loud of tickets.
.,r Well. ves. as ice '.vill i;mk it
and ready at all hours,
Who runs it? Don't know. AVho be
longs? Don't know. Where is the room?
Don't know. Such is the ansver you
receive on the street, and yet there is
hardly a ten year old boy in town but
what can give you all the information
you ask regarding it. Is this according
to law? Can a man deal out liquor to
another and by so doing keep him d.-unk
for days at a time? Is this not a dis
grace to our city, and what are you going
to do about it ? Weeping Water Repub
lican. The abeve shows how our high license
law works here in Nebraska; it don't
seem to prohibit any better than the law
An old lady by the Dime of Hall and.
her two daughter?, of Rock Bluffs, who
had got as fur as the depot in this city
this morning enroute to Percival, Iowa,
were greatly disappointed when thuy
loftrned that the young man accompany-i'.-tC
thim and 'vim whs looking out for
tiieir triiDsp'jrt.ttion,.failed to find any
ov.f. to identify him at the express office
where he expected to g.-t an express
iiidiif j o:der cashed with which to pur
!' - 1 r.n-AN a CH IVK MAN Foi: EACH )
If , .Mori. r-; -7i i" Hi), to ioc"-il ' rj- j
ru-ei I -i ' ."-; .i'. v Wil l; cimii ;.!: iueor-
; r:'.t"it v'i. fiy i V ioihU, C .milium, fiiiiii'S,
.!( ; e'e , to -oiiiiiner at cost. Also a
l.,n .- ( i. i.l. s.u.uy I eiiioll men. Ik-ip
(S'l.iwi now einelled. -5 H-U imk paid m. .refer
ence -xc !i;'.iv-ii. iiipii'e io-0ier;.ti ve Asso
ciation v"l'il't WfK niW'J Lock box 010 N. V.
John Casridy, recently night yardmas
ter for the Burlington in this city, has
been promoted to a position as day yard
master at Plattsmouth, and on Tuesday
evening waa the recipient of a splendid
geld chronometer at the hands of bis late
associates at Lincoln. S'ate Journal.
J. A. Connor was a morning passenger
to Omaha. ,
Hon. R. B. Windham went up to Lin
coln this morning.
Fred Ebinger made a business trip to
Omaha this morning.
Lee Allison, of Three Grove settlement
made a business trip to the Council
Bluffs foundry this morning.
Herbert Chase returned from Lincoln
last evening and is again in charge of old
Frank and the express wagon.
Francis Gustin who has been visiting
friends in Milwaukee and Chicago for
six weeks returned home this morning.
Mi', and Mrs. A. P. Campbell returned
last evening from their western outing
for three weeks at Hot Springs, South
Dakota and other points.
Geo. Shreve, former yardmaster here,
went to Omaha this morning and will
probably proceed westward, where he
has a position again vith the company.
Mr. Eli Samson, Superintendent of the
poor farm, accompanied by his wife left
this morning for David City where his
daughter Ms. Tona Franks, lies very
John Cassidy, the new yard master
has taken up his residence in the Daw
son property, on Winterstein Hill. Hi
family arnyed from Lincoln last eve
Gov. Todd or Doty.
A genuine case of mistaken identity
was that yesterday when one of the old
settlers of southwest Rock Bluff precinct
walked up to old man Doty, ail know
Doty over the river, he is hard of hear
ing and with outstretched hand, said
"howd' you do, Governor Todd? You'i
gwint try the people's ticket on 'em this
hand are you?'' It is said to be a debat
able question whether Todd or Doty
should take offense at the farmer's blund
er. This morning at an early hour there
might have been seen two gentlemen, of
more than average prominence, who live
up in the third ward hastening from cor
ner to corner with field glasses, in hand
as if in serch of something they wouldn t
for the world miss seeing. It was a mys
tery for awhile what so exercised the
minds of the two 3rd ward gentlemen,
till a small boy. with bated breath, rushed
up and said, '-why mayor its 'campted'
out on 'Fitz,s 40.' " Then said the com
missioner to the mayor, "there are a cloud
aris'ng in the west," let us go nome ana
meet with our brethern at the city called
'Minneboohoo' tomorrow, we can afford
to miss Taylor's Circus today for the one
there tomorrow." The crowd dispersed .
It may not be generally known that we
have an "Old Hutch" right in our midst
but such is the case nevertheless.
There is an old gray haired grain buyer
rieht in our city who knows how to turn
an honest dollar, and who knows that
its dry in Nebraska when it doesn't rain,
and that corn doesn't yield a very boun
teous crop without some rain, and this
knowledge coupled with his acquaint
ance with the grain options in Chicago
has prompted our sage to buy up about
400,000 bushels of corn since the dry
weather set in, and any one who has been
an obseryer of the markets during the
past few weeks will be able to see with
but little figuring what the net profits
would be on the amount our friend has
bought at an advance of 3 cents per
In County Court.
Citizens Bank, of Plattsmouth vs.
Plattsmouth Street Railway Co. Judg
ment by confession for $ j41.7i. Byron
Clark Esq., for plaintiff.
George A. Hess appointed administra
tor of the estate of I. N. Wilson deceased
Messrs Wouley Gibson for adminis
trator. Daniel II. Wheeler vs. Win. Slaughter
set for trial July -31st, 1890, at 10 o'clock
a. m., W. L. Brown Esq., for plaintiff
Messrs. Polk Bros, for defendant"
W. L. Brown vs. Plattsmouth Street
Railway Co. set for hearing July 28th,
1890, at 10 o'clock r. m.
Hearing on claims of Peter Merges and
C. A. Marshall against estate of F. W.
Baumeister set for hearing July 31st,
18!0, at 10 o'clock a. m.
W. S. Wise vs John Waterman; on
trial yesterday to a jury. Verdict for
:?2j$.79, amount claimed in petition.
Judge Sullivan for plaintiff and Beeson
& Root for defendant.
Sheriff Clay Delashiuutt of Mills coun
ty, Iowa, and constable Frank Jackson,
of Pacific Junction, are in the city, but
we are not informed just what the ob-
jert f their search is.
Money to Loan.
We can make you a farm loan as low
as the lowest and quicker than the quick
est, wtf Wise & IIvers.
H E PACKAGE BILL
The House to Vote on the
Measure on Monday.
SENATE ON APPROPRIATIONS,
The Death of Consul General Schuyler at
Cairo, Kgypt Contestant for Seats Id
the House Put in Some Paralysing;
Washington, July 19. The house
after some discussion, adopted a reso
lution reported by the committee on
rules, providing for the immediate con
sideration of the original package bill
and the bankruptcy bill : a vote to be
taken on the former Monday, and on
the latter Wednesday next. E. B. Tay
lor opened the discussion in advocacy of
the original package bill.
Mr. Culberson of Texas, said that the
supreme court had declared that all
laws interfering with the right of an
importer to sell in original packages
were null and void. Where did con
gress get the power to declare the
unconstitutional laws of the state in
force? If the constitution invested ex
clusive power in congress to regulate
commerce in distilled spirits among the
states, how could congress assent to the
regulation of that commerce by the
states? If the house substitute should
become a law, it would be as well to
strike from "the constitution the clause
giving congress the right'to make com
mercial legulations. Commercial chaos
Mr. AcTa'ms of Illinois, said he did
not believe that the remedy for the
original package saloon could be found
in either of the proposed measures. He
argued in favor of a substitute defining
an original package of intoxicating
liquors in bottles, as a case containing
not less than five gallons.
Mr. Reed of Iowa whose decision as a
judge was overruled by the dicision of
the supreme court, spoke in favor of the
proposed legislation. He could not in
dulge in the hope expressed by the gen
tleman from Illinois, Mr. Adams, that
on a rehearing of the question a differ
ent result would be arrived at.
E. B. Taylor denied that the proposed
legislation delegated any power to tin
states. He opposed the Adams substi
tute, on the ground that it would turn
every local option township and county
in the United States into a liquor sell
ing township and county by act of con
gress. Mr. Morse of Massachusetts, sup
ported the bill.
Mr. Henderson of Iowa said that no
good citizen would fail to submit to the
decision of the court. But he (Mr.
Henderson) would not sit down with
folded hands and wait until the supreme
court made some other decision. Let
gentlemen not forget that the supreme
court, in throwing this legal thunder
bolt into the republic, did not fail to
send with it a cure. It cried out to
congress: "While we believe this to be
our duty, we believe it is your duty to
remedy the evil.
Pending further debate the house
took a recess until 8 o'clock, the evening
session to be for the consideration cv
private pension bills.
At the evening session of the house
Mr. Enloe of Tennessee raised the poin
of no quorum on the first motion maile
and the house, without doinr any busi
ness at all, at 8:30 p. m. adjourued.
The senate discussed the sundry civil
Mr. Jones of Arkansas offered an
amendment providing that in the arid
region the public lands shall be occupied
under the homestead laws, the mining
laws or the laws for the acquisition oi
Senator Allison made the point Cf
uruer against tne amendment as Deinjr
general legislation, tie desired to du:
nimsen on record against any ap
propriation being made in the direction
of continuing the irrigation survey. The
point of order was sustained.
After further discussion by Messrs
Plumb, Cockrell, Teller and" Stewart
the question was put and the amend
ment was agreed to.
The amendment to increase from
$200,000 to f:00,000, the appropriation
for topographic snrvevs. one-half of
which sum shall bt expended west of the
lit let meridian: and repealing so n:.U'!'
of t :e sundry civil v.a ofl-.'o;. : p;.
v; 'e.-s for the ion ad '"a.iovi
r. . i irs and t .-: . .Is v. o:i pi
i;t.?ds and the i servatioii of irrigable
lands, provided, that reservoir and canal
sites heretofore 1 icated or selected shall
Other amendments recommended by
the committee on appropriations wrere
agreed to, including the following:
Striking out the item of $720,000 for the
irrigation survey: the item of S;."0,lXKi
for "lgraving the maps and the item of
7. )'), for rent of olticj rooms in Wasli
n:.'tin. Senator Edmunds moved to strike out
the paragraph continuing (until expend
ed) the appropriation of $33,000 made in
the sundry civil appropriation bill of
last 3 tar for a viaduct to th3 wagon
Dridge at liock Island, but wun addi
tional provisions. After much discus
eion the motion was rejected. The bill
was then laid aside, sixty-three pages
having been disposed of, out of a total
Death of Consul Schuyler.
Washington. July 19. Eugene
Schuyler, who death at Cairo is re
ported, was for many j-ears in the diplo
matic service. He was attached to sev
eral United States legations, and was at
one time minister to Greece, Roumania
and Servia. He was nominated assist
ant secretary of state at the beginning
of the present administration, but op
position to his confirmation developed in
Republican circles and his nomination
was withdrawn. Later, he was ap
po;nt"l '.ti-ul general at Cairo, a place
which he tilled to the time of his death.
To Kcpcstl I;mk Circulation Tax.
Washington, July 10. Mr. Vance in
ti' dmed in the s-nate a bill provi.lin
f.,:- thf :vpe::l of the t ix or 10 per cent,
on the circulation of state banks, and
providing that no higher rate of tax
shall be levied on such circulation than
on that of national banks. .aisia r
cost err election contest.
contestants for Seats In the House Pal
In Their Little Itllls.
Washington, July 19. All of the
contestants for seats in this congress
except Mr. Mudd of Maryland and Mr,
Pendleton of West Virjfinia have filed
with the house committee on elections
their bills of expenses, and in each case
but that of Cate of Arkansas the amount
exceeds 2,tH; four exceed 14,000, and
Alderson of West Virginia brought in
a bill of $5,4); Langston of Virginia,
$5,305; Venable of Virginia, $5,555;
Atkinson of West Virginia, $5,Wi;
Goodrich of Alabama, $!.2lW, and Chal
mers of Mississippi, $5,WUO.
The statute limits the allowance to
$2,00 and the elections committee has
recommended the appropriation of that
sum to each of the claimants whose
bills are equal to or greater than that
sum. Mr. Cate of Arkansas claims to
have expended $1,0H9 and that amount
is allowed him. The committee has
also allowed to the contestees in the
seven contests which were begun but
subsequently abandoned the amount of
their bills of exrienses, ranging from
$285 to $2,000. "No allowanc ehas leen
made in the case of Jehu Baker against
Forman, because no bill has been filed.
Washington, July 18. The senate in
executive session confirmed the follow
James Russell Saley of Massachusetts,
assistant secretary of the navy; A. B.
Nettleton of Minnesota and O. L.
Spaulding of Michigan, assistant secre
taries of the treasury. II. M. Somer-
ville of Alabama, J. L. Stackpole of
Massachusetts, and F. N. Shnrtleff of
Oregon, general appraisers of merchan
dise; C. W. Craig, register of the land
office, Independence, Cal.
G. A. Bedler,
A Pension fur Fremont's Widow.
Washington, July 19. The house
committee on invalid pensions autho
rized a favorable report on the house
bill granting a pension of $2,000 ir
year to the widow of Gen. Fremont.
The election committee of the house
decided two of the four remaining con
tested election cases by party votes in
favor of the contestants, both Republi
can, Goodrich vs. Bullock, Second Flor
ida district, and McGinnis vs. Anderson,
of the Third district West Virginia.
Itollvia All Serene.
Washington, July 19. The minister
of the United States to Bolivia, in a
recent dispatch to the department of
state touching the revolution in that
country indicates that tne trouuies are
apparently at an end through the
triornrmia and ao-QTesi ve measures of the
national government to suppress them.
Washington, July 19. The secretary
of the treasury purchased $18,000 4 per
cent, bonds at $ 1.21.
A SUGAR TRUST DECISION.
The North River Sugar Refinery Must Not
Remove Its Property.
New York, July 19. The general
term of the supreme court has handed
down a decision in the suit of Henry
Winthrpp Gray, the receiver of the
North River Sugar Refining company,
against the De Castro & Bonaer Sugar
Refining company, for a dissolution of
that and all other companies composing
the sugar trust. Gray obtained an in
junction restraining all the defendants
from in any manner disposing ot prop
erty coining into their hands under the
trust agreement. The general term
modified this injunction by simply re
straining the North River Sugar Refin
ing company from removing any prop
erty from this state, holding that the
receiver has no authority for acting in
the case of other companies.
Morton's Residence Robbed.
Saratoga, N,. Y.l July 19 V1
daylight robbery was committed here
about" noon. Sneak thieves entered the
Bliss cottage, on North Broadway, and
got away with $10,000 worth of dia
monds and jewelry. The cottage is oc
cupied by Mr. Morton, vice president of
the United States, and his law partner,
Mr. Bliss, and their wives. The police
refused any information except to ad
mit the robbery was committed. One
man is under arrest as a suspect.
Erie, Pa., July 19. A hurricane
struck the town of Girard, west of Erie,
and came near demolishing the town.
Scores or' houses and barns were un
roofed a d ihe Presbyterian church was
almost d--5tT en" . The people were ter
rorize 1 f n 1 la aivre to trees and fa.m
property wiil be lua-vy.
Baltimore, July 19. Cardinal Gib
bons returned from his trip to Cape
May. He made an inspection of the
cathedral, noting the improvements and
progress during his absence. He is giv
ing all the profits of the sale of his book,
' Our Christian Heritage," towards the
building of this magnificent edifice.
Ground to Death.
Pittsburg, July 19. Eugene Carroll,
aged 5 years, was ground to death in a
6tone crusher on Highland avenue. The
lad, with others, had climbed on the
machine just when it was being moved.
He fell into the rolls and was crushed
to death before the machine could be
A Threateaiiig Fire.
Newark, N. J., July 19. Afire which
threatens the destruction of the Foster
Home buildinsr in this city is raging.
The firemen nr. yet are unable to control
the flames. There were many children
in the home, all of whom were gotten
out except one, who was slightly in
iured. Nor? inrines Scandal.
Mason City, la., July 19. Nora
Springs has a sensation. A. D. Strong
was arrested a Nora Springs for run
ning away with the wife of Mr. Frank
lin, a resident of Rockford. Mr. and
Mrs. Franklin were married but " foui
weeks ago, the latter leing a daughter
of D. Morris. All the parties are highly
KiKht PrUoi rs Escape.
Cairo, Ills., July 19. Eight prisoners
confined in the Pulaski county jail at
Moxud City escaped. None have been
TIIK FIGUKK .-
Tb flfuM 9 In our date wqj male a inj if tX
So man or woman now living will ever date v
iooument without using the flgum 9. It stanjsi
In the third place in lH'jO, wlirm it will rumaia tent
years and then move up to snooud plaoe in 1UOU
where it will rest for km hum! red years.
There is another "0" which hu also coins to stay.
It is unlike tho flturo i in our dutt-t in the respent
that It has already moved up tu first place, where
It will permanently ri'rnulo. It ii callnd the "N
" Jllgh Arm Whc)ir A Wilson Sewing MuotiiM.
The "Ho. 9" was eudomm for nrt iaoe by thn
piprts of Kuroe at tlia I'urls Exposition of !Hh9.'
where, after a scvereContot with tin) leading ma
chines of the workl. It was awurdod the only
Grand Prize gtvt-u to family sowing machines, nil
others on exhibit huvitii; rwi lved lower awards
of gold medals, etc The French Governmcos
also recognized its superiority !y thed':orutlonof
Mr. Nathaniel Vaeele. l'reilentof thu company,
with the Cros of tho Le-ion of Honor.
The "No. 9" It ii' t u'i o: i :i.vd.iuv Improved
upon, but is un eu.irv!y i.t i;uci.intt, and the
Grsnd Prize at Paris w.it uwarde.l It as the grand
est advance in s-n i-ii; maciiiui' rux'tiuuiittu of the.
age. Those who I. :y it c::ii r -t assured, there,
(ore, of huviug l'.t- vr; ' -t bud L-t.
WHEELER & WILSON MT CO.,
185 and 187 Wabaah Ave., Chicago.
MiCl BOM FLOWXRS IIT THB
LAND OF FLOWERS L
In 1 ox. aprlnhlei-Top Mottles.
EACH 65 CENTS.
ALSO OUR EXTRA. FINK SPECIALTIES:
LYS DES INCAS ! SPRING MIST t-
LUKEAS t NEVADA !
LILY OF THE VALLEY I
All SO eeats per hottle. PICCIOLAst
The most delicate and most lasting odors madew
Our trade-mark patented on every label.
"Delicate as a cobweb.
Lasting as the bills.''
rflf yoor drturfflst don't keep taens eeaaK.
smwint to us anal we will forward prepaid
DQUSSAN FRENCH PERFUMERY C0
e Caartres St., Jlsw Orleans.
TARIFF LITERATURE FOR ALL.
The A if krican Protective Ta Rrr r T.kaoo
1b publishing a most valuable series of Tariff
documents. These are prepared with a view
to state the facts and arguments for I'rotw
tion, whether in the interest of fiirm'i-
latiorers, merchants or professorial men
Bach Issue of the series aipeuls to thoso en
gaged in separate industries, and prents in
disputable facta comparisons or wune8,cflt
of living, and other arguments showing tto
benefits of Protection. ....
Any single one will b Bent on receipt oi X
cents in stamps except " Wages, Living awl ,
Tarirf," which will be sent for cents.
Tho whole list will be sent for ) cents or
any twelve for 20 cents, or any live for X
ceutfii postage paid. Onlerbv number.
1 " WstfdS. MfcW inH TafifT " P1.. A. HitlT
2 "The Advantages of a Protective Tarlir H
the Labor and Industries of the Unite!
Status." First Prize Essay, 1J87. CltAW.
FORD D. HE!SI!t , 2
5 "Borne Production IndinpeuHaole. to a sup
ply, at Low Prices, of the Manufactured
Commodities required for the 1'eople of
tbe UnlM-d States, and Adequate Home
Production of tuette Commodities Impos
sible without a Protective Tariff." first
rrlze Esnay, 1HHH. C. D. Todd 32
4 "What are Ksw Materials ? Would Free Raw
Materials tie Advantaxeous to tbe Lubor
and Inilutrles of the United .States."
First ITlze F.ssay, 18'.. Homkk B. Dihku. S2
6 "Fallacies of Free-Trade." E. P. Miij.kr... 34
6 "Jjome Views on the Tariff by an Old iiUMi-
uessMau." Geo. Drai'er. St
7 "The Protective Tariff : Its AdvantuKes for
the SOUtb." C. L. f DWARKS S3
8 "The Wool Interest." Judtre Wm. Lawrencb 24V
j Protection vs. Free-'l rale." A Historical
Ileview. D. Harkima 20
lO'.Tiie Farmer and the larin""' Col. Thoma
H. Dudley 19
31 -'iv .tectlon asa Public Policy." George 8.
JoiTWELX. - Ml
"i' r.cply to the President's Free-Trade SIea-
ss;Ke." R. I. 1-oBTtR ft
3 "TVorkingmen and the Tariff." I
14 "The Yitul yuestlon: Shall American Indus
tries be Abandoned and AmericuD .Mar
ket surrendered I - &
15 Sarut in German, with Addition , &
10 -ihe Progress of one H undred Years.
HOEEKT P. POKTKR
17 " Protection for American Shipping.".... S-
jH "The larirr Not a Tax." Homer li. Dibkt.i...
: vby Irishmen Should Pe Protectionists."
or)"iYotectlon." F.. H. Ammidows 1
21 What Is a Tariif ?" Anuwers to a Working
man's question 4
23 " The American. Wool Industry K. II . Ax-
73 ' Wanes and Cost of Living." J. D. Weeks.
24 'Southern Farming Industries." 4
25 "A Short Talk to Worklngmen." "3
KJ " Protection and the Farmer." F-enator S. M.
The Americas Kcosomist. a weekly Journal do
voted W the discussion of all phaws of the Tarlit
question, i Z.iXf ptr uunuin. bampie copies t.ni
Address Kesrt M. Hoyt, Gen. S-ec'y; America
Protective 1 arill League, 1:3 W. sU. ew Yorw
'Sfc'tiOM 3?j!2FJ3 SVHtf
S33IHd o3na01l?3 nO HOJ ON3S
t hi i sinsWI i fr i r stfc m a
Onr ewrtomern call for
D-r. Seth Arnold's
anil v,e don't find it prtjrlti-:;
ble to keep any other. '
J. X. Richardson ft 8oc
Powered by Open ONI