Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Plattsmouth weekly herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1882-1892 | View Entire Issue (July 31, 1890)
WEEKLY HERALD: PLATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA. JULY 31 1890
I. O. O. F.
From Thursday' Dally.
The committee on behalf of the Odd
Fellows Conclave the 12th and 13th of
next month are succcding in their efforts
to secure aid from the citizens of Platts-
mouth which goes to show that every
body is interested in the welfare and
prosperity of our town. .Let every
business man make a special effort to
entertain our invited guests. The
committee will arrange the main street
for decoration, such as has never
been scan before in this cU'.
Thejopera house and the Fitzgerald f tij
will be used for the coming entertainment
and we assure one and all that a grand
good time is awaiting you.
The following gentlemen returned this
morning from the state convention: A.
N. Sullivan. John A. Davies.E. S. Greus-
el and Sam'l Barker.
Our friend the Journal declares that
we wouldn't know confusion if we were
to see it. Ah. that may be, but we know
truth from falsehood.
Judce Ramsey granted a marriage
license today to Peter Troutman and Mies
Ula Feik. Mr. Troutman is of tun city,
Miss Feik is from Illinois.
Mrs. Etta J. McRae made application
this morning to be appointed administra
trix of the estate of Henry u. aieuae,
vrhrt riiflrl on the 7th of this month after
an illness of only ten days. Mr. McRae i
came to this city just a little over a year
ago from Illinois and bought a farm near I
What is it that so exercised our con
temporary yesterday? Was it the "truth
wa t,U n tlifm nr was it the falsehoods
they published about the convention!
Something seems to have struck the old
hulk center from the manner in which it
Our esteemed contemporary has ven
tured to prophesy that we will say in to
day's issue, "The winners nominated."
Well, now, if it will gratify the Journal I
any for us to say that when the conven
tion adinnrnn. we'll sav it. But the
tuDiditv of the old man will not allow
c - ,
bin to say it till about the second week
"With C!hirman Cavev hammering a
table with a three foot board and yell-
ng, 'the chair is in dout, bete." Platts-
mouth Journal. If the "board" should
nmva to be but two feet long, brother
i ------- -
Journal bow near the truth would you
be! That is just a fair sample of the ac-
mnev of vour boasted report by The
Journal's young man."
Btn. R. B. indham. eur candidate
for lieutenant governor, returned from
Lincoln this morning and says he has no
grievance with tha state convention for
aelecting Col. Majors, of Kemaha, instead
tof himself. His defeat was one of those
lunfnrpcssn thinos whir.h oftpn hanuen in I
. 4-;r.a sir wmntom nan nn An. l
Dosition in the convention when it was I
called to order, and probably would not
have had any had it not been for the un
fortunate support our delegation gave to
f!hurch Howe for chairman instead of
Hon. John C. Watson, who had come up
on tha "round and openly declared for
Mr. Windham. The delegation, it appears,
cast its yote solid against Mr. Watson for
chairman, at a time when personal feeling J
ran high among delegates and to punish
Howe'and also Cass county, Col. Majors
was taken up and nominated with a hur
rah. Mr. Windham expresses himself as
satisfied with his home support and says
finch miil akes will occur when a delegation
is acting in perfect good faith. It appears
Mr. Tefft, of the delegation, was a candi
date for chairman of the state central
committee, and had the promise of Church
ITawe for his support. Mr. Windham
says the Cass delegation bupported him
loyally and that he has no cause of com
A ticket nominated that the democracy
can't touch with a ten foot pole.
Chairman Richards called the con
vention to order at 8:50 and Church
Howe was chosen chairman and M. I.
The nominations up to 8 o'clock this
For Governor, L. D. Richards.
For Lieut. Governor, Thos. Majors.
For Auditor, Benton.
For Attorney Gen'l., Hastings.
For Treasurer, Hill.
For full p.oceedings of the convention
-add vote for Governor see our first page
TranscrlDts of Appeal.
The heirs of the Upton estate ordered
a transcript for an appeal from the award
of commissioners of condemnation for
the right of way from the Omaha A
Ronthfirn Railway Co. Beeson A Root
attorneys for appellant.
Henry Spangler ordered transcript for
a nn al frm the award of commis6ion-
trm ox condemnation iui iuc hku
. m 11.-
way of the - Omaha & Southern Railway
Co. Byron Clark attorney for appel
A Wonder Worker.
Mr. Frank nuffman, a young laan o
Burlington, Ohio, states that he had been
under the care of two prominent physi
cians, and used their treatment until he
was not able to get around. They pro
nounced his case to be Consumption and
incurable. He whs persuaded to try Dr.
King's New Discovery for Consumption,
Coughs and Colds anp at that time was
not able to walk across the street without
Tie found!fcefore he had used
- o -
half a bottle, thst he was much better;
he continued to use it and is today en
joying good health. If you have any
throat, lung or chest trouble, try it. We
eruarantee satisfaction. Trial bottle free
at F. G. ricke & Co's., drugstore. '
WAR AND RUMORS.
Army Officers on the Outcome
of the Fishery Dispute.
A DIPLOMATS RCLLISII IDEAS.
The War In Central America Hnn The
(Salvwdorlaa President Ieclares lis Ilaa
Urfiatrd the Guatemalan Host In Five
IJloo.ly It At tie.
Wastuvoton, Jnly 26.- -Army and
navy officers are discussing war and ru
mors of war irrowinir out of the Beh-
rincr Fpa trouble with keen professional
intcie-1. One officer remarks:
"Conditions are very ripe for a confla
gration. We are confronted by Eng
land nt two Tx;inte. both relative to hah-
injt rights; Franre is reported to be
deeply involved in the quarrel: the
South American situation is exceedingly
trying; and in Cuba there is a quantity
of very inflammable material. The
United States would soon be placed in a
pec vi liar position in case of war with
England. We should be able, I have no
doubt, to make a capture of the Canad
ian territory in very short order. But
the British forces would at the same
time be blockading seaports so effect
ively that the American flag would dis
appear entirely from tEe high seas. Her
naval forces are so numerous and so
powerful that in a few weeks she could
have the entire continent in a state of
There are others, however, who
declare that the moment England was
forced to come in. the direction of Amer
ica she would be attacked upon all
quarters by one or more jealous sister
European powers, not in her own
islands, but in her colonies and pro
vinces, thus tending to diminish the
strength that she would bring to bear
upon America down to a point where
this country could successfully cope
with her. Russia has her eyes on her at
Kabul and the other cities of Afghanis
tan, the gates ltr her passage back and
forth from Europe to Asia, and Russia
has some dangerous thoughts ju6t now,
while Franc wants an explanation
regarding the cession of Heligoland to
Ciermany, the Zanzibar protectorate,
the Newfoundland fisheries, and a few
other things. Meanwhile a universal
peace congress in Europe has just been
addressed by David . Dudley Field,
European disarmament has been advo
cated by boom continental statesmen,
Senator Sherman has pending a resolu
tion for international arbitration, and
eon press thinks tha usual appropriations
for the army and navy are nmcient to
meet any emergency that may arise.
Says We Are Not Ready for a Fight.
Pittsbcbo, July 26. Assistant Secre
tary Cameron of the British legation
passed through Pittsburs:. He has a
ticket for Portland, Ore. , and said that
in a few days he would be in British
Columbia. When Mr. Cameron was
asked if he was going to visit the Eng
lish fleet he became confused, and at
first tried to deny that there was any
Then he said he had noth-
ill iU uu vr l
with the fleet and was only
leasure trip. However, it is
believed he is carrying important dis
patches from the legation. Asked as to
the chances of war, he 6aid: "There
a rent any. Your country cannot af
ford any such war. You are by no ,
means prepared lor it, ana it "would
take at least six months for you to get
ready for anything of the sort,
ana m mat lengrn oi time any European
3 T At A 1 . l . XT'
power could do almost incalculable harm
to this country."
War in Central America.
City of Mexico, July 26. The follow
ing dispatches were received here by
Geronimo Pan, the co nfidential agent
of Gen. Ezeta of Salvador in Mexico:
SaNTANNA, July 24. Tn U-uatemalan gov
ernment, with the intention of helping tbe
traitor, Villavicencio, ordered two of his best
generals, Jalapa and Santa Rosa, who enjoy
the reputation of being brave, to invade oar
territory. Tney were driven out oT Salvador
in two fierce battles. Two more bloody bat
tles followed on Guatemalan territory, in
which the Salvadorians were again victorious.
causing great lose to the enemy and capturing
artillery, arms, and ammunition. Salvador
has proved the justice of her cause by force of
arms and will not solicit or accept a peace
that is not honorable. From the start we did
not care to provoke war. Carlos Ezkta.
Another dispatch wag as follows:
Sas Salvador, July 28. We have gained
five glorious victories over Guatemala. Our
forces ara now operating oft Guatemalan ter
ritory. Our spoils of war are large.
Am ata. Director Sal vadorian Telegraph.
Berlin, July 6. Dispatches received
here from the City of Mexico state that
the Mexican government will maintain
a neutral attitude in disputes between
the Central American republics. The
dispatches also state that the United
States and Mexico will offer to act as.
arbitrators of the questions at issue be- ,
To Connect Kansas City and Mexioo.
Kansas City, July 26. A movement
is on foot among tbe most prominant of
Kansas City capitalists, in connection
with moneyed men of the east to get
control of the Mexican .National rail
way from Laredo, Tex., to the City of
.Mexico, and eonvert it into a standard-
fauge line, giving Kansas City the most
irect outlet to Mexico's capital that has
ever been afforded.
Fire at Rvansvllle, Ind.
Evansvillk, Ind., July 26. McPher-
eon & Foster's box factory, this city, was
destroyed by fire. The fire also spread
to the hunter yards. Total loss, f 25,000 ;
insurance, f 13,000.
Winmpko, July 26. While temp
orarily insane, Mrs. Langford, widow of
an Indian missionary, poured coal oil
over her clothes and then ignited it. She
Arkins News Not for Sale,
Denver, July 5i6. Col. John Arkins, -
president of the Rocky Mountain News
company, denies that the paper has
been sold to a local syndicate for $400,
000. Mr. Arkins says The News is not
Omaha, Neb., July 26. President
Adams of tha. Union Pacific arrived in
the city, and it is said that he is here to
rAeet the grievance, committee of th
CCbductors, baggagemen and brakemen.
CKIMKS AND CASUALTIES.
I'helps rcrrin's Second Trial.
Ashland, Wis., July 25. Officers of
Ashland county are making prepara
tions for the second trial of Pheli
Perrin. The trial will begin one woek
from next Monday. Phelps Perrin has
lpft Hurley. Where he has gone the dis
trictattorney is not able to say, but
probably to New London or to Mil wan
Lee, where his father moved about the
time that the $500 package of stien
bills was found in the ew Loudon
hank. Although the elder Perrin has
declared that his arrest was only a irt
of a scheme to break down his steiwoii's
defense, the state claims to have
plenty of proof to convict both men
Leonard Perrin of disposing of the st -1-en
money, knowing it to be such, and
Phelps Perrin of planning the robbery,
which was executed by Baker, now in
the state prison.
All are Equal.
Columbus, .lulv 26 .Warden Dyer,
of the penitentiary, issued an order that
will greatly embarass and disgust a
number of bank wreckers and defaulters
who have heretofore been accorded
privileges at the penitentiary not grantfl
the every-day convicts. Hertofore such
distinguished guests as E. L. Harper,
the wrecker of the Fidelity National
Bank of Cincinnati, and others of note
who have been given soft snaps, have
had their meals served in separate din-ing-rooni.',
and prepared by a special
cook, will under the order issued take
their meals with the common convicts.
The Warden says the order will be en
forced to the letter, and that at his hotel
there will be no privileged guests.
Train Kobbers Use Red Pepper.
Duixth, Minn,, July 26. Just as the
10:30 train on the Omaha pulled out
three men boarded it. Shortly after
the train left the depot they began
operations by thraving red peper in the
eyes of the passengers near them, and
thton began to collect the jewelry and
valuables handy. Among the victims
was Judge Clough of Superior. One of
the men was arrested in Superior, and
the other two are believed to be among
those arrested here later in the day.
They will be held until their histories
can be investigated. .
A Conductor Arretted for Murder.
Louisville, Ky., July 26. Conductor
Charles Arnold of Lafayette, conductor
of a freight train on tbe Louisville, New
Albany and Chicago railway, was ar
rested at Bloomington, Ind., charged
with murder- The charge is that, some
days since, during a quarrel with
Brakeman William Hilbert, Arnold
knocked him from the train, causing his
death. The explanation given at the
time of Hubert's dearth was that he be
came insane and jumped from the train,
being instantly killed.
Given Away by a Gambler.
Saj Astonio, Tex., July 26. A Uni
ted States Deputy Marshal arrested
Win. Lindsey, who is wanted at Helena,
Ark., where he is accused of having
stolen about f20.000 while acting as
deputy postmaster. Me has oeen here
atout two months, acting the role or a
pport, and going by the name of Harry
Hilliard. An Arkansas gambler recog
nized him and informed the officers.
Lindsey did not attempt to deny his
identity or bis guilt.
I)oa hi Tragedy at an Alliance Picnic. .
Savannah, Qa., July 6. John Cleary
and John Harris, United States deputy
marshals, were fatally shot at the Far
mers' Allianee picnic at Oliver, Qa. , as
:he result of a quarrel over family af-
rairs. Cleary and his father both shot
Karris, who returned the fire, fatally
wounding young Cleary. Old Cleary,
who had iliiee revolvers on his person.
which he had empciod, was arrested by
Death in a Wrecked Building.
Lynn, Mass., July 26. A story-and-a-
half dwelling, owned by David Sulli
van, partially completed, fell in, com
pletely wrecking the building and in
stantly killing Mary McCabe, aged 14,
probablv fatallv iniurinz Katie Griffin.
aged 14, and slightly injuring three
other children. The chiiaren took ref
uge in the building from the rain. A
wmu is assigned as tne direct cause o
Fireman Roadhonte Bound Over.
Van wert, O., July 26. The prelimi
nary ' hearing of Fireman Roadhouse
was held here. The court room was
crowded. Roadhouse plead not truiltv
of murder, after which his counsel I
stated that they waived an examination.
Roadhouse was then bound over to the
grand jury, which meet in October.
Roadhouse "will be taken either to Lima
or Aenia lail, owing to the poorly con
structed jail her
Blew Out the Gas.
Omaha, Neb., July 29. James Kilor-
an of O'Neill, Holt county, was found
dead in his room at the Casey hotel at 1
o'clock p. m. He had blown out the
gas before retiring in the evening.
. Mot Guilty.
Chicago, July 26. The jury in the
case of Dr Meyer, charged with an at
tempt to procure a Gennania life insur
ance policy by fraud, found the defend
ant not guilty.
Struck by a Train.
Clikton, Dls., July 6. Curtis Scott
and son, while crossing the Illinois Cen
tral tracks, were struck by a train. Mr.
Scott was instantly killed and the boy
Sde Wa Overloaded.
St. Paul, July 2. At the investiga
tion into- the Sea Wing disaster, it was
hown that there were 203 persons on
the steamer instead of 147, as reported
by the captain.
out two months. At a meeting of repre
sentatives of building trades it was de
cided to call out all union men engaged
on buildings in the course of erection
where non-union men are employed.
Took It Back.
Wilkesbarre, Pa., July 26. The Le
high Valley Coal company issued an or
der last Monday that until further no
tice all its collieries would work on half
time. The order was rescinded this
morning, ana tne various mines con
tinue at work on full time. Over eight
thousand miners are employed by the
Sheriff Morrisey and Jessie B.Rneer.
an attorney, naa an encounter m the
conrt house tit Ottawa. Ills. Rarer
called the sh-?:if
a liar and waa
Businr:- 'lood and the Great
MORE MONEY AM) HIGHER PRICES,
With Indications of the Speculative Fever
The lift ports and Kxports Show Trade
Against Cs The Week's Business Fail-
New York, July 26. R. G. Dun &
Co.'s weekly review of trade says:
More money and higher prices meet the
wishes of most traders, and accordin gly
the tone of the business world is more
satisfied and confident.
After having taken in $:,70),000 more
than it had paid out luring the week,
the treasury accepted on Thursday
offers t5 sell $6,837,550 bonds, thus pro
viding for the immediate disbursement
of about ,400,000. The new plan of
Secretary Windom called out fewer
bonds than was expected, ana it is
uncertain whether he will act further
on the name plan, but a disposittm has
been clearly shown not to wait for
stringency, but to anticipate an 1 pre
vent it by free disbursement. Mean
Silver is Accumulating:,
having risen a cent per ounce by Mon
day and since declined three-quarters of
a cent, and shipments hither from Kus
sia have become known. Because of
speculation in grain and cotton and
higher prices for some manufactured
goods, the general average has risen
during the week half of 1 per cent., and
there are indications of renewal of the
speculative fever which the pros pect of
monetary expansion produced some time
ago. But in other respects
The Outlook is Good.
Business is large for the season, and
the great industries are on the whole
improving: in condition. Latest reports
of exchanges through clearing houses
outside of New York show a gain of 15
per cent, over last year. The wool man
uf acture shows least improvement of all
the great industries. Jfauure of the
senate to co on with the tariff bill one
rated as a wet blanket, dealers say. The
boot and shoe trade is particularly
healthy and active for the season.
A Most Cheering Stitement
is made by the Iron and Steel associa
tion, showing that stocks of pig iron
unsold have increased only 134,000 tons
since Jan. 1, which would indicate an
increase of nearly half a million tons
in the consumption. Ihe coal trade is
phenomenally dull. Copper rises stead'
llv. with jrrowinjr demand.
Wheat has been hoisted again by
great persistency in circulating unfa
vorable reports of yield at home and
abroad. But exports are not large, and
the prospect in most of tbe spring wheat
regions is very bright. In general spec
ulative markets for products show a
tendency to advance, mainly because of
More Money and More Speculation.
The state of business at other cities is
everywhere regarded as favorable, and
at some more favorable than a week
aero. There is a remarkable absence of
complaints regarding collections in the
reports received, and the money mar
kets are nowhere stringent.
vv ith nearly all conditions thus favor
ing business activity there is constantly
growing embarrassment in departments
of trade and industry which are liireiy
to be affected bv the passage or failure
of the tariff bill. Foreign trade is nat
us ally adverse under the circumstances,
Exports from Wtrw York
for three weeks of July show a decrease
of 15 per cent. Compared with last year s,
there is an increase of no less than 3'4
per cent, in imports hare. The stock
market has also been weakened by fail
ure on trunk lines to reach full agree
ment, and by several more cuts in east-
bound rates, the latest in wool being
about a third of the former rate. The
uncertainties of foreijrn money mar
kets also affect the Stock Exchange
and some realizing by foreign holders of
American securities is still observed.
during the last seven days, aa re
ported to R. G. Dun & Co., the mer
cantile agency, by telegraph, number
for the United States, 172; and for Can
ada, 27; total, 199; compared with 207
last week. For the corresponding week
of last year the figures were 187 in the
United States and 20 in Canada.
TROUBLE FOE TITE CARPENTERS.
Tbe Bosses' Associations Combine to Re
duce Wages Strikes Likely.
Chicago, July 26. It is probable that
another big strike of carpenters will
take place next Friday. The Carpen
ters union say that the bosses associa
tions have united their interests and are
trying to force down the scale of wages.
The "New Bosses" association adopted
a resolution, giving warning that the
schedules of prices agreed upon last
April won Id no longer be respected.
Western Rates to Advance.
Chicago, July 26. The committee of
presidents of western railroads, after
two weeks' endeavor to agree upon an
advance in freight rates from Missouri
river points, nave agreed to report
recommending an advance from olu
rates as follows: Hogs and sheep, 3
cents per cwt.; cattle, 10 J cents per
cwt. ; dressed beef, 5 cents per cwt. ;
packing house products, 51 cents per
A General Tie-Vp in tha Ftuildlng; Trades
New YoitK. July 26. A general tie-
up was ordered in the building trades
in Brooklyn, the out come of the per
sistent striking roofers who have been
Lincoln, Neb., July 26. The state
board of settlement, which consists of
the state treasurer, auditor and attor
ney gen eral, settled with J. K. Pierson,
ex-treasurer of Sherman county, for 50
cents on the dollar. The state loses
Savannah",' Ga., July sJtf. The cor
oner's jury : in the matter of the fatal
explosion in a boarding house returned
a verdict of explosion by some unknown
THE PACKAGE BILL
It Passes the House by a Small
HOW REPRESENTATIVES VOTED.
Vlie Bankruptcy Bill Next Considered In
the House, While the Senate Gives Attention-
to Indian Appropriations
Other Capital News.
Washinoton, July 23. The house be
gan voting on the "original package"
1 ill as sxu as the reading of the journal
was conelnded. The first vote was on
Adams' substitute defining original
packag' s. Rejected Yeas, 33; na3'.s,
11-) i he next vote was on the house
,u..-:itut for the senate bill, which pr:
vicfs mat wnenever any article
of commerce is imported into any
fT;-te from any other state
; -: i iviy or foreign nation, and there
Vld r offered for sale, it shall be sub-
jf.-t-t to the laws of that state, provided
tii.it n.-. iiicrnmnation shall b made by
aovsr tieiu favor of citizens or that
-tare air.-iinst citizens of any other state.
nor Hiinii tiie transportation or com
merce through any other state be ob-
-.trr.cted, except in necessary enforce
ment or tne neaitn laws or mat stare.
As the vote proceeded it appeared the
.-t'.'-ult was in doubt, and there was great
excitement. At the end of the first call
there was an affirmative majority of one.
At the second call the majority was the
same, but a number of members changed
their votes, and the vote, as announced .
was; yeas. 109: nays. 94.
Mr. tirosvenor of Uhio. who had
changed his vote for the purpose, moved
Mr. Frank of Missouri moved to table
the motion and this was done. A vote
was then taken on the passage of the
bill as amended, and resulted in yeas
113, nays 97. '
Ihe vote was as follows:
a nderaonMlas) Forney
Bilker r owler
H.i y no Goodnight
Brown, J. B. Hermann
Mocre (X. HJ
Turner CS. Y.)
Wilson (W. Va)
iinJler (Mash) Kennedy
Lanh&m Martin (Tex)
Tavlor E. B.
Taylor .1. I).
Culixrsonll ex) Morrow
Cutcheon O' Donne
Malzoil O'Neil (Mass)
r -r:herstone Pickicr
The bankrnrjtcv bill was then taken
up. JUr. Jielly ot Jiansas inquired
whether, under the provisions of the
bill, lawyers only could be appointed
referees. Mr. Buchanan made an auirm
ative response. Mr. Kelly suggestec
that it was nt rierht to discriminate
against farmers,and ne was one himself,
and business men who were not m3
lers of the bar. Mr. Buchanan (speak
ing, he said, from personal experience)
gave it as his opinion that the worst
thinjr that could befall a farmer was to
emit farming and practice law. But
the fact was that the reterees naa judi
cial functions to perrosm. Air. jveuy
suggested that all who were qualified
to make the lav fold who might be
president of the United States) are
comrjetent to execute the law without
beinsr a lawyer.
Mr. Uatee of Alabama opposed the
bill, at the same lime frankly admitting
that it was one of the most carefully
considered bankruptcy measures ever
brought before congress. But tbe act
jf 18r7 had been so completely debauched
and mal-administered in the south, and
io much fraud and perjury had been
ommitted under it that the very word
uankmntcy had become a stench in the
lostrils of honest men in that section.
Mr. Boatner. of Louisiana, and Mr.
Haves, of Iowa, gave a modified support
to the bill, advocating the general tenor
of the measure bwt suggestinz certain
Pending further debate the house at
The Indian appropriation bill was
taken up. Amendments were adopted
inserting an item of $400,000 for the
Creek Indians under the third article of
the treat v of lSHQ (out of their own
funds in the treasury): inserting an item
of $330,000 for the Miamis of Kansas.
Sax Francisco, July 21. A warrant
is out for the arrest of LaBlanche, the
"Marine," for complicity in the recent
fraud by which the bncker of Furlong,
the foot racer, was swindled. It is
thought LaBlanche is in Chicago, and
that he wont come back, an hi3 saloon
license expires in a few days and there
is no outlook: for slugging here. "Far
pon" Davie has arrived here with Evan
Lewis, the "Strangler." .and Mclrney,
champion wrestler of Ohio. " .
rrn.- T3 . : . nr..
IiElie among its po8iiiTr, arrived at
TIIK FIGCRE "0."
H$ figure 0 In our dut w'U rank a ,ong
to man or woman now Hvlnif will evr dau v
Jocuroent without union tint lltoira 0. It Hau ls
In the third place In lh'JU, her It will remain tea
eur and U.fO move u; tn ywnil plac In IU()u
Rhere it will rent l-iri-n.- Imu.lr" ! year.
rhero ini.n-thr"V" vjt'-h ul.vi inio to ntny.
It Is ur.i.K il.t- l.i 'J . . i : '. i -h.- r . ' t
r't it !. ?. ' ' " . ; '--M. ;.-
it will crtiiai.i'11'iv t ;ru : ' ' - :.'lfd tn-:
)" High Arm V ( . i . : , U:
The "No. P" .! '.r-f r )- t J'L-.'O .ty Ur.
xti oi Luil , i. i. ' i' .. . r.-l ).'4-i -n -. j,
ln-re, uftor a k vi; It tin; 1. utild mj.
chines of (!jrt wivUl, i:. ! ! i2i- o.-'v
Grand Prizn pvn t: (un:'.. i .. - i:if htu"4, ll
other ou c-xhil.il hn nn rw .' ! i" r awards
of poll myJ:.U. . T!'-- I'. . '. '.' .mininit
alo r-ctf uUcil it mi ori..ri'y -. i i j "ration of
Mr. N;itlmiil-1 V u - 1 .". ! r --.Ji tti ,'!;, company,
with theCruof :h? .'j-:' A ll ( ...-.
The "No. l" is not un !1 m tchitxi iirfproved
upon, but is lu t'tmr. '. u-- u. iciilna, nnd the
Grand Prize at Pnria u.t aw.:.-.! ; it os t.!n (jrud
est advanrc in M-witm ru.tcliiuu inucnuuiMiii of tlui
age. Those w ho L y if. mii r.'nt niur;il, thura
lore, of haviuc v ry 1 r.j..!. ui.d bust.
WHKfT.Tra & WILSON jrro CO.,
185 and 187 Wabash I ve.. Chicag.
A Daily Paper
1 Cent a Day.
A dai.y newspaper now
costs but littie more t.ian
the old-time weekly. The
NIiVVS is an impartial, in
dependent n-vspap.T. !t
is a member of t!ie A .
ciated Press. It j-r; s . il
the new anJ s-l!s It o t
cent a day. M ;i;ei. pis ;i
paid. for S3.00 per y n- r
25 cent pc:r month. Th
o p-r ye.ir less .'i n
........ r 1 11' ...'.-.
r.i' morion.' rm-f.
is not a ijian :-
It is a co'vlcns d
You can ;ca.l it
and still have tune i.-..: ;or
an honest d a v s W1 t iC. 1 1
is a caily p;iper for bu-y
people. No ne who has
the advantage of a d.t .r
ma'i service need l nirz
1 - vfntent with a weeK;y
;cn' -p ipt r. The circn'a
t.on o the CHICAGO
DAILY N h:VS is, w th a
single exception, the I. 'rar
est in the Unite;! flairs
it exceeds that of a' o-h-r
Chicago dH:ies ' tn !. :i fci.
i OJ Oi. !
SEND FOR OUR CATALOGUCano PRICES
ATLAS ENGINE WORKS,
rv. ALAR I A
lyOne nackju of EnnTtrii Tbt
F.ITTEHS will Mkf one callon rl th hHrt
I liltent kluwu. which will Cl'KK llKileOKtloo, j
I'aln in the stomach. Ftrer Almio. I
. te opun the lvjlnrrs and Iilaller; the bot j
I Tonic known. an be nwd wrth or without KDirits.
tar the cbpai4 nrraedT known. FnU dirar..
tion- on each pcka?e. Pold by Iniptnt or wwit bT I
nuui, poHC.ee uretaid. TI- .Hi ets. for iimrln nr
two packets for 50 cts. U. 8. stamps taken in
GEO. G. STEKETEE, Grand Rapids, Mich.
sX7Alway mention Uu
Cr- tho Llruor Habit. Positively Curet
BT ADCni'STEPl.-'Q DR. HAIItr OOlBtl SPECIFIC.
It C3n be given in a cup t coffee or tea. or in sr.
tide of ood. without the knowledge of the per.
ton taking it; it is absolutely harmless and wl!i
effect a permanent anil peely cure, vht-ther
the patient is a moderate drlnkeroran alrnholie
week, it NEVER FAILS, " GUARANTEE
tecure in evsiy instance. 41 page uooc
Address in confidence.
r tCrlC CO, 1 B5 8aoi SU ClnclSReU.
w rrw h v
Powered by Open ONI