Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Oct. 19, 1887)
THE DAILY I1EIULD, 1'LATTSMOUTII, JEBllAJSJvA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBBIl l'J, 1667.
$l)e tplattsmontlj, Datln Cjcrato
Publishers & Proprietors.
REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET.
For Supreme .Judtjo,
Tor University Iti-gciits,
Dll.'tIi. 1$. DAVIS.
DH. GEO KG 12 KOI'.KKTS.
For Juil'p" of Mim-oiiiI Julirliil DiHtrlet,
HON. SAM UK L M. CHAPMAN.
HON. ALLEN W. FIELD.
REPUBLICAN COUNTY TICKET.
J). A. CAMTJIELL.
WM. II. POOL.
For .1 u.lt;
ForSuperiuton.ler.t of l'ulille Instrucll on
.1. C. EIKENIJAltY.
BjrCU-rk of District Court
II. J. STUEIUIIT,
For County Coiiiiiii.xsioner
Tho Republican Stato Platform.
Tliu republican i ;n I v of Nebraska, while
erer ea'ciul f property rights, ami holding no
sympathy with tliose. who would witli tlie com
muinu UiTHli', or V. H 1) t lie iinurchirits destroy
reasserts Its (leleriiuiiaMoii that the great rail
wav corporations of t his statu which hold re
I at ions of eloecst interest to tli! people shall
ba tho (airly paid servants ot tin: stu'e and not
its masters. Tin work of legislative control in
tlitt stat: n'ld n itioii shall eontinue until a
cau-o of cuiiiplaiiit of exorbitant, rates and
unjuit licriinination in favor of individuals
localities hIwII re:is tu exist. Assuiiiir-u the
ivspousibiluy whieli fairly belongs to it
Iiuvin' originated all legislation lo.ikin
railroad eatitrol and the creation of thost tri
Ixiuals oi.ooiuiiiirt-'i"iii which have been en
abl'd to maiii'lu witu corporate power, the re
publican party will see to it that by a'l needed
eniarirenients of power these commission, ua
tional uud state, Khali by arniet'. for battle and
or viatory- While favorinir such can-re
tha const initio:: of tilis htate as will permit the
ra until a commissioners lo be elected by the
nsopla. It hereby voices its confidence in the
existing board of transportation, and commend
its fforts to obtain for Nebraska the same
tariff of rates for frel-'ht and carriage of pas
enters as is accorded to ueiliboriM; states
iiintarly circumstanced. It is cros-y unjust
aud a grevioim wroriK that Nebraska should
jvty mor for the transportation of her products
and tn "carriage 01 no-r supplies than her neiirh
ixirs, Iowa, Minnesota and Dakota, with its
WW miles or easily constructed and cheaply
maintained lines ot railroad and the republi
cans f thit state will not cease th-.ir eilons
until ad wrongs lie righted.
W rvufliriu our aaherauce to the American
vtem of tariff, under which, with its broad
protection of American labor, our country lias
prospured beyond any other. As the business
ul the country now demands revision, the re
publican, alive to thedemands of eery mate
rial interost. win sec to it that such revision
hall be made at tho earliest practical day
We condemn the action of the democratic ma
jonty in conerfs in that after repeated
ulpdiios of taritf reform, it Ins utterly failed.
while h'iin!f a larco majority in the house of
repr!"Bta'.ivM. where t irilt bills must origi
nate, to bring about such reform, which inus
coins from the party that lias erer been tho
friend or tho American laborer and producer.
The grateful tha. iks of the American people
are due tu those who defended the union in t lie
lute war anl we are in favor of providin
itablo pensions for soldiers and Pallors who
wera disabled In its service or who hare since
viihout thair fault or vice, become objects of
yuunc r private cuaiuy aim to me wilows
and orphans of those who fell in its defence.
We heartily sympathize with the ambition
and effort of the patriots of Ireland in their
endeavors to obtain for their country the
blowings of free institutions and local self
torerumont. We recognize In i-harles Stew
art -arne!l and the Kt. lion. Willia u E. Clad
tone worthy champions of the fundamental
Sriacipais or the Declaration of ludepen
nco. We eoademn the action of the president in
Is attempt to return the trophies won by
fcrarery on the field of battle.
We condemn the narrow, intolerant and par
tisan acuou on ue ueinoc-auc party lu exeiud
i2 from the prlrileues of state citizenship the
kaif mihica peopla of Dakota. solsl von the un
niaulv and Indefensible ground of a difference
ia paimcat views, not content with their ef
forts to exclude the nero from the elective
franchise, they now seen to proscribe an intel
ligent, presnerous and patriotic people because
4f their political opinions.
We view with alarm, the abuse of the veto
pevver py tho president of the United States,
a powrr uum me use 01 wnich linglanl sov
reikis have abstained for two centuries; ;
power used but ix times during the first forty
years ot or national gorerninent, a power by
the people intrusted to the president for the
purpose of preventing hasty legislation, has by
mn piaiciii lucumueni 01 mat nice been used
i tu ware ins wen ascertained will er the peo-
viv nun io m-i-i iwrir repeated uemsnas. lie
Las. In one-littlf of a sinjle term of ofllce, used
the power more tiiuos than all the predecessors
coiuuiiicu. iieus sought by all the prece-
aeniee. use ot extraoniiuaryjpower. to consti
tute nimeit a co-ordinate branch of the na
tional legislature, lie has frequently oxer
eised tni "one man power ' by the cowardly
Method of th- "pocket veto" bv which import
ant measuro have been defeated without any
wou uciuji given tor wunnoiuing its itp
rw ' ' i . -m
liiisisuieat -vcatner ana everyone
should put the finishing touches on their
TnE celebrated Cleveland weather has
played out in the south, the president
having found it raining very hard on
Ocn brother over the way is endeavor
ing to make the people believe that he
lias, for some time, been a Van Wyck re
publican, instead of a moss-back demo
crat, judging from the amount of hog
wash he has been dealing out to the ex
Brotiieu Sherman seems disposed to
grumble because his democratic brethren
do not put up more liberally. The
man at our elbow suggests, that
probably the democrtic campaign funds
are being used to better advantage, (ie)
by buying up mugwump (?) papers.
A TniRD term for W. C. Showalter,
who held the office of district, clerk for
eight years, is a 4rcry proper thing; but a
third term for J. C. Eikenbary, who has
held the office of sheriff for four years,
is a very, very bad thing. Sample page
Rrotuer Sherman says the country
wants free lumber, but it does not want
free whiskey. It looks like some folks
who try to run democratic newspapers
did not know a democratic doctrine
when they saw it. The demand for free
whiskey has always been a democratic
war try, find to-day the bulk of thckm-
ocratic party are insisting upon it.
Just so ceitain as the democratic party
adopts a tariff-for-revenue-only platform,
just so certain will the party go down to
defeat. Agusta (Ua.) Chronical Dem.
This sort of talk docs the country
good to hear. Lut it would be more im
pressive than it is now if the talkers
would, ho to speak, occasionally crystal
lize some of their talk into acts. A year
ago the Georgia democrats nominated
ten "revenue-only" candidates for the
lower branch of congress, and if the pro
tectionist newspapers of that party made
any serious attempts to send it "down to
defeat" on that account, tho country lias
not heard of the circumstance. (Jlvle
We have noticed of late, in several
democratic newspapers a great deal of
complaint about hard times, which has
been charged up against a protective
tariff. Although we have a democratic
president and have had a democratic con
gress for eight years; yet, it seems we :ire
having hard times, a thing that was not
expected, if any creature had been given
to the promises of the democratic orators,
four years ago. We opine, however,
that by the time the four years trial
trip of the democracy has closed, the
people will be only too ready and will
ing to change back to republicanism and
prosperity, which have always went hand
Pan Elixtuic Garland, President
Cleveland's choice in all the democratic
ranks for attorney general, and a man
that, had he been a republican and been
guilty of the same offenses that he has
been guilty of as a democrat, would
have been kicked out of office long ago,
is now having . a little row with secretary
of state, Bayard. It is to be hoped that
the speculative mind ofjMr. Garland may
be turned in other directions. While Jlr.
Cleveland may need him very badly, it is
very clear to us, that the people are in
safer hands with some other scion on the
con fed racy in charge
of the attorney
The republicans of Cass county owe it
to themselves, as rcpublcan?, and as
good citizens, to support the republican
ticket from top to bottom. The idea of
scratching off u republican and electing
a democrat only strengthens the demo
cratic party. The successful democrat
in office becomes apart of the d3nioeratic
machine that is used to defeat your best
candidates at yournext election. Every
time you elect a democratic officer you
place a club in the hands of an enemy
that is likely, at any time, to be used
against you. Let us take a lesson from
the past and for once elect a straight
ticket in a county that is republican by
four hundred majority.
New Motive Power.
Yankton Press and Dokotian: Wher
ever the artesian system can be utalized
for mechanical purpose as successfully
as it lias been at lankton, it is superior
to the natural gas system of any country.
The force is nature's free gift. There is
no destruction of appliances required to
bring this force under subjection, as is
inevitable in the combustion of natural
gas, which can only be utilized as fuel
for steam-producing purposes. There is
no danger to individuals, communities or
property in the use of artesan power'
while in the employment of natural gas.
life and property is held in continual
jeopardy. An artesian well and an iron
turbine wheel will outlive the generations
of earth, while a plant for the production
of steam-power from burning gas yields
rapidly to the intense heat evolved, and
must be replaced many times during one
generation. For economy, utility and
simplicity there is no motive force equal
to that of the artesian well, which flows
on forever, unaffected by drouth and
flood or any natural or artificial causes.
It is always there, and a turn of the valve
puts the wheels of manufacture in motion
or causes them to halt. The longer we
contemplate this simple force in nature
and its application to mechanical pur
poses the more firmly fixed is the convic
tion that it is destined to become an im
portant factor in the future of this section
or the west. Yankton gave to Dakota
its first artesian well an experment and
a success, which has proved a boon to
scores of thriving communities, lank
ton gives to Dakota the first experiment
in the utilization of artesian power for
manufacturing jmrposes and it also is
Time once gone can never be re
called." is the remark only too often
said by those who neglect themselves.
Dr. Warner's new SpecilicCough Cure
Comes to the world's rescue
And denies death of its rightful due.
Please report your experience lo your
druggist and neighbor, that tho world
may have proof no cure, no pay re
quired Price 50c and $1. For sale by
Warrick has a very nice line of birth
ay cards. d 4t
FORTUNES IN FICTION.
VHAT POPULAR STORY WRITERS
EARN BY THEIR PEN.
Grinding Out a. Library ot Five Ceut
Literature lit the Kate of SIO Worth
JJncli Jiay Salaries of Noted Writers
To have pointcl out to you "tbo most popu
lar American author," und then not to recog
nize him either in tho flesh or by nny jicr
traits you have seen, is n trifle surprising if
you bud previously thought 'ou knew tho
faces ami figures of all the American author
you ever hcunl of. Tho man who ivm jKjint-
cl out stood on a corner near tbo city hall of
of Brooklyn, apparently waiting for that
carriage which tiiy poorest of us keeps a
horso car. He v. as a short man of medium
build, dres::ed in a suit of bluo sergo, wearing
a fashionable whit straw hat, tilted a little
over tho ear, and carrying a enno. Ho looked
rather like 11 shre wd commission merchant or
grain broker than like an inspired ward of
"Whyro Ho wells never was heard of," said
mv friend, "whore tho fame of Longfellow
has not 3-ct re:i'.i:ed and where Robert Louis
Stevenson is us if unborn, that famous author
is admired, if not reverenced, llo makes
?1.",000 a year by Lis writings."
Vexed at m3r ignorance and with my cu
riositv keenly whetted, I inquired his numo
only to learn that it was Ilarlund I. llalsey,
a name I never had heard in my life. The
wholo truth was grudgingly delivered by my
informant, who at length freed his mind in
llalsey is the writer who signs tho nom de
plume "Old Sleuth" in one of the popular
weeklies. Fifteen years ago he wrote a serial
story called "Old Sleuth, the Detective," mid
it achieved a sucee-s bo great thut afterward
h adooted the name of tho hero for his own
lien nanio, and ever since he has boon reeling
out stories, alwaj's about "Uld Sleuth," until
lie has now written something like 200 vol-imiei-Jof
this literature. Wide as is his circle of
fumo he desires to widen it by tho production
of more ambitious literature, and to that end,
or as an approach to it, has just finished u
How strange tins all is! o have never
read of llalsey in tiio magazino articles upon
"the literary movement in New York," have
not soon his portrait in similar articles upon
the spirit J of the .Authors club. let he is
tho leading writer for a paper that boasts of
ijOjOOO circulation and four times that num
ber of readers 1.230,000 a week. It seems
piite likely that, as my informant suid, "his
books arc to be found in the cabs of the loco
motives, ia tiie garrets of the sowing girls, in
the kitchen 3 of t'.io land, and the factory
hands of the average New England mill town
would rather see. Liui than Bismarck or Ten
nyson." And $15,000 a year! That is almost $300 a
veok. Why, I may bo unloosing a secret,
but it is none tho loss a fact that the prince
of our novelist, William D. Howells, is paid
orly $10,000 a year by Harper & Bros., and
L"j is considered fortunate to get that sum,
though in ordor to do so ho had to surrender
all chance o" earning extra money by means of
a contract in which he agrees to give all Lis
gifted creations to that llrm. And Rev. Ed
ward P. Roe, polled favorite of the middle
kus of novel consumers, the man who is
fupposed to press one of his metaphorical
heels on the neck of tho reading community,
does not earn a penny moro than 10,000 a
year and did not more than begin to mako
that much until his publishers triad the ex
pariment of printing "Barriers Burned Away"
in twenty cent form in a limited edition of
100,000 volumes. I say "limited" because
they destroyed the plates when that number
was printed, to foivo tho public to buy 1 ho
higher priced edition of old (at $1 a book, I
believe) in case is wanted moro after the
twenty cent bocks were sold. This was fol
lowed by the same experiments with "Ho Fell
in Love With His Wife." Both succeeded
perfectly, and now Dominie Roe makes 10,
000 a j-ear.
AVho else does as well as that with his pen ?
Editor Stoue of the old Journal of Connnerco
of this city draws exactly that sum for his
.alary, but then ho controls the paper and
pays himself, and he is nofra novelist. What
novelist makes it? Mr. Mayo W. Hazeltine,
Amos J. Cuiumiiigs, Col. Cockerill and
George Alfred Townsend are credited with
jariihig 10,0vjJ a year, which is also the
salary of more than one of the metropolitan
?dilors-in-chief. Tbjs is money made with
the pen or with the management of tho pens
of others, but it is not by novel writing, and
it is not 613,000. Brander Matthews and
Henry C. Bunncr, the editor of Buck and
author of several entertaining books, are
credited with $7,000 or $7,500. Both could
make more if they were not too conscientious
and better satisfied to live easily and ploas
antly. The newest claimant for popular
favor among novel readers, Mr. Ilenrj Har
Iand, the young lawyer and ex-attache of the
surrogate's court, who writes under the name
of "Sidney Luska," has not yet pushed his
income up to the 5,000 mark, but he is very
young yet not more than SO and he is only
making his first bows and stooping for tho
first bouquets shot from the thick of his ap
plauders. I have not mastered the socret of Mr. Hal
sey's story telling, unless it bo that there is
an adveuture in every 1,000 words, an arrest,
a shooting scrape, a surprise or a ruso. But
the st-le is easy to analyze. It is that of the
repeating rifle, bang, biuig, bang, as fast as
you can pull tho trigger, with pauses for re
loading at tha end of each short chapter. It
might bo called the Gatling gun mode of
It is a sign of the times and a good omen
for the country that in this author's works
there is no word or suggestion, plot or thtmc,
that could stir an unholy appetite or bring a
bliioh to a pare woman's face. It is not so
much a sign of the times that this author is
no Bohemian, but a solid, practical man of
affairs, of family end of high repute. Syl
vnnus Cobb, Jr., lately departed, was oil of
this, and he was the king of popular writers,
just as Mr. llalsey is now. Cobb never earned
more than $100 a week, but he lived in tho
country, where such a sum goes a great way.
His home w; a pleasant cottage, and ho
drove a horse that Mr. Bonner gave him. Ho
lived well, though modestly, and neither in
his life nor works offered a wrong example.
New York Star.
Bordette Homesick at Hryn Blawr.
How people who move away from Iowa
get homesick once iu a while is exemplified
in tho close of a letter on another subject by
our Uawkeyo humorist to Dr. Magoun the
other day: 4-I expect to spend the rest of my
traveling days' in my Bryn Mawr home. It
Is very beautiful here. But oneo in a whilo
I get a little tired and homesick, and I want
to look over a long, wide, billowy stretch &f
prairie, shut in only by the circling sky and
hear the wind whisjer and siDg through the
wild grasses, and feel as though tbo world
was 1,000 miles wide and reached from
Albia to Ackley. And see! jus thinking
of tho prairies inspired me to write you, a
busy man, a 1-jtter as long as a wire fence!
'Finally, brethren.' " Des Moines Register.
A Yankee has patented a fork to hold hot
porn with impunity.
HUNTING JACK RABBITS.
ONE OF THE MOST EXHILARATING
SPORTS KNOWN OUT WEST.
llaclng Grcylionnds :md u Light l ull of
bnow Aro eccsu vv '1 hf .J .irk KhI111
uu Expert at IJodiiis' ieseriptlou of
Ono of tho most cxl; il:ii :itiu; sports known
in tho west is jack raM.it cour.-ing on the-
plains. A bracks of ra
with a leash, followed I y a scoro or more of
lovers ( f the sport on 1 ebael:, i-tart out on
a bracing winter moriiin;.', when tlieie i ;u
light covering of mio '.: t he ground, fur the
places where tho jael. rabbits aro wi.t to
congregate. Tho jac!. rabbit is unknown in
the eastern part of ti.i-i ot untry. 11 -j istho
counterpart of the El .: i.ii hare. J lo i ; J.n ; T
than tho common rabb.L .r '"cotton tail." iio
has long logs, and i'i n rac i-; a ruum r
worthy the uttention ot t ! fleetest f grey
hounds. The coursers .:-.v h in tin; :-ii w far a
fresh jack rabbit track 1 fallow it up. V.'h :i
tho rabbit is spied tho i. uu I are let l ..c and
rush after hini. The whole crowd of hoi.-.;-men
follow after, wl.o; pi';i.; and yoliiiig nr. 1
urging on their hor.-es t tl.o top of their
The hounds do not nltompt at tirst to catch
tho rabbit. They are ten wary lor that. They
simply try to run him down. The jack rab
bit is mi expert at do.tgbig, and tlio hounds
try to bend him oil w in. never he attempts to
make a sharp turn. At in-!, by s-uperior
strength anil tho ad . mtage of t wo to on",
they succeed in tirin;; l.'im out, ai.d be fall i
an easy victim. Every timo a bound heads u
rabbis oil" it is a p -.al in his favor. Two
points are placed to tie; civ.it of the U"g
which catches tho rabbi:. A reft r o, iii.ir:lo l
on a swift, suro horse, !-.-a;is the follow cr.- of
the docs and marks th i 'oi.et la II. is v av
it is decided which la
from $5 to $100 aro u
e. ir..:. Sialics of
.'aiiv iH.,n these rac;-s.
AN F.XCI i ' . :
Mr. Alonzo Yt'iiiiaa.-.
years in Colorado and i .
of the sport, tells the !
last coursing exporienc
"Wo were riding r.i a ;
arroya, and were jus;
of rocks when we hea .
Bill. There, not two.
was a big jack rabbit . i
littio cavo or nichu in : .:
and was off like ti v. l-.l
rooks. Iu un instant
from the straining,
dash they were oil, a . i
crowd were after th ..
horses at the top of th ir :
"Tho country was ;c
there. Ono minute-wo r .
a sharp bluff and dov.n u
a high hill would slur, (a
moment tho dodging ra'
Up tho hill we won! I ;
v ho .-pi -lit ver.il
i ( i.t'au-i.istic lover
.vhig s.twry of ln"s
i i i .; plains:
li.-y l.-d of an
; ;md a ma-s
ai-; 'l.Ut !" from
t nla a-'i of ii-.
:r; up hi fr.asit of a
n.'vs. II, saw us
,f si real: ov r t!i j
il slipped the lea b
:g Io,'--i. With a
t!io whole yeliing
t-purrins o:i their
-.tally hilly right
aid 1 io da'-'!ii;!g over
mo-'P bill. A.'-:m
! rom s :--lit I or ;i
: :.'' and tho dogs,
;.;-!! poll .1 nr..
would get a bell or vi; w
spirited chase. That .a .
membered. The old rr
largo one, an 1 was a; ,
qrreat toughness of n. ' .
He led the hounds n i
fully five minutes bef
him at all, although .:
every nerve. Flora w::.s
snow with long leaps, i i
almost to the ground,
along, with head erect a
its greatest tension. Ti
from tii.) lop of the
a. ran lo-rig to bi
1" w as mi ur.usu.
.iVril!'. l!0-rO:-.s."(l of
and strength of
Jo chase. It v.
..y caught up to
uni'mg ovor the
It OUt ttil llstcio V. il
:i v. as da-bi!
o very mv.sclo at
oM rabbit was
bounding along on its bind 1
nothing but a streak
'Finally they cr.ug!.:
the fun began. He ct:
doubled on his trail tin
began to think they nev
light brown on the
up with liiiti. Then
and (bx!grd and
atid again until e
r would raf.-h him.
Now they are right on to I.'tn. The old raij
bitViakes a sudden dn i t the l"fr. Flora is
too quick for him. w lneis an l drives
him back to bis fori:;-!" course, 'lliori'vl
score ono point for Flor
out. Nobody pnys any
but the riders keep up rl
and yelling, probably a
eitemoiit of tho nionit t
rabbit trying all mam-":
off bis pursuers. Now
dodge. Iio wheels qui"
between the two dogs t
"With a few strides
and sends him back abet
: !" Lverybedy cries
it .tent ion to the cry,
e constant shouting
! a vetjlforthe ;:
!. 0:i they go, tbo
of dodges to sha'ce
1 trios tiio doubling
rrul Marts b-o k
" nrd the hor-.enioii.
iio is i:ii.-r.d of him
: i is bu: iut-ss. The
; to show signs -f
rt'i uiitg mi l moro
t;t'paro;:t;y as iie.L:
rabbit is now bogimi,"
fatigue. He does les :
dodging. Tho dogs aro
as ever and can run all tiixm
him off wherever lie st;.r;s t
1 him and Lea-i
tro. But they
can't catch him V"ct.
is too r.rtfid iitai
slippery for them. But. i:e woift last long.
His struggles to get free are becoming weaker
and weaker. He and tao hounds are running,
turning and twisting in every direction. Ac
cording to tho referee'.-; count Flora has now-
scored six points and B 'ie jive.
"Suddenly the world v caaod lo turn around
and I found myself lyio ;- on my back with
what seemed to be abottt forty hoofs wavi-ag
over my head. The sad had turned around
on to the little bronco'
off about twenty yard:;
wildly at the saddle, w:
amrioh. Ho ran
id began to kick
l had now fail-, ti
A mom. nt later
g into the nir and
down on to his hind lo
be had sent the saddle i ;
was off over tho plains at a lr adloag run.
"I heard a shout from tli ; jik ji c: the foes
of the hill. I jumped up and, forgetting my
bruises and vanishing potty, saw lite ia: -h of
tho prettiest race it v.-. s :..-. my grvvl for
tune to witness. The r..'. Li", bad i..adi; fi. r.r
dodges and each dog had ! cored two Tieim. ,
making the score S t 7 in favor of Ficra.
Just as I looked up ttA..- had made a char-m
on tha rabbit, thrust her l-erj ii'.-.e u:;der his
left fore leg and thrown ! ii' i.it'ioair. Tic
two dogs pounced upon Liri as bj fl Crid ia
an instant the race; was a.r. jJoilo had v.,n
by a score of 9 to 8." i i.i':'- cU-Lia. Times.
Indians Increasing Violcr CI :I:i::(S to::.
At tho meeting of t't-; Frivitds of th: I:i-
dians tho other day it v. r.s .-aid that the 4,Oy
Indians who sti.l live ca r :orva' ior.s iti tui
state are increasing iti uumber. The populatr
impression that our lnd.:..:.s are dying out is,
iu fact, incorrect so far a--, it relates to In
dians who have abandoned migratory l;f?
and beootna partly or wdiiaiy civt"ii;:ed. Th.y
Cherokees of tho India: frrit cry have nearly
doubled in number sir.eo i-.d'-, ar:d too reiii
nant of the Six. Katior.s. l.ew .st-ttkd on faritas
in Canada, numbers S,f .' ' souls, and has be-:,
steadily growing since ;"..' trioes aliand-mid
their wild habits and'tc k v ar.viau!it::v. 'l'.
quit the war path and b- a "good Ind:a'i':
nowadays is conducive tj longevity ;;i'i t
the perpetuity of the r.d race. New Yc?
A Lavatory for Yachts.
One of the most ccnvr-.t 'nt pieces cf yacht
furniture yet devised is tho folding lavatory
seen in several of tho i;-,onr!ed cutters. The
outfit includes a tank for water, a v,ahbaan
and a second tank below for waste wa5.-r, ail
in one frame, the dimeitior.s of the largest
sire being S feet 8 inches, high, 1 foot G inches
wide and 8 inches extreme depth. The ba.-iu
folds up when not in u.--, emptyiug tho water
as it does so. When cprn tiie water faucet
and dishes for soap and bin dies are seen in
side. New Ycrk Mail nud Express.
w W $m
For t lie next, few wt-t-ks oliou-i; of lots in S'tJiitli I'm nlJ0
b'j had l')V ) I'uiv.liiisfi- may :i)- nil in tsli; " 0111;
half cash, the other half in one year; or, one third cash, bal
ance in one and two years; or cash, rcnutinder in month
ly installments of .?10; or, any one areein; to construct a
residence worth $2,f()!) and upwards will bo yiveii a lot with
out further consideration.
to select your residence lot-, even though you should not'
contcni)late building at once. ("ne visit to South i'ark
will convince the most skeptical that it is t he most desirable
residence locality in the city, and we will add, thai the most
substantial class of buildings of which I'lal tsinmit h can
boast for the year 18S7, are now bein; constructed in this
Beautiful Shade Tres
-jrZ3"7ai rKrj d: 7N-r-,rp'j' f"") v'Pr-j "( c7"
aroiuul ami Ihrouh the entire tract.
Any one desiring to construct
lirnt-: vowiib'iiu.M n .'.,n't. 1J.,..1-
, 'i-iha tit i j 1. 1 i . i 1 1 i. , Lini v. ii ill 1 1 h: U i 1 1 ; j j attKciiuii
: of plans of the latest st y!e of rt si!t:uees by calling at our
oflice. Anyone desiring to examint jiropert y v. ith n viewf
to purchasin;;-, v." ill be driven to the park at our expense.
Sulltll Ps I rK- is; less: tli-.n ,.,. 1'.. .!.. ,..tl.. 4' 4l.,,. (.
... ...... .,1.,,, u.jv.- x'-i .ii.- "i b 1 1 1 1 1-. ; 1 1 tj in uu; ji.i, iiwuri..
It can be rcttclitd conveniently y eitlar Chicitu er J.inculu Avenues,
or south on 7th street.
. GALL ON
!. n. Wmooaro or
38d a bJe h 5 a 1J iS
FMtQUIi, FEE 3 & JPMVVK'mm
v.-i-; hake Aj.if::'J,iLTi ;; s-sxk ? c. 1:1:v
Ilave a-iychin you want from a
r a o T T. r 7 zr jm..v
are PwW.iys kopt raxly. Ca'w or
and everything Or funeral
k t iM J fay ,f SSJ'li'iiJi
L - All 4 9 - T'.'-X .ID li'fc.
a cot tae or a more j);-eten-
. .. I l,.,.t,,.
.-IT . vf ,
. Vs. j p
-zn;--r.r:: , ,
nr't vjN: T-is
' L- lutein ki i i ?.JJ.
- - .;-'' -iMC.'.w.'.wp jrrasa
-'I i - -
A t B j;
; i iiv
- . .-
tijrlit carriarres mi! 1
? -i- v J?Jil A
Powered by Open ONI