The Alliance-independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1894, August 24, 1893, Page 7, Image 7

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

AUGUST 24. 1893
iQtiOr rffii rO- rO ffft- vfo )
g RATIONAL . . . - j
Y. M. S. A. BLBO,, Kaksaj ClTT. Mo.
3 Host Practical Bosinasa College In the
YWtl'L. Snnrlh&nii Trmwrltlnir. Book-1
lrn Inv nrt TaUmnhr Shorthand '
ihu if ThpM iHbumi fnM Sand tor I
,v "nisirr KBnu ir.TnBY" BEST
MIXED Paints.
For Boost, Barns. Roofs, all colon. A SAVE
Middlemen's proflta, 1b aee IIWI. En-
uineg dt unup at - - "-- "r
pncee win surprise you. -nw
fe Sell Direct to ill Ccssrar
BVUDO J VP - -w ew
NW Cor. Paulina AKtnzie St. Chicago, 111.
flolstein : Cattle!
A few Extra Good September Pica,
and a No. 1 butter bred bull, yearling',
-registered lor sale, trices right
H. S. Williamson,
Beavek City, , Neb.
3 And Upward
Fit like wax.
Wfi.v liVrn irnn.
v vsavav v stawa
Never rip.
Bend for samples and rules for self-meas
1223 O Street
Make Your Own Bitters!
On receipt of 80 cent, U S. tamps, I will
end to any address one package bteketee's
Itrv Bitters. Doe nackaffe mak4S one rallon
best tonic known. Cures stomach and kidney
diseases. Now Is the time to use bitters for
tbe blood and stomach. Send O. O. Steketee,
of Grand Kapids, Michigan, SO cents, U. S.
stamps, and we guarantee that he will send at
once. or sate ox uruKKisw,
The best paring investment for a housewife.
. None genuine without brass fittings) our latest
lmTirovMi l.viB. is soi iu maice. nan umu nun
strong but high grate, and closes perfectly tight
eia ww i nant nnrmtinns- amania sti i.
scrlDtieecirculars on application. I also man
ufacture the "New Success" stove mat and tbe
Famous Frying Pan, etc . AGENTS WANTED
in every county in tne u o. aaaress,
Council Bluffs Iowa.
tow Excursion Rates-North-West-
ern Line.
July 24th, 31st and August 7th:'
Chicago, one way I 0.15
Chicago and return ,. 15.00
Chicago, one way . .. 10.90
Chlcngo and return to Nov. 15th 19.10
.tot a urines is. U. na return . . . 10 50
Dead wood S. D. and return...... 19.50
Fast trains through sleepers.
W. M. Shipmax,
, Gen. Agt
A. S. Fielding,
City Tkt Agt.
Depot Corner 8 and Eighth streets.
. X. Moore, Tkt. Agent.
The World's Fair.
Tbe serea Wonders of the world
were playthings and dull ones at that
when compared with the Columbian
Exposition of 1SU3.
All the leaning towers and ruined
pyramids and glgaatio bridges and
other to-called marvels of the old world,
together wouldn't form such a specta
cle as then is now to be seen, not a
thousand mile aay.
Words cannot describe It. Hut If
you take the Hurling ton route to Chi
cago you can see it for yourtalf, Hon
sell at the depot or Zieruor at 10th and
O MU. wlU give you Information about
traUs and help meka your jouree
plraoaei and profi table, Eseurslo
very day.
The cheapest pt" for monument la
at (ion, Naiwrmaa',- 215 south, Ninth
tit , Lincoln.
naslnrss men, wcr5aantt, bankers
aa salt ur lavg th.r orders
at Utters I'm I Con O s'rttt.
Ve Nitrlhtetra ties U Chl ?o
tow ravea. tait trt!s. Uo 1U1
WhywStrictry Pnra
Whlta Lead the best
paint ? Because it
will outlast all other paints, give a
handsomer fimsn, better protecuon to
the wood, and the first cost will be less.
If Barytes aad other adulterants of
white lead axe "just as good" as
Strictly Pure White Lead, why are all
tbe adulterated white leads always
branded Pare, or
"Strictly Pure
White Lead?"
This Barytes is a heavy white powder
(ground stone), bavins; the appearance
of white lead, worthless as a paint,
costing only about a cent a pound, and
is only ased to cheapen the mixture.
What shoddy it to doth, Barytes is
to paint. Be careful to ase only old
and standard breads of white lead.
"Southern" "Collier"
"Red Seal"
are strictly pare, 44 Old Dutch "process
brands, established by a lifetime of use.
For colors use National Lead Co.'e
Pore White Lead Tinting Colon with
Strictly Pore White Lead.
For sals by the most reliable dealers In
nainta everywhere.
' l I .Ml
I yea a post
' l Broadway, Sev T
tt Louis Branch,
Clark Avenue aad Tenth Street
Si. Joseph Buggy Co. Carriages and
Buggies at Lowest prices. Catalagfle
and price list free. 6th aad&lessanio
SU. St. Joe. Mo.
Tonrtlst Rates to Colorado.
The Union Pacific Railway (overland
route) will now sell round-trip tickets
to Denver, Colorado bprlnz. Manitou
and Pueblo, at the low rate of 124.15
good returning until Ociober 31st
Stopovers allowed between uneyenne
a.o memo, run particulars given at
1044 O street
J. T Mastih, E.B. Slossen,
City Ticket Ag't. General Agont
Missouri Pacific are offering the very
lowet rates for round trip tickets to the
World's Fair, good. (for return until
November 15 1893. Also bare placed
on sale summer tourist tickets at the
usual low rates as can be verified by
calling at office 1201 O stre, Lincoln,
Neb., J. E. It. Miller. C. T. A. or H.
C. Townbikd, G. P. & T. A. St. Louis,
Am going east. Professor Ong of
the Omaha Collets of Shorthand and
Typewriting is instructed to sell my
160.00 life scholarship for 119.00. Send
him 119 00 and he will Issue a life
scholarship la your name. Show this
to your friend. Write at once. Geo.
S. CcRRiE,."Gen. Del.," Omaha, Neb.
ITafl Northwestern line to Chlcacro.
Low. rates. 1 Fast trains. Ofece . 1133
I am going east. I have a $60.00 life
scholarship for tbe Omaha College of
Shorthand and Typewriting for sale
for 119,00 cash. Purchasers can call or
write to Professor Ong of college and
upon receiving 119.00 be will issue in
your name the life scholarship I possess.
You can attend anytime you wish.
Please cut this out and show it to your
friends. Write Or rail at once to col
lege or Geo. S. Ccrrie, "Gen. Del.,"
Omaha, Neb. ,
The constant demand of tbe traveling
public to the far west for a comfortable
and at the same time an economical
mode of traveling, has led te the estab
lishment ol wnat is known as PuJlman
Colonist Sleepers.
These cars are built on the same gen
eral plan as the regular first-class Pull
man Bieepers, tne only ainerence oelng
tnat tney are not upnoisterea.
They are furnished complete with
good comfortable hair mattresses, warm
blankets, snow white linen curtains,
plenty el towels, combs, brushes, etc.,
which secure to the occupant of a berth
as much privacy as is to be bad in first-
class sleepers. There are also separate
toilet rooms for ladles and gentlemen,
and smoking is absolutely prohibited.
For lull Information send lor Pullman
Colonist Sleeper Leaflet.
J. T. MASTIN, C. T. A. 1044 O. St,
E. JU. slosson, Uen. Agt
Lincoln, neb.
One Faro to Hot Springe and Dead
wood and Return
The Elkhora line Is bow selling ex
cursion tickets each day to Dot Springs,
tne great neaitn resort, ana Deadweod,
the mining center of the Black Hills,
at one fare for the round trip. Get
particulars at city office 1133 OSt. or
depot corner S and 8th Sts.
Attention. Independents.
The present reduced rates to Chicago
plaoes a World's fair visit within the
means of all.
As an unexcelled means of getting
there your attention is called to our
limited train leaving Lincoln dally at
2:20 p. m., arriving In Chicago at e:15
a. m. lly 9 o'clock you can rach the
fair grounds by cable tar, paaalng for
mites tnrougB one or ibicago't most
magnificent streets, a sight of which
Is worth a special vtrit to tbe olty.
Cbair cars, through, sleepers and din-
log cars, afford every comfort and con
venience. Wm. Piui'Max. Gen. Agt
A. tt. FlSLPlNU,
City Ticket Agt, 1 133 O street
E.T Moors,
Ik pot Agent KlMh and S street.
Te See the Cheapest Lands snj the Beet
Ciops to Nebraska,
August :i fceputmber 12 aad October
lOL the llikborn raltroai. Northwestern
Hue, will tell round trip ticket for the
aUtve purpu at one rare p! I J -no
far let than f7u PwInU na Its lines
In Nebraska, go tta lUkoU and Wyo
ming, VHt ytwr CrU'ttda that tU
raU e are alio gul fr wtatiif
( 'hleagti on the Nerth wtr iltxre.
TU'ate oa twenty csrt, htou mvr
gtvtio, ftV further lrrrmnt!ia fail
wa A. is. rieid . a Ttekut Afent.
IIU O itivet, o, IVtH l Aweii' T.
M xe, cwrner ii and Ufhth e'rt.
M you arv Kuiug w uwu., tr
io asnd to us Tor a book containing ml
tion that may save yon many a dollar: it
eost yea a postal card to Co so.
Assericaa Art It)tts slake Sploav
SM Skowlag at Chleac A ariaa
Artlau Ar Slaeara Fortrayera ef Ma
Sara Tka Diffsreot Schools.
World's Fair Letter.
great value as one
of the most im
portant factors In
the remarkably
rapid development
of American art
and' the unfolding
of this wonderful
JJ&L.,-, lilZ r flower, the World's
ty Columbian Expoal-
' tlon, ia that of tbe
Amerlean art
schools, in the southern section of the
gallery of tbe liberal arts building.
The exhibit is not a very large one,
but it is representative and character
istic of every feature that is certainly
evolving an American school of art
We have waited long and patiently for
the birth of American art and at last
we are beincr rewarded by a white
star of promise that has appeared in
tbe western sky, whose radiance
calms and charms and fills the heart
with, hopes of great gifts for the
The work of the art schools grouped
in a section divided into small apart
ments, extending along the eastern
aisles Tbe art institute exhibit
which is regarded with much interest
occupies the last space tn the row.
This school, though one of the young
est ranks with tne first art schools in
the country. Its position is due to
the genius of iU instructors, among
whom are Lorado Taft and Frank
Millet, whose rare gifts and unconven
tional grasp cf the knowledge of true
art have contributed so much to the
artistic beauty of the Exposition.
The exhibit represents very fully
the work of tbe school; it includes tbe
Saturday juvenile class, decorative de
signs from original designs, architect
ure, modeling, studies In oil and in
charcoal. Hreadth and originality
are characteristic of the art institute
and there are some special features
that mark its superiority. Tbe still
life studies in oil, of metal work are
strong and brilliant and there is re
markable truthfulness in the glisten
ing sheen oi tbe polished and orna
mented surfaces. In the modeling
prang's exhibit.
there is a tendenev to work on new
lines. The bust of Bessie, an exqui
site piece of sculpture, reflects tbe un
folding of an independent spirit, as
necessary in art as in any other de
partment of human labor and achieve
ment. The art institute of Chicago is the
most distinguished and successful of
all the undertakings for an advanced
culture in tho city. It had a struirsrle
to maintain life in the early years of
its existence, but has triumphed over
all the difficulties of its checkered
career and has at last reached a height
of achievement scarcely hoped for by
its founders and friends, who are
proud of its progress and resolved
upon greater advance in the future.
The commendable feature of the Chi
cago Art school exhibit is the truth
fulness of its work, the absolute
freedom from bizarre and theatrical
effects, the purity and refinement of
motive. Should a great national
school of art be established in the near
future it would not be a mistake to
place it in the wonderful city on the
shore of a beautiful inland sea where
not long a?o art was wedded to indus
try and where to-day we bave as the
fruitage of that nnion the marvelous
"White City," the greatest triumph of
the skill and genius of man.
The St Louis school of fine arts,
of which Iialsey Ives, chief of the
fine arts department at the Co
lumbian Exposition, is president has
a fine exhibit adjoining the Chicago
school. It was reorganized under the
Washington university in l7tf when it
entered upon a stage of rapid progress
and great usefulness. It gives a wide
and careful training in all the depart
ments of drawing.palntlng and model
ing with instructions in anatomy,
perspective and compcsitlon and has
life classes for both sexes in drswlng
from draped models. The treatment
of flesh toncs,shows thorough training
iHrri cxitm ash uic.
and an lttte)!l-en! aad srii alhet,
nleruiitlinf t( thl lraaob of art.
1 he flit trt rump Ui' ettl oe
etcvHont work. t 4 aUa th '. t h
rleas th relu 41 Iflera RilaaUs
anl two buure set-l.lg aa remark
sbU lor tttvlr iMtld a4 truthful
stm t. '1 hl wttra thuwa huw it n
t le m'4 at art. hu u e.v.l v
stUed ktii, le.lA- fit U-htir, im
pte with the art flntr can,
with a few iiid. lo'.d, earatttitne
to !Tsu bli are Un4 t e
tbe labored efforts
or veara.
The school of drawing and painting,
museum of sne am, iioston, has an
excellent exhibit of studies in black
and white; there - are a number of
heads in oil which show by their
strength and grace that thorough and
noneat work is the purpose of the
In the art schools exhibit the schools
of industrial art have an equal share
with those of high art, for art means
now something more than picture.
and the various applications of art to
objects or use aed ornament beinsr
understood and appreciated by a large
majority 01 the American populace.
Industrial art has had a disagree
able association, to many, people It
suggests the commercial spirit the
shop and the factory, but art if it is
worthy to be called art i based on
science and science is necessary, not
only for the most successful produc
tion, but also for the full appreciation
of the fine arts. Good industrial art
includes the scientific as well as the
artistic elemeht, science securing the
necessity of true and permanent work
manship, art contributing the quality
of attractiveness and beauty.
The Industrial art schools, whioh
are a factor of no little importance in
modern economics, have proceeded on
the basis that science ia the true
foundation of art, and the success of
these schools strongly confirms the
principle on which they are based.
It is certain that the development of
the industrial art idea in America has
opened up unusual fields of usefulness
to women, which they are entering
with adaptability and enthusiasm,
making success sure and unquestion
able. In the art school's exhibit
woman's ability to do good work is so
evident that it confutes tbe notion so
long indulged in that the art sense
was limited to man. The woman's art
school of Cooper union is full of sug
gestions and contains many happy
features. There are a number of ex
quisite designs for book covers of tbe
sixteenth century, stained glass win
dows, Gothic lettering, tiles and tex
tile fabr'es. Much ofthe designing is
baaed upon historic ornament, the
Egyptian, the Assyrian, the Greek and
Byzantine. The flower studies for ap
plied designs are a very interesting
and instructive part of the exhibit
The pen and ink drawings are strong
and the studies in oil are treated with
great refinement and truthfulness
borne of the best American artists are
teachers in the school, Goodyear, Van
derhoof, Wier and Gifford.' !
The normal class for the training
of teachers in the I'rang course of
form drawing and color has nn exhibit
that gives one a very clear idea of the
logical sequence of this admirably de
veloped plan of art instruction. The
Philadelphia School of Design for
Women, one of the oldest schools in
the country for the art education of
women has a large and representative
exhibit Its various departments of
practical dekign. crayon portrait, land
scape painting, flower painting, mod
eling, drawing from antique architec
tural, china decoration, etching and
normal art course tell the story of the
groat breadth ef tbe work, its progress
and remarkable productive power of
tue siutitinu.
Tbe I'rang exhibit occupies the first
alcove in art school row. Although
not in the circumscribed sense, an art
school tn Chief l'eabodv's judgment
the aim and the results accomplished
are in the end those of an art school.
The work la arranged very system
atically and one can very easily follow
it front the first ytar through that of
the lat year in the grammar schools
and get an intelligent idea of the
itrogmkiou and continuity of the
course of instruction. A tetaon one
learns in looking; through the art
eohool eihlbit, la that there la in the
American temperament an intelligent
art tuoremeiU which i ready to be
stimulated and developed. Art la no
Ua,'rr reaervea for tbe talented
few, but is twcoiue a means
of tdj'Stiu.i throughout the
Un l. Art In A mert. a uttitt be
tKulo rd " the WtU of a I road hu
manity. T!, pittiut of industrial
tra.aiu? iaio tha school Is a great
ale" t't this lUreviUui, one that wilt
r ly gl a nicher Me and a eotler
put (MM to t:i Uxr of euiammt 11 fa.
the fuiiiUtuenlal 'laical prluotiiJi-e
that hold tit'.ety toether Ittutl hot t
lt tight uf. A t ad alio, tha study
of beauty iha hlf !,et in aature and
a bm an Ufa. ni 1i duwvted sraiatl
a sxlal demvxralUaUua. whtvb, soma
tw ep to tSea"a ua, and (or
thu r4a Iha wrk of art e-luAstloa
ha tla Vti b S powerful aiswal
fove. Ji a M. toswr.
eel Sa every way
roaOdeaca aaS Comh Kiktbltee la All
Walks of Mfc
The candor with which Salvlni in
his autobiography bandies the sub
ject of his own talent has provoked
comment but after all there is some
truth in what Schopenhauer says:
"With people with only moderate
ability, modesty is mere honesty, but
with those who possess great talent
It is hypocrisy." A man possessing
genius can hardly fail to be conscious
of it and the New Orleans Times
Democrat thinks it only natural that
he should take pleasure in such of
his works as best display his power.
Keats, who "hated a mawkish popu
larity," was merely within his right
when he said: "I think I shall be
among the English poets after my
death." When Michael Angelo, hav
ing heard his Pieta" ascribed to a
Milanese sculptor by a group of
sightseers, straightway shut himself
up in his church that night and chis
eled his name upon a fillet of the
drapery, he was not moved by
wounded vanity, but by the proper
self-respect of the artist who knows
that his works are worthy to be ac
Liszt's proud motto, "Genie oblige,"
commits those who adopt it to many
trials and efforts. As trancisoo
Millet said, speaking out of his own
experience, "In art you must 'give
your skin,' " Yet even he, whose aim
was to "paint for eternity," bad
moments of dark despondency in
that time when nogloct disheartened
and ridicule assailed him. "If I
were not firm in my own ideas," he
wrote once, "if I had not some
friends if I were alone, in fact I
should ask myself if I were not the
dupe of my imagination, if I wore
not a dreamer." Mendelssohn also
acknowledged that there were days
when "all things looked at him
askance," and he felt that he would
prefer being a carpenter or a
joiner" to following his own high
Sir Walter Scott's biographers' toll
us that he never, introduced his own
books as a topio of conversation, but
if they were referrod to by others
he joined simply and naturally in
the talk; not showing himself fatu
ously eager for adulation, or mock-
modestly deprecating the praise
which was his due. Lamb was not
less adverse to an affected attitude
on tbe part of literateura A sworn
enemy of "cock-of-the-walk-ism,"
nothing pleased him more than to
trip up pompous gravity and send it
sprawling. Thackeray, when it was
necessary, spoke candidly of his
writings and on several occasions
specified certain passages which he
considered his best work; but he did
not call himself "the inimitablo" or
suggest that his domestio virtues
would form good material for his
biography. Iiut there are and have
been many men of genius marked by
an overweening conceit It is re
corded that Degas once said to
Whistler, apropos of the letter's
mania for posing: "My dear friend,
you conduct yourself just as if you
had no talent at all"
The musician's feminine love of
appreciation has been playfully ex
plained by saying that "Music is a
woman," but authors, as a body,
have not shown themselves free from
this failing. Hazlitt classed Byron
as a "sublime coxcomb," and Leigh
Hunt as "a delightful one. " Vanity
of tbe latter kind, which is like that
Of a child proud of its new frock or
its useless little treasures, is rather
winning than otherwise, through its
naivete, but there is another sort
which demands tribute of all passers,
and is liable to provoke a spirit of
opposition. The self-esteem of Haz
litt himself was excessively irritable
and of unstable balance. He would
even fancy that the waiters in the
coffee house were pointing him out j
to the other guests as "the gentle
man who was so abused last month j
in Blackwood's magazine." Garrlck
was another gifted one whose talonts
gave him no feeling of surety. He
was unfortunately sensitive to com
ment living, as it were, "in a
whispering gallery, always listening
and always anxious about himself."
The vanity of Gustavn Dore, that
gamin de genie," as Gautier called
htm, took the form of jealousy of his
contemporaries. He flew into a
transport of rage upon hearing that
MeixHonior bad resolved 200.000
francs' for a painting; and he always
fancied that unfavorable criticism of
his pictures mutt bavo been insplrod
by personal enmity.
A i'earl IluaU
Not very long sgo a London news
paper announced that a jowolor of
Turin had made a tug-boat formed of
a slnglo pearl. The sail is of beaten
gold, studded with diamonds, and the
pinnacle light at tho prow Is a per
fect ruby. An emerald serves as its
rudder, and the stand on which tt Is
mounted is a slab of whitest Ivory.
Ibe entire weight of this marvelous
Ipecltnnn of the jewelry craft Is loss
than half an oun, but the maker
values Itati'l.tKHX
Heartless. !le4
"I think our teacher of composition
Is charming, don't you, Emily?"
"He, Bertha; that heartless won.
iter? Captivated by hi blue eyes
the tth,r day, 1 slipped a lUtlo at
fcH'Uonate nte Into toy roj book!"
"And what did hdr'
Hldgava It me bi k with ail the
polling mistakes rorracted In rd
tiMtiaMite tbe !."
ronilaiit'ne the Great was toot a
aiaV ti ttturdrvl hi wtm, Die or
tw of Ma sons, a fuattdtfabU until
her of hi other ranalivee. sad a
Kalltjr of a ecore of aatii.allis
and murJ"ra IK waa a Christian
ti! la ttu.r.
CertlBed Checks of Various Kinds ts4
te Take the Place ef Cash Call foe
a Hestlng- oi the Baslaess Meat
f the Coeatry la WashUg-toa, f
Carter Harrleoa'e SI- (
aaaelal Views. j
New York, Aug. SI. Tbe schemes
devised for temporary relief from the
lack of ready cash have so swelled ia
character and number that it is hard
to keep track of them. One which has
commended most general approval ia
that of using certified checks to pay
off the hands in the industrial estab
lishments. Inspired by this the city
bank of Buffalo, an institution organ
ized under a state law, has set a new
plan before the public which has
brought warm compliments from
prominent financiers in New York and
elsewhere. It is for the City bank to
issue New York drafts in
sums of ft, t', $3 and flu,
payable to bearer and let
them be passed from hand to hand as
cash till it becomes convenient to re
deem them in government currency.
Being drawn to bearer, no endorse
ment will be needed to pass title and
being drawn on New York they have
both the collaterals deposited with
the local bankers' association and the
money on deposit in New York te
rescue the holder against lose.
JHot tn years was such general In
terest taken In the weekly bank state
ment as was tbe case with the exhibit
to-dav. When the statement made its
appearance it proved to be favorable,
l'robably the item which attracted the
most attention was the further in
crease in circulation of f 702, 200, which
makes the gain in this respect for two
weeks over 11,400,000. Loaus were
contracted 15,25.1,900 and deposits de
creased f 1,001,100. There was a gain
In specie of 4,72,ooo and aloes la
legal tenders of 1703,700. Reserve in
creased 14,409,575, which reduces tbe
deficit to f 12,045,800.
When the statement was read at the
exchange at 11:35 it was received with
long and loud cheers. The demand
for currency was moderately large
at IX to S premium. The Import of
specie at this port for the week was
1 1,353, 00, of which fll,240,70 were
gold and f 1,246 silver. The exports of
specie for the week were $204,000, all
of which was silver.
An officer of the board of trade stated
this morning that a call for a meeting
In Washington of the business men of
the country for the purpose of demand
icg the immediate and unconditional
repeal of the purcbaae clause of the
Sherman silver act, would probably be
issued within a few days
The Chicago Magistrate Fevers Paylag
Oat ail ret Instead of Notes.
Chicago, Aug, 21. "If I were presi
dent I should restore confidence ia
thirty days," said Mayor Carter Har
rison, when asked to express an
opinion on the present financial
depression last nights "I would
put the 143,000,000 alWer dollars
lying useless in the treasury ia
circulation. What is the trouble now?
Scarcity of currency. And yet tbe
government keeps Ob bmulsg treasury
notes that can be locked up by timid
people. I would not Issue a single
note, but I would pay all national
debts in silver and in that way bring
the stringency to a sudden
termination. Do you know at
this moment there ia 150,000,000 is
gold and bank notes deposited in the
vaults of Chicago? Take that money
out and put it in circulation and in a
week the stringency would be 'gone.
Silver cannot be boarded it la too
bulky gold notes can; and if $143,
000,000 in silver was turned out,
money would be plentiful. They talk
of silver being an undesirable money,
yet who will refnse to take silver dol
lars? Let the national government
pay all its debts in silver now stored
away. A man who received 600 of the
dollars would not put them in a safety
vault and he would not 'log them
around. He would pay bis r'ebts and
bank tbe rest The banker, having
currency, would accommodate nia
customers and then the wheels of
commerce would revolve again."
Fort Keott Sugar Works Opened.
Fobt Scott, Kan., Aug. 21. The
sugar works of this city has begun
work two weeks earlier than usual on
account of the immenae cane crop.
The chemical analysis of all ku to
far marketed shows a greatly in
creased rr pt,nt of sugar and aa the
farmer is paid according to this the
increase la very gratifying. The
vagsaae Is being uaed for making
paper and the leaves are being sold
for fodder.
Hay SUport Kol Mw frutttaale.
Caxajohakir, N. Y., Aug Si. The
Bay Trade Journal shows a weaker
tendency in Ua review of the hay
market The foreign demand has
greatly decreased and ?ablea Just re
eelved ahow that the price paid there
U lower than here, when transporta
tion expense U considered. P papula
tion In hav " the prospect of a
fore ljr n demand I declared dangerous
at lhi moment.
Aa OH at. La. I tem laateea
br, Uitia, Ma , A g el.wTbaGrealjr
Burnbam tirocery eoiapesy, wbee
tudne via Mine months ago merged
with that of i; 11 hcudJer A Co, iat
the Hxadder-Ual Grocery tympany
ootttUla!Ut o( the two old Arm,
become emt'arraueit. It lubti
(Tartrate aUmt kt,0u wtlh 1
about tho tame.
Mtlttaa A 444 t Ik t trat
t1HInt. A. tt th
bauk rlrt'itUlUm tntUtaiid'
UI j7.Jt , t an tucrv
wJl 0 tijMM-Vt
wtm ,
A M !H!1"M kS, UR, At