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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 9, 1894)
A. C, IlOSMMl, Kdltor.
LAnorTAiT. Atet lcal Editor.
Tib swoot to bo rcmorabored
When wo uro gono nwny,
And have our friends write
"Are you over going to I"y
Or shall I ecnd tho slioritT?
To collect that littlo bill
You'vo owed it long onough I think,
And can pay it if you will;
It makM mo want to kick mynelt
So hard I cun't ait down,
And pack my grip nnd alldo nway
Into nnotnor town.
OUR EDUCATIONAL COLUMN
BT D. M. HUNTCIt, CO. 8UPT.
On Thursday cyoning of lait weak
thr was a giod attendance at the
ducational meeting held at tho school
heuse in district 21.
Soma of tbo question diicuesed are
How far is it cxpecttd that begin
ners should bo advanced in reading
id tnathematias in the course of a
nine months term?
How maay windows should be in a
Should a pupil bo punished whon
tho teacher is not sun ho is guilty 7
How many brunches should u pupil
Haw many jards of blackboard
should there be in a school houso?
How wauld jouget parents in tho
notitn of setting up early enough in
the morning that their children
could get to school by nino o'clock
Why should those who have no
children be subject to school tax?
What ihould a teaoher do whon he
makes a ru'o and thei breaks it him
self? Why do girls need an education
when thuy can marry one who can
support them wi'hout work?
How aid should a child be to start
to aohool to study?
Tho next educational meeting will
be held at tho school house in district
No. 8, next Thursday evening. Feb
ruary 15th. Mr. John Ucauohamp in
director of this district.
Next Wednesday evening three
schools will meet at the north school
house tn district No, 78. to spell and
entortain with literary exercises one
another and others who may be pres
ent'. These schools are taught by
Lester A. Koontz, Carrie M. Hummel
and Lula A. Aycr.
During last wouk to February Oth,
monthly reports were rcoieved from
No. DIs. 1 radios
Knr A v. At.
7 Daisy Craft
Mrs. Alma Fogle
Rose D. Paul
Evelyn F. Campbell
W. H. Grant
Maude C, Greenlee
Mama F. Beale
A. N.AUqnist (gr.dpt.)
Mabel II. Day
Ruth D. Householder
S. L Fisher
Mrs. Jennie Hall
J. F. Boomer
N. L. D Smith
G. S. Parker
J. R. Strader (gr. dpt.)
Lastor A. Koontz (N. S.) 27
Carrio M Hummel (S. S.) 20
Olive Foe 23
Emily Ogilvio 18
Dr, Sawyer's Family Care cures Stomaob
Dr. Sawyer's Family Care cures Kidney
Dr. Sawyer's Family Care cares Liter
complaint. Deyo & Qrice.
Dr. Sawyer's Family Care cures htnd
Dr, Sawyer's Family Cure cures bll
lloueneii. Dr. Sawyer's Family Cnro cures kidney
STATE OF NKIllt aRa 1
Webster County ( "
In the County com t.
In the matter of the estate of Anna Kartlteck j
notice l hereby irU'ii to nil penou luivlnu
claims and ilunmids luialuit Anna HaillliM'k
lata f Webster county deceased, Hint tlm Hiiik
fixed for nllnj: cl.iltns Hnlint tnld state Ii six
months from iIih '.'J day of llnrch 1831.
all such intsoiih me required ti present
tliolrelHims wlih the voucher to IU county
Judge of sild county nt his niriee thriolu on or
bofoetne .'ul dav of Hepttuiber wt, i.nci alt
claims so tiled will bo heard before the Mild
Jnduo ou I lie 4th duy of Strjitembcr ut two
o'clock p. in.
Wltnesi mv ofTlcliil signature this ud day of
.February i9i. .
' County JuU;'t),
THE RED CLOUD CHIEF, RED CLOUD,
tariff bill passed;
SEVENTEEN DEMOCRATS AGAINST
THE INCOME TAX,
AmMVent In with tho 140 Who Were, tlm
Minority In tho Klnnl Action Tho Tur
in Kill floe Through with n Majority
of 61 A tnlil n fjreno ut Kxrltcmmil.
WASHISOTOtf, Feb. 2. Ato o'clock Inst
evening, at the conclusion of otieuf tho
grandest, most Imposing nnd most hn
presMve scenes ever witnessed In tho
American Capitol, the Wilson tnrllT bill
passed the house of representatives by r
voto of 204 to 140. The events leading tip
At 12 o'clock, after a preliminary skirmish
of an hour over the barley schedule, the
bill was reported to the houso and tho
closing speeches were made. Such a vast
concourse of iieople as assembled to hear
these Inst argument upon the great
economic Issue about to be submitted for
final arbitrament to tho representatives of
tho Aniorlcan people had never beforo
been seen within the precincts of thonn
tlon'a legislative Capitol. Nothing llko it
was over known in the history of tho old
est inhabitant of the capita).
The 1'oputaee Wanted to Hear.
For hours before the debate bcgnii tbo
corridors lending to the galleries were ii
surging mass of humanity which finally
becamo so great tbnt men cried out in
terror nnd women fainted tn fright. It
was estimated that over 80,000 attempted
to gain admittance to the galleries of tho
house. Their seating capacity Is about
0.00O, nnd every available scat was occu
pied long before tho gavel dropped. The
people were lined against tho walls nud
banked against the doors. So great did
the crush become that the mcmljcrs of tho
houso secured permission to bring their
wives upon tho floor. At 11 o'clock tho
crowds in the gallery on tho north sldo of
tho chamber became so great that thoro
was Imminent danger that some of tho peo
ple would be pressed over tho railing into
the houso below.
Urators la Thtlr Uett Form.
When Keed, the first speaker, nrose at
Inst to deliver the final plea for protection
the overhanging gnllerles were black and
dense with the spectators who thronged
them. Every inch of space upon tho floor
was taken. It was a brilliant, as woll as
alaruo assembly. Only ten of the 8M
members of the houso were absent; mnny
grave and reverend senators and other
distinguished personagea were on tho floor,
nnd in the gnllerles wero Mrs. Cleveland,
Mrs. Vice President Stevenson nnd other
ladles of eminence and distinction, their
dresses flecking the picture- with color.
Then for three hours the oratory of the
champions of the two economic systems
followed Heed, Crisp nnd Wilson while
their partisans made the air vocal with
their shouts of approval.
Tlm nppenrauco of the speaker of the
houso upon tho floor engaged In debate
was in Itself a rcmarknblc as well ns nn
uuusiinl thing. Each of the ppenkers
seemed to be in his best form nnd tho
speeches which they delivered will rank
among the most brilliant of their lives.
When these were Uulshed Wilson, who
spoke Inst, wus lifted on the shoulders of
his admiring colleagues and carried tri
umphantly from tbo hall amid a scene of
unmatched enthusiasm. When it came
to voting the victory for the mea&ure was
overwhelming. The vote upon the Income
tax proposition (taken in connection with
the Internal revcuue amendment) stood 1B3
, Deinoeratln Opposition.
Only twelve Republicans voted upon this
proposition seven for and five against.
The Democratic opposition amounted to
43. The lust effort was niado by those
Democrats who are opposed to tho meas
ure In whole or in part, led by Covert of
New York, to recommit tho bill, but the
Republicans refused to join in this attempt
to scotch tho measure and it ended in dis
mal failure. Hut thirty-six Democrats
voted for It; not even enough to secure tho
ayes and nays a record-making vote. The
vote upon the dual passage of the bill was
a surprise. Amid the most intense enthu
siasm Democrat after Democrat who had
been counted on to voto against the meas
ure liko Wuuchard, DeltzUoover, Hout
ner, Cockrun, Coombs, Dunn, English,
Gelssenhaiuer, McAleer, Ryan nnd others
recorded their votes in the ufllrmntlve.
Only seventeen Democrats of all the
boasted Democratic opposition ,to the
measure stood out to the end and voted
aguiust it. Aa each one cast bis vote it
was greeted by upplause and cheers from
tho Republican side. Those Democrats
who oted against It wero: Uurtlott,
Campbell, Covert, Cummlngs, Halues,
lientlrix, bchenneruom nnd sickles, ot
New York; Cadmus of New Jersey, Sperry
and Pago ot Connecticut, Geary ot Cali
fornia, Sibley of Pennsylvania, nnd Davey,
Meyer, Prico and Robertson, of Louisiana.
The majority for the bill H exceeded
the most saugulne expectations of the
Democratic members of the ways and
means committee. When the speaker an
nounced the voto cheer followed cheer
upon tbo Democratic side; papers, hats,
congressional records, and in fact every
thing which Democrats could lay their
hands upon, were flung high In tho alr,and
amid a perfect pandemonium ot joy the
I Tct Vote on the Measure,
There were several things to do after the
time tor voting arrived. The first thing
was to settle the barley and barley malt
tax. The committee's amendment to in
crease barley to !M per cent, nnd barley
malt to 113 per cent, carried. Johnsou ot
Ohio wanted free wool immediately ou
the passage of the bill, but he was de
feated aud the data remains at Aug. ii next.
A separate vote on the Income tax was
ruled out by the speaker. The whole In
,Umul revenue, amendment had to go to
gether and on this vote nil the Populists
voted uye, us did tho following Republi
cans; Rowers of California, Fletcher ol
'Missouri, Hartmnnu of Montana. Marsh ol
Illinois, Plckler of South Dukotn, White
pi unio mm sweet or Idaho.
j The flnnl voto ou the bill was reached
and on this vote, with tho exception of
tho Democrats noted lu tho forciroinn
overy Democrat voted aye, while every
'Republican iu the chamber made his last
'protest against tho bill by voting uo.
iWbcn tho voto was uunounced Wilson
.julckly moud to adjourn. lloutelle
tried to Interveno with a question of prlvl
,lcge, but the motion to adjourn cut him
0,1. The houso thereupon adjourned, ami
tho exciting events of the day were over.
HfttcU' Now Autl-Option Hill.
WAfelllMiTo.s, Feb. r. Representative
Hatch has a new autl-optlon bill in which,
after denning what options nud futures
nro just tin they aro understood In tho
boards ot trade, uo declare any couttact
for either ot thorn unlawful combination
--JJA- JVSSpSfMaiMSaiaCsWSLi'1' !'f'''wrowWiwMJWIPWMWryNw w!JaiSS!im !-wSwc.'ji'!a!Si
WAGE AIIROAD AND OTH Kit
Hciulnrlie ami Indigestion
Cuii lie curtd. If jo.i don't heltov" It try
Ufg' Lilttii O'nl I'. Hold iu. I vu.
runted by Dujo .t (Irieo.
An Afghan ahuwiinukcr earns 4S uonln
it duy nnd works from cunriHu to nuiiuet.
'Mint is it? It is n bottle. What is u
buttle? Syrup. Why do I see it in no
mnny housos? Dcrauro everybody likes It.
What ifl it for? l'or Coughs, Colds nnd
Croup, Whooping Cough and Consump
tlon. What is Us name? Parks' Cough
A laborer In Syria pays 615 per yeur
us rent unil g'J taxes to tbo government,
Cough: cough: Cough!
If yon want to, but If you dtsirs to stop
get n bottle of Rtgg's Cherry Cough Syrup
It will stop your oongh in five minutes
Sold nnd wnrrauted by Deyo & Qrice.
A skillful cigurmnkcr in Cormnny can
mako nn avcrago of (2 80 por week.
Nonpareil llulr Curler
Will keep the Ualr in curl tho dampest
weather. Every bottle positively guar
enteed by Deyo A, Qrice.
A nlumbor in St. Petersburg !h paid
812 por month with board; u bnkor,89.G0,
"Orange Blossom", the common seuso
Famale Remedy, draws out paiuund sore
ness. Hold by C. L. Cottlug.
Freight handlers on tho Prussian rail
ro, .lb make mi uvoiiigo of r2 cents u day.
Hckijk' Cherry Cough Syrup.
'I he gruatent aid best Cough Syrup,
tt will relieve a cough quicker, surer and
more effectually thnn liny thing ou the
rnnrki:t. Sold aud warranted by Deyo &,
Cilupgow shipbuilders receives 1(1 shill
ings a weok nnd work llfty-four hours.
Iliicklcn'a Arnlea Halve.
The best snlve in tho world for outs,
bruises, sores, Ulcers, Salt rheum, fover
sores, tettor, chapped hands, chillblnins,
corns, nnd all skin eruptions, and posi
uvjiy euros pucs, or no pny required. It
is guurnntoed to give perfect satisfaction
or monov refunded. Prico 25 cents por
box. Forsnle byCotting. tf
Mnntuamukors, with skill nnd oxpor
ionce, can muko ft! per weok in Bavuria.
Small boy (aside) "Uee whiz,,' but those
Little Giant Pills tako the cako. Sold
and warranted by Deyo & Orlce.
N'ntivo lnborors in Pulestino work for
15 conts u day and puy till their own ox
ponscs. Parks' Sure "uro is n positive speclfio
for women who aro all "run down" nnd nt
oertnin times are troubled by Back-aches
Tho nvorago wokl wages paid to fe
male laboroiH of all claseos in Germany
"If you don't look be ter, fori better
at better and deep better, bring it back"
That is whnt we say when we sell n bot
tle of "Parks' Sure Cure," If you aro not
feeling just right, if your head aehes;
yoarstomnoli distresses yon; if you are
''out of sorts' nud don't know whnt the
trouble Is, why don't you try a bottlo on
this gurautecd plan? "We will tako tho
chances if you will take the medicine."
Cusbiers in tho stores of Smyrna, Tur
koy, recoivo an avorugo salury of 811 per
Ladies: Your neighbors may be curee
by Dr. Sawytr's Pastilles but you never
will know how muoh good they will do
untill yoo try them. Deyo & Arice.
Saxon ilromen nro paid 8238 por annum;
the chief gots 856 und a houso to livo
Ladies: One trial will do more to con
vince jou of tho merits of Dr. Sawyer's
Pastilles then alt we can say. Try a sam
ple package. Deyo A Orlce.
Ilookbindors in Edinburgh receivo 21
shillings u week uud works fifty-four
One trial package of Dr. Sawyer's Pas
tilles will prove to any lady that the re
medy is what she wanta and will oare lior,
Deyo & Once.
Class teachers in Prussian school re
ceive $392.70 ns nn annual salary; fomalo
i m i
Safe, sure, pleasant, restoring, harmless
invigorating, curative nnd reconstructing
are facts of Dr. Sawyer's Pastilles for
diseases of women, Doyo nnd Qrice.
Tho regular salary of tho superintend
ent of a Cuban sugur plantation is 8100
Ladies: Do not suffer with pain on
op of the head aud in the back, when Dr.
Sawyer's Pastilles will absolutely and
positively cure vou.
Women conlcurriers at tho Lisbon
docks recoivo 30 conts a day; malo coal
carriers 8) conts.
Plearout, safe, harmlubn, invigorating,
restoring, healing, curative, is whnt ladles
will find Dr. Sawyor'd Pastilles for disease
if women. Deyo & (Jrico,
. .. m
In Strnsburg bricklayers aro paid 81.15
por week ot sixty hours; hodcarrics, 83.21.
Family Cure is the most useful family
medicine. If jou aro in need of n good
family remedy call ou your druggist for a
free snmple of Dr. Sawyer's Family Cure
nnd you will flud it sutlsfoetory. Doyo
Children Crv for
NEBRASKA, FRIDAY, FEB. 9, 1894.
DEATH OF G, W. CHILDS.
THE WELL-KNOWN PUBLISHER DIES
AT PHILADELPHIA. .
One Wlnic Id iiriirlten llnvr lln-ti Mimj-I'nM.-i
tn I!N It.'Uiml "Willi All 1(U
Count r Mir lllcKt" 1 h (iilm
TcrrnrAKiiln Itereuvr Munklnd.
Pllll.AtiKM'lUA, Feb. 3. George W
Chllds' Illness ended in his death nt 3:01
this morning. At midnight his physicians
issued a bulletin stating that bis respira
tion, which became embarrassed nt 10 p.
m., wus steadily growing worse; that his
pulse was flagging and his condition
was beyond hope. After midnight
the patient sank rapidly, and It
soon becamo certain that the end was very
GEOIlUb' W. CIULD8.
near. At tho bedside where the beloved
journnllst and philanthropist passed away
wero Georgo C. Thomas aud James W.
Paul, of tho firm of Drczol & Co.; Mr. and
Mrs. John Drcxel; Miss Peterson, niece of
Mrs. Chllds; Miss Stanley, companion to
Mrs. Chllds, and Colonel Edward do Mor
rell. Mr. Chllds' last Illness began with a
fainting spell which seized him while ho
was iu bis offlco in the Ledger building at
5 o'clock on the afternoon of Thursday,
Jan. 10, just as ho was putting on his over
coat preparatory to going to his home at
Twenty-second and Walnut streets. He
was alone nt tho time nnd when an attend
ant who heard him fall reached him he
was totally unconscious. Dr. Dacosta, his
family physician, was hastily summoned
and restoratives wero npplied with the re
sult that within nn hour the patient was
able to walk with tho assistance of two
strong men to his carriago which stood nt
tho door. Ho was conveyed to his city
homo and Mrs. Chllds, who was at the
country placo lu wooton, was summoned.
KNOWN ALL OVER THE LAND.
Ills Wartu Frlendohlp for Ills Brother
Mr. Child's was probably- on widely
known as any man In the United States,
and there can bo no doubt that he was far
the best known resident of Philadelphia.
His popularity in.this city was wonderful.
He was a fnmlllar figure on Chestnut
street, from the fnct that when ho was in
the city ho always walked to and from
The Ledger office, nnd so regular was he in
his habits that if he did not appear on the
street at about the regular timo pcoplo be
gan to inqulro whether he was ill. To all
appearances Mr. Chllds was a robust man,
yet in his constitution was very delicate.
Ho was of a highly nervous temperament.
Those who knew best believed that lie
wns never u thoroughly happy or content
ed man since the death of Ills loon com
panion aud business partner, Anthony J.
Drexel. They were almost Inseparable In
their companionship and it was n sad blow
to hnvo so near a friend carried off so sud
denly. George W. Chllds Drexel, the
youngest son of tho deceased banker, was
several years ago determined upon as the
ono who should Hiicceed his father in his
interest lu The Icdger. The senior Drexel
owned u half Interest in the paper aud this
interest becamo the property of tho sou
upon his futber's death. Young Drexel
had been carefully educated and trained
with this end iu view.
Mr. Chllds' private office In The Ledger
building, which has long been regarded as
one of tho interesting institutions ot the
city, Is dally visited by many people from
abroad. He hud three homes which he
und his family occupied at different sea
sons ot the year. His town houso on Wal
nut street is a white marble structure and
is ono of the most Imposing edifices on
that street. His country homo at Wooton,
Delawnro county, is surrounded by sixty
ncres of lenutlful grounds. The lawn is
said to be the most beautiful of any iu this
Ot his personal qualities columns might
be written. Ho wns hospitable to a degree
and nmoug his visitors bavo been tho most
distinguished of this nnd other countries.
He gave away a fortune every year, and no
faithful employe needed to worry over bis
future, ns n pension was sure for him. In
one month hu has been known to give lu
charity f.'S.OUO. Ho was the Idol of Amer
ican printers not only becauso .his busi
ness connection with them endeared him
to them but because with his frleud Drexel
he built the homo for union printers at
Colorado Springs, Colo. Ho was born at
Raltimore in 1W. and began life as errand
boy in n book store.
When of ago ho went Into tho book pub
lishing business with It. K. Peterson and
one of his first successful publications was
Dr. Knno's "Arctic Explorations." The
same llrm got out "Parson Urownlow's
Hook." Hu bought The Public Ledger In
IbOl nud hud been its editor aud proprietor
ever since, making it a perfect success.
I.lttlu Kunze on the Stand.
Chicago, Feb. 6. John Kunze, whom
tho first jury that tried the Cronln murder
ease found a verdict aguiust with a three
years' i-cnteuce, has told his story at the
second trial, lteyoud the charge that
Ciiptulu Schuettler, while hunting evl
deuce at the llrst trial, had him brought to
the station and there told him that it he
would tell what he knew ho would go free,
but It ho did not hu would bo hanged,
theiu was.nothliiu startlluu lu tho evi
dence ho gave. Of course he contradicted
n few witnesses who had connected him
with Coughliu at critical times aud places,
but tho state hud practically conceded that
Kuure uas innocent by giving him a now
trlul and never (ailing up tho enseugain.
From his testimony It seems that Kunze,
about tho time of the Cronln murder, wns
working everybody for what be could get
out of then).
IrcnfiH'sa Cannot lie cured
bylocMlappllcMloii!', n-tl(! cnn'i'i rr
the diseased porton of IIil cu. i , r
oiil idle way to euro Dertfnrsf, nnd lit
is by u'liKlitntiimnl riimdi.". D.tifrti
in cau. d by nn lull mi d c illtlou of iln
tllUC ,Jir (if lh KiiatiloMun 'lull
Winn tlnK in gi. Lftuixd you I, .v.
riiiiibiin,; untiii or linpf rl el m
ni.d wlii'ti it ! i-iiiirt'ly hIihmI Pe i. c
the renult, and unl'i-s tlm I II tn
nun bo tn) fit mi' mid Hit . nl . -to
i't inn in -t . i' ii n. Ii t
di'S Ml) I'd i Vr -jit t-C ' ut i i
ire O' ui-iil 1 4 v nil, ,iii , r .
but li itilhirid :i itV.'lo i o the 1. 1
Wo will give Ono Hniidrid Doll us fi.
ntiy enso of Denfnos (catiand by catarrh)
that can not be cured by Hall's Catarrh
Cure. Send for oircnlnrs, free.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.
BBTSold by Diuggists, 7fio.
Tho loweot wagos in Europe nro paid
in Italy. A bnker thoro makes 81 por
wook, a tailor 81.G0, n pain tor 85.
A cup of Parks' Tea nt night movos the
bowels in the morning without pnln or
Clorks in wbolosalo nnd rotail stores
in Dussoldorf receivo nn average of I)
shillings a wook as wages, together with
their food nnd lodgings.
i ii , .. . .I,,.
W. I, Church, of Staunton Post, G. A. R..
sajs: "I have tried nearly every cough
rimody but found nothing tocoparo with
Parks' Congh Syrnp. I have suffered
ever slnco my dinoharge from tho nrmy
and lVrks Cough Syrnp Is tho only rem
edy that him ever helped me."
I I !..! 111. I I M
In n German sowing machine factory
a malo employe earns8142 to 8211 a yoar;
u women, 817.C0to $119.
If you have suffered from Stomach
trouble, Ollliousnoss or Dowel dlflloully
uso Dr. Sawyer's Family Cure. Deyo &
., OOela., Cavil
in nnd after January 1, 1891, OOcts., wil'
my flvo tickots entitling holder to ont
'.illon of head light oil for each ticket
r Homo numbor of tickots for gasolini
t. M. JJ. McNitl's.
Tho wages of fomalo servants in Prussir
anges from 811 "8 to $71.40 per year; ol
nulcs, 823.80 to 893.20
To mnko the hair grow n nntnrnl color,
rovcut bnldnoes, nnd koep tho scnl
onlthy. Hall's Hair Ronowor was invent
d,nnd has proved itself saccossfnll.
Tho nvorago nnnual earnings ot labor
rs in Donmnrk is 1188 to $214; of gen
ral mechanics, 8210 to 82C3.
Vhat's the difference between a good
oy nnd nn elephant f Why, good boy
Iways tnko Hnlier's Sure Caro Cougb
tyrup and olephnnts don't. For sale bj
Oryo & Grice.
Plowmen und reapers in Bohemia are
iaid 30 conts a day.
How would you like to bo a kangaroo
r bonblo to jump like one, but you've
'nt piles so bad you enn't. Use HallerV
ustrnllan 8dvo nnd you'll got thor
'A)r snlo by Deyo fe Grice.
- .i.i - ii.
An Italian miner receives 8 shillings n
!17 men wnuted at Deyo & Grice drug
tore next Monday morning, to buy r
nttle of Halter's Dnrb Wire Liniment, i'
Gorman editors recoivo an averngo of
50.71 salary por wook.
Holer or Troy
Was a famous beauty; coming down to
ho present time we find a dear complex
ion, as essential to correct beauty. Hal
Hr'sSnrsaparillaand Uardook Compound
vill produce n beautiful clear skin. Foi
nlo by Deyo & Grico.
An agricultural laborer in India If
supposed to receivo 0 cents a day.
i .. i. a -ni i ..
My family use Dr. Sawyer's Fnmilj
Cure for Indigestion.
My family use Dr. Sawyer's Fnmilj
Cure for Billiousness, Deyo & Grico.
My Fnmily nse Dr Sawyer's Fnmilj
"ure for Constipation.
Bank clorks in Germany receive from
8142 to 81,100 salary. Por tbo first three
r four years they sorvo without pay.
Money cannot buy n remedy equnl to
Dr. 8awyer'8,FaniiIy Cpro for Indigestion,
HillionneBi, Ktdnoy diflloulty oto.
Deyo & Grice.
Children Cry foi
fuse iV .llcNItt, AttoriieyN.
In tlio District Court or Ike
Tenlli Judicial District lu
and for Webster Coun
In the matter of the estdtoof John CrmieH.
Wheieas Donald McCallum administrator of
Ihn estate uf John Crnwell. ilcetiKpil. Inm nn
the tst day of February 8"4 tiled his petition
in the nlinvu rntltli tl romt asking therein fur
lniMitosi'll Ihofollnwlnir ilehcribed leal i state
! tho property nfsiilil estate, ti-lt: Ueu luilf
of I lie nonli crist iimitor and the llmt I mil or
the Noitliwrst quarter of section K Timnslilp
ono rani;i nlii- ost of i lit- Mxth principal mer
lillim Woiiitcr count)'. NeliiaJku, ami allojjln
Hint there liimt siiftlcleut personal properly rf
Hidit est.ite In tlm liiimli of tint ailuilnistr.t:, r
lop.ivllie drbts oiiUtaiiillmr imiilntt said es.
tatoand Him r ipiiFtn or iii'iitluisirali nnd
that It 1 Herniary to sell s.iM iral estate or a
part thereof to pay such debts.
Nowilieiefnie 1, 1'. II. Ileal Jurtjro of the tenth
Judicial ilMrlctheiebynrilor all persons Inter
isfl In xald eitat to rpimui tielure inn at the
court hoiie In llnMltiKi, No'Tusk. on the loih.
dat of March lK)lvut to o'e'oek a m , tin n and
tlioieto h ow cuuo If any there be why license
to sell wild rea' estate or a nnrt thcrynl mi"h as
may bo necessary to pny said debts ebuuld not
OU UIMQll'U IU CHIU il'liuilll IIIUUI.
V II. Ilesl,
JiiiIro Tenth Judicial lilMilct.
Paled at HasUni. hcDraskn, this Sud day ot
DECISION IN THE BOND CASE.
fntlffe Cot fiyt the Knlnht Unto
Slut dlitK In Court.
Wasiiikc r lu 1. '1 ho K, f L bond
case met d i-fiat Uf a .1 (1(.oj. iulv.il
bo taken to the District uouito u wn.
In deciding tho c.io the judge said t'io
claim that tl.u knights were interested be
cause then- were n.'O.ijOO of tliem wlio would
suffer a tax to p.iy for tliu bonds which
would nmnlliit to tTS.OtW.OiK) liefuru they
were paid, thus ln:.ing each pirson in tlio
country 41 cut no figure The tax wns
not direct, and tho complainant- had not
shown that they had any property to l.j
Tho complainants next clulini'd that,
mnny of thnn being tnliiei, tht ir interests
would sutler from the ib.scrimi latlon of
tho scuuti.ry, who intended to itHtiu gol.l
bonds. That claim would do ' n-suclt
for mine owncts, and they win Id havons
little right its the miners. The ..anils lu
n factory would have just as much right
to come Into court to protest against tho
operation of certain tariff luws, ou tho
ground that tho laws would Injure the
factory and Indirectly tho operatives.
Judge Cox then took up tho law govern
ing the bond issue and showed tho secre
tary's authority to issue bonds. Uo showed
that as cougress had declared that green
backs shall bo redeemed in gold and when
redeemed shall bo reissued, congress as
plainly intended thnt the secretary of tho
treasury should have the continuing pow
er to issue bonds to get gold to redeem
Tho officers of tho government plainly
have tho power of determining whethor
thoy shall issuogold bonds. As to tho pro
ceeds of the bonds, tho complainants ask
no injunction against their disposition for
aught but redoeming grecnlxicks. Tho
issuo of bonds is clearly legal, nnd the
subsequent disposition of the proceeds has
nothing to do with the case.
PLANS OF A NEW PARTY.
The riatform of the Vnlf n Ijibor Ltsgu
Started ut Chicago.
Chicago, Feb. 1. Tho Union Labor
League has been orgauized here. It is not
merely a labor union; It is a political party
whose object is to advance tho Interests of
union labor by law. Its national platform
covers the ground broadly enough to tako
In Henry George, tho greenback flat men,
the silver men nnd nil others who aro
dissatisfied with nny portion of tho style of
government us it is.
Tho city platform provides for uulou
men only at union waxes in public insti
tutions aud the udoptlon of the Initiative
and referendum. It protests against tho
"unwarranted outrages of tho police
against our most vnlued and sacred con
stitutional right of free speoch and lawful
assemblage," and against the non-eiiforce-mcut
of the eight-hour laws. The Pinker
ton "mercenaries" aro denounced as
"traitors to the country." The league
proposes to begin with tho state and its
ambition is to control the whole countrj.
from village trustee to the president of
the United States.
JUDGE LONG'S PENSION.
Lochren Flies an Appeal From tk Recent
Washington, Fob. 1. Commissioner"!
Pensions Lochren has filed an appeal to
the court of appeals of the District of Co
lumbia from tho recent adverse decision in
tbeenso brought against him by Judge
Long, of Michigan. Judgo lxng has
filed iv bill to compel tho commissioner ot
pensions to continue his pension of $73 a
month, notice having been serve! o
Judgo Long thnt its payment w
suspended, alter thirty uays.
May lie Trouble In Hnvrall V
San Fhancisco, Feb. 1. Samuel VaMer,
member ot ox-Queen Lilluokalani's cabi
net, bos sailed for Honolulu. He had been
here several weeks on private business.
Beforo leaving be gave to The Examiner ii
letter to the Americun people which may
be deemed an nuthorltutlvu htatcment ol
the purposo of tho Uoyullsts of his countrj.
These purposes ho intimates are to "knock
out" tho anncxers when tho timo comes.
That will bo when the United States shall
como to its final declsiou. As toother
matters ho only tells what everybody
knows, that the "pcoplo" of the Hawaiian
islands have no desire for annexation or
white domination ns it now exists aud
would overwhelmingly vote both down if
given a chance.
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH.
New York Financial.
New Yoiik, Feb. 3.
Money on call easy. Offered nt 1 pei
cent, l'rlme mercantile pnpor 3415 por
cent. Sterling exchange steady, with actual,
buolncna in banker's bills at 487&437M for
demand and 43!U4Hi for sixty days;
posted rates iWJlB.. Commercial bills 483ft
Silver certificates, CTJic: no sales; bar
silver 04 Mexican dollar, KJ.
United Statoj lioud't, 4's regular, 113(4; do
4'scoupous, llu4; do rd 03; 1'acitlo 6'a of 'M
New York Gralu and Produce.
New Yoiik, Fob. 8.
Whoat-Moy. C8 13-10ac; July, 7Ko Uyo.
Nominal. Corn No. 3 opened dull aud
lower; steady; Fobruary, .'4c; March, i3?c;
May, HiB,uilo. Oats-No.-! dull and steady;
May, WUc; truck whits state, IWQtOc; track
white westeru,3K'St0c. Pork Dull; new mess,
IU SVai4.7S; family, 91S.S0ai6.00; short clear,
15.S0xftt7.O0. Lard-Dull; prime western
Chicago Oralu aud Produce.
Chicago, Feb. 3.
Following were the quotation on tbi
Board of trade todays Wheat February,
opened Gul(c, cloiod OOHic; May, ojiened Mo,
cloned MUjc; July, oneuod Oiyic closed IS-Vic.
Corn February, opened 33c closed 35(Ji May,
oponed i)7!jc, closed IU; July, opened t)876c,
closed IWJc. Oats February, opened l&Hu,
closed 2Hc; May, oponed SVc, closed lluoi
July opened 8c, closed :t)&c. l'ork-Fobru
ary, opened $12.75, cloBed $12.76; Sin), opened
lii.bS, closed $12.75. Lard-February, op
ened S7.42& closed 7.45.
Produce: Butter Fanoy separator, "iMQ
S5o per lb; fancy dairy, 20 & c; packing stock,
10Hllc. Kitgj-FresU stock, llo per doz.
Dros.ed Poultry Chlckeus, 6iQ,yo per lb;
turkeys, cHKOc; ducks, SiilOo; Keose, 79l'.
Potatoes llurbanks, Siaito por bu; Hobrons
tU3A2c; Karly ltose, 4jyJIc; mixed lots, i5&.VJc
Sweet Potatoes-Illinois, l.Uaaoj por bbl;
Apples -Uood tJ.50il0.SU per bbl. Crauberrlrs
-Jersey, $t.VXit5.W per bbl. Uoney-Whlt
clover, Mb sections, 14c; broken comb, 10&12c;
dark comb, itood condition, Uo; strained Cull,
fornla, SHttXo per lb.
Chicago Live Stock.
ClltOaOO, Feb. &
Live Stock The prtoea at the Union Stock
yards today ranged aa lallow: Cat-tle-lteceipta
for the day, l.OJJ; nhlpmouts;
UM; ik fair business for Saturday with u few
top sUera sesllng at l4.SOa4.0O; others, fl.7ia
llogs-Hecelpts for the day, 6,000; ship
menu 4,000; uiarkot alow and 10a lower, pack
ers and mixed, JMO&S.UO; prime heavy and
butchers' weights, 5.30a3.40;priru light, S3.'.')
Sheep and Lambs-Hecelpts for tho day
1,000; shipments nous; market unchanged; top
tbetp, M.OOfta.tg; top Uabe, HODftlfiu,
1 ' iMiiiyniswjsBimws
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