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About Hemingford herald. (Hemingford, Box Butte County, Neb.) 1895-190? | View Entire Issue (Aug. 7, 1896)
SILY.EE IN MEXICO.
FREE COINAGE IS BUILD1NQ UP
lid n aril It, Light Contlnnci ltd Tour of
Impaction Flndi Thnt (lie Premium
on Gold Ii MulnB"tar Vree
Coinage H re.
Copyrighted, 189G, by Chicago Press
Chihuahua, July 11, 1S90 (Second
lottor.)-Chlhuahiia Is n city of 30,000
Inhabitants living chiefly in one-story
adobn houses plastered In front and
built In long rows. Tho face of the
houses nro built on tho line of tho nar
row street, which havo narrow stono
sidewalks. This stylo of house haB
tho advantage of being cool in summer,
wnrm in winter, and Is practically
indciructlblo by Arc. Not a spear of
gras or a tree surrounds them; they
aro grown in tho patios, or lnsldo open
courts. As in every well regulated
Mexican city, tholr plaza Is tho center
of town and tho center of attraction.
At prcrcftt the plaza Is being improved
and when completed will bo much more
attractive than tho average Facing It
on one side Is tho old cnthodral, which
was erected nt n great expenditure of
labor nnd money during tho years from
1717 to 1789. The facado is elaborately
ornamented. I climbed tho clghty-slx
winding stone steps in the tower, where
hang severnl bells which aro rung by
pulling a rope tied to tholr clappers,
instead of revolving, as with us. Ono
of tho bells wns pierced by a cannon
ball when tho Fronch bombarded tho
cltyaln 1866, making a rent In Its side
twojvo inches In diameter. The city of
Chihuahua was founded as Tarau
rnara jn 1G39, fully ono and ono-hnlf
miles from whoro the city now Is. Tho
location is supposed to havo been
changed because of tho frequent floods
to which it was subjected. I find this
fact mentioned in nono of my guide
books, but I visited tho ruins of tho old
city, Itov. Eaton, In chargo of tho local
Methodist Mission, a very fine gentle
man, by tho way, arranged for mo an
Ii)trvleiv with Unvornor Aliunmiln.
I learned tho governor has served
four yenrs and was re-elected for four
ycarsvon Sunday, the Gth Inst. lie is a
gentleman of large statuo and com
manding presoncc, and while ho im
pressed me as a foreigner it was only
when speaking I could think of him
as Moxlcnn. I asked for tho financial
condition of tho Btato and his pcoplo
now, as compared with five and ten
years ago: Ho modestly replied "To
do that I must necessarily speak of ny
own administration, which Is hotter
Bald by others." Assuring him I bc
liovod ho would not exceed tho truth
"Our state Ib in a very prosperous
condition. Fivo years ago it was In
debt J350.000, of which $150,000 wns
bonded nnd passed due and $200,000
floating indebtedness. The bonded in
debtedness, both principal and interest,
has boon paid nnd $100,000 of the float
ing indebtedness nnd nil accumulated
interest, so that now wo owe only be
tween $50,000 and $60,000 all together.
In tho meantime many permanent nnd
costly improvements havo been mado
or uro in the course of construction.
For instance, tho school of arts or Man
ual training school Is now complete
and Is receiving its machinery and
furniture. Thero our boys will bo
taught nil tho useful trades at the ox
ponso of tho state. A school has been
eroded and Is now in successful oper
ation for our girls, In which they nro
being taught domestic work, teleg
raphy, stenography, typewriting, book
Agriculture unci Stock Kiililnc
"Our largest industries are agricul
ture and stock raising. Our farmers,
stockmen nnd merchants nro prosper
ous and contented. New industries arc
boing established and appear to bo
thriving. There have been no failures
worthy of notlco for many years. Our
commerce amounts to $15,000,000 an
nually. Wo welcome manufacturers In
new lines, nnd when of reasonable mag
nitude exempt them from taxes for Ave
or ten years, according to the impor
tance of tho industry, Tho present de
mand for labor is in excess of the sup
ply. Tho city was to have put in a system
of sowers laBt spring. As wo were
about to begin operations tho officials
wcro waited upon by citizens, who
stated that there was such a scarcity
of labor that if wo went on with tho
sewers "tho buildings contemplated
could not bo erected. Upon investigat
ing tho subject the statement was
found to be true, and it was decided to
postpono tho sewer building until fall.
The Introduction of tho now supply of
water necessitates tho construction of
sewerage at the earliest practical day.
I hope another year will see them In
Talk iTlth a ll.in'lier.
It was my privilego to intervlow a
number of prominent citizens, ono of
whom was Mr, Henrequl Creel, presl
ent of Minora bank, a manufacturer,
mine owner and ttho most influential
financier of North'ern Mexico. I learn
'his father was an American from Phila
dolphla and his mother a Mcxlcau, that
he was educated In Mexico, a self
nia.de man and a lnutl-mlllionalre. Tho
bank' of which ho is president has ie-
ceutly absorbed one bank and is
about to absorb another. I said to Mr.
Crool that I was desirous of ascertain
ing what were the conditions of Mexi
co commercially and financially, nnd
especially in comparison with tho con
ditions existing fivo, ten and twenty
years ago, my object being to delor
mine whether tho low prico of silver
had been as detrimental to Mexico as to
the United States. He said:
" I bellove tho low price of silver
(tho high price of products) Is of benefit
to Mexico, because the value of silver
lias not changed in its relation to labor
and commodities. Gold bing at
a high premium, nil foreign
goods nro co oxponslvo wo nre now
manufacturing horo. Formerly we ex
ported most of our sliver to sottlo for
those purchaao8. Wo nro now export
ing cattle, coffco, hides and othor prod
ucts, and by manufacturing to supply
our wnntB and keeping our silver nt
homo wo hnvo grown rich, our sllvor
mining Is as profitable as over because
wo havo freo colnngo, which makes
every dollar worth 100 cents. The min
or takes a dollar's worth of sliver from
his mlno and with it ho pays for the
samo help and buys the commodities
Question "What would bo tho ef
fect upon Mexican Industries if tho
United States wero to rcmonctizo sil
ver?" Answor "That would bo a good
thing for tho United States, but a bad
thing for Mexico. Tho immediate ef
fect of a law of that kind would bo that
tho prlco of silver would rise nnd its
purchasing power increase to thnt of
gold; as your country has more silver
than gold (for you nre soiling silver
and buying gold) you would at once be
come prosperous. Not so with us. Wo
are a consuming or a purchnslng peo
ple, although we mlno sliver largely.
As tho purchasing power of allvcr re
mained tho samo at homo and In
creased abroad, wo would naturally be
gin to buy abroad nt n less prico than
we can produco for nt homo. So you
8co our growth and development would
bo checked and yours Increased."
"As to the financial condition of Mex
ico, it was never better. Tho rovenucs
of tho federal government arc in ox
ccss of tho expenses for tho first time
In her history. Formerly the govern
ment wns Indebted to the banks and
especially tho bank of Mexico In largo
amounts. Two years ago tho indebt
edness of tho federal government to
the bankers was $12,000,000. Today sho
has $6,000,000 to her credit. Fifteen
yenrs ago promissory notes of the gov
ernment sold at a discount of 4 per
cent per month. To-day, tho Mexican
government can borrow more money
than sho wnnts at 4 per cent per an
num." In answer to tho question as to what
did he attribute tho Improved credit of
tho government he said:
In the first place, we continued to
keep our mints open to freo coinage,
which gnvo us the needed supply of
money for tho transaction of business.
Then silver retained Its purchasing
power nt homo but lost one-half with
you. This acted as n powerful stimu
lant to exports, because the gold re
ceived was worth double to us the
amount of tho sale, at tho same time it
has proved as great a protector against
imports by acting as an increased
tariff. Then tho general government
has for years been on a peace footing,
nnd tho government consolidated and
strengthened, so that the monoy and
Industry formerly employed in lnternnl
war can now bo employed in tho fos-
terlng of commercial enterprises and
establishing new industries. A strong
central government affording full pro
tection to our people and capital has
encouraged capital to como In, and
fully $300,000,000 of foreign gold has
sought Investment hero, which lnrgo
amount has been employed In tho es
tablishment of Industries or In con
structing the rnllroad system wo have,
which Is being Increased by the build
ing of feeders and which will be tho
railroads of tho future."
I asked him from what source did
tho government derive its rovenuo
chiefly, to which ho replied:
Free Coinage 11 tit Id Ins; Up Industrie.
"Formerly the tariff taxes represent
ed fully 75 per cent of tho Incomo of
the central government. Today wo re
ceive but 40 per cent, of our revenue
from thnt source. On the other hand,
tho internal revenues havo Increased
greatly, which further demonstrates
tho Increased wealth and progress of
tho republic. Again, the freight eom
Ing into Mexico Is decreasing on all
tho railroads, while the local trafllc Is
Increasing, which furnishes additional
evidence of tho rapid development of
our resources and tho benefit to us of
tho low price of silver out of Moxlco."
Question "Then I assume that Mex
ico Is not desirous that the
United States Iteitore lllmetallUm?
Answer "Certainly not. That would
bo tho worst thing that could happen
Moxlco, if you should open your mints
to freo coinage at 16 to 1. If, however,
you resume coinage at, say 24 to liv
ing a promium to gold of say 60 per
cent, wo could go along very well, but
to open your mints at 10 to 1 would be
disastrous to Mexico."
"But," I said, "Mr. Creel, if the Unit
ed States resumed the coinage of silver
at tho ratio of 16 to 1, would not that
nearly doublo the value of tho product
of yovr sliver mines and prove of
great value to Mexico?"
He replied: "No, most decidedly no.
Silver going to par would not prove of
much benefit to our sliver mine owners,
as it would have no greater purchasing
power with us than now. In thnt ensa
It would prove of benefit to our foreign
stockholders, but not to our people. But
If it did boneflt our miners wo would
prefer to protect our stock growers and
farmers, our largest producers. Our In
ternal commerco Is growing so fnst wo
hopo soon to consume all the silver we
mlno in it; then It matters not to us
what prlco others put upon it."
I left Mr. Creel, feeling I had learned i
much for my readers to study over if
they wished to grasp thjs question,
which seems to have two sides to it.
A Manufacturer Tulles.
The next morning when passing
down the street I was attracted by tho
sign, "Julius Meyer, Clothing Manu
facturer." Thinking this factory might
prove of interest I went in, and pre
sented my card, saying I was from tho
States, and If agreeable I would like
to Inspect his factory, I was very cour
teously received, and shown through
tho factory by him. I was greatly sur-
I prised to find it fitted up in the most
modern stylo. From an Otto gasoline
engine, to a patent cutting table, and a
cutter who knew mo as a. manufacturer
In tho States. Upon return to tho of
fice I told Mr. Myers my mission, and
asked him to favor mo with a short in
tervlow, which ho kindly granted. Ho
"I established this business about
four years ago, since which time it has
grown rapidly. I am now employing
eighty hands. I havo lived thirteen
years in Moxlco and llko it very well.
During that tlmo thero lias been n
stcudy Improvement in business, corre
sponding to the advance in tho premi
um on gold. If tho premium on gold
would ndvanco, business would become
proportionately more profitable. If tho
premium grew less, It would havo tho
effect to check our prosperity. The pre
mium on gold Is not tho solo causo of
our prosperity, but Is a prominent fac
tor. Our railroads havo helped us
much; bo has tho Increased stability
of our government. My business is also
moro prosperous because of our tariff,
which affords a liberal protection. On
tho material necessary for making a
dozen pnlr of overnlls tho tariff Is about
$1.00, whllo on the overalls it is $12.00
Mexican monoy, or, say $6.00 in gold.
Tho protection afforded by the high ox
chango Is also of great benefit, and Is
equal to the cost of tho article In tho
United States, say $7.50 per dozen
"How would it nffcct.yom
tho United States should
sliver and bring gold to
Answor: "I should then expect pret
ty lively competition from that country
which might cause mo to closo my fac
tory. I am convinced I cannot manu
facture as cheap aB you do."
In answer to several questions, Mr.
Meyer said: "I pay my women 75 cents
per day on the average. Ton yes fivo
ye.irs ago theso women had no op
portunity to secure work other than In
tho field, or doing some menial em
ployment. That Is whnt tho United
States did for Mexico when it de
monetized silver nnd repealed tho
Sherman law; it may havo been hard
on tho States, but it wa3 of great bene
fit to us. It should bo known that 75
cents per day means far moro to these
pcoplo of economic habits than to your
people, who llvo much more expen
sively. I sell all goods, for cash. Col
lections are good and failure aro prac
tically unknown. My losses aro so
small from failures I do not estimate
thnt item in expenses or profits. Our
merchants and mnnufneturers nro mak
ing money and nre easy financially, n3
was proven when they subscribed
$250,000 with which to erect a brewery
In tho city, that will shut out all for
eign beer, except possibly somo fancy
brand. Ten years ago wo had not a
browory In tho republic. Now we havo
five In operation nnd ono n-bullding.
Yes, If the United States consults our
Interest they will go along as they aro
now on a gold basis."
I shall continue theso Interviews In
my next nnd show the effect theso con
ditions havo had on tho labor market.
FINE HEIRS TO A THRONE.
Karly Kxplnlt of the Two Koits of tho
Archduke Karl Ludwlg.
The two young Austrian princes who,
by tho death of their father, Archduke
Charles Louis, are brought into the lino
of immediate succession, bear a popu
lar 111 reputo which would havo been
excessive ovenln the Munich or Stutt
gart of a generation ago, says tho
Saturday Itevlcw. Both are reputed
to bo unablo to read and write cor
rectly nny ono of tho languages In
which nn Austrian ruler is supposed to
be proficient. After tho suicide of
Archduke Rudolph, in 18S9, an effort
was made to train the mind of tho
elder of theso cousins, the Archduke
Francis Ferdinand. Ho was sent on a
tour around tho world and tho pretense
was carried to tho length of Issuing a
record of observations which ho was
said to havo written. AH that ho really
derived from the journey was a malady
from which ho Is now slowly dying.
Ho Is the prince who scandalized
Vienna in his youth by halting a peas
ant funeral procession which he met
whllo riding, and compelling the
mourners to hold the bier whllo he
leaped his horso backward and forward
over the colIln. His uncle, tho emperor,
thrashed him with n stick for this ex
ploit, nlthough ho was at the time a
grown man, and an officer in tho army.
His brother, Otto, is the hero of another
oxploit, involving a public insult of tho
grossest kind to his own wife, for which
thb Austrlans wero delighted to learn
that ho also felt the emperor's cano.
In explanation, though not in defense,
of their vicious worthlessness, it is ic
mombcred that theso young mon In
herit not only tho worst qualities of tho
degenerate Hapsburg blood, but are
grandsons of that -criminal lunatic
whom Englishmen still remember the
The teacher in tho primary grado had
drawn tho picture of a man on tho
blackboard and stood beside it with a
ruler In her hand.
"This is a rough sketch of a man as
we know him, children," she said, "hut
he was not always thus. You will be
surprised to learn that our ancestors
aimed to stand upright and that an
erect carriage was sought oven as late
as fifty or sixty years ago."
There was a murmur of astonishment
from the children that rather augerod
"I assure you It is absolutely tiue,"
she said. "Theso beautiful curves In
the backs of the high-bred people and
the extromoly long nock nnd arms were
practically unknown sixty years ago.
We havo made wonderul progress since
then." Chicago Post.
IN WOMAN'S CORNER.
INTERESTING REAOINQ FOR
DAMES AND DAMSELS.
Some of tho Pnihlonnbln Drenict Been
In Town An old Fashioned Conn
for Up to Date Mnlda Notes of the
HE fash lonablo
world has paused
for a moment in its
mad rush. Many
of its inmates havo
flown to their sum
mer quarters for a
quiet Bpell. A few
aro still In town,
ana may bo Been at
tho last ntghta of
tho theaters, where
wo can easily gain somo hints of mod
ified modes. Each day and each week
brings something a little different, in
splto of tho fact that tho early spring
gave the general outlines for the year.
Several typical gowns aro worth men
tioning. A simple, pearl-grey crepon
had no trimming whatever except somo
bands of coarse whlto lace insertion in
serted lengthwise in tho loose bodlco.
The insertion was fastened to the cre
pon beneath silver paillette trimming,
and whlto satin peeped from beneath It.
A white satin ribbon collar and a silver
belt finished tho costume. Another
moro elaborate costume was worn by
a sweet-looking blonde, with a black
hat that eat on the Bldo of her head
llko a bird ready for flight. Dlack
India silk, sprayed with white, was tho
material used. The Swiss peasant's
yoke was of white, and over It the ma
terial crossed In surplice fashion. To
further this effect, what seemed to be
the ends of a fichu fell over tho skirt
from each side of the waist. The bell
sleeves emitted clouda of whlto lace,
almost concealing tho hands. A bertha
of green velvet wns worn over a soft
puffed bodlco of cream chiffon, with
sleeves that wero shirred to the arm
above the elbow, and wero fulled Into
extravagant flounces on tho lower arm.
An Old Innliloned Govrn.
Fun is always to be had In an
"Answers to Correspondents" column.
A NEW IDEA
Nono, however, furnishes quite the
amusement afforded by English peri
odicals when, in response to queries,
they advise reader? to take numerous
dresses with them for wear in New
York, as that city is quite up-to-date
in fashions. They fail to concludo by
saying that it might bo well to delay
purchasing these garments until reach
ing New York, slnco the American
taste in dress far exceeds that of tho
This applies mainly to summer dress,
for In it the American girl secures a
sprightly touch entirely lacking in the
ee.ero lines of English garments.
Take a dress to be worn at a New
port hop. The material is old-fashioned
dotted muslin, made over a yel
low silk slip. The round bodlco la very
full, cut low and round about the neck,
and is almost concealed by a fall of
Big yellow bows at the shoulders
conceal the commencemont of ribbon
straps to hold tho sleeve pufTs. Ribbon
la again Introduced Jn the skirt trim-
mingf It encircles the waist, falls j
diagonally from tho center of both I
front and back and joins hnlf way
d?wn tho loft elde, where It Is loosely
looped. From thenco one end hangs,
another wends its way to tho bottom of
tho skirt, to bo fastened under a hugo
bow. Another bow is placed at tho
waist oxactly in tho center of tho back.
And the maid is black of hair and
black-oyed. Tho Latest.
Whlto entero moro or less Into all ele
gant costumes. It Is almost unneces
sary to speak again of tho vogue thnt
laco is enjoying. There 1b hardly a
gown for woman, girl or child that has
not laco somowhero about it, either as
application, collarette, pelerine, collar,
jabot, cravat or trimming. Whlto satin
bella are also a fcaturo of the season.
They aro somotlmes wide, sometimes
narrow and aro draped or crossed as
tho figuro of the wearer dictates. They
accompany not only wlhte gowns, but
those of grny, green, blue, roso and
mauve. For draped and wrinkled belts
a very soft silk or satin is required,
that will make round folds Instead of
sharp ones. These white girdles aro
nlso worn with bodices of gauze or
moussellno de sole, which nro Innum
erable. Those more conspicuous aro
of inauve, green, straw or have mousse
line, made over a fitted lining of white
satin. Plaid and flowered gauzes are
used In the same way.
Decidedly brilliant colors nro not so
much worn as they have been. Somo
good effcctB In red are seen, and there
are also some charming bluo costumei
in which white and Btraw color art
mingled, but tho preference is for more
delicate tones of ovnsive green, pinkish
lilac, effaced yellows and delicate
blues. Black and whlto In chine ef
fects, stripes, plaid lines, checks, dots
and figures is having a success, ns are
mixtures of black and white laco on
both hats nnd gowns. It Is nlwayB safe
to chooso black and whito articles of
apparel, for they will go well with any
color and havo a certain reservo and
distinction that color lacks.
Tho sketch illustrates a visiting cos
tume. The godet skirt of black taf
feta Is covered with a second skirt of
black moussellno do sole, embroidered
with large roses. Tho fitted bodice of
black taffeta is covered and draped
with embroidered mousseline. The
belt of black satin is tied nt the side
and the collar is also of black satin.
Black satin ribbons aro arranged ob
liquely upon tho bodice, terminating
in coques. Tho sleeves of black taf
fota are covered and draped with black
embroidered moussellno and havo
black satin bracelets and frills of white
Mice lovo pumpkin seeds, and will
be attracted to a trap baited with thom
when they will pass by a piece of meat.
A thin coating mado of three parts
lard, melted with one part rosin, and'
applied to stoves and grates, will pre-,
". rJTSS' ?? .T!': .
vicw,u ua jitwn uia, uua but uuu uuv I
Is not soured may ho made sweet by
stirring into it one teaspoonful of car
bonate of magnesia to each quart ot
The best way to remove eand and
grit from small fruit, when washing Is
necessary, is to lay the fruit loosely
in a clean basket, and dip the basket
into fresh, clean water.
' ' I lJ I v
Trying to Suit Hint.
"Joslar," said the young1 man's fath
er, '"do yo remembur what ho said the
other day 'bout not bvlnir able to do
whut 1 asked ycr to round tho fnrm
sonco ye pot educated, 'causo ye want
ed su'thin' deep tor uccypy ycr 'ten
tlon?" "Yes. father "
"Wal, I've- got the very thing fur yc.
Olo man Tunldns is dlggiu' a subcol
lar." Washington Star.
That Terrlblo ht'ourge.
Malnrlal dlhoaso Is invariably mipplo
nienlpd by disturbance of tho liver; the
bowoli, tho i stomach and tho nurvc To the
removal of. both tho causu nnd Its effects,
llostottor's Stomach Hitters U fully ade
quate. It "fills tho bllP'Hs no other romedy
does, performing Its work thoroughly. Ita
Ingredients nro puro and wholesome, and it
admirably serves to build up a system
broken by HI health and shorn of strength.
I'onstlpatlon. liver and kidney complaint
aim nervousness aro conquorcd by it.
Lack of Ilpnllmn.
Mr. Wlckwiro "What ridiculous, im
possible things theso fashion plates
Mrs. Wickwiro "I know thoy used
to be, but most of them aro engraved
from photographs nowadays."
Mr. Wlckwiro "This ono can't bo.
Horo nro two women going in opposite
directions, both with brand new
gowns on, nnd neither looking back nt
tho othor." Indianapolis Journal
Hall's Catarrh Cnro
Is taken internally. Price, 75c.
Somehow, wo always distrust tho bill of
faro at a bonrdlng house that calls its
Omaha, Nebraska, July 31, 1800.
Amongst tho inventors who received
patents last week wero William S. Wit
ten, South Omaha, Nebraska, feed
holding bin; Gaylord C Woostor, Hulo,
Nebraska, scale beam; Jchlcl P.
Wyukoop, Muscatlno Iowa, rubber cap
for axle nuts; Gcorgo P. Kistncr, Low
Moor, Iowa, disk cultivator; Edward
A. Illnrlchs, Davenport, Iowa, doll.
Amongst the curious inventions wcro
found an interchangeable toy and box;
a combination bloomer nnd bicyclo
shirt; a non-puncturing pneumatic tiro
provided with n steel shield; a bicyclo
adapted to bo used on ice; a duplex bi
cycle tiro comprising superposed flex
ible tires; a devico for raising nnd low
ering bicycle tops; and nn attachment
for bicycles comprising a folding rod
that can be expanded and is provided
with a mirror adapted to bo used on
Indies' bicycles so that they can ar
range their bangs while in transit
Freo information relative to patents
may bo obtained in addressing Sues &
Co., United States Patent Solicitors,
Bco Building, Omaha, Nebr.
Bo n fool while you aro young; it Is hot
ter to causo grief to parents than to
It tho llahy Is Cutting- Tee'tn.
Be sure and usa that old and well-tried remedy, Mat.
Wimlow'h Sooth lxo Sinur for Children Teething.
You enn't niako nn old man boliovo that
he can llvo on lovo.
History is what character tins written.
Muscles, steady nerves, good appetite,
refreshing sleep come with blood made pure by
The One True Blood Purifier. All druggists. 8L
Hood's Pills aro the best after-dinner pills.
THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME.
Notre Hume, Indiana,
fill tsarse In Cl,lr, Lttttri, Selraet, Law. CIH, Xr
eltaalral awl Eltttrlfal rnflsFfrlaf. Tbsreaa;h Preparatory
and (MarrrUI ( oini i. K,Bt l'r to U students who
haveromuletel the Mudle leqnlredfvradmiiilon Into
tin JunloT or Srnlor Year, of anjr of the Cellezlate
Coure. A limited number uf CandMatei lor tbo
F-tdeilaitlcal state will be ivcolred nt special rates.
SI. Uosrs's Hall, or boys ul der I J rears. Is tmlqne In
ennip rtenee t,f Ua equipment The 103th Treat wtll
open Splb,r M. 1VJH CiUlon'i sent free on appll
rallon t trllY RU. A. BUHKIVJItY, C H. ., PrttlilMt,
SUTIIi IMbE, I Ml.
ACADEMY OF THE SACRED HEART
HT. .lONF.l'M. JIO.
The course of lnstrncllon In this academy, rondnctec.
tr the Heltglous of the Sacred Heart, eiuhraces th
whole range of subjects necossaiy to constitute a solltl
and refilled education, rroprlety of deportment, per
sonal neatness and the prlucllosof morulity aro ob
jects of umeaslni; attention Kxtcnslrr eiound af
ford the pupils every facility for useful bodily eier-cl-e
their h-alth la an olJiH.t nf constant solicitude,
and lit slclrnc they are attended with maternal cat.
Vnll teim opens Tuesday, Sept 1. Terms fur sea'lon
of J mouths, pa) able In advance, tils, this Include
tuttlnu, board, washing, courses In French, Merman
or Latin, uo of lllirary and phrstrlan's fee For fur
ther pal tlculars address. TIIK MUl'KItlult.
Academy Sacred Heart. St Joseph, Mo.
Tho best fruit tsocllon In tho West. No
drouths A futluro of croiM nevtr known.
Mild cllmale. i'roduclhouoll. Abundance of
food pure water.
Kor Maps ntid Circulnrs Hiving full descrip
tion of the Kith Mineral Fruit und Agricultu
ral Lands In South Wo,.t Mlesmirl, write to
.HtHN M. l'lliDV, Manager of tho Mtsourl
Land nnd LIo Mock Company, Neosho, New
ton Co., Missouri.
WC I'AY CASH WF.EKLY and
v.ant men enrywhere to HKLI.
STARK TREES rrpTotVu
"absolutely best "Superb outfits,
new system. BTAKKWIOTHRKS,
Louisiana, Mo., ltocirokT, lix.
PATENTS, TRADE MARKS
Examination and.Adrlce. as ti I'atciiUblllty of In
vention. Bend for'Imcntora' (luldo, i r How to Oct a
l'ttteut." O'FAUltKJJ. A. bON, Washington, D. C.
QPHfini QIIPDIICQ Write for catalog
obllUUL OUrrl IlO, Sme frclflit chrc.
Ouaiia School Siti-lt Co.
ntTCUTO. lOjeats experience. Send sketch forad.
iHlLlllO. m.i' (L.lic.tii,litnirin.rX!uninerU.S.
lULOlUce) Deimo a Weaver, lUClill llldj;.,Wush.L.0.
TptHM "4 V
, orttJ"? tKrB;.
WHISKY "'" """' Dmi "'
Dr. II. H. 17001 l.V, ATLANTA, UA.
LIHBSEY OMAHA RUBBERS!
W. N. U., OMAHA-32 1800
When writing to advertisers, kindly
mention thid unper.
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