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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (May 13, 1891)
FAMILY : JOURNAL
A WeeMj Newspaper iiiiei trery
52 Crims f retiiig Batter, etm
. sistiig f Nebraska State N$wi
Items, Selected Stent, ui
.IsSample eopias seat fret to tar lUnaCI
SI a ytar, ta MfMtt.
TUMPS REPAIRED OH SKOBT
Olive St, nearly ?" Pwt-ee.
All kiids tf KefalrlMP
Short Natiee. IlgflM, Wag-
oi8, etc.. aiaMW trier,
aai ail frerk tear-
Alo sell the witU&mu Walter A.
woo mowwi, annti, vnni
ami f clf-bimdt-tk
t3TShop opposite the "Tattersail," on
OIIto St.. COLUMBUS. 36-m
Creates many a new business,
ln!:irges many an old business,
Kevivcs many a dull business,
Uc-cues many a lost business,
F;ivcs many a failing business,
I 'reserves many a large business,
Seeurcs success in any business.
Po mja a man ot bnsineM, and we add that
j'.icHritiue advertisinc, for tliia section of country,
Ae one of the mediums, because it is read by the
levt people. Iliono who know what they want and
jk-i) for what lhyget. We challenge comparison
iih nny co;i ii try paper in the world in this re.
rprct twenty jears publishing by the same
innnacemcnt, end never one dan to subscribers
putilixlml in The Journal. This, better than
nnxttiiDR olt-e, show the class of people who
road The Journal, every week. tf
CHEAP. ONLY $10.
Wore wire aad slats, cat wtDowa, spirt boards
rr an) iniat 01 tne sort, need; alter poets are eat,
f once can be made and stretched on the gronad,
in the winter, by a boy or ordinary farm hand,
10 to 40 rods a day, and cam work it arm aay
rround. The nan who baa one ot them ma
chin can build a fence that ia mere darahle and
safe tlnji any other, and make it at less coat.
.The machine and a aaaple of itawork can be
eon in the city on llth street at Ernst ft Beawars
hardware store. WUlsell meainea, or territory,
or contract to put bb fences.
A book OT IBS 1
advertiser to com
alt. bo he exven
aftke coat of adTcftlaiBi
wants to i
ad ana aouar. smaeuBtaeisv
act his erea-r Teanlrement. er oaa
remaadanes. las eaunoas aava aaaa imams.
Sent, post-paid, to aay addreae for M eeafs.
'Write to GKO. T. OWaXL Ofc
XEWSPJtrKR AOTEKXUOia BTJSXAtC
-TriMTssstlt rniitlsinnassflM.) XewTxtE
Caveam aad Trade Marks obtained, aad all Fas.
eat bnsiaem conducted for MODERATjt FEB.
OUR OFFICE 13 OPPOSITE VTS. PATOT
utiiis. we naie aosntvaaeacMa.au
iireoc,aeacewe can transact patent
lem time and at LESS COST
Sr-Sead model, ahawiac or ohota. with
tioa. We advise if patentable or aet, tnm et
.A book, "flew to Obtain Fateata." with
eaces as accaai eiaaam layoar exam,
tewa, seat tree. Aaaress .
... www vu.
tosses, wasaiagtea.il. U.
to tin A DU
1 m. ml Safrtr
Iran away tsiatrodacfiaem. artety
Sera ewatr hays fioai I to Usm
asrer eaaer hetsss' rrL eadSemU
w ckieim te 1
I Hi smmmmWaamlkX
9 In LjLBKSmmmmmmmmmmmma
i fSJKU BmmmmmmmmVePHammwmBl
rfsCcmmmm, totebss sottam ta ses
lam la Bali a tether's waits by tho
artortvmamaaVcted with It. Why eadareits
atrodona fateroal etarralsfoas whoa Hoslemars
Btomaeh Bitters rsMsres them fastaatet? Ket
oalyraUeree, but prevents, nil ant always em
tbe'brlMy that traveler's aausea la experi
enced. BaAway Journeying, ridtnf with oaa'a
back to tke horaea or theloeomotlTe onetimes
prodacM It in super-eeasitiye atomaehs. libs
letters Stomach Bitten la always the pnpt
remedy. The mischievous ptopertlea of brack.
ish water, the orO influence of miasma, aa
wholesome or unaccustomed food, exesastte
fatigue, whether bodily or mental, the dyspeptk
tendency bred by sedentary pursuits, the per
nicious effects of exposure to extremes ot tern
perature or dampness, all these are effectually
counteracted by this genial preserratlTe of
health. Cures also rheumatism, kidney, and
Mb. J. L. Elltvood, of DeKalb, 111.,
by a recent transaction becomes one of
tho largest owners of land In Texas,
lie has purchased two ranches of 85,000
acres each, upon one of which he will
place 10,000 head of horses and cattle
and upon the other 13,000 cattle. The
consideration for both of these tracts
amount to about 5400,000, and the cos!
of stocking will bo about 5250,000.
Then Baby waa sick, we gara her (
when she waa a Child, she cried for Castorm,
When she became Miss, she clung to Castorm,
When she had Children, she gaye them 0sjstrm
A kegbo woman at Dryline, La.,
named Anderson, recently gave birth to
four children", who are all alive and do
"Befobe you marry hare where to tarry.
And when you have secured a house buy
some SAPOLIO to keep it clean. Every
body praises it.
What is lacking
If there were absolute truth
on the one hand and absolute
confidence on the other, it
wouldn't be necessary for the
makers of Dr. Sage's Catarrh
Remedy to back up a plain
statement of fact by a $500
They say " If we can't
cure you (make it personal,
please,) of catarrh in the head,
in any form or stage, we'll pay
you $500 for your trouble in
making the trial."
"An advertising fake," you
Funny, isn't it, how some
people prefer sickness to
health when the remedy is
positive and the guarantee
Wise men don't put money
back of M fakes."
And " faking " doesn't pay.
Magical little granules
those tiny, sugar-coated Pel
lets of Dr. Pierce scarcely
larger than mustard seeds,
yet powerful to cure active
yet mild in operation. The
best Liver Pill ever invented.
Cure sick headache, dizziness,
constipation. One a dose.
is to fortify
the system by the
Cures other, will cure yon.
sTOWt A OlfE-DOLLAJt BILL aaat as by mal
nil asuver. awm at iu omMi-j.iu may "'
dallver. free ot all eh
be United mates, allot ma
muowias aracssa, eara-
One two-ounce bottle ot Pare Yaseuae........ NM
One twoiaea bottle ot Vaseline Pomade.... u
Oaecakeof VaasuneCainpboriee U "
One cake of VaseUse 8ssp. UMesntod......... 10
One tvo-onnce bottle ot Waits VaaeUna a
w r.i ijiih itmim af arrri wffrri ar tlf artns
"?7Z -T-.-i, .- -- .!?.--- - - - . -. ".W
ayMat 0V ranHne or preparation utrtjrom
URW WW. IWM'W'I .w rm jw "mm
mc iMttmlon. taktek hot liUla or no valiu.
iagB mxs vow siai atm a. a.
The nccesi of this Great Coosfe Care
without a parallel in the history of medicme.
All druggists are authorized to sell it on a pos
Jtive guarantee, a test that no other cue can suc
cessfully stand. That it may become known,
the Proprietors, at an enormous expense, are
placing a Sample Bottle Free into every home
m the United States and Canada, If yon have
a Cough, Sore Throat, or Bronchitis, ase it, for
k will care yon. If your child has the Croup,
or Whooping Coach, use it promptly, sad relief
is sure. If yon dread that insidious disease
Consumption, use it. Ask yoar Druggist for
SHILOH'S CURE, Price lo cts., 50 cts. aad
f 1.00. If yoar Langs are sore or Back lama,
ase ShUoh's Porous Plaster, Price 25 cm.
BORE WELLS !
Oar Well Machines are tbemost
aSUABLS. BTBABLa. sc ccBssrci. 1
XHey do MUBIE weSK and
They riJUSSI Wells where
VAIL! ADT iz. S
menes 10 si meats oiuwur.
L80HIS & NYMAR,
nlkM. IWinwi. WMtliM u4 MBftniei
aay nilH tbr tUrai u Tb. C. X. HIRES CO, TUIaf,
Balsam cams Easraaia
addnaa. with atamaa
. n irkafiThmfie Talim.fll
sssjlaiiri aAmAlajnf wr.
BJ I5Prtectpl amtniBraJ Peytoa aai eau.
as Syrslnuutirsr, laacjoaicannzcuuaw, any cue
Be. TO Ke. A aoxx.
r tor bampiee.
GEO. V. DHASZK.
adicon St, Ohlcago Iu.
MWt OtlsMlfUSJ aasM IsaawlinilgllilB
ss rwr mam ay am aJraasmjca, rrsNl
THK HOLT UUID, Sound the
World. Select sera as. hestttckeUay
dlMasa, sewn ti sway jLuazaa
IHE PRESIDENTS TOUR
A CRUISE ABOUT SAN FRANC1SO
HeisAceempawtodeei taw Trip by .Great 1
Xntm of Oayly Decorate Craft The ,
Palatial Heme ea Wheels la Whleataa
Prwsidaat ami His Oaaets Are Travails.
' The morning of President Harrisons
marino excursion from San Francisco
opened With a fog enveloping the shores j
of the bay, but as the forenoon wore on 1
the fog lifted and left the harbor spark
ling in sunlight
Notwithstanding the announcement
that the invitations .to accompany the
President were limited to five hundred j
in number, the committee hiving charge j
of the exemsion were besieged with ap
plications from fully 5,000 persons who,
being unable to secure coveted billets,
crowded the steamers Ukiau and Garden
City and numerous smaller craft which
dotted the bay, so that at the hour of
the President's embarkation over 10,000
persons had left the shoro to accompany
him on the trip. At 10:30 o'clock the
Pusblo steamed out Into the bay from
Broadway wharf and was soon followed
by tho warship Charleston, tho Govern
ment steamers Bush and Marono carry
ing the Federal officials, and the revenue
cutters Rush and Corwin with the Cus
tom House officials As tho Pueblo
passed these vessels, which had formed a
line about 300 yards apart, a salute was
fired, and the band, which had been sta
tioned on the Pueb!o, played a patriotic
air. After the Government vessels had
swung into the line other steamers and
craft conveying unofficial excursionists
made haste to follow, and, with tho
white sails of the yachts skimming the
scene, the pageant, from a marino
point of view, had never been excelled
on tho Bay of San Francisco
During the whole time that the Pueblo
was steaming down tho bay the Presi
dent stood on the bridge with a pair of
marine glasscs.through which he scanned
the various objects of interest which
were pointed out to him. He was con
stantly surrounded by a group of army
and navy officers, and apparently found
great enjoyment in the trip. He re
sponded to the salutes of different ves
sels he passed by removing his hat and
About 2 o'clock tho Pueblo headed for
tho Union Iron Works. The vessels
which had been lying in the stream wait
ing for her got under way and followed
in her wake, making a marine procession
several miles in length.
At the Union Iron Works the Pueblo
was received with tho blowing of
whistles at the factory and on all i-team
vessels lying there. The cruiser Charles
ton, which had followed tho President's
steamer all day, anchored a short dis
tance from the Pueblo. The President
was taken off in a tug and paid an offi
cial Aisit to the Charleston, being re
ceived with a national salute when he
boarded the vessel and also when he
took his departure. By this time the
bay for a mile in every direction from
the Union Iron Works was studded with
vessels of every description, upon tiie
decks of which there wero fully 20,000
people, who had come there to witness
the launching of the armored coast de
fenso vessel Monterey.
In addition to those on vessels there
were probably forty thousand people
who witnessed the launching from the
shore. Every housetop and street and
every hillside overlooking the iron works
yard as well as the yard itself was lit
erally covered with people. Xevcr was
there such interest taken or such en
thusiasm displayed at any similar event
in this part of the country. On the shoro
and on the bay there was a perfect sea
of flags and bunting, and for some time
before the launching occurred there was
a continuous screeching of steam whis
tles, to which was added the music of a
score of bands on excursion steamers.
A small platform had been built
around the bow of the vessel, and on
this were the Presidential party and
other distinguished guests, and also a
band from the navy yard. At 4:30 Mr.
Harrison pressed an electric button,
which sent thu vessel down the ways.
The navy yard band clayed a national
air as she glided into the water, and im
mediately there burst forth the greatest
noise from steam whistles, to which was
added the thundering sound of the
Charleston's guns at she fired a national
salute; cheer after cheer also arose from
shore and from the vessels.
The launch was entirely successful.
Tho President and party then returned
to the Palace Hotel.
When the Presidential party arrived
at San Joe a national salute was fired
and a large crowd gathered at the sta
t:on cheered lustily. The visitors wero
escorted to tho Hotel Vendomc, where
an address of welcome was made by
Mayor Rucker. and responded to by the
President as follows:
Mr. Mayor and ffllow-eitiens I am aain
surprised by this large outpouring of my
friends and by tho respectful interest
which they evince. I ran not find words to
express tho delight which I have felt, and
which those who journey with me have felt,
as we have observed the beauty, and more
than all tho comfort and prosperity which
characterl7o the great State ot California.
I am glad to oDserve here as I have cNc
whero that my old comrades ot the great
war for the Union have turned out to wit
ness afresh by this demonstration their love
for the ilajr and their ven'-ration for Ameri
can institution. My comrades I greet you
everyone affectionately. 1 doubt not that
every loyal State has representatives here
of that gicat army that cubducd the rebel
lion and brought home the flag in triumph.
I hope that you have found In tlii-s
flowery and prosperous land, in the
happy homes which you have built
up here, in the wic- and children ihat
grace your firehlcs. sweet contrast to
those times of peril and hardship which
you experienced in the army, and I trust,
alnve all that under these gtnial and kind
ly influences you still maintain that devo
tion to our institutions, and are teaching it
to the children that will take your places
We often j-peak of children following in the
fcotstep of their fathers Nearly a year
ago at the great review of tho Grand Army
of the Republic at Boston, after those
thousands or veterans stricken with years
and labor, had parsed along, a great armv
nearly as large camo on with the swinging
step that characterized yeu when you car
ried the flag from your home to the field.
They vrt re sons of e erans literally march
ing in their fathers" steps and o I loe to
think in the hands of thl geneiation that
is coming on to take our places our institu
tions are safe, and that the honor and glory
of the flag will be maintained. We may
quietly go to our rest when God shall call
us in the full assurance that His favoring
providence will follow us, and that in your
children valor and sacrifice for the flag-will
always manifest themselve-.
Monarchs have traversed land and sea
and history has recorded the magnifi
cence of many a royal cju'pae, but no
esD2ror ever had opportunity to enjoy
sut h luxurious traveling accommodations
as have been conferred by ingenious and
comfort-seeking man upon the President
oi me greatest repuoim tun uuuus ui
the earth ever beheld.
There have Leeu tnanv fine specimens
of the car-builders' artDrevious to the
creation of this "Providential soecial."
but it Is outiaM whether there ia in
OX THE r-LATfOBM OV JUK "VA'X'SA."
railroad annals a More elaborately
plete vehicular aggregation thaa the ob
which was prepared for the Jouraey of
the chief executive and his guests. The
great pan-American excursion train waa
regarded as being the acme of perfectioa,
but that made its pilgrimage a year and
a half ago, and there have been many
important improvements since that cam
In a rlttoaw
first in the string Of five cars ia the
combination baggage, smoking, and
library-car, Aztlan, upon the forward
panels of which is inscribed in large gilt
letters: "The Presidential Special." In
one of the corners nearest the engine is
a perfect incandescent electric light
plant with & noisy little dyhamo in fre
quent operatidh. Ih the same compart
ment thu baggage and a reserve stock of
supplies is stored away, all in the most
admirable order and looking as little
like the ordinary everyday baggage car
as could be easily imagined.
A narrow doorway, generally occupied
by a swinging door, separates the bag-
age section from the smoking-room and
Ibrary. The upholstery is of olive
plush, and the furniture is of a charac
ter that cannot fail to contribute to the
comfort of those mortals who are priv
ileged to use it Two bookcases, one on
each side of the car, contain a couple of
hundred standard works, and beneath
each of the cases is a desk and a supply
of writing material. Between the cases
and alongside of the. clock is an electric
screw-fan which faces a twin contriv
ance at the opposite end of the apart
ment; these,'' when in operation, will
keep the atmosphere fairly clear and
"Colorado" is the name of the dining
car, and a more nearly perfect creation
in the shape of a -restaurant on wheels
could not easily be found. The furnish
ings of the dining-car proper are su
premely aesthetic. Cleanly waiters, clad
in spotless white raiment, are not least
among the attractions. The kitchen
lacks nothinsr. and is presided over by
one of the most experienced Afro-American
Next the commissary headquarters Is
the President's car, the "New Zealand."
So far as the upholstery of the main In
terior is concerned, this Is probably the
least attractive subdivision of the train.
The plush is a dull variety of blue, and
the curtains, arc seal brown. Here and
there newspaper representatives are
But beyond tho somberly comfortable
appearing draperies is a traveling para
dise the drawing-rooms occupied by
the President and Mrs-Harrison. The
apartments, which arc en suite, are
models of artistic taste. All the wood
work is enameled in white and decorated
with tho choicest floral patterns in gilt
moldings, while the scats and sofas are
covered with a ricli shade of terra-cotta
plush. A more pleasing effect would
hardly be possible.
The "Ideal," which Is the car follow
ing immediately after the Presidential
vehicle, differs materially from the other
cars. Its interior is divided into six
drawiog-rooms, and each of these sub
divisions possesses coloring and design
distinctively its own.
Moro interesting than any other por
tiun of the train to the millions of men,
women and children who will strive to
see the President and Mrs. Harrison dur
ing tho next few days will be the "Va
cuna" tho last car in the train. From
its rear end the President will deliver
moro than a few speeches, and, leaning
over the brass-topped bronze fence, must
of necessity shake many a horny hand,
to say nothing of the hands that are not
even moderately hard. hen tne train
was inspected by Mrs. Harrison, shortly
before the hour of departure, sho ez
pressed a decided preference for tho Va
cuna as a day-car, and her judgment was
applauded by the ladies of the party. Tho
foward end of the Vacuna contains six
sleeping sections, upholstered in blue
and metal fitted in brass. In the rear of
these and separated from them only by
the buffet is tho observation compart
ment, with plush-cushioned willow
chairs enough to accommodate sixteen
people, provided no one chair is bur
dened by more than one individual. The
miVATE APAUTMKNTS OK THE PRESIDENT AITD
windows are large and are made of the
finest plate gla-s.
Human ingenuity may be able to make
railway travel less irksome and more
comfortable than it is now, but ingenuity
must strain itself considerably if it suc
ceeds in turning out anything moro
elaborate and complete than the "Presi
lllittt About Boys.
Each boy should sleep alone, rather
than two together, where this is possi
ble; should sleep on a hard mattress
of husks and straw, never oa a feather
bed; should have as few covers as will
make them comfortable, and never be
overWarm. (Beds are often cold be
cause the cold comes up through the
mattress; when this is the case, lay a
blanket on the mattress under the
sleeper.) Hearty boys should not
sleep in warm rooms, but there is no
objection to sleeping in rooms from
which the chill has been taken, as in a
loo opening into a warm hall. The
rooms should be thoroughly ventilated,
windows open -wide as they will go;
opening a window an inch or two gives
no ventilation at all.
Boys under 14 years of age need not
less than nine hours' sleep each night;
to grow up into vigorous mea this is
most important. Our farm boys are
often called t-o early that they do not
get much more than half enough sleep ;
result, they make men of weak minds
and weak bodies. In town boys often
lose sleep over their school-books or in
roaming the streets. No boy under 14
should be out after dark, and no boy
under 14 bhoild be required to study
at home; the school day is long enough
for that. No objection, however, to
his reading in the evening. When he
coes to bed. it should be to sleep, not
j to worry over his lessons.
ihe bov under fourteen, or sixteen
either, should not be allowed to be
called in the morning with an alarm
clock, -hit he may rise early to study.
The boy .should go to bed with warm
feet or he cannot sleep. The feet are
best warmed by bathing in cold water
and then rubbing with a coarse towel
nntil dry He should not go to bed
hungry, but a glass of- milk or a piece
of bread and butter is all he needs
when retiring. He should sleep with
face away from window, for the earlj
light and the moonlight shining into
the eyes is injurious to the daucate
organs. If the rising hour is six, the
room should be darkened, else in the
summer season he will be awakened at
i break of dav tvfQ L(mra befc
y, vv- :i i t
j J- ? required to lose sleep.
he should be given time to make it up
hea ick, sleep is of tei better than
i medicine; give nun all the sleep Jse
Mka for. JVev York Trunin.
REPORT OF THE NEW ORLEANS
1 GRAND JURY.
CMalley aaet Mva Others ladtelaal te
CerrapUaa- the Jary The Meh
After six Weeks' investigation the New
Orleans Grand Jury completed its labors
in the Hennessy case and the killing of
Italians at the parish prison by present
ing their special report..
The report first recalls the murder of
Chief Hertnessy and the trial of the ac
cused Italiaris. It says:
It is not to be wondered that attention
chould be directed to the trial during the
many days of its progress, in the selection
of jurors, the evidence of witnesses, the
arguments of counsel, the charge of the
Judse. and finally concentrated on the
twelve men who, by virtue of their solemn
oath, sat in awful judgment on their fellow
nirn. The verdict is now of official record,
bearing date March 13, 1891. We can
not be mistaken in the assertion
that the verdict was startling, amaz
ing, a bitter disappointment, shocking
to public opinion, provoking the repeated
accusation that some of the jury had been
unfaithful to their office. We feel that we
do not transcend the limits of our duty at
tho grand Inquest to refer to the strong
presentation of the case as made by the
State through counsel associated in the
prosecution clear, continuous complete,
convincing in the direct testimony and
the material circumstances it appeared
mere than sufficient to convince the most
unwilling listener with Its truth and con
vey the full measure of its power to those
who ventured a doubt
After reviewing the evidence concern
ing the corrupting of part of the jurors,
the report continues:
Taking Into account the volumo of testi
mony admitted by the numerous witnesses
before this Grand Jury, and considering
that evidence not only in the abstract re
lation to each party but in its aggregate
and collective bearing, we are forced to the
conclusion that Domlnlck O'Malley is
chargeable with a knowledge of and parti
c pat ion in most, If not all, of the unlawful
acts In connection with that celebrated
case. With his skill, a3 acquired by years
of experience, the most cunningly devised
schemes were planned and executed for de
feating the legitimate course of justice,
the chief aim and object being to place un
worthy men upon tho Jury in the trial of
the nine accused. Without his assiduous
and corrupting influence we believe the
verdict would have been radically differ
ent, and ns a natural consequence the
tragic occurrences of the 14th of March last
never would have been recorded.
Indictments of O'Malley and five others
follow, and the report says:
The indictment of D G. O'Malley for per
jury was based upon most undoubted evi
dence that he came originally from Cleve
land, O., where Jan. 30, 1875, ho was con
victed of petty larceny and comltted to the
workhouse of the city of Cleveland, where
he served a term expiring June 33, 1875. He
next appears under indictment for perjury
in the United States Circuit Court at New
Orleans where an indictment was based
upon the affidavit against one Ed Schlelder.
which O'Malley afterward contradicted
under oath, but he managed to secure an
acquittal, owing to the timely disappear
ance of the affidavit, which he alone was
Interested In having suppressed. Later ho
was committed to the parish prison for at
tempting to levy blackmail upon one George
W. Randolph In the proceedings against
Randolph for interdiction.
The following record Is verified by offi
cials, showing his numerous offenses before
the Criminal Court of this parlsb:
1 No. 10,488, July 3, 1884. Indicted for
attempting to prevent witnesses from ap
pearing and testifying. Nolle prosequled.
2 No. 4.838. May 9. 1884. Indicted for
threatening and Intimidating witnesses.
Acquitted May 39, 1884.
3 No. 2,262, June 3, 1879. Pleaded gnllty
to carrying concealed weapons and sen
tenced. 4 No. 3.679, Nov. 3, 1883. Convicted of
assault and sentenced.
3 No. 930, April 14, 1881. Pleaded guilty
to carrying a concealed weapon and sen
tenced. 6 No. 3,676, Jan. 3, 1883- Pleaded guilty
to carrying a concealed weapon and sen
tenced. 7 No, 5.186. Pleaded guilty to carrying
u concealed weapon and sentenced.
8 No. 7,242. Dec. 4, 1885. Convicted of
carrying a concealed weapon and sentenced.
9 No. 7,241. May 22, 1885. Indicted for
assault and battery.
So pernicious to the administration of Jus
tice wero his doings and methods found that
wiiilo Judge Roman presided in the Crimi
nal Court he ordered that O'Malley be ex
cluded from the court-room. This was
during the time his present associate, Lionel
Adams, was District Attorney, and it is a
significant fact that the two Indictments
agalnt O'Malley for tampering with wit
nesses were not brought to trial but were
nolle pressed by the District Attorney Just
prior to the expiration of his term.
Then comes an exhaustive account of
the secret society known as the "Mafia,"
exposing its iniquities and detailing its
crimes It is charged that part, If not
all, of the slain Italians were in this
country in violation of the immigration
laws. Referring to the wholesale lynch
ing the Grand Jury says:
The assassination of the late Chief of Po
lice shows tho culmination of a conspiracy.
His death was deemed necessary to prevent
tho exposure and punlsmont of criminals
whose guilt was being fast established by
his diligent pursuit. The condition of af
fairs In this community as to a certain
class of violators of the law had reached
such a state that the law Itself was well
nigh powerless to deal with them, so far
reaching was their power and influence In
the trial of criminal cases. Good citizens
were profoundly impressed by the repeated
and signal failures of justice. The arts of
the perjurer seemed to dominate in the
courts, paralyzing and rendering powerless
the ends of justice. Certainly this was a
In tho public meeting above referred to
general and spontaneous in character as
truly Indicating an uprising of the masses
we doubt if any power at the command ot
the authorities would have been sufficient
to overcome Its intentions Evidence Is
before us from official sources that eleven
persons were killed In the attack on tho
parish prison. In the careful examination
as to citizenship of those men we find that
eight of them were beyond question Ameri
can citizens, and another had "declared his
Intention" in this court, which act carries
with it the renunciation of allegienco to his
It is a noteworthy fact In connection with
tho uprising that no injury whatever was
done to either person or property beyond
the act which seemed to have been the ob
ject of the assemblage at the parish prison.
We have referred to the large number ot
citizens participating In tho demonstration,
estimated by judges at from 6,000 to 8,000,
and regarded as a spontaneous uprising of
the people. Tho magnitude of this affair
makes it a difficult task to fix tho guilt up
on any number of the participants In fact
the act seemed to involve the entire people
of tho parish and city of New Orleans so
profuse was their sympathy and extended
their connection with the affair.
In view of these considerations the
thorough examination of the subject hat
f,iifi m disclose the necessary facts to
justify this Grand Jury in presenting in
dictments. Respectfully submitted.
George H. Vennard. S. R. Graham, W. L.
Saxon, P. J. Christian. W. H. Chaffee, Fore
man; O. Carrlere. G. A. Hoosett, Jr.; G. C.
La Faye, Emlle E. Hatry. H. Haller. David
Stuart, E. Gauche. T. W. Castleman. Joba
Jackson, A. S. Ranlett, W. B. Leonard.
Josh BUllBgs' Philosophy.
Excentricitys are most alwus artyfish
all, and the best that kan be sed or them
Iz. they are quite az often the result ov
diffidence az ov vanity.
If I want tew git at the trew karakter
ov a man, I studdy hiz vices more than I
do hiz virtews.
Faith won't make a man virtewous,
but it makes what virtew he faaz got red
hot: Those who expekt tew keep them
selves pure in this life must keep their
souls bileing all the time, like a pot, and
keep it all the time skimming the sur
face. . .
There is nothing so delishus tew the
soul ov man az an ockashional moment
The man whose, only pleasure In this
life is making munny. weighs less on the
moral skates than an angleworm.
Manner iz far more attraktlve than
matter; monkeys are watched clusser
than eagles are.
It don't do tew trust a man too mutch,
who is alwus in a hurry; he iz like an
ant, whose heart and bones lay in hiz
" Try It.
Write down your ae in years, double
it, add to the product obtained the num
ber 3738, take one-half o the sum, add
22 and deduct your age. Tho answer
will invarlab'y bo the number of the
current year. lrUtmt(cu.
Mayor (of Missouri town) "Jones,
where an all the police?"
City Marshal "Keeping order at a
sparring match. I don't expect any of
them back before midnight"
Mayor "Then tell those folks down
at the red-brick church they'll have to
put off that debate on infant baptism till
tomorrow night. That's all there is
F. J. CHENEY A CO., Toledo, O., Proprs.
of Hall's Catarrh Cure, offer flOO reward
for aay case of catarrh that can not be
cured by taking Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send
for testimonials free. Sold by all Drug
D'Obhox, the man who started out
from Paris to walk on stilts to Moscow,
didn't go all the way. Tho police on the
Russian frontier wouldn't let him pro
ceed, and, after vainly trying to pass
them, it commenced toD'Ornonhimthat
he'd better dismount. Ho is now with an
ordinary circus in Prussia.
FOR FIFTY YEARS.
Swift Specific S. S. S. has a
it has been
sorts of blood
Mr. Ilmwf V. Satitb,
ttrttata,aay: M He
ef twttm. fcy S. S.
tf In vtnt lift aH
ItZ fears tl tea, Md
serfs et IrmtoMal,
Ma aertaaatawy wttil
mmmTa mtmml AMfmmfl amiss.
fwswff WPJJj Vinjl mrlasl
pimple to the worst types of scrofula and blood poison.
sale em amwvsl suael Skia Bass ea sTrec.
THK SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta, Ca.
Ak, There, Senator Blair.
The "quad fiend" has addressed this
bit of advice to the ex-minister to
Or, if you choose, repair
But don't you dare
To come to China. The air
Will not agree with you. Beware!
I have no room to spare
For such as you. Take care!
You needn't swear,
This goes. You couldn't bear
A Chinaman. Turnabout is fair,
And now I've got you by tho hair.
Five cents saved on soap: five dollars
lost on rotted clothes. U that ccomnnyT
There Is not 5 cents difference between tho
cot of a bar of the poorest soap made and
the best, which Is. as all know. Dobbins'
Showman J. M. Bailey, of Barnum &
Bailey, the Detroit Tribune says, started
in life as McGinnis, but ran away from
home at an early age and changed his
name. This fact was developed in a
suit against his brother, Edward Mc
Ginnis, now living in Detroit.
A child that is restless at night, and
don't sleep well, should be given Dr. Bull's
Worm Destroyers. It may have worms. By
mail. 25 cts. John D. Park. Cincinnati. Ohio.
The Rev. David C. Kclloy, who was
suspended from the Methodist ministry
for six months for running as a candi
date for governor of Tennessee on the
prohibition ticket, has been restored to
favor, but the bishop is not yet able to
say whether a fresh appointment will be
given him immediately.
SUFFERERS FROM COUGI1S. SORE
TIIROAT, etc., should try "Brmni's Bron
thial Trothet," a simple but sure remedy.
Sold on! v in boxtt. Price 25 cts.
"What would Capt. Kidd do in these
days of ocean greyhounds and armored
men-of-war?" asks a contemporary. It
is hard to say, but if he still retained his
keen business sense he would probably
start a co-operative loan association.
BaONCniTis is cured by frequent small
doses of Piso's Cure for Consumption.
Lord Algernon "I really consider
it my duty to marry some American
girl." Ethel "A duty for revenue only,
is it not?"
Foe a disordered Liver try BEEcnAM's
Editor Joseph Pulitzer has invested
$G3,000 in a yacht.
FIT An Ffai stopped free by Dr.KIIne's Great
Kenre) Restorer. No Fits after Bret dajr's ae. Mao
vellous cures. TreatUte and S2JG0 trial bottle free to
UsaA to Dr. Kline, in Arch St, Phils. Fa
W CUKES SURELY. 1
Ohio &Miss.R&Il way.
Office President and
"My foot suddenly
tnrnea and garc mo
a very severely
sprained ankle. Tho
application of St.
Jacobs Oil resulted at
once in a relief from
Prert. & Genl Man'gr.
746 Dolphin Street,
"I vis bmiscd bad
ly in hip and sido by
a fall and snfllrcd se
verely. St, Jacobs Oil
inc." W"3r.C. Hakden,
Member of State
TWI CHARLES A. VOaCLEt CO.. sWUemra.
Pseham's Asthma Specific
Gives immediate relior.
It is believed to be the
Best ASTHMA Remedy
known to humanity.
Send for Trial Package,
Bold by Druggiste.
Sent by mail, postpaid,
for si ner Box. Address
THOS. POFHAM. SOU Kldge Avenue. ruiu
GOLD MEDAL, PAHI8, 1878.
.The most popular sweet
' Chocolate in the market.
is nutritious and palat
able; a particular favorite
with Children, and a most
excellent article for family
Served as a drink, or
eaten as confectionery, it
Lis a delicious Chocolate.
The genuine is stamped
upon the wrapper, S. Ger
man, Dorchester, Mass.
Ssli by Craters everywhere.
Prevails with Its most enervating and disconradag
elect ia sarins and early bummer, when the toning
elect of the cold air ia gone and the days btow warm
er. Hood's SanapariUa speedily overcomes that
tired f eaUa." whether caused by change of climate,
season or life, by overwork or lllnesmand imparts
that feeling ot strength and seU-confldence which la
eomforUng and satisfjrlng. It also cures sick head
ache, biliousness, lndigesuon or dyspepsia.
Cold by alfdrBSXists.
ft: six for as.
Lowell. Mas i.
record enjoyed by no other
S. S. 8.
LESS TO THE
el aWmtal, Was!
caasMers Ms tire
S.tene of Me attsl
Hi had the disease
his life until he was
his while yiith was
Of dam as had all
hat semisf he.
he tttk $. S. $.
iwismfrtBi his sys-
Aafallamtl fJmmfl mVll "
trvsntml mmwJ Wwlla
Both the method and results when
Syrup of Figs ia taken; it is pleasant
and refreshing to the taste, and acts
gently yet promptly on the Kidneys,
Liver and Bowels, cleanses 'the sys
tem effectually, dispels colds, head
aches and fevers and cures habitual
constipation. Syrup cf Figs is the
only remedy of its kind ever pro
duced, pleasing to the taste and ac
ceptable to the atomach, prompt in
its action and truly beneficial in its
effects, prepared only from the most
healthy and agreeable sabatances, its
many excellent qualities commend it
to all and have made it the most
popular remedy known.
Syrup of Figs is fot sale in 50c
and 31 bottles by all leading drug
gists. Any reliable druggist who
may not have it on nana win pro
cure it promptly for any one who
wishes to try it. Do not accept any
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
lOUtSVlUE. Kr, NEW YORK. H.f.
Tne first dose often astonishes the Invalid,
glvlngelasticity of mind, bouyancyof body,
geemlar bowels and solid deah. Price, 25c
For a Disordered Liver
Try BEEGHM'S PIUS.
25cts. a Box.
OB" ALL DRUGGIaTS.
UUTJES,:e T Lo Dnc'sPer!cuIcal"rn33.fro"a
kri, KrM. E.ut:ihl In Ranr, 1; Lrg'a J. M; Ciwh,
KTS; UaUM SUM, ISsT. Car. ml 1 iEpprrir, InrgulKitln, ma
axrathlydrnuiinraU. 6f. hnnI-.. rfliible. Thfy ro,iliT,7
vataotbUkcadiirlnjtrrtnai(?. Tbf Urge j-rojwrtwa flU
towhiehlaJe r liable it fie Arret ruH ef a dwtilcrH ail
arrictilirnie'Utnatinn. Contlnitnl nootMj,iiirJ'""o'r!l ia
k!l poiuiiing asd qnlrk comamptlra. IS pnki, or 3 for S
ftw mai', la pUin iraltd rortjr, oa rwlpt of pr Ico. The Arrxrl.
no BIl Co., Wholfwlfn and Rojmlty rroprwUri.
TS g-tra n pill hU by SETXT.VICK A DSLO:0,lr!
Siaox City, Iowa, Waoloala aaJUciaU JttnU.
.ninstratrd Hand Uoofe free.
k J. It. CKALLE & t'U,
Please menUoa this Paper every time ion ante.
mLmVX CammmmVammmmamlamN m9mV
lll' a m v
SAPOLIO is dreader Fhen
royally it-self: Try iHnyournexb-house-clening:
Srocers keep ih
DO YOU LIVE IN GREASE?
As a true patriot and citizen you should naturalize yourself
by using the best inventions of the day for removing such a charge.
To live in Grease is utterly unnecessary when SAPOUO is sold
in all the stores, and abolishes grease and dirt.
DOWN WITH HIGH PRICES."
WHY not bur from
C'eaabinee a rooea.f
ef Coaira ia one, besides
making a Leeace, Bed, or 4
Invalid appliances of tier;
i less sum a a as u ajMIJl- 'llllJici - " ' ' '
TaaWBSKarm. sw world, and OAft Healer!.' profit. EtFRIECrlATltS
mmmmV-VJfoS . Ovar 1,000 Articles my
T"SIH(JmbjP lirnitJ N.8"'11 direct to consumers, tberrby ss99t9bBb3
VBmBlT .r "vinc art to 3 per cent. jKm!Hl
TmmmHsi f"!"l 7jtf aAntoaiatle Brake uJHDPm
lMMfpHll7 rcffipr XJjj ''SjflBT' v. I ssd Kt CSCtTt.
rriCC H I f cWKmQ AFf CJ"1""
'SV ita Linjl Ih !.. aka.i 1 .1.11. ..'a na .
Smmmmmmmw I T1TK 0 WrTKr-Vl ill 11 mmmmmmS
nSfml LUBUR6 CHAIR XN" filfM IB
jmmsmjam I lamsura a reon.iau "v. mmmU Kmrmmmml
IgfP-BmPBj ' I ef Coair ia one, besides v'1aBKfeJ rVBSmmT
EjiiHamiil ""klnsa J"c,Bed,orCeaclIeaAI-ti. 'mwavmi
I Fancy Chair, Keekers, tic. w famJIal MM
Fancy Chair, Keekers, Ac.
S3- Write at once for Catalogue.
&nl siavtnx and uenttcn ooodi teanted.
THK LUBURC MANUFACTURING CO. PHILADELPHIA. Pa.
Dept. A, lOl No. 381. 323. 325 North 8th Street.
PISO'S REMEDY FOR CATARRH. Best , Easiest to use.
Cheapest, ltelicf is immediate. A cure is certain. For
Cold in the Head it has no equal.
It is an Ointment, of which a small particle Is applied to the
nostrils. Price, E0e. Sold by druiwists or sent by rnaal.
Address. K. T. Hazkltuts. Warren. Pa.
W CHICHESTER'S ENBU9H. RED CR083 1F DlAMCMD BR AMD A
the omaiNaL an genuine. Tat sear aeSa aiassinMaaTinii cm adi Vmr
Ladles, atk Drucyn ftr CMcSwttr'. jaijaiS sScaSJrnZla Jsaa aad etUaaX -
u-.-ii witt u raw.. -- -T-f-r Tinr" Tal7mii7MJjT3L V
u p:i;i is puuun wn pua mnm, an sasaaaraM a
"Ihave been ill fbr '
Hemorrhage "about fire years, -' .-
"have Had the best 7 .
Five Years, "medical advice,
"and I took the first ,.
" dose in some doubt. This result-' m
" ed in a few hours easy sleep. There "
"day, when I had a slight attack ;
" which stopped almost immediate-
" ly. By the third day all. trace of
" blood had disappeared and I had. -:
"recovered much strength. .The
"fourth day I sat up in bedand ate-1 ;
" my dinner, the first solid food for. ".
"two months. Since that time I
"have gradually gotten better and. ..
" am now able to move about the
"house. My death was daily ex--.
" pected and my recovery has been :- -
"a great surprise to my friends and . ,
"the doctor. There can be no doubt .
"about the effect of German Syrup, .' -"
as I had an attack just previous to -V
" its use. The only relief was after. . ...
"the first dose." t.R.Loughhead,
Adelaide, Australia. '"'
wTmammamm-" ' v&mwl F
mi m 15135 .
W. L. DOUGLAS
S3 SHOE esavVSIhsa.
83C.OO Genuine Haml-newetl. an elegant and
9 rtvlith ilreis Mioe which commend lthelL
a.OO lluml-scwetl Welt. A One calf Shoe un-
equaled lor otyle and durability.
SjO Goodyear Uelt Ik the standard dress Shoe
O at a poimlar price.
SA.30 1'oln-emHii" Shoe Is especially adapted
O tor railroad men. farmers, etc
All mad . in Cowcress. Button and Lace. . , ,
$4X0 for Ladle. 1 the only hand-sowed Mioe
O sold at thin popular price.
m uro and promise to become very popular.
SO-OO Shoo for Ladle and $31.75 for Ml-wee ,
afc bUU retain their excellence tor stjie. etc.
All gooN warranted and htamped with name on
bottom. If aderned local agent cannot supply
you. nend direct to factorv. Inclosing advertised
price or a postil for ordor blank.
VV. L. DOUGLAS, Itrockton. Mass.
ivrcn-Shoo Dealer In every city and towa-
not occnnled. to take exclusive aaency. All agenu
.vertised in local paper. Soudtorluust:dcstaiogne..
THE ONLY SGSLE-i
5 ton.- S'fiOw.'
"eaa- a , .
Reliable ; Accurate , Du r able
BEAMBOX-BRASS-BEAM-I RON-I.EVERS. .
Dr. WOOD, sfoi.
Kesulnr Graduate m Medicine 26
van hntpttnl ami private prnctlff
ill in ijiiciyif finii a.civ J nKT,n
tahlUheit in Moux City Nine
VrrviiDM. Chronic anil Siieial
sr!nifi:il ttrsiknest (m-jn kw iinpoicncy
ths ot trximl piirtri. tr.d all Frinnle I)lemc.
IrrrjuUintto. ttf. Cures jeunrnnteeil or
money refunded Ciiargen fair. Trrn
r.tcli. Ace and expctlenco nn Important- o in
jurious rn.-itlcin.-i med -Xa time lot from work or
.inc falli-nt it a clltn:ic treated by mall
Jtitl.cintt tent rrfryrVrc Jrtr from gaze ana brrak
. Mure VTr rasr anil -nd for Opinion and
term Cunu!tat!un strictly cnfldciitiat. perwm
nl'.y rby!etter-l)r. WOtI lias the Iara-w
31e.li.-il ami Snrgiral Institute anil Eye
iiinl t:.ir Iiitlrinai-y In tho West-lH-ouiBfor
pitlent nt fair rate. fsclIllleH to mett any epier-ji-iiey-Aynlr-t
Home and let tare and ikill for
Lr.iHes tlurinij Vre.manrj ami Vunflnement Send 4c.
nw-cp :nrll!utratd IJOOK anil .MKlllCAL
ItlUKXAL. iXJMenti.in thWuauer.5
Th Oldest Medicine im the Wertd it
' DK. ISAAC THOMPSON'S "r
rai"-. -"--" ,, which I
Ceumry. iMBBJir."-- " - nnri
are subject more dtdrcwdiig than re .eje..ng
none, p-rhapj. for nhicli n ore remedies haye Mea
tried without nucctw. For a" external ln"Jn2?
of the eve It N an Infallible reinly. If thr dlras
tS the att-ntioa of phvte la n w imggga.g
tax by oil ilnitrsMs J0"is 'THOauwwn, a
11KK DISRASKS AND THEIR
Trm.tiiif.iiL. A.iluiblillii'trateu book of
1 naucs pent tree, on receipt of 10 cent. to cover cost
of luailinir. etc. Addre3 P.O.Box Hi. rhila, X.
SaTtKM! isacarlul!y .resareu PnV. "K
..!.. -r,.i h. rwn lii eon.taut u- foe nearly a
the Trcenf Factory of
sW Yjy tta kJtakwm. Ba
. " saw
j 1 "I nai -i ' ' - ' --
" r- -i -a.
e . .
BPiiV '- tri ii" JZrZiJ &.
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