The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on June 11, 1892 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 11, 1892
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THE MARKETS. MONKV AND STOCKS N KW YOIIK . June 11.—|Stock letter furnished by the Kansas drain and fvive Stock company.)—Willi street was well represented at the Windsor last evening Yiy people waiting for the nomination nnd the government crop report, lioth of these were considered favorable. The big bears predict a further decline of ten points on Chicago, Kurlington and Qutncy. The bulls on Heading arc a little vexed and a good deal perplexed over the fact that the Interstate Commerce Commission has reported favorably on the resolution to investigate the Heading deal next Monday, but this fact was known in Wall street yesterday before the market closed and caused no special weak iicss in Heading. The coal trade is in really excellent shape, prices will be advanced .luly 1st and ('resident McLeod of the Heading says the anthracite tonnage this year will be over two million tons. The June earnings of the southwestern roads are very large and the movement of grain, particularly corn, is increasing everywhere. ,-oultry. O OHICICENS-Sprlng cr.ickohs. Sl.ftOleW.Ou per dozen: chickens, fiMi? pe. nour.a. hens, tic per pound; roosters. 4c pel keys, 7Hc per pound. Tjounfl: tnr- St. I.ouls. Ml. AlchlKon. US. Missouri Pacific ; Hock Island 7S. SI. IMUlSlW. Union I'actHc 40. Western Union 04W- iMtoDici:. Chicago. ('IIICAIXI . June 11. —(Wpeeinl advices received by the Kansas drain and Live Stock company. 1 —WHKAT —The paralyzing government report created almost a panic. It was wholly uxcx- pected and for that very reason caused general selling. Probably the selling fever will subside in a day or two but nobody now looks for any permanent improvement and the general .sentiment of trade anticipates 75 or even 70 cents for wheat. It should be remembered, however, the period . for damage by rust is but just commencing, and great injury may yet overtake the crop. In the absence of damage a crop of 530,0011,000 to 57S,(I00- 000 is expected. The market closed depressed at the bottom. COUN AND OATH —The holders of oats were about as badly demoralized by the government report as the longs in wheat. They have liquidated freely and corn holders thought it best to unload before Mr. Dodge should get a chance at them in bis July report. They reasoned that corn could not be much hurt by Hoods that were so beneficial to wheat. Provisions opened weak in sympathy with other markets, but the offerings were readily absorbed and the market held steady at the decline. The lo'lowlnu. 'is the range of prices for active future*: ST. Louts, June 11. CATTLE — Itecelpts 700; price* unchanged. No cattle or sheep on the market. <J08SJI>. The weather in the northwest ii clear and hot. drain receipts in the northwest: Duluth, 1811 cars; Minneapolis, 401) cars The Diapason of Protection. From the Chicago Inter-Ocean. The unanimity of tone in all the state conventions of Republicans impressive. In each of them the tariff was made the central plank, and the word protection was written on large letters. Reciprocity rests upon protection and must be developed to Its best results by subsidies to ocean going vessels, while protection is a fact, accomplished and triumphant overall opposition. It is the keystone of th arch of Republican policy. It has filled the country with mills and forges and factories, lias opened mines and built railways, litis created towns and cities out of the soils of prairies and out of the turf of wood lauds; it has brought the nation, it less than half a century, from the con dition of poorest to that of richest of civilized nations. Jn the brief interval when fre trade, or anti-protection, legislation has been In force, panic has swept tli the country and Want has sat bvsidi the scanty Hres of wage-enrninghouse holders. Hut whenever protection has been dominant work has been plenti ful, wages satisfactory, wealth mor equitably diffused than in other eon tries, and prosperity has been tin versal. Furthermore, those states of the Union that have most zealously availed themselves of the advantages of protection by diversifying their industries have prospered most. Those that have decried protection and trusted to the old world method of acquiring wealth by paying low wages for home work and low prices for the imported products of cheap foreign labor have remained poor. Mississippi and South Carolina rank as the least prosperous states of the union, and they are the most strongly wedded to the Calhounish and Jeff Oavisish theories of free trade. The poorer a state is the more reason it has to clamor for protection, but, 'unfortunately, the more it clamors for free trade. The prosperous states are protective states, and therefore are Republican states. The voices of the state conventions are likely to be blended into a grand and swelling diapason of protection by the national convention. no doubt present some highly valuable, figures in that line. The estimated true valuation of all property in 18«0 was81li,lWl,ni6 ,00S. in 1870. S3O,0uH,!US,507, in 1880, $43 ,I)4 'J.- 000,000. The increase in assessed valuations during the last decade was 4 "i .S4 percent. Assuming that to be a fair liasis of calculation or actual increase and we have the estimated value of all property in this country as 803,048,000,000. This, be it remembered, is all property subject to taxation, and does not include churches or schooU, public buildings or charitable Institutions The American people, in other words, may be said to be worth, in what may be, called private and revenuo property, about $1,000 per capita, while in 18(10 they were worth only $014 per capita. Surely this is a great and glorious country. IT IS TIME Protection's Gift to the South. Die record of new industries in the south, as given by the Manufacturers' Record in its issue of June 3, shows the following important items: A $100,000 and a $35,000 machine works company, an 518,750 machine otnpany and a $25,000 cotton compress company, all at ltirmlngham, Ala.: a $100,000 heat and power company at Augustine, Fla.; a $25,000 htm ber company at Atlanta, da.: si $100,000 hedge fence company at Savannah, da.; a $125,000 plow line company at Talbottom, da.: $50,000 publishing company at Covington, Ky.: a $10,000 saddlery company, a 8100.000 manufacturing company and a $10,000 manufacturing eompnny at Louisville. Ivy.; a $25,000 leather dressing company nt Haltimore, Jld.: a $100,000 electric light and water company at Newbern, X. C: a $00,000 cotton mill eompnny at Shelby, N. C: a $10,000 creamery company at Waynesville. N. C: a $25,000 soap and refinery company at Dallas. Tex.: a S25.000 cotton seed oil mill company at Flatonia, Tex.; a $100,000 wharf and warehouse company at Norfolk. Va.; n 8.10,000 tobacco manufacturing company at Louisville, Ky.; u 000 saw mill company at Jasper, Tenn., and a $10,000 manufacturing aud a $150,000 machine works company at Haltimore, lid. Our Motto— Good Goods At Lowest HUI Leads] v All. Competitors Knockei Out. TO WONDER AND Open'd WI1KAT. July AllgUHt December COI1N. .lime .. . . July August September. OATH. August June July September. I'OUK. July September. LAUD. July September. KIDS. July : September. Illgh't. H0«i HI! K:IM •111 •17 Wi 10.4 :u 20M to :ny, 10 60 n :i7',4 o r>5 o :i7« II 42W 1 Low'St H1X, 84 V. 48 47V •lll'i 4(IH 111 211M io a 1 10 liSJi II :i7M 0 .15 ClOH'g. 70 H 70S 4U>» 4C ana* 287i ltrao 10 47W (i nsw H50 o:i7M II 42K 1 70* 70X s'm 40!4 tan 15* 4 u 20 H 20* SDK 28S io :i5 10 50 ii :i2>,; (160 (I 117H U 42H WIIEAT— Wcak; No. 2 cash 70«c Jul 70K7i>V*c; August 7IHlc; December 82«<i "'ijOHN— No. 2 Weak; cash 4754c: June 4114; July46«ct August 46!4c: September 4!H,c. OATS— Easy; cash 2H?Jc; July 20Sc; August 2«r: September 24 He. MESS I'OItK-Easy: caHh S10.32K; July 10.32K; September I10.4K7, , .„ , ir „ liARD-Kasy; cash *B27M; July »0.»6; Sep "SHOUT KlDS-oash»n.ii7«; July J0.:i7H September JII.42Vi. SHOUT OLEAK SIDES—Nominal. FOLLOW THE CROWD TO OUR BIG CLOTHING CONVENTION And seethe fine clothing we are displaying at so much lower prices than our competitors. Don't forget THE Youngheim & HUB. Tannebaum, Prop'r's. Under the Opera House H :i7'.;' U 40 St. Louts. ST Loots, June 11 to 4 cents to-day. July 70c; August All grain uuwn a to 1 WHKAT—Gash 87 M 78c: Decemlier H2c. CORN—Cash 42c; July 41«©42c; Septem Iter 4'-i'ic WOATS-Cash IIOc bid; July 28Hc; Septem ber 2U*c. POHK-Quler, lobbing. $18. r.AKD-Easy; tt).15@0.25. Kansas City. KAHHAHCITT, June ll. WHEAT—Nothing doing. CORN—No. 2 white July 44»Jc. OATS—No. 2 cash 2lliic. IIUTTER—Steady; unchanged. KtlfIS- Steady; unchanged. IjlVK STOCK. Chicago. CHICAGO, June U 500 The Evening Journal reports: UATTLB—Receipts 1,000; shipments dull; steady; good native $4."0G>i4.50 HOGS- Receipts 15,000; shipments il.OliO; active: rsftioc higher: all grades $4.(10© .VIUM; bulk »l.hl)(i!,.1.05. SHEW' - Receipts (100: steady. UiitiHiiH City KANSAS CITY, June 11 -Itecelpts 1,500; shipments 400: 10c higher, j:i.55@ 11.70. Receipts 0,000: shipments 700; ' * "iul steady, cloBln all grades $:i.40i steers were steady tc 4.:i0: cows steady $2.15ia:i.70, HOO.S ~ Receipts . , .-, , , the market was quiet and steady, closln weak anil 5®10c .lower: " ' 1.00: hulk *4.65®4.K0. SIIEEI'—Keceipts, 100; Hhtpments none The market wan quiet and nominally steady. HUTCHINSON MA11KKT. The CeimuH »!' Valuations. Prom the Chicago Inter-Ocean. Of all the many branches of Information covered by the nationul census the least satisfactory is the one covered by bulletin number 103, June 4. It is entitled "Assessed Valuation of Property, 1800." The difficulty is that the systems of valuation greatly differ. In this state the constitutional theory is fair cash value, but the supreme court has conceded that one-third is enough. As a matter of fact very little property is assessed to one-third its cash value in any part of Illinois. The rate of taxation is so high in many localities that one-fifth of the cash value is enough to produce all the revenue required under the rate which usually obtains. In many states the valuation is very nearly equal to the value, and the rate of taxation is proportionately less. For example, ask u Massachusetts man the value of the prices of real estate and he is likely to give you the valuation, as if that were about a fair estimate of itB real value. In Illinois any such answer would be no answer at all. The bulletin gives tl (e assessed valu ation of renl estate in Massachusetts as $1,(100,137,807; in Illinois, 8580,833, 317. The idea that the land in little Massachusetts is worth three times as much as the same class of proper ty in Illinois is absurd. Reverse the proportion and the result would not be so very far out of the way, • Again, the figures given do not indicate much increase in the value of real estate in Illinois during the decade from 1880 to 1800, when, as a matter of fact, the in crease was enormous, bothdn town and city lots and in farms. The increase reported was only ubout $1,000,000 per year. In Chicago alone the average annual increase of real estate values, the laud alone, without counting the improvement, is a great deal than that. The total valuation, real and person al of Illiuois In 1880 was $708,008,058. The. estimated true valuation for that year is put down as $3,210,000,000, about one-fourth, or, 81 ,043 per capita. This is u pretty fair estimate. It gives Illinois the fourth place in the value of property, New York, Pennsylvania and Ohio coming in ahead. It is now the third state and Ohio the fourth The Census Hurean is taking great puins to find out the actual value for 1800 and in the final publication will 1 Returning I't'oaparlty. From the Garden City Imprint. The evidences of the returning tide of prosperity to Kansas are to be seen all along the line. The tone of the eastern press, which but a few months since could not find language sufficiently strong to express their feelings of disgust for the state, are now vicing with each other in poems of praise. Kansas securities, which were hawked all over the eastern markets without finding a purchaser, even at ruinous rates of discount, are now sought after at their face value, and at low rates of interest. Real estate values, always quick to respond to either prosperous or dull times, are now on the up grade, and real estate men all over Kansas are unfurling their bannei-s to the first breeze that ripples through the market. Last year Kansas led all the states in the production of wheat, and all indications now- point to a mucli larger crop the present season. Kansas will, also, the present season, take high rank as a corn producing state, and Iowa will have cause to look well to her corn crop if she maintains her present enviable record as against Kansas. "Evolution, Kte," Prom the Philadelphia Times. With keen pleasure must ivthe observer of our our ever widening sphere of thought note that the dally press of St. Joseph, Mo., a city whose intel lectual environment however intense cannot be of long development, is beginning to discuss such topics as "Evolution, Etc." The east has got as far evolution, but it has never yet dared to tackle etc. in this connection. To do so demands a breadth of view, a condensation of thought, a depth of perception and a hublimity of courage to which we may not pretend. The key to everything lies in otc. probably and it is fervently to be hoped that St. Jo will get there.' I»roduee. second l-'U)tm— Highest patent. J2.40; patent JB.BOi extra line ?2.00. HUTTKK—In demand: creamery, 25c; linoMi dairy, 20c; Hue dairy, 15c: common, | Will lie. EUilS-ln demand. I2l_c. IWATOES-Oholi-e, *1.00<ijsl.:i5. Al'l'I'.ES— JJ .60562.00 ner bushel. ONIONS—In fair demand; red. 75c per I bushel; home-grown Spanish, $1.25 per bushel. 1 CAIIIIACK—Fair, Be per pound. IIEHTS - Steady. 50c per bushel. HAV-Halcd, »5.00©d.00; loose »:i.00®4.50 I per ton. lilv« Htoeh. CATTLE—Steady; stockern, »2.25—11.75-, | fecrtcra, S2.25®:I2.>; fat cows anil heifers In demand at JS.00ia2.50; fat steers, Ka.00® 4,00; veal calves, :tc. MOOS—Steady: wagon, tops, $4.10; car | $1.200,4.85. SHEEP—111 demand; J4.00. <ir»lu. WHEAT—No. a soft 7»c; hard t)5c; N< soft 07c: bard 00c. CO«N-S3a;i7c. RYB-No. 2, 05c, OATS—20c, A llrutnl Wire Heater. FORT SCOTT , Kan., June 0.—W. II Voting, the brute whs beat his wife with an iron poker so badly that she will surely die, was to-day released f.om the county jail on a bond of $3,000. Immediately thereafter, with dire threats, ho hastened to find?County Attorney Doyle, and with a fearful oath lie swore he would kill him on sight. Just before he reached the of flee of Attorney Hoyle, the sheriff and _ trusty deputy, with pointeil six- shooters, ran him back to the county jail, where he is now incarcerated upon the charge of murder, without bail. A search was made at his house today by the sheriff, and in the cellar was found forty barrels of eider and keg of whisky, llchind the door of h bedroom were found two axes and shotgun loaded with six inches of powder, buckshot andj nails, togcthc. with two loaded revolvers. He is a desperate man and has lived a desperate life. Some FooIUH Peoplo Allov cold to run until it gets yond the reach of medicine. They often say, "0, it will wear away," but inmost cases it wears them away. Could they bo induced to try the successful medicine called Kemp's lialsam, which is sold on a positive guarantee to cure, they would immediately see the excellent effect after taking the dose. Price 00 cents and $1. Tt-iul size free. At all druggists. setting machine. lie is a resident of Hartford, Connecticut, where he met Mrs. Hall two years ago, while she was playing with a theatrical company under the name of Dorothea Lewis. It is charged that Paige ingratiated himself with Mrs. Hall, and prevailed on her, accompanied by her mother, to live at his residence in Hartford. Mrs. Hall alleges that Paige promised to marry her, and that, having attained considerable wealth from his invention he agreed to give her $800,000 as a wedding present. She further says that he told her that they would be married in Milwaukee. Mrs. Hall says she ordered her bridal trousseau. Last April Paige, with Mrs. Hall and her mother, went to Milwaukee. Here, Mrs. Hall declares, unpleasant things happened ending the matrimonial project. Paige accused her of flirting, and refused to marry her. She says that under threats Paige made her sign a contract releasing him from the marriage, and offered her $1,000, which she refused Mr. Paige was found at Gore's hotel yesterday afternoon by a reporter for the Tribune. He refused to say a word about the case. His attorney, Edwin Walker, said: Mrs. flail seems to be a peculiar woman and things have occurred which, 1 think, will stay the breach of promise proceedings indefinitely. I refer to the fact that Mrs. Hall will be brought before J ustice White to-morrow on a charge I need not mention. All I can say is that Mr. Paige has an incontrovertible defense. Mrs. Hall gave him a receipt releasing him from all damages, and he offered to give her $1,000 out of kindness of heart, but she refused it on the advice of her lawyers because it would damage her breach of promise case. Later on she agreed to settle with Paige for $50,000, but he laughed at ber. The . suit is the result." The warrants on which Mrs. Hall, in company with Edwin M. Grant, will bo arraigned in Justice White's court were sworn out May 31 by May Steven Rogers, of Hartford, Conn. The clerks Creat Eye Restorer ii ACTINA" And Catarrh Cure The Blind See. CUKKS UIl.VNULATEIJ LIDS, CATARACTS, PTERYGIUMS, AMAUROSIS, ASU ALL FORMS OF EYE DISEASES. The Deaf Hear. CURES DEAFNESS, CATARRH, ASTHMA, NEURALGIA, BRONCHITIS, AND ALL HEAD TROUBLF:. CURES LA GRIPPE. REMARKABLE TESTIMONY OF CURES—NOT FROM PEOPLE IN INDIAfc AFRICA, BUT FROM YOUR OWN MOST RESPECTED CITIZENS. MH! aft or onl v ii fi»w days' UHO of it I conldToel ttnil hoar distinctly. 1 worn gliutscH for over K> yours and hnvu not used thorn Hinoo using: 1 the "Aetinfi.* 1 My hearing WHS also doficlont, . . . j can truthfully ONE OF HIITOmNKOX'S MOST KKStWTKD C1TI. ZKXS AllllS HIS TKKTIIUONY TO ACTINA AM) MA^XKT/M.'UNSnaVATIYi: <JA»>U:\TS. \xi: War MVK Sf.1.000 TO ANY PHYSICIAN WKO VAX KHMY SITII A CVHK IIY HKItlClNKK. HDTUHINSON, K \NS.VS, Muy'-'O, lSlC I hereby cortlfy thi'.t I :im 77 yv,\V6 of Hitvo used jrliLssoK for ll'j yt-ars. Now utter ihiinjr Act'iiu for 1 'oui'wvolvs I ism roudllyf'tid such piipers IIH tho llutchin-on J tally Xeiin. wil h- out KuiKses. I have hud ItiitMiiuuiiHiu fur the pant eevim your. 1 *, troubled with Lu Grippe for L\vo yearn, followed by throat trouble and partial TOPS of voice. Now my throat is well and my voleo normal. I am islcar of Rheumatic pains. Have somu stillness of joints, which I think would soon 1 K> removed by the u«e-of Or. Wilson's Mamie to Gurmentn. Since treat- inj? wiili Dr. Kobinaon tho a^unt of the N. Y. & 1J. 15. A?fi*n f my physical strength Is doubled. I have written you this testimonial without the use of glasses. KKV. h. HIJKI/U Ministorof the United Pros by. church. DEAD THIS ItKHARKAIlM-: TESTIMONY—DEAF- NKSS CUKK0 ANl> GI J AKKKS AHANHOXKf> AFTKK l/» YKAItK* USE, BY THE UHK OF "ACTINA." HUTCHINSON, KANSAK, May Vi, 1 «K». Dr. f'\ Ii. Robinson t Hutchinson, A'atixix; UKAK Snt:—I have boon repeatedly fmpor- with them. DREADFUL SKIN DISEASE Btulo that nbnutllvo mnntlis 11*0 1 liuUn turcre nttuck of \M Q rinpo. Clou id rairculy hour, soo, tuato or Rinoll. 1 used (lifTorunt modloliii'R lint got no relief until utter 1 bmiithtnii ••Anllim ut Kiinsng City. I obtained liniiiiwliiito relief. .•.nuwd probably by Catarrl slatetlmt 1 have fully recovered both good eyen and hearing. Only nftor eoutraotlng a enlil do I reel an liiuonrvnloncn afl to hearing, lint Willi my "Aetlna" always with mo, only , ono iiao of lr completely clears my head, and ; as for my sight, 1 believe X am as sound as I over was. , „ I ean consistently recommend "Aetlna to niv friends, and voluntarily give them tho turnout of my experience. _._.„„..„ J. 1>. KEISINOKK. X H'Ktt^TOifriV.N CATHOLIC I'lllKHT-KDCOS SENDS ACTINA FOB (IIUNI'LATKD LIDS. HirroitiNSON, KANSAS. May MO, ifSOS. To whom th< foUowlnf/ fact, may concern: During the past Ihreo wookB I have used ; Prof. WHnon'a "Aetlna" under the directions . or I»r. V. II. ltobinxon, for tho ouro o( granulated lids. I gratofully acknowledge that, so"" fur, It has benofltod my oyos. I do not hesitate t'i rccoinmond tho use of "Aetlna" to oth 'i 8,-as a cure for I he saino trouble. (IIBV.) JOHN K. KELLY. I'arish Priest St. Teresa'B Church. nuTcuiNBON. KANH\S, May 18,1802. 1'roJ. IV. V. WUton, Jiuntat UUy, Jlo,: DKAH SIU:—Replying to yours of rceentda< the "sick" oyo com inucs' to Improve with u of "Aotlnn. uml 1 have strong hoposof u 001 plete recovery, for it seems better than befoi . for a quarter of a century. Will write yoa niralii relative Ut Its condition, Tlmuks for tho kindly interest yon take in my OIIHO. Very truly. O. I\ MIM J AB. Aflllcte a Well-Known Merchant. Itching and Burning Terrible. Doctors and All Remedies Fall. Tries Cutlcura. Relieved by the First Application and Entirely Cured In Five Weeks. Prof. Wilson's MapBto-ConsBjgtnrotajiBnts Our Maguoto-Conscrvativu llelts aud appliances will POSITIVELY CUKE ALL FOUMS OK DISEASES IN BOTH SEXES without tho use of drugs, lhfndreils of thousands testify to that ctleot. You oannot wear emboli or appliances without being benelltod. If you wiu rollow our ndvloo you will bo free from disease. HE- WAUE of so-called olcetrlo or magnetic bolts, for they only lead to disappointment. We ate tho solo proprlotorB and manufacturers of Prof. Wilson's world-renowned CU11E. r**tiUN0, inilNKY. LIVEK and ALL FORMS 01? DISEASE CURED. A valuablo book free on application. Contains treatlB* on tho human system, Its diseases and cure, and thous- be- Aboot eighteen monttu ago a anil »peok ap. ncureU on roy ankle;it resembled ft n»a scale; H . „,.^ .» - . , teciimo larger, and I consulted a physician who Mugnoto-Kleulriully Conserving Uelts and Appliances, pronounced UpsorlMl; or monled dWso, because .. h , usuA us ( i| le otod, ALWAYS EPJECT A It resembled inonoy. 1 applied an ointment, but It 1 WHILU »»™ „ , T> „„„„„ unread until at hurt ll covered aloion my enUre body. My suffering was nomothiug terrible, burning and Itching sensation continually until It tiecamo almost unendurable. 1 suffered tortures especially ut night, and for two months I was compelled to sleep with gloves ou. I became desperate. I would have given anything to be relieved of the Itching sensation. I trlod a number of remedies without any relief. I was requested to try Cimooiu; this I did, and to my great surprise, I was relieved after tbo first application. I used the COTICUBA, CUTICUB* So** and CUTICDRA RISOLVBMT aecord- lug to directions for about four or flvo weeks when I was entirely cured. But what a relief It was to me after tho suffering I went through. I cannot sneak with too much favor for tho " CtmcunA UKMKOlES," and 1 would recommend It to all those who are Buffering from the same disease thatl have lllfferod. JOHN T. MELODY, of MKLODT BBOTUIHS, Wyandotte, Mien. unds of roforonees and testimonials. Hew York and London Electric Associate MANTJFACTURBES. DR. F. B. ROBINSON, Manager, POWDER Absolutely Pure. A cream of tartar baking powder highest of all in leavening strength.— Latest UJ 8. Govevnmeut Food Report KOYAI. lUKINfl PlIWIlBK CO., I 1011 Wall street, N. Y. Uring your magazines and books 16 the NKWK bindery and have them neat ly bound. It is the best way to preserve them. The Weekly Is'uws 50 cents 11 year I Send it to your friends. MRS. HALL'S COSTLY AFFfcCTIONS, She Wants •000,000 llecauae Joseph \y I'ulge Did Not Harry Her. CMICAOO , Juue 11.— Joseph W. Paigo is the defendant in a breach of promise suit, filed in the superior court by Mrs Je&siu Hall, for 8950,000 damages, Mr. Paige is the inventor of the Paige type Cutlcura Resolvent Tho now Blood and Skin Purifier and greatest of Humor Remedies,internally (to clounso the blood tit all impurities, and thus roiuovo the cause), and OUTICUHA, tbo great Bkln Cure, and CUTICUIIA SOAP, an exquisite skin Beauttilor, externally (tip clear tho skin aud scalp and restore the bslr?, cure every species of sgonltlng, Itching, burning, scaly, aud pimply diseases of the skin, scalp, and blood. Sold everywhere. Prlco. OOTICURA, WC; SOAJV 26c; RESOLVENT, tl. Prepared bv tho rornii DUUU AND t'USBlCAL CoHroKATlON.UostOll. ~ 0 *>- Send for " How to Cure Skin Diseases/' 61 pages, to Illustrations, and 100 testimonials. . Dlli ^^tblackheads, red, rough, chapped,and' I I HI oily skin cured hy COTICUBA Soar. I CANT BREATHE, Chest Fains, Soreness, Weakness, Haoklni Cough, Asuaroa, PUiorisy 'and tnlammauon relieve* te <»>« mlnule by th. OyUcura Flaater, Mouung ulu It (or Weak 1 4J m sSRUNSWIOK HOTEL. .HUTCHINSC dis- Ohlll'a cabinet Crisis. From the New York Herald. As predicted in the Herald's patches from Valparaiso, President Montt's cabinet has resigned. The tulo or ruin policy of the conservative or- clerical party, has for the time being triumphed. Since the junta/ overthrew thellalmaceda government, a period, of about nine months, then* have already been three cabiuets. • First there was the junta, or proriei- lornal ministry, which lasted up; to the in »T4gUratiou of Montt. Then he sq. (aeted representatives from all > paifties' to^flpatho new cabinet. It was soon re ^t asunder by political differences. #k Y 9j •'\ • SIS > '^tl Montt, seeing- that he could noj any satisfaction from a ministry = up of HUCII discordant elements, \ upou selected his new cabinet froaj liberal party only, or rather f ro fflL combination of radicals, liberaliM Montt-Varistas known by that n«7 This plan has also failed, the ii l^ers of the third'eabinet have resig j»nd Montt, it is said, will once ] try a mixed ministry. It will be interesting to see how the patience of Montt will last ufi these repeated attacks upon hinr m is hampered in every way, andVnfi there is some let-up on the puimif j oritics he will undoubtedly jSJrow tick of the presidency that ne will 1 sign.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free