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CUE NAVY. 'Er-Senator Ingalls' Tar! Epistle on the Subject, He Characterizes the Lavish Appropriations for War Vessels as Money Virtually Wasted. MISAPPROPRIATED MILLIONS. WASHINGTON, March 7.—The article contributed to New York Truth by ex- Senator Ingalls, which "has created so •much comment, is in substance as follows: "The annual shriek about our defenseless coasts, and the bombardment of New York, Philadelphia and Boston, has been emitted. Tho yearly pamphlet describing tho bloodcurdling incidents and the appalling consequences of the war with Chili and Spain in 1003, has been sent to each senator and representative in congress. Tho editorial estimates in the motronolltau press of tho amount of property within reach of an Italian iron-cla'd in the lower bay and of the ransom that could ho extorted from the mei'chants and bankers, have all been submitted and are filed away for use again in 1S92. Their purpose Is to reconcile the people to the passage ofthenaral appropriation bid and to enormous and profligate expenditures in tlmos of peace for snips, fortifications and munitions of war. The capacity of the United States to create a navy in an emergency was demonstrated In the rebellion. The duel between tho Monitor and the Merrimac in Hampton Roads revolutionized national warfare and the problem has since been to construct armor that no projectile could penetrate and then to invent projectiles that no urmor could resist. European nations have boen conducting these expensive experiments hitherto, and the ships of 1SSO are al- -roady obsolete and antiquated for attack or defense. Dynamite and other explosives complicate the situation, and the navy that we are now building at a cost of $50,000,000 in 1900 will te as worthless as Roman galleys. England, ITanoeand Italy would gladly sell us their fleets at.50 per cent, of their cost. If we are to depend upon a navy for protection we must have ships enough to assemble at every vulnerable point a force as large as could Ite dispatched against it. The millions we are squandering on vessels that are sent out on idle errands in 'squadrons of evolution,' painted pageants of the deep, had better be spent for earthworks and powerful guns to command every roadstead, channel and harbor from •which a hostile-fleet could threaten or assail. "Is there any necessity for spending millions every year for naval defense, or any justification for the historical appeals to popular apprehension and alarm? Our policy is pacific. We have no colonies nor dependencies, nor entangling alliances. Wars break out unexpectedly, it Is true, sometimes, hut from what quarter oan danger be rationally anticipated? Oar relations with France are those of traditional amity; with Germany, of kinship and consanguinity; with Russia, of fraternity. The rest ore trivial. Our only enemy is England, and she is under bond to keep the peace. No other nation is so vulnerable, and none so detested. She has incurred the resentment of the human raco by centuries of injustice. "Col. McCluug, a noted Mississippi duelist, liad occasion to kick an unresisting gentleman it a hotel in Natchez. Being not long after in Memphis, the colonel saw his victim subjecting another to the same treatment. Being .somewhat curious and uncertain as to the identity of the person, lie. said: " 'Are you not the fellow I kicked downstairs in Natchez?' "'Yes,' replied he, 'but colonel, you and I inovr who to kick.' f "England kicked us when we were hRlpless - and feeble. She sacked and burned the de, lenseless capital. She has kicked Ireland; she has kicked Egypt; she has kicked the Hindoos: , the Zulus, the Boors, the Chinese; but she is not in the habit of kicking her equals. Her •courage is prudent and calculating. She was careful not to kick Napoleon until the rest of Europe joined her, and she endured Russian aggression until she had persuaded France to bear the brunt of the Crimean " /campaign.. In our civil war she did r i all she could, short of open hostility, to destroy , "the -union, and then apologized and paid damages. Lately we have had another contention , about seal poaching and the Behring sea. . Oceans, of ink have been shed in diplomatic correspondence betweon Lord Salisbury and ,„ Secretary Elaine. Great Britain fortified Vancouver, and sent ships of war iuto the disputed waters, walking around, metaphorL- ' cn!ly, speaking, begging us to knock the ; chip from her shoulder or to tread on the tails of her coat. Legally she had an open ; case—at least, in some respects, the best of > the argument. A oasus belli could easily .have been found, if wanted, .and we were as'* sored that the danger was imminent. The ~* Tjoldest held his breath for awhile. Immense if appropriations were promptly voted for fortifl- CONDENSED DISPATCHES. George Conklinjr was found, dead in his chair at Colchvater, Mich. The North Dakota legislature adjourned sine die .Friday night. Next week Mr. Parnell will issue a manifesto t3 American Irishmen. John Baamg-art, of Boons, la., was kicked in the head by a horse and instantly killed. George L. Graves, aged 70 years, was found near Peru, Ind., on a railroad with his head cut off and his limbs crushed. By an explosion of gas in a coal mine at Shamokin, Pa., John Llewellyn, his son Frank and son-in-law YV. J. Smith were killed. The bill in the California legislature appropriating ,?30Q,000 for the exhibit of that state at the Columbian exposition has passed both houses and received the signature of the governor. The Grady monument committee of Atlanta has unanimously resolved to invite Gov. David B. Hill, of New York, to make the address on the occasion of the unveiling of the monument of Henry Vf, Grady in Atlanta. SERVIA'S KING CROWNED. A GIRL'S CRUEL ACT, Brilliant Ceremonies Jlark tho Accession of Alexander I. to the Throne. BELGKADK, March 7.—The official proclamation of the accession of King Alexander to the throne of Servia was made Friday. The occasion was marked by the most brilliant ceremonies. In the morning a solemn religious service was held in the Metropolitan church, in which ex- King Milan, King Alexander and the ministers regent participated. Later in.the day a court reception for, the members of the diplomatic corps was held, followed by a banquet At night gala performances at the theaters, illuminations and a brilliant display of fireworks closed the day. ConcessioiiH to the Laborers. CHICAGO, March 7.—Eight hours will constitute a day's work for all labor employed in the construction of world's fair buildings, and a system of arbitration to include all cases of disputes between employers and employes will be established. These two propositions the world's fair directory Friday night by a vote of 22 to 2 decided should be made a part of future world's fair building contracts. A Testimonial to Blaine. YVAsraxGTOX, March 7.—The wholesale merchants and exporters of Kew York city, irrespective of party, have presented Secretary Elaine a testimonial of their appreciation of his efforts in favor of reciprocity with Brazil. .Short in HU Accounts. LANSING, Mich., March 7.—T. M. Wilson, late clerk of the board of .state auditors, acknowledges a shortage of §1.200 to 81,000 on account of rents collected from state property extending over a period of several years. An El£ht- Year-Old Inventor. MAKIXETTE, Wis., March 7.—Master Herrick, a lad S years of age, has been offered 83,000 for his right to his patent upon an invention o t a toy balL His mother has secured a patent also upon a child's toy. He Pleads Not Guilty. ^ BAY CITY, Mich., March 7.-^6enry Hollicker was arraigned Friday for the murder of Andrew Poison, on Wednesday night He pleaded not guilty and the hearing was adjourned until Thursday next. She Throws Vitriol In the Fact! of Her Sleeping Sister with Terrible Kll'ert. ROCHESTER, N. Y., March 3,—With her face horribly disfigured and burned "by vitriol, and suffering great pain, Matilda Cunningham lies • at her home, 34 Court]and street, - the victim of her sister's jealous spite. Matilda aged 27, and her sister, Lena, about 30, room in the house of their uncle, Michael McFarland, They occupied separate beds in the same room directly over Mr. McFarland's sleeping apartments. All was quiet in the house until 1 o'clock a. m., when Mr. McFarland was awakened by a woman's shrieks, and, jumping from his bed, discovered Matilda standing at the sink bathing her face and head in water, and groaning terribly. She said something had been thrown in her face and v/as burning her.' Just then the sister, Lena, was seen trying to escape from the house. She was followed and the policeman on the beat arrested her. She would not talk of the affair. A doctor was sent for, and the unfortunate woman was found to be terribly disfigured. Her forehead, cheek and nose were in a frightful state, and the eyebrows entirely burned away. Jt is thought the sight may be saved, as she was sleeping at the time the vitriol was thrown, A part of the contents of the bottle was thrown upon the pillow and burned a large hole in the tick. Matilda is employed in a seed house, and Lena was jealous because she was more successful in finding employment than she, and took this revenge, EX-STATESMEN DEAD. Joshua Hill and George IVI. Chilcott, Who Formerly .Represented the States of Georgia, and Colorado Respectively, in the United States Senate, Pass Away. MADISON, Ga., March 7.—Ex-United States Senator Joshua Hill of .Georgia died Friday at his Country home near here, at the age of 70 years. Mr. Hill was a strong union man and refused to affiliate in any manner with those who sought a dissolution of the union. As a member of the congress in session at the breaking out of the war Mr. Hill resigned his seat with the statement that he did not want- to represent an unwilling people. During the war he remained in seclusion, but at its close was sent to the United States senate by the republicans. Mr. Hill was a man of wealth and extensive family connections. ST. Lotris, March 7.—George M. Chilcott, ex-United States senator from Colorado, died suddenly in a boarding house<in this city Friday. He was here under medical treatment. Mr. Chilcott was one of Colorado's first senators, but ipwing the past few years had propped out of public life. The Important 'f purifying the blood cannot be overestimated, lor without pure blood you cannot enjoy good health. At tbls season nearly every one needs a good medicine to purity, vitalize, and enrich the blood, and we ask you to try Hood's Sarsaparilla. Jt strengthens an( j hujidg up the : system, creates an appetite, and tones the digestion, while it eradicates disease. The peculiar combination, proportion, and preparation of the vegetable remedies used give to Hood's Sarsaparilla pecul- "T"— l+ecil'f lar curative powers. No * ^* 115" IT other medicine has such a record of wonderful cures. II you have made up your mind to buy Hood's Sarsaparilla do not be induced to take any other instead. It is a Peculiar Medicine, and is worthy your confidence. Hood's Sarsaparilla is sold cy all druggists. Prepared by C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass. IOO Doses One Dollar I.NE-APPLE SYRUP FOR YOUR COUGHS, COLDS, ASTHMA AND it la unexcelled as a CROUP REMEDY. So pleasant that children cry for it Cures all Throat, Lung and Bronchial troubles, and is pleasant, positive and PERFECT. For sale by J. F-. Coulson' & Co. I febSd&wo m .cations and the navy,. and then, when the national hair was standing on end, England suddenly, came into our supreme court as a •uitor and submitted tho whole controversy to the great tribunal. The newspapers that described the dramatic utterances of senators K about the dangers of war with Great Britain fpf contained in another column of the same issue j»n account of the proceedings in the old senate chamber, in which Lord Salisbury submitted [ the claims of England to adjudication as a >» ' Question of international law. It was reassur- f ..tag, but it was laughable nevertheless. JOHN J. INGALLS." «. EVILS DOERS PUNISHED. 1 Tlie AVreckers of the Bunk of America Sent to the Penitentiary. PHILADELPHIA, March. 7.—George IT. p- Work and James S. Dungan, the con',- 1 Ticted wreckers of the bank of America ^* and the American Life Insurance Co., liave been sentenced by Judge Ac- xold to four and three years respec- b"tlvely in the eastern penitentiary. 5 JjOuisB. Pfeffer, the president of the I- -wrecked "bank, who pleaded gnilty and ^.turned state's evidence, was sentenced 6 to two years in. the same institution. Gordon Joins the Alliance. ATLANTA, Ga., March 7.—Gen. Gordon must now be added to the list of ? alliance United States senators. He •was initiated into the alliance Friday. t The proceeding's were secret, but the ^--members of the Edgewood alliance are enthusiastic over the senator's complete * adoption of their programme. South Dakota's Legislature Ends. PIEEKE, S. D., March 1.— The legis- adjourned^ sine die at an early and a special train took the lawmakers east as far as Huron.. During fthe night the resubmission bill came ' ;up in the senate and was lost by five 'rotes, which is causing general rejoic- >tlng p among prohibitionists. ' itcappointed. WASHINGTON, March 7.—James H- SBeattie, whose nomination as district dge of Idaho was laid- over by th« pjmted States senate, has been reap Ipomted.by the president. Heath of a Well-Known Physician. , March 7.—Dr. S. W. Ingra- one of the leading physicians of Sthifi city, has just died of pneumonia. THE MARKETS. <jraln, Provisions, Etc. 1 CHICAGO. March 7." FLOUR— Quiet and steady. Spring Wheat patents, S4.60£4.00: Bakers'. 13.30(8)3.75 ; Winter Wheat, Flour patents, S4.60ijj5.00, and Straights, S4.40®4.50. WHEAT— Ruled lalrly active and firm early, weaker later. No. 2 cash, 98K@90^c; May, CORN— Fairly active and steady. No. 2, 58c; May, 58% -60c; July, 5Ba@58.'«c. OATS— Weaker. Trading fair. No. 2, 4S>/,@ 49o; May, 49'4@50';C; June, 49;i<ffl50c; July, 455£©'H5?ic. Samples lower but demand good. No. 3, 43«©495Io: No. 3 White, 40^50^0; No. 2, 493l50c; No. 2 White, S0@51c. BYE— Firm and higher. No. 2 cash, 89c; March, 90c, and May, 9Sc. Samples 90J590V5C for No. 2, and gagSSc for No. 3. BABLEI'— Quiet and firm. Poor, B2(g03c; common, C4a,05c; fair to good. OS@i70c, and choice, 72@73e. MESS PORK— Trading only moderate and prices ruled easier. Prices ranged at $9,70® 9.75 lor cash; S0.firstname.lastname@example.org lor March; S9.92'/ s ® 10.02'/, for May, and MO.S5©10.40 for July. LAKD— Market moderately active aud prices higher. Quotations ranged at S5.72 ,®5.77Ji for cash; S5.72^®5.77i4 for March; S5.9U(2>5.9.) for May, and t6.'15®6.20 for. July. BnriEii— Creamery, 25®35c; Dairy, 20@38c; Packing stock, 6g;9c. POULTRY— Live Chickens, 9®ilc per Jb,; Live Turkeys, 9@llo per 16.; Live Ducks, 8® lie per Ib. ; Live Geese, S3.00@5,00 per doz. Ons— Wisconsin Prime White, go; Water White, 8>.jc; Michigan Prime White. 9y,u: Water White, 101/,c; Indiana Prime White. 9Jic; Water White, lOc; Headlight, 175 test, 9Sic; .Gasoline. 87 deg's, He; 74 deg's, 8&c; Naphtha, 63 deg's, 7c. LIQUORS— Distilled Spirits ruled firm at 81.14 per gal. for finished goods. NEW YORK, March 7. WHEAT— Active, strong, Me up. March Sl.12 1 ^ ®1.1S; May, Sl.M(?il.09ii; June, Sl.OSaOl.07S4; July, $email@example.com 9-1S; August, $I.firstname.lastname@example.orgJ.' = ; September, $1.00J1@1.01J([; December, $!.02^@ 1.03. CORN— Less active. Kc up, unsettled. No. 3, 67H'6.09;4c; steamer mixed, 6"ii(g!(!9c. OATS— Quiet, firmer. Western, 54@62c. PROVISIONS— Beef dull, steady. Extra mess, email@example.com; family, . SS.50©10.50. Pork firm, q.uiet. . Now moss, SlO.50@ll.-J5; old mess, 49.25 &10.00; extra prime, .SD.OO®9.50. Lard quiet, firm, steam-rendered, $0.07jj. r Jteauced Kanrond Faros. ST. Louis, March 7. — The lower t>raneh of the legislature has passed a bill reducing- passenger fares on the main line of railroads from 3 to 2% cents, and on branch lines from 4 to 3K cents per mile. The ParciK of Inxomnia. The parent of insomnia or wakefulness is in nine cases out o r ten a dyspeptic stomach. Good digestion gives sound sleep, indigestion interferes with it. The braia and stomach sympathizes. One of the prominent symptoms of a weak state of the gastric organs-is a disturbance of the great nerve entrepot, the brain. . Invigorate the stomach, and you restore equilibrium to the great centre. A most reliable medicine for the purpose is Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, which is far preferable to mineral sedatives and powerful narcotics which, though they may for a time exert a soporific influence upon the brain, soon cease to act, and invariably injure the tone of the stomach. The Bitters, on the contrary, restore activity to the operations of that all important organ, and their beneficent inflence is reflected in sound sleep and a tranquil state of the nervous system. A wholesome impetus is likewise given to the action of the liver and bowels by by its use. We •believe we nave a thorough. knowledge of all! the ins and outs of newspaper advertising, gained in an experience of P, Rowell & Co. CLEVELAND, 0., March 7. PETROLEUM—Easy. Stanflard white 110 deg. test, 6J£c; 74 gasoline, Sy : c; SO gasoline, 12c; 03 •naphtha, C^c. Live Stock. CHICAGO, March 7. CATTLE—Market rather quiet. Quotations ranged ot SJ.10S5.65 for choice to fancy shipping Steers, 5J.502i5.00 for good to choice do,, S3.SO@4.25 for common to fair do., $3:firstname.lastname@example.org for butchers' Steers, SS.2S®2.75 for Stockers, S3.75 ©4.25 for Texans, &).email@example.com for Feeders, $1.50gl 3.25 for Cows, $1.50@3,OU lor Bulls, and S3.00® 6.00 for Veal Calves. HOGS—Market rather active: Sales ranged at J2.firstname.lastname@example.org for Pigs, S3.email@example.com for light, 13.35 O3.45 for rough packing, S:.MO@3,GO for mixed, and S3.50 j 3.75 for heavy packing and shipping lots. DR. J. MILLER & SONS—Gents: I can speak in the highest praise of yourVegetableExpectorant. I was told by my physician- that I should never be better; my case was very alarming. I had a hard cough, difficulty in breathing, and had been spitting blood at times for six weeks. I commenced using the Expectorant and got immediate relief inbreathing. I soon began to get better, and in a short time I was entirely cured, and I now think my lung^are sound.—Mrs. A. E Turner. dec7d&w6m Randolph, Mass. Bncklen'N Arnica Salve. The Best Salve in the world lor Cuts, Bruises, •iores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively cures Piles, or no pal required, It Is guarai iteed to give perfect satisfaction, or monry refunded. Price 25 cents per ftox. FOE SALE BI B. F. Keesllng. (]j) Miles' Nt'rve an • liver Pilla. An important dlsi-overy. Theyact on tbe liver, •itomach and bowels through the nerves. Anew principle. They speedilr cure biliousness, bad taste, torpid liver, piles and constipation dplendid for men, women and children. Smallest mildest, surest, 80 doses for 25 cents. Samples tree at B. if. Keesllng's. 1 Biliousness, constipatioa, torpid liver, etc., cured by Miles' Nerve and Liver Pills. Free samples at B. F. Eeesling's. (3) Pain nnd drenit attend the use of most catarrh remedies. Liquids and snuffs are un pleasant as well as dangerous. -Ely's Cream Balm Is safe, pleasant, easily applied into the nasal passages and heals tbe Inflamed membra^ giving relief at once. Price 50c. to28 years of successful business; •we have the best equipped office, far the most comprehensive 0.3 well as the most convenient system of Newspaper Advertising Bureau, (0 Spruce St, York. placing contracts and verifying their fulfillment and unrrmled facilities in all departments for careful and intelligent service. We offer our services to all •vrtio contemplate spending 810 or 810,000 in newspaper advertising and who wish to get tbe most and best advertising for the Attractive and Promising Investments CHICAGO REAL ESTATE TURNER & BOND, IO2 Washington St., Chicago, III, Established 1875. Reference IstJatl. Bunk, Chicapo. We also Collect itenu, Fny Tiixo, Kcpoit- »te Fla-sC ftf oi-t[r:if£e J*ouni, atnocostto lend- or, and Miiiuiire E»iale» for non-residents. Correspondence soHcMtua und Kiven prompt attention. Mftprt and full lulormtitlon rtentou uppltentlon. We offer for sale a, number of acre tracln In amounts from SJ.UUU to HOO.UOO. Terms generally^ to Hi cash, balance 1,2 and Hyenrti.Gnercentlntcrest. we have for sale well-located businesspropertles, and otber safo .Heal Estate Investments. A number of desirable first morurnge lonns for sulc, drawing ti percent semi-annual interest. Among Special Bargains in Acres we Quote: Whicrea near Hammond. WCOperncre. •10acres near South Chlcauo. M,000 per TUTO. 10 acres at Elation, near station, $2,260 por aero.- Inside Income-Producing Business Properties. Centrally located OfflceBlclp, paylnc'percontnet. State St., near oOtb, business block, pays 7 per cent net. SW,<m Also Stalest, and Wahnsh A vc. vacant frontages. We ftlso have Homo lots at Crawford on tho C. B. & O n. E,, Smiles from the Court House for 5150 and S50Q—on easy payments. A_so vacant corner In hestwhOieanlo dlst. 5215,000. ChictiQowas neverQrvwlriQ faster tluiti ]wno. Judicious inveetnunti inill produce handsome returns. 'S OottOU. COMPOUND iComnosed of Cotton Kent, Tansy and Pennyroyal—a recent discovery by an -.^^ 'old -physidan. Is succcssfvUu used tnontftty—Safe, Effectual. Price .81, by mall, eealed.. Ladies, ask your dmircist for Cook'a Cotton Boot Compound and take no substitute,, or Inolose 2 stamps for sealed particulars. Address PONU-iltY COMPANY, No. S Block, 131 Woodward ave., Detroit, Mich, CEOD?, WHOOPING COUGH and bronchitis immediately relieved by Shiloh's Cure. Sold by B. F. Keesling, 5 K REIV LI IS THE r- REMEMBER NAME OF THAT Wonderful Remedy That Cures CATARRH, HAY-FEVER, COLD in the HEAD, SORE THROAT, CANKER, For Sale by leading Druggists. PEEPAKED ONLY BT . Kiinck Catarrh & Bronchial Remedy Go. 82 JARKS"*» ST., CHICAGO. IU» \ "From the fullness ot the heart the mouth speaketh,'"'" hence fair ;mcl high-minded people everywhere delight in speaking the praise of those who, or the things which, are essentially goud. Out of thousands of written testimonials to the worth and merits of the Americanized Encyclopaedia Britarinba we append a few from well- known and resDected Chicago men. > & The Eon. Frank Baker, Judge of the Circuit Court of . Cook County, says: "In some respects it is a vast improvement over the English Britannica. The English edition contains no biographies of eminent Americans or Englishmen now living, and the biographies of those who are dead are less complete. These deficiencies are remedied in the Americanized edition, making it an. invaluable cornpend of facts absolutely essential to historical information. I. consider it a most valuable book in any way you look at it. For the man who- wants|a book of reference for use I consider it invaluable. It is also a marvel of cheapness and an indispensable auxilary to every library." Lyman J. Gage, President World's Columbian Exposition And vice president of the First National Bank, say: "The movement inaugurated to supply the people with tbe Americanized Encyclopaedia Britannica is a marked indication of an advance in the intellectual taste of 'the community. Underlie easy conditions of purchase of the work it ought to be in every library, however humble. 1 ' Prom the Chicago Herald: •'The Americanized Encyclopaedia Britannica is a magnificent and valua-' ble possession foi: every household. It presents for the first time a complete reference library at a price and on terms within reach of every family." Prom Colonel G-eo. Davis, Director General of the. World's Fair: • 'The work is a most praiseworthy undertaking. Any legitimate method by which the people are presented an opportunity for the purchase at a reasonable cost of works of standard literature or works of importance as the • means of acquiring a practical and substantial education deserves tho fullest- possible recognition. The Americanized Encyclopaedia Britannica appears to- aave met the requirements in all respects. I commend the work with pleasure." E. St, John, General Manager of the Rock Island Rail- Road System, Expresses his conclusions in the following direct and emphatic language: The remarkable enterprise in offering to the public on terms so inviting a work of such m erit as the Americanized Encyclopaedia Britannica can but result in benefit to every person securing it. Tbe Encyclopaedia needs no commendation. Every page speaks for itself and attests its value.' 1 From the St. Louis Republic: "The Americanized Encyclopedia Britannica is not the Encyclopaedia. Britannica in its old form, but the Encyclopedia Britannica. Americanized and so Americanized to make it a thousand-fold more valuable to- American Readers than the English edition," Colonel Sexton, Postmaster of Chicago, says: "I think it is a valuable addition to the publications of the year. One eature of tbe book must suggest itself to all readers—that is, the coinpreben- live manner in which the topics are presented. Instead of being obliged to read through a column of matter to get at the gist of the subject the latter is presented in detail in the most condensed, conci ie and presentable from the tart. You cannot get up such a work as this too briefly. A child wants de- ail, an experienced man wants brevity. You have it here without cu'cum- ocution or prolixity. Consider me an advocate for its extended circulation.' On payment of $10.00 down and signi.ii; contract to >a,y §2.00 per month for eight months, we will deliver he complete work in ten volumes, cloth binding, and agree to send DAILY JOURNAL to you for one year FREE. Or cat-h $28 for books and paper one year. In Sheep Binding—$12 down,; $3 per month, or $33.50 cash.. • In Half Seal Morocco Binding—$13 down,$3.25per month, or $36 cash. .. Books can be examined at our office,/where fullin- brmation can be obtained. Or by dropping us a postal we will have our representative call on you with samples W. D. PRATT, Pub. Journal.