The Neenah Daily Times from Neenah, Wisconsin on June 1, 1900 · 3
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The Neenah Daily Times from Neenah, Wisconsin · 3

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Neenah, Wisconsin
Issue Date:
Friday, June 1, 1900
Page:
3
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Vf TKllii RIf ftv ItM jrtin PlE1tf" home can be completely hap-' I UimMMKKSMI IWilB1ri M py without them, yet the VW Hy UUj"mH J? 1 H&UJ3ii V& ordeal through which the , expectant mother must pass is usually so full of suffering and danger that she looks forward to the critical hour with apprehension and dread. Mother's Frikud, byr s penetrating and soothing properties, allays nausea, nervousness and all unpleasant feelings, and so prepares the system that she passes through the event safely with but little suffering, as numbers have testified and said, " it is worth its weight in gold." It is sold by all drug gists. Book containing valuable information to all, mailed free, upon application to the Bkadfield Regulator Company, Atlanta, Georgia. A. H. Neudeck,& Fancy Groceries Dates and Figs, Nuts and Popcorn, Fancy Grapes and Raisins Sweet and Boiled Cider, Celery, crisp and tender, Oranges and Apples, Fancy candies, Oysters, Olives and Pickles. Ngvj Ikumber Yard Announcement is made to our citizens and to the farmers of this vicinity of the establishing of a lumber yatd in 4th ward, city, of Neenah, at Former Tannery Site, which is fully stocked with Lumber of best quality, and offered at lowest market prices "Estimates promptly furnished. Your patronage solicited. Houses and lots for sale on reasonable terms. relephotie 186. WHEN IN DOUBT, TRY STRONG fit AGAI!l!g 0 vigor to the whole being. All drains arc yruycriy curcu, ineir conuiuon oiien worries tnem into insanity, Consumption or Death. Mailed sealed Price $i per box; 6 boxes, with iron-clad legal guarantee to cure or refund tho money.5s.oo. Send for free book. Address. PEAL MEDICINE CO.. Cleveland. 0.' FOR SALE AT MARSH'S DRUG STORE, NEENAH. WIS. Traveler's Directory. Citizens Traction Co. Time Card Tj ve Oshkosh Oorner Hig-h. Leave Neenah. "6.00 a. m. 7:00 a. m. 7:00 a. m .. .. 8:00 a. ra. 8:00 a. m 9:00 a. m. 9:00 a. m.. .. .. ..10:00 a. m. 1000 a. m..... ..11:00 a. m. 11:00 a. ra ..12:00 a. m. 12:00 a. m 1:00 p. m. 1:00 p. m . .. 2:00 p. m. 2:00 p. m..... ........ .. 3:00 p. m. 3:00 p. m.... .....4:00 p. ra. 4:00 p. ra... . . 5:00 p. ra. 5:00 p. m 6:00 p. m. 6:00 p. m. . . ....... 7:00 p. m. 7:00 p. m. . 8:00 p. in. 8:00 p. m.v. .. .. ... .-. 9:00 p. m. 9:00 p. m 10:00 p. m. 10:00 p. m 11:00 p. m. Theatre parties, etc., wishing to leave Neenah or Oshkosh later than the hours as scheduled above can do so by making special ar- ngements in advance. E. E. Downs, Vice Pres. & G. M. CMcap & Hortuiestem Time Tabid LBAVB 2.10 am t 8.10 am tio.36 am 12.40 pm t 4.08 pm 9.24 pm t 8.10 am t 8.10 am t 4.08 pm tiz.02 am t 7.47 a t 5.43 F 10.36 pm 1.55 am 8.10 am tn.02 am t 5-43 P" t 7.37 pm 1. 51 pm 3.05 am t 8.10 am tn.oa am t 7.37 pm 3.05 am t 3.io am i2.So am 9.40 am Chicago, Milwaukee, Fond du Lac, and I Oshlriul, f J anesville , Beloit , Madison and west .... Sheboygan i. ,7:20 a m and 12.23 P m Ripon, and Princeton Ripon and Princeton Manitowoc, Two Rivers, and Sheboygan, via Appleton Jet Ashland, Hurley, Antigo, Wausau, New London, Grand Rapids, Stevens Point .. Green Bay, Kaukauna, and Appleton Marinette and Menominee. Marquette, Negaunee, Escanaba, Iron Mountain, Florence, and Lake Superior Points Mar.. Men. and G. B. (Sunday only).. - Wausau, Marshfield, Eau Claire, St. Paul and Duluth ... Oshkosh, Fond du Lac and Milwaukee '10.00 pm 6.25 am Note. 3:05 a m train runs from Powers to Iron Mountain and r lorence. 'Daily. tDaily except Sunday. J. M. Callahan, Agent. Wisconsin Central Railway. PASSENGER TRAINS GOING SOUTH. Leave Neenah No 4 For Chicago and Milwaukee A 4.14 am No. 8 For Chicago and Milwaukee. .' B 7.30 am No. 6 For Chicago and " ..Bia.iopm No. 2 For " " A 5.10 pm No. 16 For Oshkosh and Fond du Lac. . .A 7.30 pm PASSENGER TRAINS GOING NORTH. Leave Neenah. No. x For St. Paul and Ashland. ........ A 7.55 am No. 5 " Eau Claire and Ch. Falls ...... B 3. 10 pm No. 7 For Menasha ...B 7.15pm No. 3 " St. Paul and Ashland An. 55 pm No. 410 For Manitowoc ......B 8.00am No. 402 For " u 5.15 pm Train No. 15 returning from Fond du Lac and Oshkosh, daily at 10.00 p m, carries a is-section sleeper to this city, which is picked up by train No. 3 at 11.55 for St. Paul and Minneapolis. Sleeper can be occupied any time after 10.00 p m. A -DaityiB Dally except Sunday. Pullman Din ng and Sleeping Cars on all through trains. Fortlck Ms. berths, etc apply to H. F. Gustavus, Agt. BUS Fl CHANDELIERS, Brackets, Globes, Etc. HOT Particular cftre taken in piping residences, stores and factories. Rwwlj and Mmzh Cas and Electric Ligljt Sc. (TUBES n HEADQUARTERS FOR HIGH GRADI TEAS and COFFEES Try our Royal Mo- Q ftp cha and Java at 00 TELEPHONE 134, GEO. D0NIEL.SON They have stood the test of years, and have cured thousands of cases of Nervous Diseases, such as Debility, Dizziness, Sleeplessness and Varicocele.Atrophv.&c They clear the brain, strengthen the circulation, make digestion and losses are checked permanently. Unless patients M 11 . . OF . . As our other interests require more time and attention, we have concluded to close out our grocery stock. - THE PRICES ARE MADE TO MOVE GOODS QUICK. C. S. BRIGGS & CO. M WaMM W Ma aW ! No business can possibly be curreccful fhit 'c tint ' nrlDPr- Used. This is a sweeping statement, but it is true. There are some merchants in this community whose experience apparently contradicts the statement. The contradiction, howeverj is only apparent. If they have attained any degree of success they have advertised. They have let people know what they had to sell, what they were here for and what they proposed to do. Just in proportion to the thoroughness with which they have done this and met the conditions of their competitors they have succeeded. If they have used the newspapers they have worked with the best tools so far as getting pub-j licity is concerned. If they have worked without the newspapers they have been handicapped and have not attained the highest possible measure of success. A fertile seed planted in fertile ground, carefully watered, will thrive and bear fruit. A properly organized business, in any inhabited place, well advertised will succeed. The law of growth is as certain and inexorable in one case as the other. t s$$$$$$$$sss$$$ $1 1 K EARNED BY CUR SYNDICATE IN & 1 1 30 SEVEN MONTHS. Little capital 51 Srnay be multiplied by our speculating sys- H tern. We are expert judges of the market 9 and successful operators. Book with full! s C Information and testimonials of our many ! . customers mailed free. W. A. FRAZIER k & CO., 111 Monadnock Blug.. CHICAGO, ILL. i ur. auiea' rain inn eion ueaaaenn. . BRIBERIES SHORT 4. SKETCHES. 0 M Selections from Writers who are Adepts at Con den- Ji V 11 u. m-i sauon unu nnwu IN PRIMATIVE STYLE IT IS THUS THAT SOME DELEGATES TRAVEL. Novel and Instructive Features of the Great National Convention - Prairie Schooners Will be Seen 1 1 Abundance A Popular 1'opullst Delegate. The most extraordinary spectacle in the history of great national conventions will be witnessed this year in connection with the gathering of the leaders of the democracy at Kansas City. A great number of the delegates to the convention, instead of going there in Pullman sleeping cars, or even in the ordinary day coaches, will start for Kansas City many days or weeks beforehand, and slowly wend their way across the country in old-fashioned "prairie schooners." Just as the "Forty-niners" going to California after the discovery of gold fitted out wagons with beds, stoves and every road necessity, so these delegates to the Kansas City Convention will stream across the prairie in canvas-covered wagons, many bearing on their sides the legend "16 to 1." Never before have delegates to a great party gathering 4 for the nomination of a Presidential candidate gone to the meeting place in such primitive stylet as this. Andrew Jackson was nominated at a convention where there was a considerable affectation of simplicity but little real poverty. Many of the delegates rode there on horseback. But these were gentlemen riding blooded animals, carrying silver flasks of old One of the Delegates. whiskey, and. many of them with "money to burn" at the wayside inns where they stopped and indulged in. games of chance. Far different are the men now preparing "prairie schooners" in Missouri, Oklahoma, Kansas, Nebraska, Colorado and Arkansas. They are determined to show the convention what real democracy is, according to their light. One of the schemes for doing this is to camp out in Kansas City and live in the "prairie schooner" instead of in the hotels during the convention. One Western leader has stated that this will be a stronger protest against plutocracy than any of the speeches made at the convention, and that in seeing these hardy sons of toil actually living on ten cents a day, too poor even to stop at a hotel, although representing thousands of taxpayers, the Eastern delegates will have forcibly brought home to them who are really ."the people." It is likewise estimated that, aside from the delegates from all over the) neighboring country who will flock to the convention in "prairie schooners," many hundred of spectators will likewise adopt this extraordinary means of visiting the city. Of course, the great reason why nothing like this has ever before been witnessed is that this year, for the first time in history, a National Convention of one of the two great parties will be held west of the Mississippi. It would have been impossible for "prairie schooner" delegates to go to the conventions at St. Louis, Chicago or Cincinnati. Many people in "bleeding Kansas" and the adjoining States and Territories are now rejoicing at the opportunity presented to them of giving "the East" a practical object lesson in modern local conditions. Short Grass Couutry. There is in Western Kansas what is known as the "short, grass country," so called from the short curly buffalo grass that grows here. This is the country of draughts, hot winds, deserted towns and burst booms. If a man: can live in the "short grass country" he is sturdy indeed. Some men do live in it, and prosper in a way, and thesa will be part of the "prairie schooner" delegation. Conditions are exceedingly hard in the "short grass country" and men become accustomed to hard fare and harder . journeys. A silver dollar looks pretty big out there, and a man will endure considerable hardship before he will spend one for purely physical comfort. These people are accustomed to long wagon journeys, and make them with less discomfort than many a city man would experience in a day coach on a slow train. For years they have been accustomed to go about the country from one State to another, br from county to county, as crops failed or seasons were bad. They loaded their possessions into wagons and "trekked" across the prairies. When they found a new locality that suited IB em they hired a farm, planted their seed and worked the farm until another bad crop came. Then they packed again and moved on. These in the West are called "movers." "Moving" has become a habit with them. Many of the men who have become more or less prominent in Oklahoma politics went there from Kansas in a "mover's wagon," as the modern "prairie schooner" Is called in that country. Arkansas and Southern Missourians the Ozark mountain folk rude, proud, and as full of fight and radical views as their mountain brethren of Kentucky or the Carolinas,' are famous "movers" also, and their religion is "free silver." The farmer delegates of Colorado and Western Nebraska may have "moved" at some time from Kansas, Oklahoma or Ar Ji. : 0 Amusing Anecdotes, interviews, Sketches, Etc. . jjf .0 numun ivumre. n kansas, flitting until they found a congenial soil and prosperity. These folks used to travelling the roads in wagons, will be the "prairie schooner" delegates and visitors. - Not all too Poor to Buy Tickets, It is not to be supposed that all; those who journey to Kansas City in July in prairie schooners are too poor to buy railroad tickets and pay hotel) bills. Many of them will be prosperous farmers and merchants the political leaders in the farming districts of the new country. They will travel to the convention in wagons, camping by the roadside, and going from their camps in the city to their seats in the convention to show the world at large, and the delegates from the East in particular, that they are true exponents of Jeffersonian democracy and simplicity. They will, they say, be a living protest against college graduates, cigarettes, Pullman cars and plutocracy. The "prairie schooner" is a curious yet simple vehicle, and it all depends upon the ingentrity and taste of the owner how comfortable it may be. It is. made of an ordinary farm wagon fitted with oak bows, over which a "wagon cloth" of canvas is stretched. If the owner is rich enough or sufficiently ingenious Jie Will fit up the interior with bunks, a "grub box,' a looking-glass and many other conveniences. In the wagon will be a sheet iron stove, with as many iron and tin cooking utensils as are necessary for the simple cuisine of the individual or party. These wagons will likely be provisioned on the farm with "home cured side meat," potatoes and corn meal, sufficient to last until the convention is over and home is reached once more. Thus the cost of the journey will be practically nothing. From Oklahoma to Kansas City is about three hundred miles. Railroad passenger rates are three cents a mile in that country, and it is not likely that they will be reduced. Thus the Oklahoma delegate or visitor coming a distance of three hundred miles would have to spend about $20 for his passage and almost as much as that in hotel bills in Kansas City. If he goes by wagon he can take his family along without any additional cost. He and his family and team will consume no more food on the road than they would at home. The journey to Kansas City will consume ten or twelve days. A farm team can make about twenty-five miles a day for ten days on theslevel prairie roads, and after a rest of three or four days in Kansas City be ready to go the same gait again on the return trip. A journey by wagon from the adjoining States to Kansas City will be regarded much in the light of a picnic by these people. Wagon journeying is a popular way of spending the summer vacation in the West. Parties go from Kansas City down into Arkansas, Oklahoma or the Indian Territory in wagons fitted for the purpose, and often travel one thousand miles before their holiday is ended. Soniethiug of a ricuic. The "prairie schooner" delegates will jog along the roads comfortably, meeting with their kind at cross roads and camping in parties by the roadside at night. When they stop for the nigh.1 they will set up their sheet iron stoves out of doors and cook their simple food, rotl up in their blankets when dark comes and get under way again, at sunrise. But it will be a hot and dusty journey along the shadeless prairie roads, and the "prairie schooner" delegates will doubtless be very glad to go into camp for a few days when the reach the convention city. In Kansas City these wanderers will go into camp on the vacant lots near the convention hall. In the city they will sleep in their wagons, but cook out of doors in true camp style, and it is possible that they will be more comfortable than their brethren in the hot and crowded hotels. A feature of the parades in Kansas City during the convention will be a section composed of "prairie schooners," with banners on their sides, bearing democratic slogans of more or less intensity. This will arouse the enthusiasm of the" Westerners and amaze the Eastern men. , One of the most remarkable delegates to a National Convention is the Westchester county (New York) populist representative, Captain George W. Lloyd. Captain Lloyd originally came from Alabama, and during the war he was known in New Rochelle as "the rebel." In 1864 he disappeared, and it was not until after the war that it was learned that he had been a spy in the Confederate army. He returned to New Rochelle when the war was over, badly-wonnded. In spite of the fact that Captain Lloyd was a Confederate spy, he is now an ardent American. He is one of the Commissioners of Hudson Park, in New Rochelle, and has erected a flagstaff and placed a cannort there, which he fires on all national holidays. He is a Boer sympathizer, and during the Cuban revolution he sold Cuban coffee to aid the Cuban cause. Captain Lloyd ismore than eighty years old, but extremely vigorous and energetic. In him the East will furnish quite as picturesque a character as a convention delegate as any that will come out of the West. When he passed through New Rochelle on his way to the convention he was dressed in a long linen duster and his head was covered with a big straw hat with the legend, "16 to 1," painted on the front. ' 1F TRIALS BY JURYMEN. Chapter of Anuslng Stories of the "Go d Men and True." Although juries in their collective capacity seem to be the embodiment of common sense, taken Individually they frequently behave in the strangest manner. The writer remembers a case In which the Judge when he came to sum up noticed that one of the jurymen was missing. Just as a search was being instituted for the delinquent a juror arose and said: "My lord, the gentleman has a sick daughter whose case Is to be diagnosed at 8 o'clock to-day by a celebrated specialist. Fearing that you would not give him permission, he left the box soon after the court resumed, leaving his verdict with me." The judge fell back on hearing this, and it was quite a minute before he recovered his speech. The counsel of course waxed very merry; they had no reason for anger, as the adjournment of the case meant more fees. The Judge next morning fined the absentee $100, which he could very well afford to pay, as he was living In a house rated at $1,000 a year. Special Juries, because they live In (houses rated at not less than $250 a year in Middlesex, raised to $500 for towns containing less than 20,000 Inhabitants, are supposed to possess special qualifications for trying cases Involving technical and intricate Issues. It may be so. although personally most people would fail to see why the tenant of a house rated at $150 a year should not be equally as intelligent aa the gentleman who happens to live in a $250 dwelling. One thing, however, is clear: Common Jurymen, although they are not without weaknesses, are seldom guilty of what might be called "downright foolishness." Not long ago a special juryman, toward the conclusion of a long trial, was taken so ill that, after adjourning .he case for a day, the judge directed a fresh Juror to be sworn. Tt will scarcely be believed that this juryman a few minutes after he had entered the box, prompted by his colleagues, rose and said: "My lord, as I have been In court all through the trial" which was not true "and listened attentively to all the evidence, Is It necessary that we should have It all over again?" "Yes," replied the Judge, "but you were not on oath 'to well and truly try' when the evidence was first given." On one of these occasions a juryman so lost his temper as to audibly swear. The writer will never forget the delicious way In which Lord Coleridge, who was the Judge, and who always rose to the level of such occasions, said: "The tropical fervor of such language is so calculated to Impair that cool judicial atmosphere so necessary for the proper Administration of the law that, as a punishment for tampering with the legal temperature, I must fine you $25." In an Instant the hand of every other juryman was in his pocket, and while his lordship (who was too good natured to notice) bent over his notes and smiled, the money was subscribed and the fine paid. " If the retrial of a case, through the indisposition of a Juror, annoys the "twelve good men" It absolutely terrifies the witnesses. They are afraid lest the second edition of their evidence sfiould not correspond with their first. The awe-stricken manner In which they creep inlo the witness box, evidently under the impression that any trifling discrepancy will be magnified into an absolute contradiction, la ludicrous in the extreme. ' It is on these occasions that the workingman juror shines. While a special jury would probably take no pains to conceal their Indifference, regarding the whole affair as an "awful bore," "the twelve thirty-pounders," to use the words of the late Sir Frank Lockwood, "are all the time on the flounce." The writer calls tp mind an instance in which such copious tears were shed by the plaintiff who was in wpe:3, Whenever the name of her late husband was mentioned, that at last the judge testily inquired: "How long has your husband been dead?" "Twelve months," was the faltering reply. "That's not true, my lord," said a voice in court. "He's been dead seven years." The bereaved lady little thought, that, her failure to contradict this assertion was probably one of the reasons why she lost the case. Sir Edward Clarke once told the writer that a juror at the conclusion of a case went to him and said. ' T should' have liked to have given you a verdict, Sir Edward, but the facts were too strong." A jury box seems also to be a rare p!?e for forming friendships. The writer has frequently seen jurymen who at the opening of the case were all perfect, strangers to each other go off arm in arm at its conclusion to dine together. London Mail. Floors and .Stories. Now Aristophanes, also, had the curious notion that just because he had written successful comedies he could be funny. "You write in the attic," he mused, palpably struggling to remain calm. "Why not on the ground floor?" "That," replied Demosthenes, whose great phrophetic soul enabled him aptly to quote words as yet unspoken, "is another story?" The discussion of Greek architecture and dialect thus opened up will, however, be deferred. Detroit Journal. ' : I : Why He T.nngrlied. The editor laughed heartily. "That must be funny," began the humorist, sudden hope rising in his breast. "It is. The idea of your coming here and palming the likes of this off on me as a joke!" Syracuse Herald. . And now there Is a fish trust. Of course It will expect re-balts. Grand Excursion to Fond du Lac. The Wisconsin Central Railway will sell excursion tickets to Fond du Lac June 2, 3 and 4, account Biennial Convention of German Catholic Benevolent Societies of Wisconsin. Fare for the round trip 90 cents. Tickets good returning- to and including June 8. Telephone 81. H F. Gustavus. Agt. UKADAOH;ureain20 minutes tiy Or. Hlletf Pah) Pills. "One cent a dose." At druggist AN ACT OF TENDER SYMPATHY. ' Which Seat On Yrasg Man to Cuba with a Lighter Heart. A recent traveller to Spain, writing in Blackwood's Magazine, describee a touching scene witnessed at the departure of a regiment for Cuba. All day long there had been heard the measured tread of soldiers, marching through the streets; all day long gaily bedecked boats had been passing to and from the vessel that was to take them to Havana. The twilight had begun to deepen when the correspondent saw "a start? ling and pretty sight" the impetuous action of a portly, good-looking and well-dressed lady, who aoticed a young soldier walking dejecttdly along down the pier in his travelling gray, with- a knapsack strapped over his shoulders. - All the rest ot the men had friends, their novias, mothers, relatives, and made the usual gallant effort to look elated and full of hope. This lad had no one, and it might be devined that he was carrying a desolate heart overseas. -.-'. The handsome woman burst from her group of friends, took the boy's hand and said: "My son has already gone to Cuba. He is in the regiment of Andalusia and sailed two months ago. You may meet him, Pepe G.; take this kiss to him." She leaned and kissed his cheek. An English boy would have shown awkwardness, but these graceful Southerners are never at a-loss for a pretty gesture and a prettier word. The boy flushed with pleasure, and still holding the lady's .hand, said, with quite a natural gallantry, without smirk or silly smile. "And may I not take one for myself as well, Senora?" The lady reddened, laughed a little nervously, and bent and kissed him again, to the frantic applause of soldiers and civilians, while the boy walked on braced and happy. A Conscientious Ttnrttir. A good true story is told of a Pan Francisco woman and a doctor with a conscience. The doctor performed a successful operation for a rich woman, and when asked for his bill, presented one for $50. The lady smiled and said, "Do you consider that a reasonable charge, considering my circumstances?" The doctor replied: "That is my charge for that operation; your circumstances have nothing to do with it" The lady drew a check for $500, and presented it to him. He handed it back, Baying: "I cannot accept this. My charge for that operation is $50.", "Very well," the lady replied. "Keep the check, and put the balance to my credit." Some months after, Bhe received a lengthy Itemized bill, upon which were entered charges for treatment of various kinds, rendered to all sorts of odds and ends of humanity, male and female, black and white, who had been mended at her expense. She was so delighted at it that she immediately placed -another check for $500 to her credit on the same terms, and it is now being ' earned in the same way. . i j Altogether too Practical. Dolly Swift "Young Mr. Pensmith, the editor of the Weekly Visitor, has just made me a written offer of marriage." Sally Gay "He is a handsome fellow. What will be your answer, dear?" Dolly Swift "He is handsome, I'll admit, but I shall be forced to decline him with thanks. He is too horrid business-like. After requesting an early answer, he added: 'Please write briefly, to the point, and upon but cq side of the paper. Sign your full nanrv not for publication, but merely as a guarantee of good faith, and "do not forget to enclose a postage stamp if you desire a reply." English Exchange.. $1.50 to Milwaukee and Return Via the Wisconsin Central R'y Co. on Saturday, June 2, tickets to Milwaukee and return for $1.50 on the train leaving Neenah at 5:10 p. m., good returning on all regular trains up to and including- train leaving Milwaukee at 12 o'clock noon Monday, June 4th. Cheap Excursion Rates. Via the Wisconsin Central railway. Tickets on sale on following dates: To Milwaukee, account of Meeting Federation of Women's clubs, June 2 to 5, good returning June 11, and may be extended to June 30 by paying 50c additional. To North Manchester, Ind., May 28 to 30. To Sioux Falls, S. D., June 8 to 11. To Fond du Lac, June 2, 3, 4. To Boston, May 31 to June 5. To Chicago, June 25, 26, 27. To West Superior, June 26, 27. To Philadelphia, June 14, 15, 16. To Colorado Springs, Denver and Pueblo, May 15, June 5 and 19. To Milwaukee, June 2 to 5 inclusive. For rates call at Wisconsin Central ticket office. H. F. Gustavus, Agent Chicago & Northwestern Special Rates. To Milwaukee, June 2 to 5 inclu sive, limited to June 30, on account of Women's Clubs Meeting. To Green Bay, June 4, 5, and 6, limited to June 11, account I.t. O. F. grand lodge. To Philadelphia, one fare for the round trip' June 14, 15, 16, limited to June 26, account Republican national convention. y To Fond du Lac, Juue 2, 3, 4, on account German Catholic convention. Apply to agents Chicago & Northwestern Ri 7 Grand Excursion to Milwaukee. The Chicago and Northwestern will sell excursion tickets to Milwaukee Saturday June 2, for trains leaving Neenah and -Menasha at 4:08 p. m. Good returning on all trains until and including train leaving Milwaukee 11:05 a. m. Monday, June 4. Fare for round trip $1.50 NETJEALGIA cored by Dr. Miles Pan Pills. "One cent a dose At all druggist the Times. DAILY, Established in 1882. WEEKLY, Established in 1863. Tbe Times hat tht largest circulation of say publication In northern WlnneDSgocouity, and is the test advertising medium in the Lower Fox River Valley . Most of the prominent general advertisers of tho country use the Times' columns. Publication office TIMES BUTLDHTG, Wisconsin Ave., Seenah. Wisconsin. NEENAH. Nxxnah is the principal manufacturing city of the Lower Fox River Valley la Wisconsin; is situated at the foot of Lake Winnebago, and with its beautiful scenery, fine Parks, good Hotels, pleasant drives. Its manufacturing resources and -educational facilities, Is one of the most delightful' localities In Wisconsin. Neenah is noted for its extensive and available Water power and manufacturing Interests. Neemah has present 6 Paper Mills j S Flouring Mills: t Dally Papers (including Ths Dailt Tinas) i 8 Weekly Newspapers; 1 Planing Mill S Machine Shops; lPlow Factory; S Stove Toun-dries; 1 Shoe Manufactory; 8 extensive Brickyards; all first-class and doing a heavy business besides the usual number ef cooper shops', blacksmith shops and other branches of manufacture. It has 8 large modern brick school edifices besides several smaller ones; fine Churches for every denomination 1 first class sohool system; a paid Fire Depart-, ment; a first class system of Water Works 1 &o., &o. Its available water power Is estimated at over three thousand horse power, -18 feet falL Lake Winnebago acting as a ta-ervoir and feeder, prevents a variation In rise and fall of over three feet. The river never freezes to Interfere wHh running of machinery; Total fall of water twelve feet. River bottom rock. Water pure and cleat . Transportation facilities at present by steam navigation on the Government Ship Canal, between Prairie du Ohlen, on the MlsslsslRpt River, and Green Bay on the Great Lakes; by Chicago and Northwestern Railway; by Wisconsin Central Railway, and by Milwaukee & Northern Railway. Nexsah has an almost unlimited supply of both hard and soft wood, and timber In Its vicinity, and Is accessible by river to the best Pine regions In the state and by River and Rail to the Iron regions of Lake Superior. It Is a fine Agricultural section, with pure water and rich soli, and Is the market for a large radius of country. With Its romantic scenery, healthful location, manufacturing facilities, and educational interests, there is no city In the west that of-ers greater Inducement for a profitable Investment of capital. As a summer resort Neenah is unexcelled. With ample fishing, hunting and yachting, steamers ply .almost constantly to the romantic rock-capped hills of Clifton, and the shady groves of Island Park, and while pleasure-seekers can enjoy all the comforts of first-class Hotels, the healthful waters of the mineral spring, they will also enjoy all the advantages of home In a thriving, prosperous and well-regulated city. The Dailt and Weekly Time are published in both Neenah and Menasha, thus having a local field of 13,000 population, while its mail lists Include readers all over the Lower Fox River Valley of Wisconsin. Asaa advertising medium it has no superior in the state. The twin cities of Neenah and Menusha, with 14,000 population, employ in their manufactories 2,600 hands, a percentage of nearly 20 per cent. Thus nearly. 95 per cent, of the families are represented in the mUhT and factories, which involves a pay roll of about 82,000 per day. . . Two first-class Interurban electric lines connect Neenah with Oshkosh and intervening country on the south and Appleton on the north, besides furnishing local service to parks, cemetery, railroad depots, Menasha, etc. (Order for Ad justment of Claims.) Winnebago County Court 111 .Probate. lathe matter of the estate of Joseph F Beach, deceased. On the application of Stephen R. Stilp, administrator of the estate of Joseph P. Beach, late of the city of Neenah, in said county, deceased. It Is ordered that all creditors are required to present their claims and demands against the said Joseph P. Beach, deceased, for . examination and allowance, on or before the fourth Tuesday of November, AD. 1900, which time is hereby allowed and limited for that purpose. It is further ordered that all claims and demands against the said Joseph P. Beach, deceased, will be received, examined and adjusted before this Court at its Court Room in the Court House in the city of Oshkosh, in said county, at regular terms thereof appointed to be held on7 tbe first Tuesday of September, 1900, and on the first Tuesday of December, 1900, and all creditors are hereby , notified thereof . . , It is further ordered that notice of the time and place at which said claims and demands will be received, examined and adjusted as aforesaid, and of the time hereby limited ! for creditors to present their claims, be given j by publishing a copy of this order and notice I for four weeks successively once In each week : in The Neenah Times a daily newspaper published in the city of Neenah in said ' County, the first publication to be within ; ten days from the date hereof. s Dated this 17th day of May, A. D., 1900. By the Court, O. D. CLEVELAND. County Judge. (D-mayl8-26-junel-8) Advertising Aphorisms. Anything worth selling is worth Advertising; anything worth advertising is worth advertising well. The bashful wooer scldomeuo ceeds, and the merchant who wooa the public shyly has a similar fate. merchants' Oest Friends, Be it remembered that newspa pers are the merchants' tried and true mediums for advertising. Use them largely if not exclusively. I Programmes, circulars, novelty and house "schemes" are seldom if ever of any value as advertising media. TheorlginpJ "pay-lead" of the advertising mine lies in the "veins' of the newspaper country as well .as citv. " Everything that is advertised isn't perfect, but the fact that its . merits are made public entitles it to consideration before articles of which one knows nothing.; , Get the advertised goodsnot substitutes

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