Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 10, 1895 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 10, 1895
Page 4
Start Free Trial

John Gray's CORNER ON Cbenille Covers and at the lowest possible figures. Every lady wants » new cover for her stand -when spring house cleaning is orer and John Gray's Is the plaoe to get one. P. B.—Another case of those bar- gftinn bed spreads are on the way and will be in thin week. These are • positively the beat bargains ever offered. Go and look even if you do not intend to bay. State National Bank, LoganHport, Indiana. CAPITAL $200,000 J, IT. Jf)H!t«Otf, P»KS. C S. W. CLLXltT, V ICE PHIS H. T. HXITBKIMK, CiSHrKK. —TJIKKCTORS.— 1. r. Johnson S. W. Ullerj, J. T. Elliott, W. a. Elliott, W, H. Snider. DAILY JOURNAL Pabltolied every dar In the week (except Mondaj) bj tbe LoeisHFOHT JOCBNAL Co. W. S, WRIGHT A. HABPY C. W. GHAVK3 a B. PRESIDENT VlOI PKBIDKNT BiaurrART. AMERICAN FAKM HOMES. Interesting Data Summed Up for the United States. Price per Annum Price per Month $6.00 • 60 Difference Between the Urban and Karal Population ID the Re»p«ct of Pro- prlntorfllilp—Race and Sex Percentage*- THE OrnciAi. FAPEB OF THX CITT. [Entered u second-clau matter at the Lottni- porc (-DM Office. February 8, 1888.] WEDNESDAY MORNING. APRIL 10 Buy and sell Government Bond*. Loan money on personal security •nd collaterals. Issue special cer- Hflaates of deposit bearing 8 per o»nt when left one year; 2 p^r cent per luinniii when deposited C month*. Boxes in Safety Deposit Vaults ol ' this bank for the deposit of deeds, . Inauranue policies, inortprajfes and other valuables, rented at from to $15 per year •CREAM Is quickly Absorbed. Cleanses the Masai Passages Allays Pain and Inflammation- Heals trie Sores Protects the Membrane from Additional Cold Restores the Senses ol Taste] and Smell. . IT WILL CURE. HA' A particle In nppllod Into "each nostril and IB •Ereoiiblfl. Price. TO wnta at Druggist or by lunll. TCJ.Y BKOTHEK3, 50 Warren St., New lork City. THE EDITOaiAL CONVENTION The newspaper men of Logansport met yesterday to arrange for tbe meeting la this city of the Northern Indiana Editorial Association In June. All things indicate that the meeting will be largely attended and that a a handsome and intellectual body of men will be Ruests within our gates. Loganaport is almost ID the center of- Northern Indiana. It is seventy miles either way to the State line east, west or DOrlh and seventy miles to Indianapolis the dividing point north and south. Within this territory are eoma of ihe handsomest men In tbe world. They are editors and they are all coming to Logansport In June. Lotfaneport should aoterteia the eel. Horial association royally. It is the first time in many years Logansport baa been honored in this waj and the city should ahow proper appreciation. The various committees appointed yesterday will endeavor to arrange attractive features and they should receive encouragement at tbe hands of the citizens. Lake Erie & Western. Pom Union SUtlon, • Through tlcitetft sold to points Iu; the United BtBtei and Ciinndu. SOUTH.; Arrive.; Depart. Ho, 21 Indlnnnpolls Ex., D 7:00urn § . 28 Mull A Express S 11:28urn 11:46 sm , 25 Toledo Ripresn, 8 336 p m . 1W EvenlnK Express S..;. 8:10 p m 161 Local I'relKhttf 4,45 p m NORTH. Arrive, Depart. Ho,20Mall ,t Express 3 10:12am 30:22urn Mo. ffl Mluhl<!in City D» 4:30 pm 4:45 pm MOSJ Detroit KxpressS » : 50pm Wo. 150 Accommodation df.. 7:00nm D. Dally, S. Dully except Stmdny, •No. 22 iioes not run north of Peru Sundays. tRuns Mondays, Wednendaja Fridays and Son- 4»js. ffHEM Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Satur- dw. Colon depot connections nt Bloomlngton nnd JfeorJu toe p< Ints west, southwest nncl northwest. Dlrrct connection* nnule M Hum, t'osiorln, JJfremoTit or tiitKiUJ-k} for nil points east. Immediate connections lit Tlpton with trulna onlldln Llneiimll. AM C. J)lv., for all points Berth. South, Just mm West, .Tor tlckotn. rules r.ncJKonernl Informirtlon cull on THUS. I'OLLKN, TleKot'SKeiit J,. E. A W. K'y FWll, Indiana. C. If. DALY, lien'l Pans. ARt. INDIANAPOLIS, JA'D. COMING DOWN! every Englishman of note who vlelts America takes occasion to comment on tbe newspapers of this country and denounces what he terms our "sensational press." One would suppose from tho way In which the distinguished foreigners hold up their hands in horror of tbe American style of treating news that the press in England is pure as sn«w. It would appear, however, from recent developments that the only reason that the English newspapers do not publish sensational Horns, Is the fear of being mulcthed in damages for libel. It IB evidently not out of regard for tbe purity of the homes of their readers that English .newspapers do not publish nasty stories, for when theeo matters become those of court record and there Is no danger from libel suits, they publish matters tbat an American newspaper, even those considered most sensational would not permit in Its columns. During the progress of tho Wilde-Queensberry case the London newspapers, with but a single exception, that of St. James Gazette, have printed from 5,000 to 12,000 words daily of testimony, which American newspapers class as unprinN able and which would "ruin any American newspaper to give in its columns. After this, tho English papers and our English visitors should have little to say concerning "sensa^ tlonal American journali-m." There are In the United States 13,600,153 families. Of these. 52.20 per cent, hire the farms or homes which they occupy, while 47.80 per cent.' own theni, Of the farms or homes .owned by their occupiers 27.07 per cent are mortgaged and 73.03 per cent, are free from mort- frage. To put the facts in another way, let us take 100 families.'- We find that on an average 52 hire their farms or homes, 18 own with' mctimbrance and 35 own without incumbrance. Of the farms and homes which are both owned by the occupiers and incumbered, tho liens amount to $2,132.940,503, which aggregate represents S7.50 per cent, o: the value of tho mortgaged premises The debt bears interest at the average rate of C.G5 per cent. We should note further, tiiat many more farms than homes are owned by the occupying families. Thus, among 100 farm families, on the average 34 hire their farm.s 13 own them with incumbrancc and 47 without incumbrance. Of 100 average home families, on tho other'hand, OS hire their homes, 10 own them with in- eumbraneo and 27 without iucum- brance. Let us look next, says the New York Sun, at the difference -between the u ban ;ind the rural population in respect of the proprietorship of homes. Kor the purpose of comparison the compiler of- the census bulletin takes the whole country outside of cities and towns having each S,000 inhabitants or over. Of 100 home occupying families within this non-urban region there are on the average 50 that hire their homes, 10 that own them with incninbrancc, and 34 that own them without incum- brance. We turn to the 420 cities and towns that each have a population of 8,000 to 100,000. Of 100 homo families in these urban centers we find that 04 hire their homes, and 12 own with incumbrance and 24 without incum- brance. Passing to the 23 cities that have each a population of 100,000 or upward, wo observe that, out of 100 home families, 77 on an overage hire their ; premises, 9 own with incumbranco and 14 without incumbrance. In the city of New York no fewer than 03.07 per cent, of the families hire tho homes they occupy; these figures may bo com- Another location was favorable for the burial of the ancestors of one who aspires to political influence. The advantageous conditions of each site were explained according to the mvs- tical superstitions of the race, and the Chinaman expressed his amazement that Americans should be so indifferent to them. In China, if an ambitious politician does not advance as rapidly 03 he; desires, he attributes his failure to the dissatisfaction of his ancestors with the site .selected for their burial, and removes their bones with great ceremony to another which he considers more favorable. If ho does not then succeed . he moves them elsewhere, and keeps on doing so. until he enjoys better luck or gives up in despair. The Ignorance of the emperor of China concerning the disasters that have overtaken his armies and his fleets is believed to be a decided advantage to the Japanese, for no one dare tell him the whole truth concerning their continual and frequent defeats. Nobody, not even the prime minister, can approach, the emperor except upon his knees; nor can anyone talk to him except while lying' prostrate, with his forehead pressed against the rugs upon the floor of the platform that surrounds the throne. Such a posture is not conducive to fluent communication, and, as it is a part of the religion of the Chinese to consider the emperor omnipotent and invincible, it requires more than humau coura.ge to inform him to the contrary. It, is custom also for tho emperor to hold those who approach him responsible for the : tidings they bring, and reward or punish them accordingly. Li Hung Chang was deprived of his yellow jacket, his peacock feathers and his golden rose for informing his sovereign that the armies of China were not in a condition to resist the advances of their enemy, and the man who notifies the emperor that the Japanese are at the gates of Peking will certainly lose his head. Highest of all in Leavening Ptower.—Latest U. S. Govt Report Baking Powder ABSOLUTELY PC RE RESEARCHES IN THE AIR. Tent* Which Revoiti tho Number of Arc the prices on bicycles, • so low are they now, that they are within react or nil, old and young, rich and poor can enjoy themselves alike. High grade bicycle,* for $45 at the BURGMAN CYCLE CO. THE decision of the United States Supreme Court declaring uooonstltu. tlonal certain features of the Income tax law renders imperative the greater portion of tbe law and casts s cloud upon the remainder of it. By the decision incomes from lands, rents, state and county bonds, are not legally included In its provisions and thus only business men and salaried officers are to be taxed. This is the only thlnj?. the Democrats claim to have done and it appears that the y have only half done this. -\-'- •CWl ana see for jxmrself. , Headquarters of tha Blcjcle Messenger Service, 421 ilAKKET ST. PHOXE SO. "W ANTED. tl7HY<1opfoplecon'plaln of liard Onies. when fi ,'iny we nmn or man onr mske fn ni JStoJUO ' mdwensily. jnhuve heart! ol tie wondexnil '. jnccessof the Cllninx Dish Washer; selnmnj-iu-e •fitloihlnk HPJ can't make nionfyselllncltjbut • •DjPN'Ciinirakernoriej-selllnpIt: bnt anj one •ui nmkf money, fceo-us" every famllj^untsone. On* ngent bns made MTS.S6 in t£« lust thiw month*, anerpxjlng all eip«n»e».and attending torefniliir buslnesubestces. TTou don't havi-to MUM**; an soon as people know jou huve It for 1 Mile, tier fenrt for u D'fh TTwhw. .Addma tbe ClimaxSiftt.Co.,Jo StairAve.,.Columbus, Ohio, • *ci ptttlculiiis. . -•.. A " 6INTS UiXTE |S Dally- Vumlons Invention R*t»' l» 36 cent*; 2 to 6 sold In k Howe; sample ~ ' FBFE. Jforsbw 4 McKakln. Cincinnati. O IT Ii estimated that tbe recent decision of tbe United States Supreme court as to tho IncomoHax law will cut down the receipts that were expected from tbat source nt least fifty per cent. Thus $15,000,000 that the authors of the law intended to place In tho treasury annually will remain in the pockets of those who at pres» ent possess it. . pared with those officially returned to Berlin, where in 1SOO it appears that 00.05 per cent, of the families lived in hired komes. As New York is the highly congested part of a large urban region, what, for the purpose of this inquiry, may be fairly termed the greater New York, should be taken Into consideration. In New York and in nineteen other cities, each having a population greater than 8,000, and situated either in New York state or in New Jersey, all of the nineteen being by interest and situation virtually parts of the commercial metropolis, 80.37 per cent, of the whole number of families hire the homes they occupy. This percentage, large as it is, does not greatly exceed that presented by Boston, -rvhcra it is Sl.fl". Next to New York Boston is the city in which the fewest families own their homes. . The effect of race upon proprietorship is distinctly traceable in thest: statistics. Of white persons occupying farms or homes 51.-IS'per cent, own their premises; of negroes but 17.50 per cent.; .! of Chinese and Japanese onlj' 13.72 per cent. Sex also makes a difference. Xhe percentage of ownership is slightly • higher for women occupiers than for toon; the pcrcent.ag-e of unencumbered ownership is likewise higher among women, whose instinctive caution leads them to avoid mortgages. We remark, ; lastl}', that of the farm or horae occupiers \vlio have both parents native born, 54.GG percent, are owners, whereas of occupiers who have one or both parents foreign born only 43.31 per cent, own the homes they live in. Mr. Wright cautions us, however, to remember that in comparing these two classes of occupiers those whose parents were native- born are older than those whose parents were born in foreign parts. Many of the foreign-born parents are not old enough to have children that have passed beyond the earlier years of life, and conseqently a large portion of their children are too young to have accumulated tbe capital requisite for owner•ship. • IF THE JAPS TAKE PEKING. The air of a meeting-room, tested in different places, and at different times, says the Gentleman's Magazine, showed numbers of micro-org-anisms varying 1 from 135,000 to 3.500.000. The air near ;ho ground contained fewer than the air near the ceiling-. For example, the air some four feet from the ground contained 270,000 before tho meeting-, and at tbe end of the meeting- 400,000; while near the ceiling- the amount at .the beginning of the meeting- was 3,000,000, and at the end of the meeting 1 this had been increased to :i.500,000. Air near a burning- jet of pas showed the largest fig-urcs of all. Thus, iu the immediate vicinity of a Bunsen flame, the gig-antic number of 30,000,000 was found in a cubic centimeter, or 489,000,000 per cubic inch. In Mr. Aitkin's own words: "It does seem strange that there may be as many dust particles in one cubic inch of air of a room at nig-ht , when the gas is burning- a» there are .inhabitants in Great Britain; and lhat in three cubic inches of gases from a Bunsen flame there arc as many particles as there are inhabitants of the world." Possibly tests on the air of smoking- rooms woi'ld reveal still greater num- . bers. Mr. Aitkens has not yet tested such air, but he found that a cigarette smoker sends 4,000,000,000 particles, more or less, into the air with' every puff he makes. LANGUAGE OF FISHES. Experiments ing- rocked to and fro by the wind in the boughs of cottonwood trees. Sometimes, if the camp is going on a long journey in search of game or for water or to escape a war party, two of these stacks are fastened together by stout straps and swung over the back of a pony, one dangling on each side, like the baskets on a pack mule. But as a rule the horses are left for tho men and boys to ride, -and the papooses aro either carried by the girls or packed away on a "travoise," which is the only wagon the Indians have, and you will think it a very poor kind of a wagon when you hear how it is made. The larger "travoises" are made of two cottonwood branches and the smaller ones of stout willow sticks. The two poles aro crossed about a quarter of the distance from tho small ends and held in place with strong cords of buffalo sinew; a foot or so below the joining- a mat is fastened, reaching from one pole to the other and firm enough to carry> heavy burdens. The frame of the mat is one long rrillow twig; which has to be soaked and twisted in shape while wet, and the mat is just a mesh of simply woven leathern straps. It is a strange sight to see a camp packed and ready to take up the line of march. One l>y one in single file they start away—the men and bo3 - s over fifteen on horseback leading the way; then the women and dogs dragging the "travoises," and, last of all, girls with papooses on their backs, and little half-naked boys running- along in a jog trot, breaking line every now and then to throw their balls or rob a bird's nest half hidden in the thick prairie grass. HONEST RACING. IT turna out that Coin's financial school is a counterfeit. What tho real merit is of argument based on deception, is a question worth considering at this time. It ie probable that a woman's suffrage article will be included In the Utah constitution. THE administration apparently neglected to calculate on the outcome of the Income. M BNtotikdordtrilneTrrjtMti and. cllj; BO dollTWlni: rood •JU1: itMdr work. • JR* *• . wage* pw nMklr: no cop- OVEN BROS., BocnMter, I A MAN hao actually been killed In a duel fought In France. Tbe ChlDoo JEmpnror Must Han* Himielf Anionc Hi* Ancfintors' Tonibi, The members of the diplomatic corps and others familiar with conditions and customs in China are fond of speculating- just now upon the possibilities that may follow the capture of Peking by tho Japanese army, says the Washington Post. It is assumed that tho young emperor of China will observo the traditions of his race in case he is overcome by so direful a catastrophe as the capture of his capital, and hang himself among- the tombs of his p.nces- tors, and should that occur there is no one to succeed him. He has no children, and the most sacred of the traditions that concern the royal family requires that the emperor shall have ancestors whom he may worship, and from whose spirit he may receive inspiration and guidance in the administration of the government. Last fall a gentleman of this city accompanied one of the most learned members of the Chinese legation to the soldiers'cem- etery at Arlington, and while they were wandering under the beautiful oaks the latter, pointed out several proper locations for burial He ei- Wlilch Show That There I> Such *. Thine. We have heard of the language of monkeys, and of the language of bens, and of the language of crows, and even of ants; but it will be a new idea to most people, probably, that fishes have a language of then- own. An English fisherman, Mr. Basil Field, has been making- some investigations which lead him to suppose that fishes have some way of communicating a notion of their experiences to other fishes. Jlr. Field carried on his experiments, which he has described in an article in the Fortnightly Review, in the fishponds of Mr. Andrew, at Guildford, England. Those ponds are full of trout, which, at the time when Mr. Field first visited them, were so little accustomed to being troubled that when he threw a baited hook into tho water all the trout in sight—a great number—rushed eagerly upon it. lie caught one, and removing it from the hook, threw it back into the pond. Then he put in a freshly baited hook. Two or three trout only came after it. One of these he caught, and threw it back into the water. Again he resumed his fishing 1 with a newly baited hook, and this time, although the pond was sivarminfr with fish, it was only after a long time that he lured another trout to-his bait. And after a little further time it was entirely impossible to catch a trout in this ponci. However.by experimenting in another pond equally well stocked, and not throwing back any fish, Mr. Field found that he could catch, trout as long as be chose. The fish did not seem to understand that the removal of one of their number by this strange means meant danger to them, but came continually to the bait. If, Mr. Field reasons, it is only when the captured fish, released, g-oes back and mingles with kis fellows that the danger is learned, and then is learned instantly, it must follow that the released fish has some means of making the others understand the perils of the hook. This, whatever it is, may be called a "language." Ch«r»cterl«tlci of cbe Sport »• Pr»ctlc«d t>r tb* Indlaoi. Speaking of the customs that prevail among the Indians, the Kansas City Times has the following interesting item regarding their racing practices: There is no such thing as a third party or stakeholder with the Indians. The party making the proposition and offering the wager on a race is always by custom the stakeholder, unless an Indian makes a proposition to a white man; then it always follows that tho white man holds the wager. Why this is the oldest Indian cannot explain. It is a custom that has long been established, and, strange to say, there is not a case on record where a wager has not been promptly paid over. In their horse races there is never such a thing as a saddle or blanket; tho horse is usually ridden with just a bridle, and the Indian boy is usually stripped of all clothing- except his breechclout. It is not an unusual thing to see a son of one of the contestants riding his adversary's horse. Dishonesty in horse racing is an unknown factor among the Indians. Big Bat, one of the wealthiest squaw men among the Sioux, tried the plan of importing a thoroughbred colt, and in order to disguise him branded him with a half, dozen or more brands, and when the Che3'enne Indians carce out for their annual meeting be expected to make a killing, but to his surprise he lost in the neighborhood of some fifty head of horses and several thousand dollars in money, for the Cheyennes' horse turned out to be a perfect crackerjack, and since tho white man's horse has proven such a failure in the country the attempt has never been repeated. The usual length of a race with the Indians is one-third to three-fourths of a mile, unless it is what they term a big race, which commences at daybreak and lasts until darkness, and the record from daylight to darkness is one hundred and sixty-seven miles. ooast ttnaay ot xnett- twenty- three ports open to the commerce of the world. In central Asia, up to fifteen years ago given over to nomad robbers and fanatical, slave-holding Mussul- mans, order hits been established and the arts of peace have been introduced, until the desert blossoms like a garden. In thirty years of effort and progress Japan has risen from a state of helpless infcrioritj' to that of one of the most advanced civilizations of our time. In sluggish 1'ersia the air of a new epoch is stirring; even in well-nigh hopeless Turkey, the voice of the enlightened west from time to time finds a way of making itself heard The Pacific itself—those "magic isles of reef and palm"—where the trader never came and no European flag ever floated, has yielded up to the modern spirit much of its idleness, its ignorance and its cruelty. The general result of changes like these has been marked. Influences hostile to life have been removed, among' them the scourge of wild animals, cannibalism, slavery and other savage practices. A knowledge of sanitary and medical science lias been promoted, and famines, as well as epidemics of disease, have cither been made impossible or been greatly diminished. Vast stretches of territory have been irrigated, brought under cultivation by improved methods of agriculture and laid down to crops with special reference to the world's needs. At the- same time, millions of human beings, not long emerged from tho savage state, have received at least an ele- njentary training in modern schools: while justice, with its courts and processes of law, has been set up where before their reigned only anarchy and- iudividual caprice. Not only arc the nations of the oast- becoming modernized in ideas; they are being bound more closely than ever with roads of iron and cables that run beneath the sea. The locomotive, for years a familiar object in the land of the Pyramids, now crosses the Urals, into Siberia; already its whistle is- heard iu the very heart of the desert, ut Mcrv. In the Flowery Land its wheels are beginning to follow in the truck of Marco Polo; ere long they will carry the couriers of the tsar to the- very uttermost parts of Siberia. The telegraph, too, now sends its- message from St. Petersburg far out to the mouth of the Amur; it connects. Europe with Pekin and Shanghai- Wlien the new cable under the Pacific. now projected, has been constructed,. the electrician's girdle round the world "••ill be comolel.e.—Youth's C.^nrwion. From LaGrippe. How Dr. Miles' Nervine Restored One of Kentucky's Business- Men to THE NEW OLD WORLD. CRADLE OF INDIAN BABIES. Qa««r Sack* In TVlilch PapoOM* Ar« 3* ur»«d mnd Transported. •When yon go through an Indian camp you can see red and green "the plained that any man who should bury his ancestors in a certain place, which : .-j - ^ v i j 1-^.1 • i «. he pointed out, would certainly enjoy . ™ A<m the hacks of httje girls by means great wealth, would .-prosper in bu»i- I ness and accumulate money rapidly. ' Changes That Aro Taking 1'lacc Undei Hostile I'owur*. While the roar of victorious Japanese cannon is still sounding- in our ears, we are apt to think that somehow or other the east is bcinq- awakened from a slumber of centuries, and that the older Asia of fable and legend and mystery is about to be modernized jn some striking- way, and for the first time made over into the likeness of our own progressive west. It may be well, therefore, to bear in mind the enormous •: changes which, not always accom- I panied by the shock of war, have been j going- on for the past fifty years in the less accessible reg-ions of the planet. Most of us regard the east as the cradle of human civilization, and yet for a century or more the colonies which it sent out to all the ends of the . earth have been drifting- back to the ' old home, now on warlike, now on peaceful errands, to teach rhere the : lessons learned iu happpier climes and more favorable conditions. To people who lived in the days of _ Columbus, the vast territories that • constitute Asia and Africa, as we know them, would be scarcely recog-nizable. Sorae have exchanged native for European rule in one form or another, • but nearly all have come more or less under the influence of modern ideas. The "dark continent," for example, has in the last few years fallen almost wholly into the hands of the great powers, and is thus in a fair way of being- civilized. India, once the scene . of conjtaot feuds between native potentates, rival races and hostile religions, now supports four hundred newspapers and has all the machinery of a modern state. Further north, the Chinese wall no longer shuts out foreigners, and a people who formerly refused to trade with I N o DISEASE has ever presented so many peculiarities as LaGrippe. No disease leaves its victims so debilitated, useless, sleepless, nerveless, as LuGrippe. Mr. D. W. Hilton, stuicapcntof the Mui- ual Life Insurance Co., of Kentucky, says: "In ISO :iud/GO I had two severe attacks of LaGrippo, tho last one atiackins my nervous yysvem vriib such severity that my life was despaired of. I h:id not slept for rcoro than two months except by tbe use of narcotics tbat stupefied inc. bi;.t K.TVC me n<y rest. I TV.I.S only co:isclou<;of jntciiso mental -woaknc'ss, ajjonizin^ IxxiSly pain and the fact that I was hourly groii-in;.- wo.iker. \Vhonin thisconditlou. J commenced iisinjr Dr. Miles' Restorative Xc-v-nc. In ivodays I bc^an to Improve and in one raonth's tiinc I was cured, much to the surprise of all tvho knew of my condition. I have been in ex- rellcnt, health since and have rcconamended your remedies to many of my friends." Louisville. Jan. 22, JS95. D. W. UIITOS. Dr. Miles' JVerrine Restores Health, INTERNATIONAL A. Dictionary of ntlis Geograp Bio •tuimrt of rl*TJ. S- Oovt routing Oface.tte U.3. Hcpreme Coortand of nearly ttt ttae Scbool- booki. Hn.D. J. Br*mr, J<ua<* of the U. S. NoprcoM Court, -wrltM: the one treat flantUtrd matltority. Sendrortreep*iBphteteoiitalnliwip«claen tttft- G. <Cr C. XBKKIAM CO., Publisher*,', Spriagatld, JfJM*, U.S.A. * ^ Do not bo? reprlntaor Mdnt (OttOM.

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 15,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free