Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 4, 1898 · Page 18
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 4, 1898
Page 18
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LOVERS !Doubl« Tragedy in the Bed Room of a Saloonkeeper at Monroeville. TWO BULLETS DID THE BUSINESS. .•MAM-"-** »* «" I "" ld l tl !lf!:! Dmlre IMc luiiil Be Burled To- -A«mU»«r TVrr«! M»ute Treasurer tlhorl in Ul« «*»>!—The Boy SU-lke at Muno^-l>«iHln«« »» i» Science. F,,t Wayne. Ind.. Jan. 4.-AI Mon- roevlllo vesU'rday the dead bodies of Viola Manjuand, aged 23 years, daughter of a wealthy farmer, and Ufchael Killer ac?d 26. a saloonkeeper, were found li-lns in » room In the rear oi Miller's saloon. Miller lay in the bed at the ;side of i:he room, bullet wound in his right temple covered the bed clothing, heap in the middle of the floor, shot to deatitt in the same place. A revolver with two chambers empty lay near her riehl hand. Miller returned from Fort Wayne Sunday night. Both bodies we« )n roll street dress. Two letters on< j-urrortlng to be from Viola and the other from young Miller, were found In each it was the declaration that they wanted to die together and buried tocether. The coroner that it would have been Millar to have moved after receiving the 'fatal shot. The letters tend to prove a suicide, but the revolver by thi girl's hand cannot be accounted for ex *ept by the theory that she died atte her lover. B01K1SOES TO BE MADE A SCIENCE. be report* , Mil- ution to "Study It. Principle*" and go Forth »nd So On. Hajrerstown, Ind.. Jan. 4.-The Shamrock club has been organized among the older citizens here. The purpose of this organization ia to study the principles of the game of dominoes and to discourage by every means the play- Jug of any other game as a' pastime. It has furnished handsome Quarters, to which the members only are admitted. No game other than dominoes is allowed to be played in the clubrooms. No betting is allowed, and the use ot intoxicants and tobacco in the room ia forbidden. The club rooms are open every evening Each session is begun by singing, and a short time after ia devoted to •llent meditation. One of the rules is that, upon entering the room, If all the boards of trade, commercta!: club« chambers of commerce and other ommercial bodies to which the call or the convention has been sent send elegates about 800 representatives of he business interests of the country clll be here. The chief object of the onvention will be to organize a movement that shall result in a. unanimous demand from the business men of the jounu-y for currency reform. Soldiers' Reunion »t Kolcomo. Kokomo, Ind., Jan. 4. — The Stone River association of Howard county, composed! of the surviving soldiers participating; in the battle of Stone river, held their annual meeting here, commemorating the thirty-fifth anniversary of that bloody contest. There are but thirteen survivers in this county. Officers chosen for next year were: President, O. A. Somers; secretary ton Bell. _ The Carte Will Soon Be Murder. Anderson, Ind., Jan. 4.—Two weeks ago Willie Crooks and Frank Holland, each under 14 years of age, had a fight at Lapel and Crooks knocked Holland insensible with an iron pipe. Holland has been in a semi-conscious stage ever since and his physicians now announce that he can live only a few hours- Crooks is being guarded. Borne City Cottage Association. Wabash, Ind., Jan. 4.-The Rome City Cottage association, which controls nearly all of the 300 cottages at that summer resort, has held its annual meeting The reports showed the as- «ociation to be in a healthy condition and that extensive improvements had been c ompleted_ang_others undertaken. Ninety Years Old and 111. Richmond, Ind., Jan. 4. -- Daniel B Crawford, the oldest merchant of this city is lying at h:!s home in East Mam street critically ill. Crawford is past 90 years of age. Up to a few years ago lie was activelyengaged in business. What Else Doei, He Do? Terre Haute, Ind., Jan. 4.-Earl Rip- etoe won the medal offered by the Wabash Cycling club for the member -iding the greatest number of miles m 1897. He rode over 1,800 miles, establishing a new state record. WOMAN'S LETTER ID Written as Only One Woman Can Write to Another. Men Write Pram the H«»l, but Women Write From the Heart. That to Why All Women Will Be Impressed By Thto letter. We publish an Interusting letter from Mrs. Anna B. Miller, of 940 West Main-St., Ionia, Mich., with her portrait so that our readers can §ee just ho * she looks and almost, as It were, hear her speak. "For forty years," she says, "I have suffered from falling of the womb and female weakness, which ausisd constipation and a complete bstructlon of the bowelo at times. n M!ay, 1894, an abscess formed. I ay a.t the point of death for days, iTeii up, not only by my attending ihyaiclan, but by two others that erei called In. They eaid that it I id recover from that aUack.it would nly be to be a helpless invalid the est of my life. During that time I ufl&red with sleeplessness, was nerv- >us und weak and was losing my memory. I also had heart trouble. Death would have been a welcome relense to me from all my troubles. — BEAUTIFUL JIM KEY. H* C»* tt»Al»«.t A-7thtaB Eie.pt Talk Politico {Special Correspondence.! NEW YORK, Dec. 37.— There are many so called educated horses, but they are mere performers of tricks. But Beautiful Jim Key is not a trick horse. He is educated in every sense of the word. It required seven years of constant, daily, patient tuition to complete Jim's education but though bis accomplishments many his owner, Mr. A. B. Eogers THE ISLAND OF HAITI are each member shall salute the other members present with a courtly bow, and upon retiring from the room the same ceremony shall be observed. This is believed to be in imitation of the actions of the first devotees of the game in ancient Greece, where the game was 'born. ENDIAXA ODD FEIXOTVS' HOME. Looking for a Site and Examining Bids- Proposed New Temple. Anderson, Ind.. Jan. 4.-Indiana Odd "Fellows are making preparations to build a home for indigent members and widows of Odd Fellows. A location lor the home is already being sought and this city and several others are making bids for the institution, Thfi kome will be very elaborate and maintained by the lodge in good style. It •will be large enough to accommodate •ftveral hundred, The order is one of the oldest m Indiana and has quite a number of members who are deserving of such a home. The Odd Fellows are also preparing to build a temple at Indianapolis that will compare with the one which has just b«en erected by the Indiana Masons. There are now 43,186 members in the •tate, members of 628 different lodges. THAT BOYS' "STRIKE AT MBXCIE. •Working Hard 'TWO DOZEN PEOPLE KILLED. Collapse of a Platform at a Public Speak Ing Ha» Terrible Besaltt. London, Ont. Jan. 4.—Two dozen per- 3ons are known to have been killed and many injured by the collapse of a floor In the city hall last night. The niga closed the municipal campaign, and fht hall was crowded to hear the addresses of the successful candidates. The bod ies of the following have been taken from the wrecked building and identi fled, at this writing: F. Heaman, C Beckett E. Luexton, N. Carrothers, R Le i cn , Harris, L.W. Burke, J. Smith Talbot, A. Phillips, John *" Ben Nash. J. W. Borland. burn. Frank Robinson, W Stephen Williams. John Fellows, Allen Towe James McLean. John Parridge, Oswald Bruce, B. Jacques, and an unidentified man. Those who were more seriously injured were carried to neighboring drug stores, whence they were taken to the hosp.tal or to their homes after their injuries had been attended to. At the close of the polls a crowd gathered m city hall, where it has Turner — Hil- H. Dell. (lj O u-iLU*^ —-~ — • _ ol 1 ilonrrose Park, South Orange, N. J., bus still higber aims, and bas for Jim s groom a college bred graduate who speaks several languages, and every day several honrs are devoted to tbe higber education of the horse. The horse unquestionably thinks, exercises reason and is rather vain of his accomplishments. He is as pleased with tbe applause of the audience as is any human actor on tbe stage, and is quite as susceptible to flattery as to the promise of sugar and sweetmeats and rosy red ap- P He bows to the audience with all the A TROPICAL TEMPEST IN A COFFEEr POT. When, tfc. Faopl. *" Utt "" d °*** ** Their H»t«d of SorelEnM.-Th. WWf Men Tol«rt«d OnlU «>r tU« Bl»dc-Cl«* Prejudice. [Special CoirresDondenco-l J?fcOT AO PHIXCK, Haiti, Dec. 30.— We bave bad a veritable tempest, not in a teapot, but a coffeepot Society, rach as it is, has been stirred KJ its dregs, and we shall be fortunate if the swirl of the waters does not extend to the coiifioes of the island and draw down from tbeir fastnesses those semi- savage blacks who dwell in the mountains, snbjecc to no law and to no restraint. Yon bave learned the details of the recent arrest, of course—a C^™^ subject imprisoned, finally released and large indemnity paid at the muzzles ol German gnus. . That incident we may regard a. closed, bnt not so the attendant conse ; quences. We were going on very wel. under President Sam. There had been sereneness and with all the grace of a debutante. His exhibition or play « riven without any halter, and the horse is free from the usual surcingle seen on all circus horses. One cannot help but admire his graceful form, his mild intelligent eyes that show no-fear and his strong affection for his trainer. Dr. Key opens the exhibition by informing the audience that Beautiful Jim Key is acknowledged by all to be the most intelligent horse in the world, and turning toward the horse says, "Jim, isn't that so?" "Yes," quickly nods the hor=e. "Well, Jim, Mr. Rogers wants you to prove to his friends who are here that you are telling the truth. Now, I •want you to go to your rack and get the letter A and bring it to me. " At the back of the stage is a rack the gize of an ordinary folding screen in which are inserted pieces of cardboard with the letters of the alphabet, figures and playing cards and about a dozen names— McKinley, Croker, Strong, De- Dew Platt and others. At the request ol the 'doctor, the horse quickly steps to the rack and brings back the letter A. "Now you see the way Jim gets the letters. I want the audience hereafter to do the asking. Speak distinctly so that the horse will hear you, and I will then not have to repeat," says the doctor. After a moment, each one courteously no recent revolutions, contrary to pre SKIN-TORTURED BABIES And rest for tired mothers in with Ccricofti SOAP, of CDBOCBA. (oi^ COTICDKA. REMEDIES afford M .d point to a. ipeedy cure warm »** . ngurinp.humjliating;, it,, i nK . crested, scaly skin «ad 8c«ll> «u»0», with low of Hair, wnen all elM fail*. • Sold .. Bo««0. . _ , , „ ,-^. - How UJ Cure Skin-Tortnred BaLlw," '««. mini! Of* A I Q uid H »* r ^««d*** SKIN, SCALP CCTICUm* 80AF. the in in to was Mate Labor Smith Labor Comuiiitalon with Continued Hope. Muncie.' Ind., Jan. 4. — State Commissioners McCormick and fcuve worked hard in hopes o£ settling the strike among the small boys at Ball Brothers' srlass factory, but •tate that nothing has so far been Accomplished. In fact, the situation is growing worse, as it is now an assured fact that the 150 boys employed in factory No. 2 will strike. The firm refuses to grant the 50 cents increase per week, making $4, for the boys. The strikers in factory No. 1 have lad sentinels visiting the No. 2 boys Setting them in line. The situation is deplorable for the firm, as this is their tieaviest season, with many rush orders. SHORT THIRTKEK THOUSAND. been the 1.11C \J^^•J **—.-, at custom for years past for the successful candidates to address the electors. The building was crowded to the very doors, probably 2,000 people being jammed its narrow space. There was a lull the proceedings, when in response numerous calls R. M. Toothe pushed forward to the platform on which the speakers stood. As he reached it there was an ominous crackling and the raided platform on which the mayor and newly elected aldermen were seated seemed to pitch forward to the floor. _ There was a sagging of timbers ana the next moment: 150 people were hurled twenty feet to the floor below. A beam running twenty feet along the center of the hall had given way, and the crowded mass standing above that section of the floor was thrown in a heap to the bottom. A large safe stood m one corner of the hall and with a huge steam coil, weighing half a ton, came crashing down on the heads of the victims. The Weather We May Kipect. Washington, Jan. ^.-Following are the weather indications for twenty-four hours from 8 p. m. yesterday: For Indiana-Fair, warmer weather: southerly winds. For Illinois-Fair weathor; southerly winds, i-or "A friend told me of the help Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy had been to her and advised me to tafce it. I did so and have continued to take it up to the present, each bottle making me feel stronger. 1 am now able to do light house-work and think nothing of taking trips on the train from one friend's to another, surprising them all with my renewed life. "I can truly say that Dr. Greene's Nefvura blood and nerve remedy is a great nerve and brain invigorant and health restorer, and I recommend it to all my friends and know that many have been helped by it. It has done wonders for me " To how many thousands of women, Suffering from femiile weakness, irregularities and disease, whose nerves are ajar and shaken by strain and over-work, who are weak, tired, nervous and without energy or ambition, do these stirring words of Mrs. Miller bring hope and encouragement? For Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy will cure any sufferer who reads these lines just aa surely as it did her. It is the greatest boon woman-kind has ever known, and makes women strong and well, perfectly and completely curing their female weakness and disease. Dr. Greene's Neirvura is the pre- scripition of Dr. Greene of 148 State St., Chicago, 111., the most successful physician in caring theee com- plalnti, and he may be consulted absolutely free, personally or by letter. waiting for the other to ask the first question, some one says, "Jim, bring me letter F;" another asks for X, and as the wonderment of bis remarkable accuracy dawns on those present they ply him wita request after request When the alphabet is nearly exhausted, Dr. Key says: "Now kindly ask him to get yon any number or playing card you desire." "Jack of diamonds," is the first re On the top row are placed abont SC cards, each closely side by side, and AT THE CASH REGISTER. without a moment's hesitation the horse brings the correct cajd. Some one as^s for the eight of clubs, and the horse turns to hid rack, looks all over it and then turns around and shakes his head to the delight of all present. It ; isn't "Jim, get the six of hearts." And after bringing it the doctor asks the horse if they are red spots. He nods "Yes." Slyly tearing one of tbe spots off he says, "Jim, you got the six of hearts, didn't yon?" to which he nods again "Yes." Then holding up the card the doctor says, '' Are there six spots on that card?" Tbe horse, with an espression of "What are you giving us?" shakes his bead. Well, count with your left foot how PRESIDENT SAM. dictions when he was elected to succeed President Hippolyte, and some of us were beguiled into believing a new era had dawned—an era of peace and good will But now sill in a twinkling everything is changed. There are indubitable signs of fermeni! and disturbance. The political weather forecasters see the ;okens of a tropical hurricane and are bunting for cover. . To understand the condition of affairs yon mtist know that this republic of Haiti is tbe most unstable of any in the world. It is founded not upon a mutual agreement of the people, a government of and by the people and for them, but by the skillful management of class interests. Tbe population is most decidedly mixed as to color, the smaller and governing class in constant danger of being swamped out by the preponderating blacks. If a mulatto president is chosen, then tbera is a hue and cry from the blacks that tn» white blood will domi- If' a black man, like Hippolyte, is elected to reign, there is contentment among the negroes, but sullen discontent among the yellow fellows. They are placated only by being given the fat offices of the customs. And they are fat, though few, for all tbe revenue is derived from customs, and nothing at all is gathered in the interior. Having no high ideals, influenced only by appeals to prejudice and passion, the islanders are at any moment likely to rise and massacre, pillage and burn. By an unalterable organic law of Haiti no foreigner can obtain and hold directly any realty. In a word, he has no civil or political rights which a black man is bound to respect. Beversing the custom which prevails in the United States, the black man here is accustomed to speak contemptuously of "the white man which am in our midst;" only Officer Wright 16 patrolling Officer Baron's beat on account o£ the l»t- ter'si illness. How's Thi8t We offer OD* Hundred Dollar* rowar* *«*• Miy owe of C»uurh that cannot bn cured br H«ir« Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHKNET * CO.. Propeu, TolWo. 0. We, tbe undersigned, nave known F. J '• Cheney for tne last 15 yearn, ana b«Jl«Te U» perfectly honorable in all DiuluiM* trania«- tiomi and nnancialrr able to carry ou* any obligation!) mule by their firm. WMI & TBUAX, Wholesale DmreUtt, OhlO- WAJ.J&ING, KINNAM & MABTIK. W»ole«al» Di-ugfrUt*. Toledo, 0. Bill's CaUrrb Cure 1« taken Inwardly. »«» ins directly upon the Wood »»d »»• oouii Burface» ot tte system. 3>rloe, ?8o v»r bottle. Sold by mil druetf«i. Te«tlmoai»l» teni; f re«. Ball'* Family Fllli «r« the bef t. Miss Alma Leasley, of Canrien, le- In the city Tisiting her iliter, A. N. Dlckersoo. Bbenmatlom Cured In M Day* "'tfyitio Cure" tor rteumallum »n« ralKia radically cures In 1 to* tayi. action upon the iyM*m it »>»a~*». mysterious. It removes »t once t»e •SJJ anil the disease Immediately <Hsapv«an- ;»••• first dose irremtly benefits. 75 cents. , ^ Sold by W. H. BriDghurst,,'druggist, &«•»••• port. ___. 1 Good times hare come to ttopa*- whom Hood's Sarsaparilla has cured' of scrofula, catarrh, dyspejilsV rheumatism, weak nerves, or some other form of impure blood. ' Hood's pills arc the only pill*' to take with Hood's SarsaparilU. IMJT and yet efficient. _ • Mrs. Dr. Ballatd TM returned from a visit with her parents »V Delphi. - i Impossible to foresee an »ooid«Jr. Not impossible to be prepared fonlt.. Dr. Thomas' Eolectric Oil. Mo«rck over pain. Notice of Eleclio The annual meeting o| share holders of Tbe ity National Bank of Lof port, Indiana, for tbe tioa of nine directors fojthe ensuing jear, will, be held at their office January llth., 1898, teo. o'clock a. m. to o'clock p. bis F. R, Fowler, •o Expert* Koport of Terre Haute's Treas- urer—Ofllce » Hootloo. Terre Haute. Ind.. Jan. 4,-Experts Madison and Duncan who are investigating the books of the city officials for the past ten years report a shortage of about $13,000 in the accounts of ex- City Treasurer Wesley W. Hauck. The announcement causes a sensation. Mr. Hauck claims it is an error and that he will be able to show it to be so. He is a candidate for the nomination tor state auditor on the Republican ticket. Hauck held the office ot city treasurer for four years. Tis two predecessors In the office were short respectively $4.000 and KO.OOO. The matter Is now in the hands ot the nnance committee of the city council._ SlWcr Men TVen» in Control. Wabash. Ind.. Jan. 4.-The Wa-bash county Democrats, at their central committed meeting for tha firs* time in t!»e history of the local orgiimzati'Dn, re- »lved to make their county nominations by delegate convention instead of In muss meeting. The apportionment is one delegate to ten vo-e.s cost for Bryan and there will be 250 delegates m the convention. The gold and silver •wlnss of the local Democracy are farther apart than ever. The sllverltes ar* in control. MrtH^rT Convention Meeting* Indianapolis, Jan. 4,-Three weeks from today the monetary convention •mm reasaamWe here to pass upon the iro* «f «»* commlarfon an* to make DaM f»r bringing to b«*r on oongr«a» I freah "southeasterly winds. Fair weather, preceded by light snow in northero portion; southerly winds, becoming northwesterly. For Iowa-Fair weather; northwesterly winds. THE MARKETS. Chicago Grain and Produce. Chicago. Jan. 3. Following were: the quotations pn the Board of Trade today: Wheat-January, opened SMic. closed 90*ic; May, <t"c closed SiVic; July, opened S3%c. dosed S3%. Corn—January, °l>|™ ;d 26%c. closed 26;%c; May. opened 29%c closed "9V.C- July, opened 30*ic. closed 30?|c Oats-May, opened 23%c, closed "S^ic Pork—January, opened $9.0,^. closed $9.00: May, opened $9.37%. closed $9.25. ILard—January, opened $-i.S^ closed W.TTVi: May. opened $4.95, closed M i?roduce: Butter— Extra creamery, 21c per lb: extra dairy, IM:: fresh packing stock. 12c. Eggs-Fresh .stock. •"c per doz. Dressed Poultry-Turkeys. 8@10%c per Ib; chickens, 5^6^; ducks/ 6@7c" Potatoes: — Northwestern M<e> 60c per bu. Sweet Potatoes—Illinois, J2.00@3.00 per bbl. Chicago Live, Str>ck. Chicago, Jan. "Hoes—Estimated receipts for the day. fow; sales ranged at $3.15@3.60 lor pigs3.45@3.67i,5 for light. $3.40@3.4:, for rough packing $3.50@S.72u; for imxed. ana W.we3.72% for heavy packing and lots. Cattle—Estimated re- Tlic Xoweitt Pr«iw Shirt. According to the newest French faeh- ion, the dress skirt for evening wear is cut in five pieces. The front breadth is shipping P for day. .500: ijuotatians extra ship- to choice do. - nfl*«ac* in o< currency ref»rm. I ( ers. J2.25@4.00 bulls, oxen and s *3.00©4.15 Texas steers and veal cairn. Sheep and Lam^-EW mated receipts for the da>. is.ww. quu tations ranged at J3.60O4.60 westerns, J3.M0+..80 natives, J4.30@€-25 lambs. M;llinuik«a Onin. Milwaukee. Jan. 3. Wheat—Weak; No. 1 northern. 90}»c; No. 2 Bprlfllf, S5}M*86c: May. 9^^c, Corn-Lower; No. 2. 26%c, Oats—Low- No. I iFtdx*. Z40!4%c. Rye—iiow- PAEIS EVKSTSG SKIRT. cut narrow. It is tight fitting on the hips, all the fullness being put to the waiter of the back in two plaits on either side of the placket hole. This skirt stands well out ut the bottom. The model seen had a flounce of lace" starting from the first seam and gradually increasing in depth until it reached the center of the back. Thi« flounce may be in silk when iso desired. N<( . ^ 47*. •«a and^obft-ee services represent a diversity of patterns. There is the Queen Anne, with fhiWd body and ebo- ay knot* and handles; George n uerr- loV m*Ml™ and impresnXi, and the riohly obMad «rTioe of I^owii IV pen- ad. many spots there are." And he counts "So you made a mistake, sir." But the horse shakes his head "No," and looking on tbe floor picks up the small piece torn off. Jim Key is a Democrat, constant and unswerving. Even President McKinley could not induce him to change his politics when the president had a chat with him on the grounds of the Nashville exposition. The horse recognized the president, told him his name and politics, bus persisted in remaining a Democrat. ""Why, Jim," said tbe president, "you kuow I'm a Republican, yet you tell me that you're a Democrat." When the horse nodded an emphatic affirmative, Mr. McKinley continued, Well, there's one living being in the country at least -who won't change his politics for an office.'' Jim's cash register is one of the simplest that is made, having only five of them for pennies, one for dimes, one for dollars and one for Jens of dollars, so that to ring np $2.37 tbe penny one must be pressed seven times, the dime one three times and the dollar twice, and then pnshing down the winter one the drawer opens and the figures 2.37 show np. Jim has little pieces of leather attached to the keys, bnt they hang so close together it is a wonder he can tell which is which. When his master says, "Go to the cash drawer and ring up a $3.46 cunt sale and bring me back the change for a $5 bill, "Jim rings np the amptinc correctly and brings back piece by piece, first fon-r pennies, a 50 cent piece and a paper dollar. At tbe request of spectators he brings ont a nickel, dime, $3 bill and a $5 bill. Jim also write* on the blackboard m JairlTgood hand and w»pcnd« to a FKAKK CCWHOULY.. speech is French, a bastard French, inherited from the Europeans who once owned and controlled tbe island and •whom his ancestors once served. Remembering the evils that resulted from the white man's domination and the trouble bis ancestors had in exterminating him, the rivers of blood they Bhed and the murders they committed, the Haitian of the present day desires BO more of tbe white man. He is merely tolerated—that is all—tolerated as yon of tbe north tolerate tbeblackman, only with the difference that he has no rights -whatever. Nest to the hatred of foreigners is the hatred of the Haitians for each other— the class hatred. The blueblooded blacks affect to despise the mongrel mulattoes, and the latter return their contempt with compound interest. The coming leader, I believe, will be one of tbe black race. He will be a military man, and he will lead the blacks to assured victory. Such a roan lives in the north, at Capa Haitian, the home of the black element, and his uame is Nord Alexis. He was an intimate friend of tbe late President Hippolyte, whom ^resembles not only in being a, full blooded negro, bnt in many characteristics. He has kept a repressive hand upon bis sable followers for many years, but, it is believed, for just sncb an opportnnity as now offers. It is just as well that the United States should have at warships here. I think, for McCoy's New European CUHK AMD VAN IHREfe CHICAGO. COR if N Mexis Jeads'his black battalions down lo the south there is going to be trouble for all. , I have been a resident here for several years, and I have seen more than one occasion when an armed vessel, like tbe Marb'lehead has proved a deterrent to massacre. It has been repeatedly proved, and 1 trust yonr government will not omit to station a ship at the Cape and another at the capital Two «re necessary, lor these ports are several hundred miles apart, and one will not afford efficient protection to both place*. Still the moral effect of bat one i£ already manifest in tbe increased m by a people who cannot any argument but that of tul or actual. CKA*. FIRE PROOF-. One bloc* from C. R,. X. *• 1 m* I. S. & M. ». H»Ur<»«* Improvements costing $75,00 liny- -f '•.•••— --- -- — •_- • just teen completed, and 'the offers every convenience to b hotel, including hot ind cold wai light and steam heat In every r« . Rates 75 cents per day and upi First ciass restaurant in connec WILLIAM McCOY, Owier ••* have now in my Electric s. Bead the 81 AMKIC4 Jo* ft <«&»» I

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