The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on August 12, 1891 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 12, 1891
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THE REPUBLICAN, JOS. W. HAYS, ALGONA, : : IOWA, The News Condensed. ' Important Intelligence From All Parts. DOMESTIC. THE extensive dry-goods and notion store of Siegel, Cooper & Co., at the corner of State and Adams streets, Chicago, was completely destroyed by five. Other buildings in the vicinity, notably J. II. Walker & Co. and the "Leader," sustained considerable damage. The loss on buildings and stocks would approximate $1,000,000, of which Siegel, Cooper & Co. lose more than one-half. J. II. Walker's loss is about 840,000, and the "Louder'' firm estimate their damage at $100,000. Most of the property destroyed was covered by insurance. MATTHIAS WOLFK while blasting rock at Eagle Point, la., tried to escape a falling bowlder and fell tfO feet, "breaking- his leg's in eight places and crushing his skull to a jelly. Six men were killed and many severely injured in an altercation which took place at Lock, Morse & Co.'s steam road at Lake Charles. La. The fight was the result of an old feud. AKKAUAM IJACKEK, a dry goods commission merchant, of Now York, assigned. His liabilities are estimated at about SjU,000,000. TJIK issue of standard silver dollars from the mint during the week ended August 1 was S350,795. The issue during the corresponding week last year was $450,455. DIPHTHEIHA in malignant form was said to have made its appearance in the hospital for the insane at Yaukton, S. D., and many deaths had occurred. JACKaox DOXNKLT.V, a wealthy farmer and his wife, living near Arkansas City, Kan., were found murdered in their beds. Robbery was supposed to have been the motive. AT Smith's Grove, near Bowling •Green, Ky., Rev. William M. Perry, pastor of the Central Presbyterian church, fell dead in the pulpit from Leart failure. ON an excursion train near Eluuibeth- town, Ky., John Lame shot ana killed John Richardson. They appeared to be intimate friends and the shooting was the result ol u sudden quarrel. THE visible supply of grain in the United States on the 8cl was: Wheat, 10,768,103 bushels; corn, 8,878,857 hush- els; oats, 2,07:2,0:U bushels. ANTONIO JKXTLES and Marento Kioto, Italian fruit peddlers, fought a duel •with knives at East St. Louis, 111., and Jentles was killed. A THRASHING machine boiler exploded at York, Neb., killing Engineer John McCulloughby and severely wounding .lames Houston. AVilliam Tin-ley, Cornelius Keith and Forrest Smith. THE enrolling of the Cour d'Alene Indians entitled to share in the distribution of .*r>00.000 paid by the government for hinds recently ceded has boon completed. There are altogether 4:20 Indians. A RESOLUTION was introduced in the city council at Kansas City, Mo., requiring- the purchase from the city of a .license by all drinkers of. intoxicant liquors, the licenses to vary in cost from §20 to $50, according to the expeii- siveness of the liquor which the purchaser drinks. AT Detroit, Mich,, on the 4th occurred the grand parade of the twenty- fifth or "silver" encampment of the Grand Army of the Republic. Forty thousand veterans were in line, and the parade was six hours in passing' a given point. FIIIR destroyed the big plant of the Richmond Electric Light, Heat & Power Company at St. George, Staten island. Loss, J)aoO,000. VV. L. BUCK, cashier of the First national bank of Darby, Pa., was struck by a train on the Baltimore & Ohio railroad at CoJlingdale and instantly killed. CoMilANDEJl-IN-ClTIKK VKAZEY, of the Grand Army of the Republic, was presented with aG. A. R. budge at Detroit, Mich., valued at $1,000, the presentation speech being made by ex-President Hayes. TJIE grand jury of New York city indicted the editors and publishers of all New York city morning newspapers except the Tribune, charging them with misdemeanor in publishing details of the execution of the four murderers recently killed at Sing Sing. THE fifth anniversary of the 'murder of Rev. George C. Haddock, who was killed on account of his efforts to eu- foiv<- flu- pi-oliiiiitory law of I own, \v;;-; celebrated at Sioux City under the auspices of the Law and Order league. ^ A SENSATION was created at Beatrice. Keb., by an announcement made by AVilliam Wyiuore, an old citi/.en of that county, that he saw in southwestern Kansas John Cameron, for whose murder Jackson Marion was hanged over four years ago. THK treasury department reports that the total receipts from customs during the. month of July were SW.4B5.S83 less than the receipts during the suine mouth last year. TIIE failure of A. B. Stock well, once a noted millionaire speculator, was announced on the New York Consolidated Exchange. ROBBERS who broke into the safety deposit vault in a bani< at Kinsman, O., carried away sixty pi-ivate deposit boxes, $5,000 in silver piato and u large .amount of other property. THE death of George. K. Andersou, arejj-ibter of the United States land ot'- 4ice at FoLsom, Col., occurred at Triui- ,tlad. lit- was once a, wealthy operator 4n oil iu Pennsylvania. •C- VTTLE men in the i luiiau territory, -oa :(» l je Cheyenne und Arapahoe mouii- ifcaiwk, were fined one dollar per head for alii cattle now within the lines. The trbspa&fciug cattle number U'twecn •JiOO,OOU jtucl 300,000. robbing the mails for over a dunit;r which his stealings must Ji»vts aiuouittcU to several thousand dollars, Carrier Henry K, Barlow was *HT0.sletl iu Chit-ago. president approved the fir-ding of the retiring board that, examined St. J6hh FfMeigs, U. 3. N., for rettreinent on account of color blind ne'ss, atid he was placed on the retired list of the navy. LATER accounts from Lake Charles, La., place the number of killed in the recent riot at Locke, Moore <fe Co.'s tram works at fourteen, with sixteen wounded. SAMUET, FREEMAN, a prominent merchant at Lawranco, Kan., killed his wife and l-year-old child, and then fired a bullet with fatal effect into his 'own brain. Domestic trouble was supposed to have been the cause. AT the second day's session of the Grand Army of the Republic encampment at Detroit, Commander-in-Chief Veazey in his annual address recommended the. establishment of separate departments for colored camps. Washington Avas decided upon as the next place for holding the annual meeting. THE White Star line steamer Majestic which reached JNew York made the trip across the Atlantic in five days, eighteen hours and eight minutes, the fastest time on record. Miss NKLME BOISE, daiighter of the circuit judge of Salem, Ore., and William Steel, son of Postmaster Steel, of Portland, were drowned while bathing at Long Beach, Wash. JOHN GtiAysoN, who died at La Grange, Ark., confessed to having murdered three men chiring his lifetime—a detective, a farmer and a book agent. THE east bound mail train on the Ogdensburg & Lake Champlain railroad collided with a returning Sunday- school excursion train at Champlain station, N. Y., killing five persons and fatally injuring ten or fifteen. A PASSENGER train was wrecked on the Grand Rapids & Indiana railroad about 'Zy, miles north of Kalamazoo, Mich., and sixty-two passengers were injured. MRS. O. W. CASS, wife of a merchant of Aurora, Neb., in a fit of temporary insanity saturated her dress with kex-o sene and then set fire to it and was burned to death. A cii.ourmunsT near Ifarrisburg, Pa., inundated factories and flooded the surrounding country, doing great damage. Wrr.r.iAM ANDERSON dropped dead at the breakfast table in Passaic, N. J., John -Humphrey died in an electric car at Atlantic City, N. J., and George McAllister died in a bath house at Cape May, N. J. A TERRIFIC hailstorm in the vicinity of Howard, S. D., did great damage to the wheat crop. It was estimated that from 40.000 to 50,000 bushels of wheat were destroyed. A FARMER by the name of John Witt and his son, John Witt, Jr., were fatally injured near Worthington, Minn., by being thrown under a reaper by a runaway team. ONE man was killed and many seriously injured as the result of a railroad accident near Smith Back, \Y. Ya. ROBERT 11. MURRAY, who was recently released from the Jeffersonville (Ind.) penitentiary, was arrested at Louisville, Ky., charged with the murder of a sister of charity who had nursed him during an illness, and who refused to marry him. THK twenty-first annual convention of the Catholic Total Abstinence Union of America convened in Washington on the 5th. AT the Auburn (N. Y.) state insane asylum seventeen insane convicts over- I powered their keepers, secured the keys and escaped. Five of them were recaptured. One of the keepers was stabbed and seriously wounded. NEAR Port Byron, N. Y., a passenger train on the West Shore railroad ran into some, freight cars that had become detached from the train ahead, killing the fireman and te?i Italian passengers and injuring a score of others, some of whom would die. JAMKS F. ROCHE, of Boston, was elected national commander of the Regular Army and Navy union at their annual meeting held at Boston. AT the fifty-second annual convention of the Ueta Theta Phi fraternity at Lake Cluuitauqua, Prof. J. C, Gordon, of Washington, was chosen president. D. W. HAVDOCK, carriage manufacturer of St. Louis, made an assignment, with liabilities of $100,000. PRESIDENT HARRISON restored to citizenship Levi Goins, a veteran of Robison, 111. (Joins had been wrongfully imprisoned for fraudulently endeavoring to obtain a pension. Gov. Bi'C'HAKAN, of Tennessee, issued a proclamation calling a special session of the legislature to take action in regard to the revision of the convict labor laws. FIKE destroyed the Hutchinson cooperage works at Peoria, 111. This was the third time the. buildings had been i!iv,tri>y>-;! ! i.v lire. The loss was over *115,OIK). AT the third and last day's session of the Grand Army of the Republic at Detroit Capt. John Palmer, of Albany, N. Y., was elected commander in chief. The proposition to institute separate camps for cokn-ed veterans was defeated. .V'HS. WAI.TRK BEKBE, of Council Blurt's, la., jumped from a carriage a* the horses were running away and was fatally hurt. A N inf ringmeut of a patent was the reason for attaching, property belonging to the city of Boston to the value of $800,000. LIHEHTY SNOOKS, a farmer near Humeston, la., was shot and instantly killed by Dick Gwiun, as the result of a family quarrel. A HEAVY hailstorm passed Crookston, Minn., laying- waste and destroying grain from Mariu to Hixon, a strip ;*"> miles wide, by 14 in length. Every- lliing-was destroyed and there would be no harvesting in that belt of country this sea-sun. IT was said that the village of Com- mice, la,., had been entirely destroyed by fire. FAT u KU Qi AY, the Catholic priest of Siiohomish, Wash., was tarred and feathered 'by a mob of citizens. He was accused of immoral practices. PERSONAL AND POLITICAU SAMUKI. SHAW, one of the oldest residents of Lee county, 111., died at his residence iu Dixon, 111., aged 88 years. THE death of Bishop flflasch . atLaCrqsae, Wis., agdtfftrj-ye A* the'ilftte election 1ft Kentucky on the 8d thfedetnbcrats electfed $ffelr candidates by majorities ranging ft-om 20,000 to 40,000. The new 'constitution was carried by a majority of ftbGttt 106,000. The alliance party claim to have control of the legislature. ,T. B. MATES was elected chief of the Cherokees. THE death was announced of William Vosburg, an Iowa pioneer, at Clinton. He was captain of Company 1? Iowa cavalry in the war. AT. Hartford. Conn., John and Isabella Beecher Hooker celebrated their golden wedding. fiATK Kentucky election returns indicate that the Farmers' Alliance party had elected a majority of the members to the legislature. Ex-Gov. SAMUET, 11. AXTEI.L died at Morristown, N. J. WILLIAM GREEN, aged 11.53 years and 9 months, died at Joliet, III. Deceased was born in Ireland and up to the last retained his mind. He had been blind several years. JOHN SEITZ, of Seneca county, was nominated for governor of Ohio by the people's party in convention at Springfield. The platform demands the abolition of national banks as banks of is- siie, government control of railroads, liberal pensions for soldiers and election of United States senators by pop- xilar vote. •» HON. THOMAS S. HANCOCK died at his home near Lynchburg, Va., aged 75 years. For a number of years prior to the war he was a member of congress. He was also a member of the confederate congress and speaker of the house. en- the Eng- them FOREIGN. THE 385th anniversary of the death of Ignatius Loyola, the founder of the society of Jesus, was celebrated throughout Spain. ADVICES say that Vera Crux, was partially flooded by rain and that the American consul there was sick with yellow fever. SMALLPOX was reported as epidemic at Acapulco, Mex. M. EIFFEL, the architect of the great tower at the French exposition, telegraphed to the board of managers of the Columbian exposition for permission to erect a tower on this fair grounds. ADVICES say that 5,500 Italians had sailed from Genoa for America. HEAVY rains in the grain-producing state of Vera Cruz, Mcx., have damaged the crops to sucli an extent that it was said that not one-fourth of a crop would be harvested. THE English parliament was prorogued to October 24. The queen in her speech congratulates the country upon its prosperity and says measures taken have resulted in marked abatement of agrarian offenses in Ireland and a considerable advance in prosperity. A WATERSPOUT on one of the Azores islands killed six persons and caused great destruction of property. A MEMBER of the English parliament gave notice that at the next session of that body he would introduce a resolution favoring a treaty of arbitration with this country. IT was reported that Charles S. Parne.ll. the Irish leader, had decided to visit the United States late iu the fall and conduct a campaign throughout the entire country. BY the overflow of the river Yarra at .Melbourne, Austrilia, over a thousand families were rendered homeless and there was much sickness and fever among them. The damage caused by the Hood amounted to $3,000,000. LATER NEWS. AVOTHKI: woman was murdered in the NYhitee.hapel district of London. She is believed to be a victim of the knife of "Jack the Ripper." REV. DR. SHEKWOOD, an evangelist from Florida, was arrested at Omaha, Neb., for having six npgro boys us slaves. It was said that they were treated with great cruelty. He would be charged with violating the fifteenth amendment of tho constitution. THE Grand Army <>(: the Republic encampment at Detroit completed its labors on the 7th after installing all the newly-elected oflicers. Furi! colored persons—Ella Williams, William Williams, Willis Lowe and Kli/a Lowe- were shot to death by a mob in Henry county, Ala., for burning a house, and their bodies were thrown in the river. NEAR Debeque, Col., a passenger train on the Denver & Rio Grande railway was swept from the track and nearly buried by a landslide. No one was hurt. AT Seneca, Neb., a train .struck a buggy, killing A. II. Burnett and Miss Frances Fuller. Two women and two children were seriously Imrt. THKODOKE DENNIH, of Boston, was elected president of the National Association of Letter Carriers. ON account of the scarcity of corn in Ru-sia the government has decided to prohibit its export. FRED LEWICH, one of the editors of the Western Poultry Journal, was drowned at Cedar Rapids, la., while bathing in the Cedar river. J. W. SUOWAITEH, of Lexington, Ky., won the United States Chess association's championship prize. DR. W. W. WAI,KKIS, of New York, was elected president of the American Dental Association at Saratoga, N. Y. IT was reported from Persia that the shah ordered Abdullah Khan, the governor of M a/endcraun, charged with embezzling taxes, to be boiled alive, and that the sentence was carried out- THE New York and Chicago limited express on the Fort Wayne road ran into an open switch near East Palatine, O., killing- the engineer and fireman. The passengers all escaped uninjured. INDIANS have brought the. report to Yuina, Cal., that the earthquake of July 30 materially changed the course of the Colorado river. A TRAIN on the Santa Fe railway struck a buggy near Leavemvorth, Kan., killing Mrs. Lonsdale uud mortally wounding Miss Powers and Ray Powers. JACK THE RlPPEtt. London Agfttn fthhckCd by lltl' tlllftlttjf^ Aii Aged Woman the tAfest Vlotllrt' of tho Fiend -Futile £ffif*tli ttt .FlnH th4 llittolier -A T«rrll>J6 ifatafrd at Ci'IMft. LONDON, Aug. d.— Much eSCitetftettt was occasioned in the Whitechapel district when it was known that the dreaded "Jack the Ripper" had again appeared and had murdered, an aged •woman named Woolfe. The flehd used his knife with ferocity. He grasped the woinan by the head, and drawing her backward he, with one hand across her mouth, silenced the cries she would naturally have tried to make, while, with the other hand he drew the kcen-bladed knife across her tightly drawn throat, inflicting a terrible wound. Then using the knife as a dagger he plunged it into her body again and again. There is a deep wound on the woman's arm which it is believed was received while she was attempting to ward off tho ferocious blows aimed at her body. When her assail ant released her from his grasp she fell iipon a doorstep. .Despite her terrible injuries she still retained possession of her senses, and though the wound in her throat was bleeding profusely she was able to articulate. Several persons passed while she was lying on the doorstep, and though they deavored to ascertain' what trouble was, she could not speak lish sufficiently well to make understand that an attempt had been made to murder her. The woman was taken to a hospital and after a time she recovered sufficiently to tell of the attack made upon her. She is a German, and unlike the other woinan murdered and mutilated in Whitechapel. she was not in the company of the man who attacked her, but was passing along the street, when, without Warning, the assassin sprung upon her. She saw the glitter of the upraised steel blade, but was imable to escape from the grasp of her assailant. She raised, her arm to defend her throat from the sweeping blow aimed at it, and it was through this movement that the wound in her arm was received. It is understood that the police found a razor covered with blood near the scene of the crime. The wound in the woman's throat could have been cavised by a. razor, as could also the deep cut in her arm, biit from the nature of the other wounds it is believed that they were caused by either a knife or a dagger, as they .appear to be stab wounds and not such as would be made with a razor. One man has been taken into custody on suspicion of being the assassin, but the evidence against him is very weak. This murder in Whitechapel adds another to the most strangely horrible series of crimes known in modern history. The number of the murders done by the hand of the unknown "Jack the Ripper," their peculiar character and the evident insane ferocity which instigated them have excited the attention of the whole world. At a time when steam and electricity have made the earth small and the task of policing it proportionately easy it would seem impossible that such a succession of mysterioiis murders could be undertaken with impunity. There is nothing like it outside the pages of the criminal romances of ,i l ( ' ren <:h 1 itcr atnre . UNCLE~SAM'S MAIL BOYS. Now onion's Cliosiin at. th« Convention iu Detroit. DETROIT, Mich., Aug. 8. —At Friday morning's session of the Letter-Carriers' National association convention the' committee to which J. A. Ball's resolution on equalizing letter-carriers' salaries was referred yesterday reported recommending the adoption of the resolution, and after some discussion the report was adopted. The report of the committe on constitution and bylaws, which calls for Slight changes, »*«*i adopted. The finance committee reported in favor of simplifying the bookkeeping of the association and a recess was taken. In the evening the convention adjourned after electing oflicers as follows: President. Theodore Dennis, of Boston ; vice president, Frank E. Smith, of Sun Francisco; secretary, John K. Victory, of New York; treasury, T. H. Lurch, of Indianapolis: executive pninnititue, U. ,T. Cleftner of Omaha, William Hosan of Chicago, P. J. Rlley of Milwaukee, O. C. Coudeu of Detroit, mid T. B. Gregory otUotjton; legislative committee. James Ker- nio of Pittsburgh, C. W. Morton of Brooklyn, C. H. Cutler of Hos«on, D. M. KullK of Kansas! City, uud V. Jl. 'JonzuK's of New Orleans. ,DESTITUfldN~F&OM DRQUGHT. of Cropx .VtTeotiiiK Motli Aiueri- onus ttiul MexIciuiH. JlAV'AX.v, Tex., Aug. S.— Those who have lived twenty-five years on the: Rio (Irande have never seen so much misery among the Mexican population as this year. The staple crop of the Rio (Jrande valley is corn and the Mexican irijole, but the drought has been so terrible for the last eighteen months that scarcely anything has been raised and stock has died by thousands. Many men who two years ago were considered well off have nothing left but their land. MIDLAND, Tex., Aug 8.— The rain- niahing experimenters have arrived with a carload of combustibles and apparatus of various kinds and have gone to Nelson Morris' ranch,, where the trial will be made as soon as they are ready, which will be some time next week. It required several freight w»gons to move the material alone, A SEAMLESS steel boat made from one piece of metal by hydraulic pressure promises to be very desirable. It will last a great while and cannot leak. PBIED fish is very pood turned in salted flour, or salted egg and bread crumbs, and then put into boiling-hot fat to get brown. OF 10,000 persons one arrives attfie age of 100 years, of 600 one attains the age of 60, and one in 100 lives to the atre Of 60. 0* 10,757 farms in UtaJ» 8,78* fertile by irrigation. Htfttft frftfioiiAt Confetftlott ot thin Wand^S))<tftoh by iu* IH-onldent.- A? the Army. UfcTittrt'r, Mich,, Aug. 0.—Ovef 700 fine-lookirig women, a large majority of them having many silver threads in their hair, were gath* ered in the church of. Our Father Wednesday when the ninth national convention o f the Woman's Belief Corps was called to order by Mrs. Mary Sears McHenry, of Denison, la., the national president. In her address of welcome and review Mrs. Me- MARY SKAK8 Henry dwelt upon the necessity of the army nurses and deplored the failure year after year to extend to these deserving women the benefits of. the pension laws. Congress, she said, should pass a special pension law for them, and to that end the record should bo completed as soon as possible. So far !2(J,000 names were enrolled, but of 18.000 more there was no record whatever. The speaker made reference to the fact that considerable work was being done among the colored people and that corps auxiliary to posts of colored veterans had within a year been organized as follows: Twelve in Virginia, four in the Carolinas, three in Florida, three in Louisiana, two in Tennesse, one each in Georgia, Arkansas and Mississippi. "The membership of our order," said the president, "has steadily increased in Influence during the year, and is represented in every state in the union except one—Alabama—and all the territories except Indian, Idaho and Alaska. Even Canada claims its post and auxiliary corps, which are attached to the department of Vermont. Three hundred and sixty-two corps have been instituted during the year, with a membership of 7,200." National Secretary Hannah Plimpton, of Iowa, next presented her report, showing a total membership of 77,770, divided into 3.022 corps and covering nearly every state and territory. Owing to the delinquent reports, which were a discredit to the order, there had been a loss of 331 corps, representing a membership of 12,841 during the year. The general and relief funds on hand aggregate $160,820. In response to a letter of love and sympathy from Mrs. Logan the following was telegraphed: "Greetings to our revered and beloved sister and widow of Joan A. Loean, blessed in memory. May gracious peace spread her sheltering wings over her and hers this day." The day was principally consumed in the discussion of the reports of the various officers. DKTHOIT, Mich., Aug. 7.—-The sessions of the national convention of tho Women's Relief Corps were continued Thursday. Greetings were extended by a committee of the grand army encampment headed by Commanders Brown, of Ohio, and Morgan, of Vermont. There was a discussion upon the recommendation of the committee on national W. K* C. home that more land be purchased for the grounds. Mrs. Wittenmeyer defended the recommendation with an earnest argument. Mrs* Turner and Mrs. Sherwood pleaded for the army nurses outside the home and believed it more practical work to relieve the distress than to appropriate money to beautify the home. The recommendation was lost. The department of the Potomac immediately offered to raise §500 for the purchase of the land. Mrs. Wittenmeyer and the department of Illinois pledged themselves to raise the remaining sum necessary, and the offers were accepted by the convention. Pledges from $3 to £100 were made, in quick succession by delegates and departments, amid great enthusiasm. Over §1,000 was thus raised in a few moments. The entire afternoon session was devoted to the consideration of the report of the committee on revision of the ritual. It was accepted as a whole and the new ritual adopted. LADIES OF THK (1. A. K. DKTUOIT, Mich., Aug. 7.—The "Ladies of the Grand Army" have held a very successful meeting. The order is a purely charitable and social institution, and was called into existence for the purpose of taking- into a benevolent, working, patriotic ai>soi;iiiiiun all the members of soldier's family. While the grand army excludes women and the Woman's Relief Corps excludes men, the Ladies of the Grand Array makes both eligible, admitting a soldier's mother, widow, wife, sister or daughter and all ax-soldiers and sailors. Its popularity is attested by its growth. This is the fifth year of its national organisation. Its total membership is between fifteen and twenty thousand, and the president states that 3(10 new circles have been chartered during the last year. Its object is very broad, being simply to render protection and aid to all soldiere, their widows and orphans, and to see that no one who has served his country in its how or need shall be an inmate of a poorhouse. Its re.venue is derived from dues, donations ai»d the proceeds of entertainments. ^ What set l« Shall t MURDERED A NUN. Ifoberl Murray Chitry#d with Sinter of Charity. LOUWVILLK, Ky., Aug.'?.— Robert H. Murray, who was released two days ago from the Jeffersonville (Intl.) penitentiary, was arrested hero Wednesday. The technieal charge is being a suspected felon, but the crime of which Murray is suspected is a most sensational one. It is allegod he assassinated a sister of charity several years ago, who nursed hinj in the hospital at Torre Ifoute, au4 >vhoji» Ue killed because she wowl^ not> marry ides a Scale Should „ _- occur nee. A low i»flce» orwnatjroffijjwtj&lowvif Ib means an Inferior iintuefffent, 19 aibafl bargain. Ttioro is a B6ile-mnlwr who has had ft long find honorable cufeer In tho business, "Ho J aya the freight." You probably have> eardof him. ^flosnys of his scale i "W* offer it on trial, guaranteeing It to be belter than any cheap Scale, and that no Scale,, hjyjh'priced or Ipvy-priccd, Is bitter thailit. With no traveling men, ho high rents of no> bribing of public weighers to throw out. some other Scale, our expenses are so low thrtt we can afford to sell a first-class Scale- at a fair price." This is the way Jones of Blnghamton (JT, Y.) talks, nnd It sounds square. If you n«* interested, better Write for full informfttidtt. on the subject, #hlch will be sent free. McVlclcer'a Thoator, Chfcngo. "The Soudan" is really a remarkable sue cess, and MoVicker's the most comfortable and t he coolest theater iu the city. Gus Williams in a new comedy will for low "The Soudan" at MoVicker's for one week, and Thos. W. Keone will follow- Gus Williams, appearing in such plays as "Louis XI," "Kichelieu," and "Richard- DLL" for one week. Saved' —the life that is fighting against. Consumption. Only—act promptly. Put it off, and nothing can 8ay«. you. But, if taken in time, Dr.. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery will certainly cure. It must be done through tho- blood — and the "Discovery" is ; tho most potent blood - cleanser,, strength - restorer, and flesh-builder that's known to medical science.. The scrofulous affection of the- lungs that's called Consumption,. and every form of Scrofula and blood-taints, all yield to it. For Weak Lungs, Spitting of Blood,. Bronchitis, Asthma, and all severe,, lingering Coughs, it's an unequaled. remedy. It's the only one that's guaranteed. If it doesn't benefit- or cure, in every case, you have- your money back. "We promise to cure your Catarrh, perfectly and permanently,, no matter how bad your case or- of how long standing — or we'll, pay you $500." That's what the proprietors of Dr. Sage's Catarrh. Remedy say to every sufferer from,. Catarrh. And they mean it. OF THE HIGHEST GRADE PROMPTLY EXECUTED BY A. Ni Kellogg Newspaper Go. We offer to our Customers and The Trade- generally t!)8 most satisfactory work possible in tiiese brandies, Our facilities enable us to turn out work very rapidly, If you desire to release your type on some large job, send it to us for either stereotyping or electrotyp- Ing, and It will be returned to you promptly and .In good order, We make a specialty of Newspaper Headings and Guts, and nave the largest assortment in these lines to be found anywhere in the country from which to select. A, N, KELLOGG NEWSPAPER Co,. 868 & 870 DEARBORN ST., CHICAGO. ILL. 924 & 220 WALNUT STREET, ST, LOUIS, MO. 71 & 73 ONTARIO STREET, CLEVELAND, OHIO-177 & 179 ELM STREET, CINCINNATI, OHIO 4OI WVANPOTTE STREET, KANSAS OITV, MO.. 88 ft 4O JEFFERSON ST., MEMPHIS. TENN. 74 TO BO EAST BTH STREET. ST. PAUL, MINN.. MBDAL, PARIS, 1878 wTlUKER & CO.'S Breakfast Cocoa {rum which tho excess of oil hue bceu removed, Is absolutely -pure and it is soluble, No Chemical* lire used in iu preparation. It ba« vtort than (/tree times tfi« strength of Cocoa mixed with Starch, / rrowroot or Sugar,, nod la therefore far more eco- I nomlcul, costing lesn than one' \centacitfi. Itisdel'cloue.pour- lighjng, •treogtheulDg, BASIL'S »drolr»bly adapted for invalid* M well M for pcr»ooq In health. Sold by Crocerg OTerywhere. W. BAKER & CO., Dorchester, Mas* &KJilSffi-.S ? ^Ht^f^p,^ flp5 ^-^BT™^*-.B 1 »>«««» w r ^fjf^fiMH', ( , g* ^C^ki^ia^tA^i-^ifiBfe -A *, «j" % "jb

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free