The Ottawa Daily Republic from Ottawa, Kansas on October 6, 1888 · Page 2
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The Ottawa Daily Republic from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 2

Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 6, 1888
Page 2
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Ottawa Daily Republican. A. T. Siiaepk, - Publisher (ko. T. Anthony. - ""Editor FOK 1888. For President. BENJAMIN IIARIUSOy. 9f Indiana. For Vice Preside. LEVI P, MOKTOy. of New York. State Ticket. For Governor L. U. HUMPHREY:. Independence CjFor Lieut. Governor, A. J. FELT, Seneca. ForSec'yof State, WILLIAM HIGGINS, Topeka. Auditor, TIMOTHY MCCARTHY. Larncd. . Treasurer, JAM1M HAMILTON. Wellington Attorney General, L II. KELLOGG, Emporia. Sup't. Pub. Instruct ion, O. W. WINANS, Junction City. Aasociate Judge, W. A. JOHNSON, Minneapolis. or Congress, EDWARD II. FUN3TOX. For State Senator, JOHN L. 8ENIOR, Waverly. County Ticket. For County Attorney, C. A. 8MABT, Ottawa. For Clerk or District Court, JOHN A. FROW, Ottawa. For Probata Judge, O. C. GILLETTE, Ottawa Township. For Supt. Public Instruction, VI A. HILDERBRAN, CentropoJis. For Representative 15th District, J. M. M ECU KM, Hayes. For Representative 16th District, HoRACE J. SMITH, Ottawa. For Commissioner 2d District, O. C. AIKEN, RICHMOND Platform. Republican Ism against Democracy. Amotion against England. Protection against Free Trade. Unionism against Sectionalism. A Solid North to break A Solid South. SATURDAY OCT. Otii, 18b8. The Ottawa Herald, in the desperation of despair submits the following conundrum "Now, icho is to beat Mr. Senior" and echoanswers,"?rAo.?" Sknator P. I. Plcmii is at home and addressed the Old Soldiers in Topeka last night. The Senator will find a warm welcome waiting him wherever he may go in Kansas. When It comes to twisting the British lion's tail, Orover Cleveland can give any of 'em points, and win without sweating a hair, Ottawa Her aid- ' : Oh yes, Cleveland has been a success toying with the British lion's tail, but just wait and sec what he looks like after election, as the result of fooling with the business end of the American mule. When Dan Lamomt was asked why President Cleveland did not respond to the suflering south bv a contribution to the general relief e 1 . i t . 1 ' iuna, answereu wun-eviueni indignation, "Why don't he? Because the north will not allow him to do a thing for the people he owes so much to and loves so well. He undertook to givo the South that which is dear er than life, those sacred old con federate flags, and was forced to de sist. But the South knows where Cleveland' heart is, and will vote for him all the same." Tiik workingmen of Louisville, Kentucky, have been making the study of Protection and Free-trade specialty this summer. We are therefore not suiprised to find a wonderful change in sentiment towards Protection. In Hott's foundry in 1884 there were 32 Cleveland and 3 Blaine men, and last week a poll showed Harrison 32,Cleveland 3. At Kentucky Lead and Oil Co., there is but one Democrat left and he is on the fence. In the boiler shop of James Mitchel there are only three Democrats, while in 1884 not a vote tor Blaine was cast In the machine shops of the Louisville and Nashville road nearly every employee has declared for Harrison and Morton. The study of the wages paid in Great Britain and United States has had much to do with the very radical change. Democracy is depicted by its enemies as an aggregation or "rebels" trying to ruin American labor, upon which they depend for . votes and success, in order to aggrandize England and promote English Interests. Tnis theory has been a cherished one of our neighbor, who calls it the Cleveland Cobden theory. Can it answer the question; what reasonable motive can any man or party have in destroying itself for the benefit of another? Ottawa Herald We answer cheerf ulyno man or party can have a "reasonable" motive for such acts and for this cause we . condemn it. It was not reason but innate cussedness which led the Democratic party into treason and rebellion; it is the same old "complaint" which makes it a Clove-land-Cobden party of free trade now. "Good lack in this world and a high seat in the next to the man who sent $12,000 to Mayor Hewitt, of New York, for the yellow fever sufferers in Floridal. He refuses to let us know his name, but tba. Lord' knows it." Philadelphia Record Ills name is Levi P.' Morton, a fact the world would not nave known had it been possible lor him to prevent it. Ottawa Republican No, because he did not care to let the lact be known that he was robbing the dear people to such an extent that he could afford to make such a princely contribution and never miss lW - Levi , Is a sly old coon. Ch&tapfc pemo-craU ' O . If "we are 'not mistaken there" is one G rover Cleveland, who is receiving $50,000 a year from ' the. pnblio treasury, who" has just ! made the princely contribution-of$ 10,000 to aecure a reflection add continuance of his salary. 'But so far as heard from he has extended only political sympathy to the fever-stricken - people of Florida. , A GOOU MAN. The nomination of Abram S. Hewitt, for a second term of Mayor of New York City by citizens without regard to party, was a move in the right direction under the circumstances. New York is ruled by its slums, its saloons and its Democracy. Mayor Hewitt is offensive to the ruling element of his party, because he will not submit to Cleve-land-Cobdeii dictation in the interest of England, nor allow a corrupt administration of public affairs for the benefit of that anti-American Combination. If the better element, known as the New York county Democracy, will second this expression of influential citizens by nominating Hewitt, he will be elected by the votes of decent men of all parties who when thus united make a majority in that Democratic, saloon cursed city. tiii: ICE-US ION The Grand Army encampment of Kansas, which has occupied the present week, has been a successful and pleasant ro-union of war-worn ;terans. To those who know not of the bonds of Comradeship welded in suffering and cemented in blood, by camp,march and battle experience, it would be impossible to explain the interest involved in these re-unions of old Soldiers. Under any circumstances the survivors of a great war in which they fought meet upon charmed ground and have a tund of history and reminiscence to draw upon which is without limit and measureless in interest. But to the Union Soldier there is a charm above this in the fact that he fought for a most royal purpose for God and humanity. The men who fight, fail and fall in a good cause are still victors, but when they gain that which they contend for their success is more than victory. To assemble now amid the beauty, prosperities and powers of a great and free country, upon the . soil of which the foot of serf or slave does not tread; where every child is born heir to the ages, with the door of every human possibility for greatness open to him, and feel that all this is the reward of sacrifice, the fruit of patriot blood shed by our fallen comrades, is a joy beyond the power of words to describe. Those who sneer at this sentiment, and want sympathy with the Union Soldiers in these gatherings, are unworthy of the liberties and blessings they arc permitted to enjoy through the valor of these old Veterans. THE CONTRAST As the public study and give patient thought to the tariff and revenue question, as brought before them in the Mills bill and the Senate substitute, the more clearly, will it be seen and understood that the Mills bill was born; of Anti-American parentage and matured under partizan and secitonal training, while the Senate amendments bear the unmistakable characteristics of American paterinty, statesmanship and patriotism above party. The popular verdict will be that the Senate has risen to the real demands of the occasion and provided a remedy for such ills as exist in our revenue system. It is sate to predict that the provisions or the Senate bill will become law before or immediately after the close of the prehent administration. Public judgment will be too strong for party resistance and the present Congress will yield to the voice of the people, as soon as the election is over. Indeed, even now, it would do more to revive the waning fortunes of the Ulevelaiid-Cobden cursed Democracy to take up and pass the Senate substitute, than any or all other things it could do. The New York Sun, good Democratic authority, says upon this subject in its yesterday's issue: Leaving partisan politics and party platforms out of sight altogether, the senate plan is a surer, safer and more practicable remedy for the evils which president Cleveland so torcibly described in his message of last December. When the Republican senate passes this bill it will put before the democrats of the house and the democrat of the White house a political opportunity such as rarely occurs. Mills and his friends have only to renounce the pnde of authorship and sink differences of opinion as to immaterial details of surplus reduction and they can send to the executive mansion for Cleveland's signature before the year ends a bill made to meet the condition which confronts us. To take the Republican senators at their word, to pass their bill and thereby abolish the surplus, that would be a master stroke in politics. Of course no heed will be given totfcisgood advice. Mills' madness rules the hour and trie cross of St. George is on the door of the White House. The old Anglo-Democratic alliance exists as it did in the rebellion, and it will go down in this crusade for free-trade as it did in that one for slavery. , Mr Senior looks complacently upon the approach of cold weather, sure of abundant fuel to "roast his Shinn". -Who is to beat Mr. Senior? Ottawa Herald Give it up. The man is not boni yet who is to do it Mr. B. Gilpin, who represent one of tHe largest cattle ranches and syndicates of Colorado, arrired in New Yor City Thursday by the steamer Finance. . Air. Oily a has been to Braxll to study the system of cattle raisin m " " The Infant son of J. A. Young, of Taylors-viUe, I1L, died from occidental poisoning. . The flruggut furnished laudanum on a paregoric prescription. . J 1 -: ':J . . ; Bucharest, the Raununiaa capital, was en fete Thursday in honor ot the arrival of the Prince of Wales. The King accompanied by a large party of disttngu.nhed persona, receives tbeprtnc- the railway station. FOREIGN INTELLIGENCE An Apparently Trifling Incident that May Mean a Great Deal for Bulgaria. The Coburs: Prince My be Secured on His Throne by the -Countenance of the German Emperor. The British Police Borrowing: Ideas From Their American Cousins in the White-chapel Murder Mysteries. S2 Copyrighted 1SS8.1 A LITTLE IJJCIDZXT T.IAT MAY A ORZAT DEAL. Lokdox, Oct. 5. The reception which Emperor William accorded Prince Philip of Cobuig on the afternoon of his arrival at VienDa, has occasioned no little talk, and in political circles is deemed a significant action on the part of Germany's ruler. Prince Philip is the eldest brother of Princ Ferdinand of Bulgaria, and a member of the hated Coburs family, and that tho Kaiser should bestow an especial mark of attention upon a Coburger is considered by the knowing ones to betoken a new phase in the affairs of Bulgaria. The fact was duly noticed by members of the Russian Embassy, and, information concerning :. it promptly sent to St. Petersburg. A high official, referring to the incident, said that it was not unlikely that Emperor William appreciated the fact that Ferdinand had given a fair and qui jt reiga to Bulgaria, and believed that his occupation of the throne tended toward the peace of Eu -rope and tho welfare of the people over whom he was placed, and that if the Kaiser could do so, without reopening the Eastern question and disturbing existing peace, he would use his power to keep Prince Ferdinand on the Bulgari an throne. If the young Emperor cotild effect this without offending ' his northern neighbor, the dream of the aged Princess Clementine. Ferdinand's mother, would be realized, and the Coburgers would remain unmolested In possession of Bulgaria. With the patronage ot Germany and the assured aid of Austria, Ferdinand might well feel secure even though tlie Russian qear did growl and the sick man ot Turkey made faces at the intruder of his borders. The absenco of the Russian Ambassador from Emperor William's reception to the diplomats last nijht is widely commented upon, and many profess to find a reason for the Ambassador's action in the cordality that the Kaiser has shown to Prince Philip. Ens-land. BOBXOWIXO TRICKS FROM THEIR AMERICAN COUSINS. London-, Oct 5. Sir Charles Warren, Commissioner of the Metropolitan police, has decided to adopt the many suggestions offered, in reference to the Whitechapel murders, and employ bloodhounds in the district frequented by the murderer, to aid in the search for him. The police huv? adopted the story that the sailor, George Dodge, relates about the Malay cook, who, as a revenge for being robbed by a woman with whom he had consorted, threatened to murder and mutilate every Whitechapel woman he met nntil he found the guilty one. Acting upon this clew, the police are hunting everywhere for the Malay. . DISASTERS IX TIIK NORTH SEA. London, Oct. 5. Severe storms have recently prevailed in the North sea, and many fishing smacks are arriving at their ports, having lost members of their crews overboard. DEATH AT SEA. Sudden Death of Cap rain Gleadell of the Steamship Germanic en Route to New York. New York, Oct. 5. Captain BjiTj. Cfleadell, a veteran commander in the White Star- Line, died on his steamship, the Germanic, on the vessel's first day out on the voyage which ended in New York to-day. The captain was apparently in the best of health when the ship left Liverpool, and when it made it Usual stop at Queen3town he was still in ezcelent spirits. The weather was hazy September 27, when the ship had ' got out to sea, and the captain went below to look at the charts and ascertain his exact position. He didn't return, but nothing was thought of it. ' The next morning the door of hi3 room was burst open and the captain's dead body was found lying on the floor face downward. Dr. Brice, the ship's surgeon, gave it as his opinion that death had followed an attack of apoplexy, several hours before the discovery of his remains. It is estimated that during his career with, the White Star Company he had saved nearly one hundred lives on different occasions, and he was the possessor of several medals from humane societies. Another of his well-earned testimonials was a gold watch presented by the United States Government for life-savings service. The dead captain's body is at present lying on board the Germanic, awaiting advices from his family Who were informed of his death by cablfj. Sentenced for Forgery. Chicago, Oct. 5. John Campbell was found guilty of forgery in Judjre Jamie-son's court this morning and hu punishment was fixed at one yea in the penitentiary. Mr. Campbell is the man that 86 cured $200 from Chandler, Brown & Co., a Board of Trade firm, on a forged bill of lading and the representation tht he tra G. H. Campbell, of Peoria, I1L A Sacreligious Tramp. FCBT Watke, Ind., Oct. 5. Wednesday afternoon a tramp gained entrance to the English Lutheran Church in this county and set fire to the altar, destroying it, together with the hand-tome Bibla and costly ornaments. The flames spread rapidly and but for timely assistance the chur cl would have been destroyed. The enraged people chased the fellow to the "Woods where he escaped. Io Telephone Communication. Portland, Me., Oct 5. A long-distance telephone communication was successfully accomplished yesterday between Portland and Philadelphia, via Boston, Providence and New York. Providence works as distinct as any short-distance line; New York quite clear; Philadelphia more muffled. Thete connections will be permanent. ft Jadsre Thuxman Gone to Washington. ' CoLUXBCS, O., Oct. 5. Judge Thurman and party left for Washington over the Baltimore & Ohio road at 1:10 this morning in Colonel Brice' car, and will reach there at 6:30 a. m. to- morrow. A CAXARD ' OK A HOAX. The XMdatanca ot a Nw andBlcodthiraty Socialistic Orgaa-a .tion Denied-Nw York, Ocu 5. i:ererrit.g to the statement of M. Delilowi.z, in th) London Times, to the eec: ta V i new socialistic organization of bloodthirsty principles with head offices iu New YorS, Mr. Alex Jonas, editor of the Xeio Yorker Volks Zeitung, says: "It Is all nonsense; the Socialistic pnrtyis ordaaizsd all over the world, but th.-y have ho headquarters In any city or country. This organization has existed for tweaty-flve years' or more. They do not need any new organization, for the one which exists taerves their purposes. As for the bloodthirsty idea, that is all moonshine and a hoax. I have no knowledge of any such movement, and if there was any thing of the kind on foot 1 would be one of the first to hear of it I is a pure invention on the part of the London Times' correspondent, or else he has been hoaxed by some one. The Socialists, or Internationalists, are thoroughly organized. They have local executive committees in every civilized country from Australia to England," from thi United States to Russia. This is a well-known fact and one we have not disguised or hidden. As to the story that a new and dangerous society had been formed, I do not believe it I know nothing of it" Another editor in the same office remarked that some Belgian - delegates to the American Knights of Labor came to the United States on the steamship Au-rania, which brought Falleuor, the Socialist to this country. They had recently returned home, and It might be that their presence here led to the story, as they could easily be mistaken for Socialistic delegates. He said also that he had re -cently been attendiag an international convention held in Belgium, and Frederick Engels, a colleague of Carl Marx, had been in America on a pleasure trip and returned to Europe a few days ago. Eugels had been a secretary of the old International Society which disbanded at ths caa?ress of The Hague, some fiv years ago. You may depend upon it that all of these visits are made tk basis for the London Times story." At the headquarters of the Socialists, the idea of anew organization was ridiculed. " A COMPARISON. The Series of Assassinations of Women aft Austin, Tex., Recalled try the Recent London Tragedies. Austin, Tex., Oct 5. In 1885 there was a series of awful murders and assassinations of women in tlxis city which extended at intervals throughout the year. Eight women in all were Killed, including two white married women. The balance were colored and unmarried. Among the colored were Mary Raney and Gracie Nance. The white women were Mrs. Hancock and Mrs. Eula Phillips. These murders have never been explained, and the assassin is still enveloped in dark and bloody mystery. He left no trace whatever t identify him. There was a fearful similarity among all these murders. Nearfy all were killed about midnight and usually within a few days of full moon. The murderer seemed to select a moonlight night for his dreadful work. All of the victims were struck with some sharp instrument about the head, and on the same side of the head. The bodies were generally found with clean underclothes. None of them made any noise or outcry, althougfl in more than one Instance evidence was left of a terrible struggle, and they were slain in profound silence, eren persons in adjoining rooms hearin? nothing. The bodies were almost all found in the same position. All were dragged out into the back yards. On reading the accounts of London's Whitechapel murders, citizens of Austin recogniz ? a similarity to the "servant-girl murders," as they are called, so startling as to lead to the conclusion that the London assassin is the Austin murder fiend of 1835. Accounts show that the position of the body of the woman killed at Whitechapel last Sunday when found is identically the same as that of Mrs. Eula Phillips, the last of the victims in this city, killed on Christmas night, 18S5. BALDWIN'S BREAK. Narrow Escape of the Americas Aero naut in Attempting- an Ascension in London. New York, Oct 5. The World's Loudon special says: Baldwin and his parachute came to grief this evening at the Alexandra palace. The wind was strong" and gusty, and the balloon which was being held down by sand bags, struggled to get free. Baldwin apparently gave the command: "Let go." On this occasion he balked his ascent owing to one of the men not getting the sand bag of which he had charge free at- the instant of command. The result was that the balloon was carried straight toward a huge oak tree close to the wooden pUings. For a moment it seemed as if the aeronaut should he escape being dashed against the palings, would be brought to grief by a contact of tremendous violence, with the tree. He jumped from the balloou and fell on the grass inside the inclosure, hurting his left wrist seriously. He was cheered heartily by the spectators. His drop was fifty feet. There is a Prima Facie Case. New York, Oct 5. James E. Bedell was in the Supreme Court to-day in response to a writ of habeas corpus obtained by his late employers, Shipman, Barlow, Larocque & Choate, who desire to examine him before the trial of their suit against the Bank of the State of New. York to recover $16,000 of Bedell's stealings, for which they claim the bank is responsible. Other banks, including the Broadway, the Phoenix and the Continental, indirectly interested in the proceedings, were represented by counsel. After argument by counsel. Justice O'Brien said there seemed to be a prima facie oase. Bedell was sworn, and next Thursday was fixed as the date for taking his testimony. Mr. Blaine Suffering' From the Effects o! Open-Air Speakinar. Detroit, Mich., Oct 5. Mr. Blaine is ill at General Alger's residence here. His ailment is apparently only a severe hoarseness, consequent upon his effort in the open air yesterday, which renders articulation difficult He was confined to his room" this morning, and unable to keep his appointment at Saginaw. Mr. Walker Blaine states that It islmproba-ble that his father will attempt to-resume speech-making prior to the Grand Rapids meeting on Monday. A Dynamite Yarn. Chicago, Oct. 5. A rumor was afloat on the North Sido last night that a large quantity of dynamite had been found secreted in a basement Captain Schaack visited all of his sub -stations, but failed to find where the explosives were secreted.. . TELEGRAPHIC BUHVITIESL The Mexican rains have completely cetsed The losses throughout the con "try by cyclone and floods exceeds 10 jo, OJrt. The Berlin Post says that Prince Henry, brother of Emperor William, will leave Berlin on Sunday to Join His Majesty la Itu.!y. The failure is announced of KJJy & Street of Providence, R. I. dealers la cotton yarns, liabilities being estimated at tltM.Ojii. The British royal yacht Victoria and Albert will arrive at Flushing on November 12 to convey Empress Frederick to England. The Union Carriage Works, owned bj FiU-Ribbons & Crisp, at Trenton, N. were destroyed by Are Thursday morning. Loss about 190,000; Insured. - The Sixty-Third Indiana Volunteer "Infantry held their ninth annual reunion at Ov.ngtoa, Thursday. About three hundred members were present. ' Prince Luitpold has ordered the adoption in the Bavarian army of the new German infantry regulations. This is considered a compliment to Emperor William. The Pope reef ivd Dr. von Scholoezer, ' the Prussian envoy to the Vatican for the purpose of making arrangements with reference to Emperor William's vUit , , Mrs. Mary' L. Garrett was sentenced " at Medina, O., to be hanged on January 24 next for the murder of two demented step-daughters.., . . . ; A fire at PleasantviUe, la.,' destroyed eleven business houses, the loss, being estimated at WLOOO. with practically no Insurance., Not a Pimple on Him Now. Bad with Eczema. Hair am. gone. Scalp covered with eruptions. thought his hair would kits r grow. cured bt cuti-cuka remedies. hair splendid as d not a pimple os him. , I cannot say enough in praise of the Ccti-cura Remedies. My boy, when one year of age. was so bad with eczema that he lost all of his hair. His scalp was covered with eruptions, which the doctors said was scald head, and that his hair would never grow again. Despairing of a cure from physicians, I began the use of the Ccticcsa Remedies, and, I am happy to say; with the most perfect success. His hair is now splendid, and there is not a pimDle on him. I recommend the Cuticura Remedies to mothers as the most speedy, economical, and sure cure for U skin diseases oi iufants and children, and feel that every mother who has an afflicted child will tuanK. me for so doing. Mrs. M. E. WOODSUM, Norway, Me. A Fever Sore Eight Years Cured. I mustextend to you the thanks of one of my customers, who has been enred, by using the Cuticura Remedies, of an old sore, caused by a long spell of sickness or fever eight yei'M ago. lie was so bad he was fearful tie would have to have his leg amputated, but is happ to say he is now entirely well, ouud as a dollar. He requests me to use his name, which is H. IL Cason, merchant of this place. JOHM V. MINOR. Druggist, Oainsboro, Tenn. Severe Scalp Disease Cured. A few weeks ago my wife suffered very much from a cutaneous disease of the scalp, and received no relief from the various remedies she used until she tried Cuticura. The disease promptly yielded to this treatment nd in a snort wnne stie was entirely well. There has been no return of the disease, and Cuticura ranks No. 1 in onr estimation for diseases of the skin. Rev. J. PRESSLEY BARRETT, D. D.; Raleigh. N. C. From Pimples to Scrofula Cured. Cuticura. the great skin cure, and Cuticura Soap prepared from it, external. y, and Cuticura Resolvent, the new blood purifier, in ternally, are a positive cure for eveiy form of Bin ana oiooa disease trompimpies to scrofula. Sold everywhere. Price: Cuticura. 50c.: Soap, 25c.; Rfsolvent, $1. Prepared by the Potteb Drug and Chem-calCo.. BostoD. Mass. Send for -How to Cure Skin Diseases," 64 pages, ao illustrations and xuu testimonials, "R A "R"V'R Skin and Scalp preserved and ' J- kJ heantified bv Cuticura Medi cated Soap. Catarrhal Dangers. To be freed from the dangers of suffocation while lying down; to breathe freely, sleep soundly and undisturbed; to rise refreshed, head clear, brain active aad free from pin or ache; to know that no poisonous, putrid matter defiles the breath and rots away the delicate machinery of smell, taste and hearingl to fuel that the system does not, through i"s veins and arteries, suck up the poison that is sure to undermine and distroy. is indeed a blessing beyond all hUman enjoyments To purchase immunity from such a fate should be the object of all amic ed. But those w ho have tried many remedies and physicians despair of relief or cure. Bani rd's Radicle Cure meets every phase of Catarrn, from a simple head cold to the most, loathsome and distructive stages. It is local and constitutional. Instant in relieving, permanent in curing, sa'e. economical and never failing, Sanford's Radieal Cure consists of one bottle of the Radical Cure, one box of Catarrhal Sol vant, and one Improved Inhaler, all wrapped in one package, with treatise and direc-.ions, and sold by all d'uggists for $1 00. POTTER DRUG & CHEMICAL Co. BOSTON. No Rheumatiz About Me IN ONE MINUTE The Cuticura Anti-Pain Plaster relieves Rheumatic. Sciatic. Sudden, Sharp and Nerv ous rains strains and weak nesses. The first and only pain I r killing plaster. New original, instantaneous, infallible, safe. A marvellous Antidote to Pain, Inflammation and Weakness. Utterly unlike and vastly superior to all other plasters. At all druggists, 25 rent five for 1.00: or postage free of POTTER DRUG and CHEMICAL CO.. Boston Mass The oldest inhabitant . of Bollinger county, Mo.", Wm. Berry, Sr., died at the residence of his son, Wm. Berry, Jr., at Marble HilL Thursday, In the one hundred and u(th year of his age. W. H. Crabb, of Curtis. Neb., was arrested on complaint of Frank Hollings worth, of Hastings, charged with obtaining 1 11,000 worth of mer chandise on fraudulent title papers to a section of land. Captain John P. Sunberg, an old sailor, aged seventy years, has married a servant girl, Miss Annie Warnke, aged twonty-oue years, in New York. He settled (10 on h;s young bride. Sam Stokes, a young married man of good family and reasonably prosperous, shot him self at Anna, 111., with suicdal intent, and now lies at the point of death . No cause for the act is known. Skepticism. By reason of the state of chronic incredulity in which many men pass their lives they miss half the good of this world. They seem to think that doubt and unbelief are proofs of wisdom, and through fear of be ing deceived reject much that is true and good. To such minds the statement that Dr Pierce s Golden Medical Discovery is a real and proven cure for all diseases caused by torpid liver, bad blood or scrofu lous humors carries with it its own condemnation. They do not be lieve it, apparently, because we . say so; and yet what more, or less, than this can we do? We know the facts and if we did not make public . the value of this remedy few would profit by it. We try to do our duty in the matter and it remains for the doubter who needs help to overcome his prejudice and give it a trial. $500 reward for an incurable case of chronic nasal Catarrh offered by the manufacturers of Dr Sage's Catarrh Remedy. ' James Slater, a lad tourtaen years old," was instantly killed at Warsaw. Ind., on the Pittsburgh road,' by beiag caught hot ween twd cars whicli were being switched in on the side track. Another sensation has b-ea cu-e J at Iall River, Mass., by the announcement of the fi ght of A. E. Bosworth, treasurer of the Stafford mills, and also treasurer of the Beatty Zlne Company. : The boiler in Scheppor mill, fire miles from Marble Hill, Mo., . exploded, auJ Frederick Scheppor, the owner, had one arm and part of his head blown off. lie was instantly killed. No oao else .aLout the mill was seriously in- "Railway -Time Table. SOUTHERN KANSAS. KANSAS CITY Arrive. 12:15 p m 12:33 a m 1:45 p m 8:03 pm 1:20 p m 1:55 pm 7:55 p m 12:05 pm 7:10 p m . ; . Depart. 3:57a m 7:37 a m 1:45 p m 2:25 pm 2:10 pm 6:00 am 12:40 pm 7:45 am 2:15 pm . r ... 12:35 pin 12:38 pm EMPORIA. BURLINGTON. LAWUENCK. FROM SOUTH. I 3:52 am 2:00 pm. , 7:25 pm ' 12:45 pm NORTH OTTAWA 3:50 am 12.35 a m 2:15pm - 12:20p m 10:13am j . MISSOURI PACIFIC. West. -East. Pass. 2:25 p m Pass. 2:25 p m Accom. 3:43 p m I Accom. 3:43 a m Accommodation train east connects at Osawatomie with passenger train for all points south. - Passencrer train east connects -at Kansas City with all trains north, east and west. j Best Heater in the World -The Celebrated Round Oak Stove Imitated by all manufacturers, but i - - " EQUALED BY NONE ! Garland Cook Stoves AND RANGES. Gas and Steam Fitting. A. P. ELDER ) 220 TVTA.IPT ST. Ottawa, - Kansas. FURNITURE. The Finest d M Stock in the Gift Such as Walnut, Oak, Cherry and Antique Oak Chanwr Suits Fine Rockers for Wedding and Birthday Presents, .)few Parlor Goods, Red and Rattan Rock- ers. Framing D. HOLADAY. 1873- Daily Republican Profitable Advertising The Only Paper in Franklin Count y Containing Daily Telegraphic Dispatches Progressive, Reliable, Substantial. Every Enterprising Working Man, Business ancL Professional Man Reads the t Ottawa Daily Republican. GO TO STINEBtoGH FOR- Travelers Insurance Tickets. ! 25 cents ter (lar . or il.fto far sn Ha u.-m ' demnlty. AleoIFire and Lightning, Tornado and Wind Stofm, Life, A Occident and Plate Gla n'unc?;Deed and Mortgages Drawn, Acknowledgements taken. Money to loan on Farm nd City Property. AT STOT33BAUGH: 3c BARISTETT'S Land Office In Ilamblin if: E. FORBES & CO. . 03 C p ; ; Stove Pipe, Sheet-Zinc. Coal Hods, Stove Boards. We especially call attention to our Oak Heating Stoves, of which we have an exceedingly large line , the very best, a medium priced stove and a cheap grade, and we especially recommend them as power ful heaters, unsurpassed for keeping lire over night.. These stove will burn soft ooaL wood and hard coal, and have that first requisite of a soft coal stove, ample ash room. We especially solicit the most critical examination of the design, workmanship and matorfaLnf rmr kkrhMt rn-fld( of Oak StOVBS. . . J. E. done to order. 80-tf. 1888 Medium. twnm vmi m nnn Tihhmum i .f . House Block. Ottawa, Kansas. n .S3 c S & !

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