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The Mitchell capital. (Mitchell, Dakota [S.D.]) 1879-1918, September 07, 1888, Image 2

Image and text provided by South Dakota State Historical Society – State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn2001063112/1888-09-07/ed-1/seq-2/

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^RTALIATIQSF
Mb BY THE
DOMlNlcJN CABINEt.
®V8^JQP8 RUI-XUPE *IOF "XMFBO&A
BLE IN TFIE MINISTRY,
'A I.areo Number of the Ministers Being
Bed Ilot for Hustllltles-^Lord Sulis
bnry's Precautionary Bleasuro to Qet
at the Facts in the Cnse.
NEW YORK, Sept. G,—Tfie World's
Ottawa correspondent telegraphs tlmt uU
members of the government, except Mr.
Bowell, minister of customs, were pres
ent at the cabinet mooting. It was the
first meeting of the cabinet since Presi
dent Cleveland laid liis retaliatory mes
sage before congress. The correspond
ent claims to have been reliably informed
that the British government cabled to
Sir John MacDonald requesting him to
furnish a full text of the extent and
character of commercial relations which
had existed between the United States
and Canada since tho confederation of
the British North American provinces
also a clear statement of all remon
strances which had been made by the
United States against Canada for alleged
irregularities in according to United
States citizens their rights conceded by
the treaty, as well as an explanation of
the probable effect on the Dominion if
the proposed retaliation measures were
carried out. In requesting this infor
mation l.ord Salisbury has enioined the
3)ominion government to exercise
the utmost caution in every
movement just now, when an irregular
step might tend to strengthen the feel
ing of hostility which lias been raised to
wards the Dominion. This information
lias been prepared and was laid before
the cabinet prior to being forwarded to
the British government. Sir John's 'at
titude was not cordially received by the
ministers and the meeting was an ex-.
ceptioually lively one. It is impossible
to learn what line of campaign Sir John
proposed, but it is known that several
members of his cabinet were by no
means in accord with his suggestions.
There was a strong disposition on the
part, uf several of the ministers to im
mediately withdraw the obnoxious order
which discriminates against American
vessels in the use of Canadian canals.
The power of the president to suspend
the bonding privilege was taken into
consideration, it being universally agreed
that it could not be done unless two
years notice was given without breaking
the Washington treaty. Papers and
plans to establish a joint ownership on
the St. Claire Flats canal with the United
States were laid before the cabinet, and
will at once be forwarded to the British
government to be dealt with through the
regular diplomatic channels.
In conclusion, the dispatch says: "Sev
eral members of the cabinet are red-hot
for retaliation against the United States,
while the cool heads are disposed to take
matters quietly and allow the British
government to get them out of the mud
dle. Anyway, Sir John, before taking
any action, must receive the consent of
Loul Salisbury, who evidently is not
pleased at being drawn into the squab
ble. It is stated that a serious repture
in Sir John's cabinet is not improbable
over the interference of the home gov
ernment."
THE SEASON NEARLY ENDED,
Therefore Mr. ISlaiue Thinks There Is Mo
Hurry About Falsing a Ketaliation
measure.
NEW YORK, Sept. C.—The Mail and
Express correspondent at Ellsworth,
Me., has obtained Mr. Blaine's views on
the fishery policy as follows: The fish
ing season is over. Nearly all the
American vessels have returned, and
Canada will have none to operate upon
until the summer of ltfS'J. In the mean
time anything she may or may not do is
a matter of supreme indifference to the
fishermen. Therefore it is better not to
clothe the present president wiib any ad
ditional powers, but let him carry out
the present law, and this alone may
bring Canada to her senses and secure
us justice at her hands. For Republi
cans to vote for the bill reported by Mr.
Belmont's committee in the house would
be a confession by them that the presi
dent's refusal to carry out the present
law was justified, and would put a
power in his hands which he would
wield for partisan purposes. It is much
better to let the matter lie over till the
new administration shall come in, which
will be better prepared to handle the
matter, free from the excitements of our
pending political contests, and in ample
time to protect every interest. To now
stop the export business of Canada
through the United States would seri
ously interfere with several of our home
transportation lines and correspondingly
depress the entire commerce of that port.
It would also afford Canada a pretext
for increasing her demands in retaliation
for such inhibition, and render more dif
ficult the settlement by negotiation. The
rights of tho Pacific coast should also be
remitted to the new administration.
2ULICK ISN'T POPULAR.
Ai-i/.onians Positively Kefuse to ISndor&e
Ills Administration.
TLCSOX, Aria., JSept. 5.—The Demo
cratic territorial convention renominated
Mark A. Smith as delegate to congress
unanimously. A
resolution offered
to endorse Gov.
Zulick's adminis
tration created a
heated discussion,
but was voted
down, to the great
dismay of the gov
pernor's adherents,
a number of
his appointees had
several seats by
C. MIYEH ZUT.ICK. proxy in the con
vention.The second territorial conven
tion, May last, to elect delegates also
voted down a resolution to endorse his
administration.
Six M«n Want to Be Governor.
DKNVI-.II, Sept. 5.—There are about 400
delegates in this city to attend the re
publican convention. The indications
are that tho contention will be a lively
one There arc six candidates in the
field for the nomination of governor.
For Governor of Counoctlcut.
NEW Haven, Sept. 5.—In the Demo
cratic convention here Judge Luzerne B.
Morris, of New Haven has been nomi
nated for Governor.
(iivu the Hoys Trades.
Prison officials urge parents to give thf
boys trader.. Only eighty-nine of the 5GC
convicts received last year in tho eastern
penitentiary of Pennsylvania had tradoa
when brought there.
Ho Knew About it.
Sunday School Teacher—Now tell m«
what is duty? Llttlo West Endor (jus1
back from Europe)—It's something you
don't pay unless you have to.—Philadel
phia Kecord.
ANTICIPATE. FTFFTTHFR TROUBLE.
Tb« ^Isrosdclet' K'lectTod Poised .OA"
hut Slri) End Blaf
ET. LOUIS, MO., Sept. 0.—The school
election at East Carorioelet resulted in a
decided victory lor the white factiop.
Tho negroes were out in full force and
made ugly threats, but no ^rouble of a
serious nature occurred. The negroes
now assert that their children will bo ad
mitted to the schools set apart for exclu
«ive of white children or they will test
the matter in the courts. Only three
pupils attended the colored school pre
sided over by Stewart, tho objectionable
teacher. Further trouble is anticipated
before the matter is settled.
HOME RETURNING.
Gan. Ilarrlnon and Party Enroute for
Indianapolis*
TOLEDO, Sept. 5.—Gen. Harrison and
wife, accompanied by Judge Woods and
daughter, left for home on the Wabash
road at 1!J:20 this morning. They were
cscorted to the depot by William Cum
mings, Miss Cummings, Judge Scott,
Mayor Hamilton and a few other friends,
and the small party was the center of
attraction while it waited in the depot
for the arrival of tho train. The general
was introduced to a number of persons
of both sexes and gave each a pleasant
word and grasp of the hand.
Along the route men and women
had gathered on the station plat
forms and cheered heartily as the train
passed. At White House and Liberty
stops were made and Gen. Harrison
briefly addressed the assembled throngs.
At Defiance a large and enthusiastic
crowd had gathered, but there was no
organized demonstration. The general
and Mrs. Harrison stood on the platform
and shook hands with all that was possi
ble while the train remained.
SPAIN IS ALARMED.
Trouble Over Taxes in tho Philippine
Islands Assuming Large Porportlons.
MADRID, Sept. 5.—The government is
informed that an emouto lias arisen in
the Philippine Islands. Ten thousand
Indians refused to pay the taxes exacted
by the local government and attacked
the authorities attempting to collect
them. In the fight which ensued, one
policeman and a number of the rebels
were killed. The government is alarmed
at the situation.
O JAPANESE INUNDATIONS.
Forty-Six Persona Drowned and 180
Houses DeBtfoyed.
S-AN FRANCISCO, Sept. 5.—-In tho Japa
nese advices by the steamer City of Bio
de Janerio comes the news that a terrible
storm raged on the night of Aug. 4 at
Tokushing, a town of Awa province and
continued on the next day. Inundations
occurred at Mayosagori which destroyed
ISO houses and drowned forty-six people.
Turned Over the Opium.
CHICAGO, Sept. 5.—E. A. Gardner, ac
cused of opium spiugglihg, has turned
over to the government 120 pounds of
opium through his attorney, Capt. Black.
This is part of the 22,SJ30 pounds stolen
from the Ogdensburg custom house dur
ing the early part "of Juiy by Gardner
and his alleged accomplices, J. W. Stone,
Nathaniel H. Lytle and William Com
minsky. The other 100 pounds was
seized at the time of Gardner's arrest.
Didn't Mind Triffloa.
ATLANTA, Ga. Sept. 0.—While a wed
ding party were waiting in a justice's
office the gToom excused him&lf, and
mounting a horse rode rapidly away.
The bride, with the utmost composure,
turned to the groomsman and said:
"You helped to bring me here, and now
you must take his place." The grooms
man readily did so and the marriage
ceremony was performed.
Terrible Results of a Practical Jolce.
TIFFIN, Ohio, Sept. 5.—While Edward
Borer was asleep in the Baltimore and
Ohio depot at Republic, H. H. Anderson,
the operator, took a brush and painted
stripes on his face with a paint used to
mark boxes. The paint contained a
powerful caustic and has eaten Borer's
face deeply, disfiguring him in a horri
ble manner and will probably cause him
to lose his eyesight. Anderson has been
arrested.
Detailed for Military Colleges.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 5.—The bouse
passed, under suspension of the rules
the bill to increase the detail of army
and navy officers to state colleges and
universities for instructors in military
tactics. The bill is the one which has
resulted from agitation on the subject
started first by the governor of Minne
sota and the regents of the university of
that state.
Hand Presses Are Preferable.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 5.—A sub-com
mittee of the senate finance committee,
consisting of Messrs. Hiscock and Har
ris, heard a delegation of Knights of
Labor today in reference to the use of
steam presses for printing U. S. notes,
bonds, stamps, etc., in the Bureau of
engraving aud printing, and advocated
hand presses.
Dead Locked Over Army Appropriations*
WASHINGTON, Sept. 5.—There is an
other disagreement by tho conference
committee on the army appropriation
bill. The conferees on the p-rt of the
senate contend for the Hawley ordnance
amendments and the conferees on the
part of the house refuse to concur. All
other differences have been adjusted.
Probably in the United States.
QUEBEC, Sept. 0.— Receiving Teller
Andy, of the Bank Nationale, has been
missing since Saturday morning, when
he disappeared from the bank. His cash
is $12,000 short. His precipitate flight
is said to have been due to an informal
meeting of the directors which was about
to be held.
A Famous War Correspondent Dead.
WASHINGTON, Sept. r.—W. W. Curtis,
formerly war correspondent of The New
York Times, died here. He was a native
of Ohio. He has been engaged in busi
ness in Washington for a number of
years.
Striking for Rocoj uitlou.
NEW YOUK, Sept. 5.—All the members
of the Slats aud Metal Roofers' union
are out on a strike for recognition of
their union. The strikers number about
71)0.
Contugi'm on Shiplioartl.
DELAWAHK BHKAKWATEM, Del., Sept.
6.—The tug Argus reports the schooner
Adele Thackery off the cape villi yellow
fever on board and two men dead.
The Itlousu :md the Sage*
Ouco upon a timo a Mouse went to a
Sage and said:
"Tell me, O, Wise Man, a Remedy foi
my Trouble. I am so small that pcopla
look upon ino with contempt."
"Be content, O, Mouso," was tho reply
of the Sago, after Reflection. "If youi
sizo was increased ten fold men would
simply shout "RatsT'at you.
Moral.—There aro worse Corns than
•hose which como to us.—Detroit Free
Press.
RIVALS
THE MAMI
ft ATI
GTFFFALQINTER
XPOSITISN
OPENED IN AN IMPOSING MANNER
BY THE OLDEST INHABITANT.
A Wealth of Science, Mechanics "and the
Arts for the Entertainment or tho Vis
itor—The Great Ohio Centennial Inau
gurated with military Grandeur—Tenth
Week of the Cincinnati Exposition.
BUFFALO, Sept. 5.—^Precisely at 10
o'clock a. m. Joseph Salter, Buffalo's
oldest inhabitant, who is 93 yoars of age,
jiressed an electric button and started
into motion a thousand feet of shafting
and the Buffalo International fair, de
servedly designated as- the greatest ex
hibition in the country since ^tlie cen
tennial, was formally opened.
No expense has been spared to bring
to the exposition every interesting fea
ture obtainable. There is an electric
railway in full operation on the grounds
the bench show of dogs will bo as coni-
UAIK HU1LDINO.
plete ns it can be made the v.,itry de
partment will show 1,600 fowls and 800
pigeons the GOO stalls in the cattle de
partment are full oi the choicest breeds
the swine and sheep department has
400 entries, and the horsa department
contains famous pedigreod stock from all
over the country. The art gallery con
tains among other paintings, Munkacsy's
great work, "Christ Before Pilate."
Many other famous art treasures are also
to be found. The floral exhibit is one of
the distinctively beautiful features of
this fair, which will be famouB for its
prodigies in art, science, invention and
nature. The building or buildings con
sist of a series of towers connected by
hallways. These towers and hallways
Inclose two courts under one roof, whieh
is supported by a truss. The whole
building covers an area ot 00,000 square
feet. The central tower, which is sixty
Bix feet square, rises to $ height of 160
feet. The aisles connecting the towers
are of sufficient width (fifty feet) to fur
nish considerable space for exhibition
purposes. They are supported by a long
lantern roof which gives abundance of
light.
THE OHIO CENTENNIAL
Th« Great Exposition Inaugurated with
Magnificent Military Display.
COLUMBUS, O]aio, Sept, 0.—The Ohio
centennial exposition, which is intended
to show the growth anu iVrelspwent of
the Buckeye state in the iirst hundred
years of its history, opened under the
most favorable allspices. On every hand
there are evidences of a gala day. The
streets aro crowded and nearly every
public and private building is decorated
with flags and streamers. Immense
arches span the main streets, tho state
house wsa covered with banners aud
manufacturing establishments are simi
larly decorated. Besides the prepara
tions in the city, at the state fair grounds
where the csntennial is held, the most
extensive preparations have been made
and there is collected there one of the
finest agricultural and stock shows ever
seen in the Northwest, while the me
chanical and historical departments are
very complete. During the past week
the Ohio National guards, 6,000 strong,
have been in camp near this city. They
broke camp and at the same timo inau
gurated the centennial with a splendid
military parade, which was reviewed by
Governor Foraker and distinguished
visitors. In the immense 12,000 seated
auditorium at the centennial grounds the
exposition was formally opened, Mrs.
Governor Foraker starting the machin
ery by electricity.
Cincinnati's Centennial.
CINCINNATI. Ohio, Sept. 5.—The tenth
week of the centennial exposition began
Monday with an attendance of 20,000
p«ople. The weather is delightful and
the excursionists are pouring into the
city from every direction. The German
Roman Catholic Cen il association is
holding its convention her* this week.
For the Logan Monument.
DETROIT, Mich., Sept. C.—A circular
has been issued by the general commit
tee of the G. A. R. asking that each com
rade in the national order donate ten
cents toward the Logan monum" it iu„u
FLORIDAIIS DOOME-
No Hopes of Checking the Progress of
Yellow Fever Till the Autumn Frosts.
CHICAGO, Sept. 5.—-Dr. Gray, of Pa
latka, Fla., the surgeon for one of the
Florido railroads, called at tire health
office to get his baggage out of the fumi
gator's hands. He said that yellow
fever would reach St. Augustine without
doubt in a few days,, and in his opinion
it would spread throughout the entire
South. He had no hopes of a cessation
of the plague until frost come in No
vember.
The Indian Fight was Exaggerated.
DENVER, Colo., Sept. 5.—The report
that 100 whites have been killed by In
dians is positively denied. A band of
southern IJtes fought with some Piutes
in Paradox valley several days ago and
several were killed. The particulars of
the fight have not yet reached here.
Arranging a Meeting for Carlisle.
LEXINGTON, VS., Sept. 5.—Hon. J.
Randolph Tucker said to the United
Press reporter that a large mass meeting
would be arranged to hear Mr. Carlisle
about the 20th iust.
Quarreled with tho JEdilor,
WOODSVILLE, Miss., Sept. C.—Capt. J.
S. Lewis, editor of The Republican her*t
shot and fatally wounded L. C, Johnson
In a personal y.uarrel. _.
It is estimated that tho t^cd number ol
is 21,000,00o' _0
AmerlCa"
pubUe Ilbrarlef
Russia's Cotton Imports.
Rusia imports annually 3G0,000,000
pounds of cotton, chiefly from America
and Egypt, but it is believed that recent
acquisitions of tho czar in central Asia
aro excellently adapted for cotton raising
oomo lias already been grown at Khivu
and Eolchara, aud an extensive system oi
irrigation is being created to develop
other land for this crop.—New York Sun.
SENSATIONAL SARAH.'
And Her Husband, Jiidgo Terry, Jailed
for Contempt of Court-'— An Outcome
of the Sharon Divorce Suit.
SAN '"FRANCISCO, Sept. 5.—A sensa
tional scene was enacted in the United
States circuit court when Hon. Justico
Field read the decision of the court sus
taining tho provious decision that tho
alleged marriage contract between Sarah
Althea Hill and
the late Senator
Sharon was
a forg
ery. Mrs. Terry
became fr an
with passion using
tho most vulgar
and abusive lan
a to
judge, and declar
ing that ho had
ft
iJudge Field or
dered Marshal
.Franks to remove
•her from the room
but in attempting
to enforce the or-
SAKAII ALTIIHA IIILL der Franks was
knocked down by Judge Terry. The
deputies and bystanders dragged Terry
out and Mrs. Terry was locked up.
Terry returned to the attack with an
ugly looking eight inch dirk and was
only disarmed and lobked up after a long
and desperate hand-to-hand fight. Judge
Terry was sentenced to six months im
prisonment and Mrs. Terry to thirty
days.
CHINESE IMMIGRATION.
The Australian Supreme Court Decidcs
the Colestials Cannot De Kept Out of
That Island.
LONDON, Sept. 5.—(Copyright.)—Tho
result of the test case tried in the Aus
tralian supreme court at Melbourn has
created unbounded surprise here. Tho
action was brought against the Aus
tralian government ostensibly by a
Chinese immigrant, but really by a com
bination of immigration companies which
have oeen thriving for several years
-pon the profits of the importation of
Mongolians. It was decided in favor of
the immigrant. Protests for and against
the right of Chinese laborers to land in
Australian ports have already been filed
at London and I'ekin and the decision of
the Australian supreme court makes
necessary prompt action iu the' premises
by both empires. Already China has
another grievance against the British
government, that of the invasions of
Chinese Thibit by Indian troops, and it
is likely that that matter combined with
the decision of tho Australian court in
favor of the Chinese plaintiff will fur
nish both governments with material for
an almost interminable diplomatic con
troversy.
MORE LYNCH LAW.
Three Negroes Taken from a North Car
olina Jail and Banged.
RALEIGH, N. C., Sept. 5.—There was a
triple lynching at Oxford, which has
caused a great sensation. On the 21st of
last Juno the body of Squire Grissom, an
o.ld colored man, was found in his houso
with his head cut off. Henry Tanner
and John Tanner, colored, were arrested,
charged with the crime and lodged in
Oxford jail. Another negro named
Alonzo Sm.fth was also in jail charged
With burglary and arson. At 2 a. m.
masked men, both white and colored,
came in from the country, and overpow
ering the sheriff found the jail keys and
took the t^yo Tanners and Smith with
thom to tho woods near by aud hanged
theiti.
Three Killed by Cars.
HAMMOND, Ind., Sept. 5.—A horrible
tragedy occurred about three-fourths of
a mile from the state line on thq Illinois
side. Three Poles, walking on the west
track of the Western Indiana railroad to
avoid a freight train stepped on the east
track and were struck by the Chicago
and Atlantic passenger and instantly
killed.
A Veteran Suicides.
DUBUQUE, Iowa, Sept. 5.—Albert Leo
fer, a one-armed veteran of the Sixth
Iowa cavalry, came here two weeks ago
on a furlough from the Soldiers' home at
Marshalltown. Last night he took a
dose of strychnine, with fatal results.
He was a German, aged 60 years, and
leaves a wife and ten children.
War in Grand Forks.
GRAND FORKS, Dak., Sept. 5.—The
mayor and city council are at logger
heads over the selection of an auditor.
The council flatly refuses to recognize
J. H. Sheperd, the mayor's new ap
pointee. Another person will probably
be chosen.
Minot for County Seat.
MINOT, Dak., Sept. 6.—The county
commissioners of Ward county voted to
call an election for the purpose of votftjg
on the question of removal of the county
seat from Burlington to Minot.' This
practically settles the question, as Minot
casts over half of the vote of the entire
county.
Nipped tlie Cranberries.
MILWAUKEE, Wis., Sept, 5.—Specials
from the cranberry districts report that
recenv irosls have damaged crops in
uany d.y and unimproved marshes fully
25 per cent. Improved marshes, with
Hooding facilities, did not suffer. Buck
wheat aud corn also Buffered in some
sections. The cranberry harvest has been
begun. "...
Red River Valley Road Finished.
WINNIPEG, Sept. o.—The last rail on
the Red River Valley road (now liani
toba and Northern Pacific) was laid at
G:80 to grade at the end of the city limits.
Members of the local government will
probably be invited to make the first
trip over the new line.
His Ribs Pierced His Lungs.
REDWOOD FALLS, Minn.,, Sept. 5.—
George Liebengath, a butcher of Red
wood Falls, died from injuries received
from being thrown from a wagon Satur
day. Three ribs were broken, the bones
penetrating the lungs and causing hem
orrhage.
Saloon Men MuBt Show Cause.
PEMISINA, Dak., Sept. 5.—Judge Mc
Connell issued injunctions agaiffSt the
saloon men of this city commanding
them to appear before the court at
Grand Forks Oct. 2 and show cause why
the injunction should not be made per
manent.
Ashland's Police Judge Dead.
ASHLAND, Wis., Sept. 0.—Charles
Campbell, one of Ashland's pioneers who
hus been police judge since the city gov
ernment was organized, died after a brief
illness.
Advice from a Professional.
Speaking iu a general manner of stags
art, ho said: "Overcome your nervousness
as soon as you can, and get full aud easy
control of your movements. Abovo all
things, don't lose control of your voice
speak clearly but not unnaturally loud,
and throw your phrases and sentences as
you would a pack of cards, cleanly and
deliberately. Never turn your back to
tho audience, and don't be afraid to let
them soo your face."—New York World
Interview.
A. I'crfinonl On est ion.
Fargo .KuptiMiiM':: .V.-- .'Mwaals is
"hollering" so luml' JIIKUIV Mm prime
patriotism of those whostuo by North
Dakotaj will tlu irctitlf innii iiieiisi' im
swer tliis question: iiiii .von. or did
you not pen a lott^r daring th'1 .lolin
J3. Raymond eampuisru, in which you
used the lanpuagu irolVrrini:
J!r-
Raymond), "rt'o've got tlw man ifom
our place clowned, but don't no\v who
we shall build up." I'k'.tse answer
this question.
-T-
One ol' Dakota's
I'rieinN.
Fargo Argus: A strong pressure is
being brought to stri.-iuv the return of
Hon. Charles K. Mandersoti to the
United States utile from N ebraska.
The senator is a live western man, who
thoroughly understands what is so well
expressed by the slansr ftxpressinn of
"the ropes" at the national r.ipiial.and
it is believed the pi-npie of No
braska know his serviees so well that
there will i.c no doubt as to their ac
tion.
par (lire op
/VrTVvJ KKYOLViCKS. Jr.ii'l stiiiup :'or
UU, V\ prkM'l'st to wOilN'STON *N,
Pitts bursr, 1 Vinii\ViY:in: i.
Poughkeepsie, N. Miiitaiy institute
A IT on am
tliis iIi' -Mr itcd
C. !. WAIlJUNfi. 1'h. D.. PrinHr:!!.
^'•AmELOUS
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'-ti 9§!
DISCOVERY,
Any IMI »k I-mrm-d in one Mind wan
aerin^ (IIIVI!. rfJH4 jn*j without notes. W.V.-HY
unlike :irtiJ!rin! rir n-\ comlenino I by
bupreuiuCourl. (Ireut inducements t-i corn-s*
pomlciu-e rinses.
l'rosi-L'i tus, v. if ii opinions of .Dr. Wm. A.
Hammond, fh'.» worM-mmed ypeciaiM in
inmdfiistMses. Daniel Green leaf Thomp
son, '.IH' tftvar iMivsjoiojrist, anil others, v.Tit
post live l.y l'KOK. LOISETTK,
7 L'iiT.i Ave., New York.
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tional r-Ic-'.icul Association. Address P. O. Lor
1.93, I3orfton, Mass., or Dr. TP. H. PARKER, f:r:
uuteof Harvard Medie il College, 25
years' praet
'.c
in Boston, who may beeuusulted confidential' .*
Specialty, Diseases of Man. Olllce No. 4 Euliluch
st
a
7
4
The IJoys all want the Chicago Daily News
'wcause it gives the base ball news so fully,—.tosay
nothing of all the other thiogs boys enjoy. And
this year even the boy3 don't skip the political
news.
hs^'sWt'and toOic
Diamond Dye
iust n- »1 Hf'V. r.i
"iTicHELL
Receives
Cures?
dTEHMA^ehtlY
,/IT\QLLRKETL]F^ DFE\I»JL
fitDndGGlSTS AUDjlrALr-[\sBzRyWllEt^
The^hasAYqeeler^-Baitq-Md'
NEW ADVERT(SEMEKTS.
PARKER'S
HAIR BALSAM
Cleanses ami benuufks th* liair.
I Promotes a luxuriant growth.
Never Fails to Restore Gray
Hair to its Youthful Color.
i'rovents b:iir fMltn
50c. c:iti $1.00 at
iimmr
writing,
Tolecrapliy, Book-keep*
ling, Banking, Penman*
•ship. Correspondence.
/Arithmetic, die. Young
rmen and women taught to earn
a livingand given & thorough
preparation for honorable posi
tlons* Terras reasonable. Timo short.
Instruction thoroupb. Business men supplied
with competent assistants on short notice. No
ehftrffofor situations furnished. Addrosa for cata*
toguo, Eustittun College* IJougUkeoi£ioa V«
Makes Collections on
\V. (1. I)A\"isr»:. I'rcsidenf
L. X. BJ.AMAV. vicc L'I-PP.
.1
Nearly Everybody Reads It."
ill
The Merchant reads tbe
Chicago Daily News 'rheFarm*r wads the Chicago Daily Mews be
becatisc lie must (cDOvvhat't gonip on in the great
cause he a,altes
business centre Of the rorid, aud he can't waste by keeping promptly posted on the variations
time hunting for ithi a blanket sheet/' °J
than £3.00 a year—one cent a
l^e
market,—he doesn't wait for the slow week
lies any more.
Grandfather reads the Chicago Daily News Mother reads the Chlcago.Daily News because
bccausc it gives all the news, and yet
so condensed wants to keep up with her husband in general
that it doesn't tire him out to read it. And chen^ information, and then she particularly enjoys the
the print is dear. household hints and things of spccinl internet
women which are in it every day.
The Politician alwayareads the Chicago Daily
News because its ao impartial paper, and whether
be likes its independent views or not, he wants to
kBOw the truth* He "supports** his particular
party "organ," but when he wants cold fact* he
reads the CHICAGO PAJLY NEWS.
poiMCmpe"'-m°^Z
™ard subscriptions for it a, $3 .£ aVar, or
$. (J°"
DP*Dyes
Brilliant
Durable!
Economical!
:cd r.H others Slror-gtb, J'vnty, and Fastness. None other are
•l l-ccause they arc made of cheap and inferior materials
anil give pour, weak, crocky colors. To 1* smre cf success use only the DIAMOND
f.-.r coloring Presses, Si-v:l:ing.*, Van.*, Vp ts, !'cr,there, Kibhons, &c., Sx. We warrant
them to color mora goods, pac! ::. for package, than any other dyes ever made, and to give
more brilliant ami durable colors. Ask for the I JtAMONft, and take no other.
Stml postal for lyc l:ook,Sai.?pl..- Card, (iircaions for coloring Photos., making the finest Inl- v\
(i u-nts a eto. T-M i.y Diu^ir.u. Address
WELLS, RICHARDSON & CO., Burlington, Vt.
DiAR/JQrvD PAiNTS
Deposits Subject to Check, Pays interest on Time Denosita R„
School, Township and County Warrants, Sella
Domestic and Forr-i^n Exchange.
PPU
—ur«-.
WILDE & SON*
Come in and see our line fall Goods.
Tli-ey avs Arriving ISTow
A FuH Stock of Foreign and Domestic Goods
STYLE AND FIT OUAl'ANTEED.
0r
Um»ff
MmntTimT
y8
part of the United States, I
,— P/P^OTOKS I
N. L. DAVISON, Cashier,
11. G. CHANDLER. S
Merchant Tailoring
°Ste~'a
*3
-=H Mr
The Mechanic reads the Chicago Daily
because he knows thateven in matters oi h.-uulic.,.,
he or a in el a an ha
he'll cam. The workingman can well a {Ton:
daily paper at "one cent a day."
Grandmother reads the Chicago Daily
because she still wauts to know what's guir.
And it's
a comfort to
see a daily paper in tha L.J
that's clean and pure,—one she's
DOt airatU to
the children see."
The Girls all read the Chicago Daily Nsvv
because they're specially interested in its rhat-i
gossips about fashions and home matters, i'j
nothing about the excellent serial story alway.
running.
laoguage in around and about Chicago, reads the Chicago DslJy News.'
CeDt
day' A" —.dealer, sell
VICTOR LAWSON. Publisher The Chicago DaOy News, Chica^
U, ani ajl port

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