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Turner County herald. (Hurley, Dakota [S.D.]) 1883-19??, August 12, 1897, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn2001063133/1897-08-12/ed-1/seq-2/

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Turner County Herald
W.
C.
BURLEY. SOUTH "DAKOTA.
Now that $100 wheels have rolled
down to $76 Jt is hoped that the $100
typewriters will jsoon lcaru the same
trick. i'
In Mexico City "first-clasB American
butter, made by an expert," is adver
tised at 50 and 56 cents a pound, at
wholesale and retail respectively.
Some dude has written an article, en
titled, "Should women go to war?" Of
course not, except with their neigh
bors. What a dunce that chap must
be! E
Out in Webster City, Iowa, the hot
weather has been hatching the eggs
in the grocery crates. This shows
where Colonel Joe Mulhatton is spend
lng»hiewsununer vacation.
The Christian Endeavorers left Chi
cago with several new and improved
"yells." Think of Paul and Timothy
starting for Macedonia on a mission
ary journey and giving a "yell" as they
left Ephesus.
At least Qen. Miles has the satisfac
tion of having inspired a good man to
follow his example. The Prince of
Wales went to a reception. There was
nobody at the door to welcome him
and he went away.
I A Topeka paper remarks concerning
a recent abduction and the arrest of
the abductor*. "It 1b presumed that a
term in the penitentiary will satisfy
the enraged parents." But haven't
they already suffered enough?
President Kruger's order that Queen
Victoria's "Jubilee day'' be observed as
a holiday in the South African 'repub
lic must have appealed to students of
politics as a noteworthy return of
good lor evil. Such exchanges are none
too common, and they are seldom so
graciously made—though, as a well
known ^clergyman has wisely said, the
purpose of "coals of fire" is not to
scorch an enemy, but to melt him
Among the maxims of the late Bar
ney Baranto were the following: "Nev
er let a man put his hand on you with
out giving him 'what..for,' and always
have the first hit." "You have no
right to spoil another man's game, as
long as he plays it cleverly he will
expose himself soon enough when he
ceases to be clever at it." "Never play
the game above the people's heads, but
as they think they understand it you
have a bit in hand every time then
and, "Always wind up with a good cur
tain, and bring it down before the pub
lic gets tired or has had time to find
you out."
"I remember McKlnley," says one of
bis oldest friends, quoted in t,he St.
Louis Globe-Democrat, "as a man with
his full share of impulsiveness. The
time was when he gave away as other
jpen do under strain or provocation.
Do you want to know what wrought
the change? For twenty-five years
this man has stood between his wife
and allthat might give her the slight
est worry. JSa matter what the load
he was bearing, he has never failed to
wear into her presence a smiling face.
Whatever emotions might be surging
underneath, he has appeared calm and
placid'on the surface. This frail be
ing owes her life to his shielding care.
Self-control was born of that twenty
five years of devotion. There you have
the whole explanation of what is so
admirable in McKinley's character."
The lower house of the Prussian diet
or parliament has rejected a govern
ment measure which, had it become
law, would have greatly abridged the
right of free speech. Under the pro
visions of the bill, the police officer
who represents the govevximent at all
political meetings in Prussia would
have had power to disperse any meet
ing when in his judgment it was con
trary to the criminal law or to the pub
lic order, or when among the audience
be saw any person whpm he thought
to be a'minor. The police would havo
had authority also to dissolve any as
eoclation which held such a meeting,
or which had minors among its mem
bers and penalties of fine and impris
onment were provided for any one who
might remain at a meeting or con
tributed to the funds of a society un
der the ban of the police.
An exchange says that almost within
the arctic circle, in north latitude 65
to 70 degrees, Iceland, with its popu
lation of 70,000, is warmed on the west
coaBt by the Gulf srteam, and can raise
lair hay crops and sparse root crops.
About 65 per cent of the population
are occupied in rearing sheep and cat
tle, which are largely consumed at
home, the first named exported in
moderate number# to »British .por.ts.
Sheep are not shorn, but in early sum
mer the fleeceB loosen on the animal,
and the loose wool is easily detached
most of the surplus goes to England.
Everyone is just now Interested in
the Alaskan gold fields and th-e Klon
dyke country, where placer miners
have taken as much as $1,000 from a
single pan. Doubtless thousands will
flock to that country in the spring, but
before starting everyone should thor
oughly post themselves on the countiy.
But one official guide has yet been pub
lished and that book is handled exclu
sively in the Dakotas by Dakota Farm
er, Aberdeen. It consists of nearly 300
pages and 32 full page illustrations and
maps. Dakota Farmer will send it
postpaid to any Dakota address includ
ing a subscription to that paper to
January 1, 1898, for but 25 cents. Seo
•d. in another column.
3
BROWN, Publishei
'W\£
:k~ it
PITH 0E THE NEWS
EVENTS i)F THE PAST WEEK IN A
CONDENSED FORM.
A General Reanme of the Most Int
.. portant Ncwa of the Week From
All Part* of the Globe, Boiled
Down and Arranged In Con
venlent Form for Rapid I'emial
By
Ilaay
People.
Wanhington Talk.
A Washington dispatch says that
Senator Nelson and Representative Mc
Cleary have accepted the invitation of
Mark Hannn to take part in the Ohio
campaign this fall. Nel.wri will speak
at three plnces.
Incited by the newspaper publica
tions, recently, tending to throw doubt
on the authenticity of the Klondykc
gold fields, some of the high govern
ment officials, who are naturally ex
pected to deal Willi the question, if it
comes to a practical issue, have been
quietly looking into the matter with a
view to preparing themselves for any
controversy that might arise. Their
views are, in substance, that there can
be no valid objection advanced to the
title of Great Britain to this territory.
Personal Mention.
Newton Haight, aged 59, traveling
passenger agent for the Union Pacific
railroad, is dead at St. Louis.
Iiev. Henry Day, I). D., widely
known throughout the Baptibt church
as preacher and editor, is dead at In
dianapolis.
Michael Doctor of Hawarden, Iowa,
who went to Chicago to have a cancer
removed, died from the operation, and
was interred in Chicago yesterday.
George Walker of Ohio has been ap
pointed assistant attorney for the de
partment of justice. Mr. Walker went
to Washington several years ago as
correspondent of the Cleveland Leader
and has been engaged in newspaper
work there until witthin a few years,
when he was admitted to the bar and
begau.the active practice of law.
Casualties.
Roy Long of Cedar Falls, Iowa, a
stock buyer, was killed by lightning
near Predsville. A horse he was driv
ing was also killed.
J^ouis Alleman, Willie. Schuen and
Eddie Johnson, ranging in age from
to 15 years, were drowned while bath
ing at St. Louis.
Criminal.
Burglars entered the meat market of
Larsen & Madsen at Cedar Falls, la.,
last night, drilled a hole in the safe,
and robbed it of $300.
A supposed double suicide by Illu
minating gas occurred at Jersey City.
The victims were Henry Aubert, 58
years old, anO Mina, his wife, 50 years
old. It is thought business reverses
•was the cause.
Attorneys Gibbs and Dohs, counsel
for Chris Ecklerbe, convicted of the
murder of Mina Iveil at Bellevue, la.,
and sentenced to the penitentiary for
life, will take an appeal to the United
States supreme court. Justice Harlan,
of tLat couit, in a recent lecture, said
that the evidence of the tramp Mur
phy, which was mainly instrumental
in the conviction of Ecklerbe, should
cot have been admitted.
.1
Foreiam Kotea.
Gen. Gallieni, the commander of the
French forces in the Island of Mada
gascar. has been appointed governor
general of that island.
Word, has been received from "Val
parftieo'that the American bark Non
antum, Capt. Newhald, from Newcas
tle. N. S. W-, April 4, for Panama, lias
been lost on Easter island, and that all
on board were saved.
The Cherokee national council has
just adjourned after a ten-day extra
session. An important step was taken
in furnishing the Dawes commission
with all Cherokee rolls of citizenship,
that it might make a final list looking
to the winding up of Cherokee affairs
preparatory to the prospective change.
Alfred Alff, vice' consul of the United
States, in charge at Canton, China, has
Informed the state department that the
water course in that district, common
ly known as the West river, has final
ly been opened to trade and commerce
as far westward as Woo-Clian-Foo,
popularly known as Ny-Chan. which
has been made a treaty port.
General.
The breach in the Ancient Order of
Hibernians of America is nearly ad
justed.
A Berlin dispatch says Secretary
Sherman will soon resign and will be
succeeded by Ambassador Wihte.
Robert Fitzsimmons is about to grat
ify the ambition of his life. Soon his
colors will be shown on the race track
by thoroughbreds from his own stable.
The government lost $32,000,000 by
the importation of goods made in an
ticipation of the passage of the Dinglev
tariff bill.
The Rome Agnezla Italiana declares
that Secretary of State Sherman's res
ignation is necessary because his di
plomacy is irritating all Europe.
Rev. Henry Rupp, the oldest active
clergyman in Illinois, now in his S3d
year, is still strong and vigorous, and
preaches every Sunday.
A Connecticut woman of 77 recently
married the brother of her deceased
husband. She was afraid the neigh
bors might talk if she ventured to
change her name.
The sum of $14,225, the largest
anount ever paid at one time into the
"conscience fund" of the United States
government, has been received withLn
tlie post year.
Correctness as to the sex of the child
in a sworn statement was held to I*
immaterial by a justice of the Queen's
bench recently on a motion to quash
an a. .liation ordtr.
A postofliee clerk in Sydney emits
an electric flashlight, last five seconds,
every hour during the night, thus en
abling those living miles away to as
certain the exact time.
The United States cxmst survey
steamer Hassler, now lying at the
Puget Sound naval station, Bremerton,
Wash., is to be sold to the highest
bidder.
JTbe grand lodge meeting of the Sons
of Herman is in session at Marquette,
Mich., with delegates from nearly all
of the sixteen lodges composing the or
ganization.
State Auditor McCarthy has just is
sued his semi-annual statement of the
condition of the Iowa state and sav
ings banks. It shows a slight improve
ment in conditions.
The first importation of Mexican cat
tle under the Dingley tariff law, WO
head of steers, the property of E. S.
Newman, brought a duty of .$1,296 over
the duties fixed by the Wilson bill.
Three hundred members of the Sev
enth regime it, I. N. G., at Springfield,
111., had trouble with citizens about
some kegs of beer. One citizen had a
bayonet run into his eye.
Everett ltuggles has just discovered
that the lady whom he recently wed
ded is an heiress. She will receive one
seventh of a New York estate valued
at about $750,000.
Judge Sanborn arrived in Denver
and caused the decree of sale of the
Union Pacific railroad ordered by the
United States court to be duly re
corded in that district.
The grand jury at Leadville. Colo.,
has brought in two indictments against
Judge Owens for failing to, enforce the
laws against gambling and Sunday
opening. The sheriff is in the same
boat.
On the state railways in Germany
the carriages art? painted according to
the colors of the tickets of their re
spective classes. First class carriages
are painted yellow, second class green,
end third class white.
A part of the new soldiers' monu
ment. at Stamford, Conn., is a relic
that will be greatly treasured by that
town. It is one of the guns with which
the Kearsarge sent the Confederate
cruiser Alabama to the bottom.
Paris and Marseilles are now con
nected by telegraph lines entirely un
derground. They are placed in ii»n
pipes and buried four feet beneath the
surface, with manholes 3,000 feet apart
and cost $7,000,000 to bury the wires.
The Golden Rod Silk company of
Paterson, N. J., has given notice of its
failure and a receiver has been ap
pointed. Liabilities, $103,000: assets,
about $75,000. The failure is due to a
strike.
The first summer school of instruc
tion ever held in Dubuque is open. It
is a private enterprise gotten up by
Dubuque educators at an expense of
$0,000. It will last all the month.
Many eminent teachers are present.
Owing to now regulations in connec
tion with taxes, a number of manufac
turers and storekeepers in Madrid have
closed their premises and attempted to
create disturbances. Tlicy were "sup
pressed."
A statue of the late Vice President
Schuyler Colfax is to be erected in
South Bend, lnd., his home and where
his family now lives. The decision
was reached at a meeting of the Com
mercial club, the leading business or
ganization o* the city.
Two faded, decrepid but still intact
loan certificates for 5 and 50 cents
respectively, issued ly the city of Phil
adelphia in 1839 as parts of the $150,
000 loan, bearing interest at 1 per cent
per annum, were presented at the city
treasurer's office there Monday for pay
ment.
A statue of a Gallic god has been
found in an old well in France, which
is believed to have been tilled up at
the time of the invasion of the bar
barians. The image has the collar of
the Gauls around "ts neck and is two
feet high, squatting like a. Hindoo
Buddha.
Land Commissioner Hermann has
sent back to the Marquette land oliice
the contest between the Michigan
Land and Iron company and the set
tlers. This will cause an open court
contest fcr .50,000 acres of laud and
may jeopaidie the title to nearly ten
times that much.
The Egyptian intelligence depart
ment has received word of heavy tri
bal fighting up the Nile between the
dervishes and the Jaalons. The derv
ishes, under one of the generals of the
khalifa, defeated the Jaalons in a
pitched battle and occupied Metemnsh.
The Jaalons lost 2,000 killed.
Albert and Clara Franks of Toledo
were found in a Lake Shore stock car
at Butler, lnd., by a conductor, beating
their way to Klondyke. The woman
had on men's clothing and was good
looking. They had a large sum of
money, but were beating their way to
save it to buy their outfit for the gold
fields, which they expected to reach
early in the spring.
At the request of Judge Owens at
Leadville, Colo., the district attorney
nolled twenty-seven indictments re
turned by the grand jury against the
city and county officers for failure to
enforce the laws. The judge refused
to have the two indictments against
himself nolled, but this will be done
when another judge is sitting.
A recently patented swinging sofa
is designed to take the place of a* ham
mock, and is fitted with spring steel
arms attached to its base at each end,
and projecting upward to hold thy.ends
of the strips which support the hang
ing soft, a cord being attached to one
end to rock the lounge when a person
is lying down.
The Osborn chateau, one of the finest
aivhitectur-.il triumphs of the century,
will be opened soon as a Home for
Aged and Friendless Women. It was
built by Charles Osborn. the New York
banker, and after his death was occu
pied by his son. Charles, who was wid
est known because of his elopement
with Fay Tempi won. His conduct
broke the heart of his mother. She
willed the chateau to the state for the
puiixses above stated. It overlooks
Long Island sound midway between
Oriental Point and the American Yacht
Club quarters at Milton. The nearest
building to it is the old cabin in which
lived Harvey Birch, the hero Coop
er's "Spy."
Elder Tice Spear, of Tompkihsville,
Ivy., is the oldest Christian preacher in
that part of the country, if not in the
United States. Mr. Spear is 87 years
old. and has been preaching sixty.
He walks to all of his appointments
and carries a large valise containing
his earthly possessions. He is one o.
the few who preach only for the good
of the cause. During the sixty years
of his ministry he has mot reeedveu
more than $250. and has never solicited
a donation. Notwithstanding his ad
vanced age, Mr. Spear gets about as
lively as a boy of 18, and says he hopes
to be able to preach his last sermon
on bis 100th birthday.
IN SOUTH DAKOTA
iBtertitlnj Hem Items From nil
over the Stele.
Harvesting operations in and around
Hurley are in full blast.
The two creameries projected in Ver
million are still hanging fire.
There is not an empty building in
Howard.
J. W. Seney will open a lumber yard
at Howard, making the third.
Garretson suffered severely by rea
son of a heavy hail storm.
Tramps are numerous at Lake Pres
ton.
A new dwelling has been erected at
Beresford.
The frame is now up for the Baptist
church at Clear Lake.
Mitchell is overrun with thieves of
all degrees of fineness.
Two men were dangerously injured
in a hand-car accident near Brookings.
Twelve bushels per acre is consid
ered a conservative estimate for the
wheat crop in Minnehaha county.
Mrs. J.' F. Shannon of Letcher, who
has been suffering for some time with
cancer of the stomach, Is dead.
The hail insurance agents are busy
adjusting the losses caused by the re
cent hail storm near Lake Preston.
Deadwccd has built seventy-five
dwellings so far this year, and the
building boom is not yet over.
A new variety cf bug has done great
damage to wheat in Charles Mix coun
ty.
Andrew Ranke of Perry township,
near Canton, has been arrested for
slealing a note for $200 of Mrs. Anna
Berena.
Citizens of Groton had a regular
street fight with tramps. Both sides
were badly cut and scratched.
The depot at Castlewood was broken
into and $25 taken from the money
drawer.
During a hail storm near Bradley,
lightning struck and killed Mrs. Rer
rick.
The supreme court has taken a re
cess to Oct. 4, the beginning of the fall
term.
William Buvier. an old pioneer ol
Alpena, is dead of cancer of the stom
ach.
The county institute has closed at
Milbank. The attendance was good'
and the meeting highly successful.
Mrs. Annie D. Tallent of Rapid City,
who went, into the Hills in 1847, is
writing a history of that country.
F. M. Goodyzontz will be nominated
by the Populists for judge in the
Mitchell district.
The state board of equalization and
assessment assessed the Wagner sleep
ing cars the same as last year, and
postponed action on the Pullman cars.
H. S. Williams Is slated for the Ab
erdeen postofliee. and Frank Brown of
Aberdeen and M. T. Lightner of Ros
eoe for the two lhnd offices.
The contract for remodeling the new
Catholic state hospital at Yankton has
been awarded to Rostad & Ludwig of
Vermillion.
A small barn owned by Mr. Scliell,
near Milbank was burned, the fire be
ing caused by children playing with
matches.
A special meeting has been held at
Waubay by the German Catholics, to
make arrangements for the building of
a church at that place.
An informal reception was teadered
Mrs. Hubbell, aged ninety-two, and
Mrs. Roll, aged ninety-seven, at the
home of W. 13. Van Ambury at Huron.
Over $1,000 has been expended by
the Chicago & Northwestern railway
in improvements in their property at
Wessington.
More substantial improvements have
been made in Beresford this season
than were made during the last two
years.
Hon. R. M. La Follette of Wisconsin,
who owns a 1.000-acre stock farm in
Brule county, near Chamberlain, last
Friday shipped two car loads of Per
eheron draft horses to Chicago.
The fine orphan asylum built under
the auspicc of the Hanges Norwegian
Lutheran church at Beresford. is rap
idly apprraching completion, and will
be ready for occupancy Sept. 1.
The Dakota Central Telephone sys
tem, whose headquarters are in Aber
deen, is rapidly extending its line in
various directions.
A summer normal school is in session
at Alpena, under the personal super
vision of Prof. Oscar W. Courtny.
this and adjoining counties are in at
tendance.
The farm dwelling of George Wash
teak at Henry, S. D., was struck by
lightning and burned. Insurance, $1,
000. The township lost $125, which
was in the house.
Articles, of incorporation havo been
filed for the Baltic Creamery compa
ny of Baltic. Minnehaha eounty.In
ccrporators. Henry G. Salem, Lars A.
Berg and Ole J. Ansen.
A heavy rain and hail storm passed
over the southern portion of Sanborn
and Minor counties and the northern
part of Hanson county. Hail fell as
large as hen's eggs. In many places
the crop will be a total loss.
Herman Van Beyer, special agent of
the United States fish commission, has
closed a transaction for a nine-acre lot
of land at Spearfisli for a site upon
which to build a government fish hatch
ery.
The postofliee safe fit Buffalo Gap
was blown open, supposedly by a gang
working along the Elkliorn road for
the past week. Nothing of value was
lost.
Hot Springs is full of tourists, and
people are coming in by hundreds to
escape the extreme beat. The ther
mometer has not been above 70 for a
eek.
Frank Messil, who recently left Clear
Lake with his family, accompanied by
a man named Hays, has returned mi
nus liis wife's affections. He claims
that Hays persuaded his wife to leave
biin.
Elias Frose, once a section boss on
the Milwaukee road and a resident of
Aberdeen, has been living in Norway
several years past because he and his
family were In some measure dissatis
fied with this country. He now writes
a friend that all of them will be back
next spring, if alive and well, as they
have found no better place in which to
live.
Pemberthy &" Kreager have com
nenced the erection of a model ele
vator at Clear Lake, which will be
completed as rapidly as possible, to re
ceive a part of one of the largest crops
ever raised in that vicinity.
F. 1. Thomas, acting on behnlf of
the traveling merchants and peddlers,
has called a meeting at Sioux Falls for
the purpose of getting a decision of
the courts upon the validity of an act
of the last legislature licensing ped
dlers.
The mystery surtounding the Arnold
& Lawson and Kohnhe & Cordina
store robberies at Clear Lake, is now
cleared up, and Mrs. Ann Share, her
son. Charles, and Fred Pashaw have
gone to the Watertown jail to await
the spring term of the circuit court,
they not being able to furnish bonds.
Ilarvey Clark, one of the parties who
escaped from the Parker jail, has
been recaptured and returned to jail.
The state fair will 1m? held Sept. 27
to Oct. 1. inclusive. The citizens of
Yankton have given a bond in the sum
of $6,000, which guarantees the pay
ment of all premiums.
George Chamberlain, living north of
Bristol, while driving home, ran over
two tramps, breaking the leg of one
and crushing the foot of the other. It
is thought the men were drunk and
went to sleep in the road. He was
driving last, having been after a doc
tor.
O. Sogn of Lincoln county reports
that he has a Plymouth Rock nen
which he says has this year produced
eggs which sold for $1, and also raised
a family of sixteen chickens, which
were sold at 25 cents each.
The state fair management at Yank
ton announce that George K. Stacy,
the celebrated starter who officiates at
the Minnesota state fair, at Grand
Forks and elsewhere, will have charge
of the races. Horsemen will receive
$2,700 in premiums, if no failures oc
cur.
Hutchinson county has 864 quarter
sections. Each one will average $800
this year, ineludiug the land not culti
vated, or $2,704,800. That is some
money. If you think it would not be
over .500 per quarter, it would make
$1,728,000. That beats the Klondyke.
At the receiver's sale at public auc
tion the remaining assets of the First
National Bank of Redfield were sold
in gross to II. A. Taylor for $10,800.
H. A. Taylor is a brother of W. AV.
Taylor, and a former cashier in the
del'unct bank. It is an open secret, that
1 lie bidding is done for the benefit of
the late treasurer, in order to rid him
of his heavy personal liabilities and
start lum afresh in the world.
Dr. J. W. Elliott, the state veterina
rian has returned from a journey to
the Cheyenne Indian agency. After
making a careful examination of the
Rosseau herd of horses, and comparing
their condition at present with their
condition a month ago, he decided that
the entire lot ought to be condemned
as victims of glanders, and he there
upon took such action.
A strong flow of water has been
struck in the new well at Chamber
lain at a depth of but thirty-live l'eet.
The new well is being pit down about
midway between the famous spouter
and ihe Missouri river, and the flow
struck so near the surface is doubtless
the contents of a cavity or fissure
which has been filled from the leaks
of the old well. Work on the new well
will be continued until the regular ar
tesian basin is tapped.
That the state fair, which is to be
held in Yankton in September, will be
a complete success is now an assured
fact. Farmers throughout the state
are entering into the preliminary work
with great zeal. The local board is in
receipt of a large number of inquiries
regarding space for exhibits, and an
unusual interest in the stock depart
ment is manifested. Secretary Kelly,
of the state board of agriculture, has
received letters from stock-raiser? in
Nebraska, Iowa, Minnesota, Illinois
and other states, asking for informa
tion and entry blanks.
Fool Hawk, a Lower Brule Indian,
who had already been given an allot
ment of land on the Missouri, south of
the mouth of the White river, is al
leged to have expiosed a desire to re
move to the regular reservation, and
was accordingly given another allot
ment there. In conformity with the
usual procedure, before the cancelling
of tl entry of allotment. Fool Hawk
was notified to show cause why his al
lotment should not be calcelled. Much
to the surprise of those who covet the
land embraced in the allotment, Fool
Hawk has decided to oppose the can
cellation, and an interesting struggle is
in prospect.
Senator I'ettigrew has the following
books for free distributionAgri^ iltural
reports for 1802-93-94-95, 2,000 animal
industry. 150 commissioner of labor,
150 diseases of cattle, 200 compendi
um census. 50 abstract of census, 400
diseases of horses, 300 educational re
port. 140 fish commission, 50 memori
al addresses, 100 reports of war. navy,
state, interior departments, 50 statis
tical abstract. 25 African slave trade,
25 tariff hearings. 30 bankruptcy leg
islation, 35 report on Chicago strike,
22 Nicaragua canal. 80 report Pacific
railroad commission. 25 report uni
versity of the United States, 80.
STRIKE AGAINST NEGROES.
It
Im
on Affaln In the Fallon Baft and
Colt:»n Mill* ut Atlnnta.
Atlanta. Ga., Aug. 8.—The strike of
1.400 operators of the Fulton Bag and
Cotton mills against the employment
of negro labor, which was supposed to
have been settled, is on again. A ver
nal agreement \vas reached between
the strikers and President Elsas, of
the company, and it was given out by
both sides that the trouble had been
adjusted. When a contract was drawn
up by the strikers' committee and was
presented to Mr. Elsas, however, he
declined to sign it, and the settlement
was declared off.
Labor Leader Wins..
London. Aug. 8.—The parliamentary
election to fill the vacancy in the Shef
field division resulted in a victory for
the Liberal and Radical candidate, Mr.
Frederick Maddison. Mr. Maddison is
a well known labor leader, and was
for some tinie president of the trades
congress in Hull.
Shipping Silver.
New York, Aug. 8.—The steamer Lu
canla. which leaves for Europe to
morrow. will take 500,000 ounces of
silver and 30,000 Mexican dollars.
HALL'S
Vegetable Sicilian
HAIR RENEWER
Beautifies and restores Gray
Hair to its original color and
vitality prevents baldness
cures itching and dandruff.
A fine hair dressing.
R. P. Hall & Co., Props., Nashua, N. H.
Sold by all Druggists.
UNIVERSITY
OP
NOTRE DAME,
Notre Dame, Indiana.
Claoifci, Letters, Science, Luw. Civil, Me
chanical and Electrical Engineering.
Thorough Preparatory and Commercial
Course*. Ecclesiastical student* at special rates.
Rooms Free, Junior or benior Year, Collegiate
Coui-»e«. St. KawarcTs Hall, for boys under 13.
The 107th Term will open September 7th,
189?. Catalogue *ent Free on application to
Rev.
A.
Morrlssey,
c.
S. C., Vrexidunt.
CURE YOURSELF!
days.
Use Big for unnatural
l-aiscbargei, iutiamuiatioiis,
I irritations or ulcerations
of mucous membranes.
,[rr«v«»u eosiafios. Painless, and not astrln
||THEEvaN8GheUIOHCO. fen* or poisonous.
Sold by Druft'lsto,
or sent In plain wrapper,
by express, prepaid, for
fl .(*). or 3 bottles,
Circular sent on request*
AVonian'a
Way.
Sapsmith—Some wise old chap said
that "a woman will forgive anything
but tlie fact that you do not covet her."
Dooced clevah wemark, don't you
know.
Grimshaw—Yes but he should have
added that when she discovers that
you do not covet her she has no fur«
ther use for you.—Judge.
Y-
WOMEN LOOK HERE.
If you want to learn about a Wash
ing Machine which even a child can
operate easily, be sure to read adver
tisement in this paper of H. F. Bi-am
mer Mfg. Co., Davenport, Iowa. To
introduce their new Machine every
where they will for a short tide only
sell at wholesale price—where dealers
as yet do not keep them in stock. The
firm guarantees every Machine first
class and to give satisfaction. Write
tliein at once for circulars and price.
They will be pleased to hear from you.
Which Wun the Better?
"Brother," said the minister, gently,
"you should read your Bible more
assiduously. Brother Burroughs, your
next-door neighbor, by the way, never
lets a day pass without a perusal, at
least, of his copy of Holy Writ."
"He may read his Bible, all right,"
said the delinquent, "but he always
borrows my newspaper."—Cincinnati
Enquirer. .1
Ed ncntlonal.
Attention of the reader is called to the
announcement of St. Joseph's academy
In another" column of this paper. This
noted institution of learning enters upon
its next session Sept. 7, 1807. Parents and
guardians contemplating sending their
girls and young ladies away from home to
school would do well to write for partic
a or a in a an
their education elsewhere. Nowhere in
this broad land are there to be found bet
ter facilities for cultivating the mind and
heart than are offered at Mount St. Jo«
seph's Academy, Dubuque. Tows
Changing the Figure.
Van Arndt—See those two girls over
there? Not much difference in their
figures, eh?
Fenilwortli—Not the slightest. I'd
call them both gawky, long and angu
lar.
Van Arndt—Yes but the one in blue
is heiress to millions, so she's always
referred to as being "svelte."—Fuck.
Fnctx About AlankiL.
Write to F. I. Whitney, G. P. & T. A:,
Great Northern railway, for "Facts About
Alaska," or send 10 cents in stamps for
"Alaska, Land of Gold and Glafcier," a
beautifully illustrated booklet, containing
maps and descriptive matter.
No More Romance.
She feared to make the avowal.
"Edward," she faltered, when she
could no longer postpone the inevita
ble, "my father has failed in business!"
He shivered. "Alas!" he sighed,
"now that you have become rich I
suppose our fond dream of love is at
an end."—Detroit Tribune.
No-To-Bac fop Fifty Cent*.
Guaranteed tobacco habit cure, makes wefeU
men strong, blood pure. 50c. SI. All druggists.
Exceeded Hid Privilege*.
"Who is that slovenly-looking man
re pi an
"Sh! That is Air. Vimmerdown, thej
famous musician."
"Well, I've no ob.lectiorf to his tan
gled hair, if he's a musician but he
lias no right to wear those dirty cuffs,
by George! He's not a literary man!"
—Chicago Tribune.
Cranked.
Bacon—What's the matter with Muf
fit?
Egbert—Oh. he was introduced 10
Miss us an at in a an
asked if he might call on her.
"And what did the lady say?"
"Asked him what he had to sell."
Yonkers Statesman.
Housekeepers in Florida rse the juice
of oranges to clean the floors. The acid
proves an excellent substitute for soap.
California has more artesian wells than
any other state in the Union.
li
Awarded |f
Highest Honors—World's Fair,1
Gold Medal, Midwinter Fair.
DR
'5?
CREAM
RAKING
POWDflt
A Pare Oripe Cream of Tartar Powder.
40 YEARS THE STANDARDS

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