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The Oskaloosa herald. (Oskaloosa, Mahaska County, Iowa) 1885-1919, July 30, 1885, Image 1

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Iowa

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87058308/1885-07-30/ed-1/seq-1/

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ProlfcesioiuU Cards.
** it
Rw Mm* w kMk r*r f**r * M OO
A'TwMWMTSr'
* UM fro** fm*i MW U«MW kf*
r BOALUSTBB. M IL,
• Phjrttciao and Surfwon.
s**Hto*i nnwß«»i *f the Bye * «*»°**y-
U*w *i New Mm. low*. "
MAWIPMINI WNMT, M. M.
• Physician and Surfmm.
omrn mm w**a e«ta of ffwhftr mama, mr
Ml— i»Mm>l tatWaery Moce
«. MILLSK
. ItanltaL
OtacW <M —MS aid* Of !S|MW* WWJ Jl'
» U-l. *W tton Ntuww* Oxkta «M MS*
far ealafwl a**rn*w« ***
UK. M. L JACKBUN.
Surfwn 1 torn list
(l«M M StfMM* Macs, o* H|*S Niml.
IMS at i mi. «»*a or— J. w. Maifu'i an*
Moca 1*
I jBOk J n uns m. o.
Physinan and Sur|Mn.
OBw <m Market MrtM, evet B»r*i a Bar*—'
Mon*. RmKlmkh lw» Stock* aouik aad two
Wwii warn of imxißm. I»
| \b. r~ fardin.
* 1 Magnetic Healer.
•HBm *1 Sl* iwMmm. tfcree Mock* ftrwtljr
■out* of pooioMov. M |>r*Mi*d tt> treat *ll d*
o*oo* MT.fl deafn I’M WHS g—Ski Hlttfw
tto* Term*. Si* for tn ireetmenu. Ho will
v*tn So found at Some. 1*
vk J. C. BARRINGER.
Physician and Surfeon,
< tok ehxwa low*. OBm loitSw* corner cm
’quart. wSidle room* os *uur* to sow Maoowtc
butMtag Reeideooo o* H*k Hrerv. a Mock*
«M of euMar*. TMepSoo* coumwmUom St «M«e
u 4 re>i**wrr wit* oil sort* of the city. 1*
| \k. wTm. wells.
** Cataurh.Throat A Lung Physician.
An* > pedal’»l for OSrooic Diaraae* geeerslijr.
< oseultatton ffnonlljr or by tatter. »*•»■*
and DSfoitytr oror Way*’ Drmr Slat*, Went
HiftMnet OMcc hour* from* to It a. ■„ *»d
fn>m In> ar H. t oo**ltaiton free nt*
DA Homtß. M. D. R.C. Homan. M.D.
f \RB D A. A K. C. HOFFMAN.
U Physicians ami Surgeons.
OSt« two door* north of Simpson M. K.
aSurvS, *e*r 9. B corner at square. Uekaloosa
low* Residence on Mai* *treot, three Moca*
east of tSo public Ojuare. lttf
J. L OMR* J. 8. Howil
| yi>rFlN a HOIH.K,
Homeopathic Physicians A Surseons <
Will at toad all call*, day or night. UMce 1* i
iSe Fraasei room* in Union Stack. Dr. CoMn 1 * i
remdooce. comer of Eltea and Jefferaoo. Dr
Hodyc i, rtMi teaoe oa North Market Street. 1* 1
ATTORJCE YR.
■pv M- PERDU 1.
Attorney-at-Law,
auJ NOUU7 Pablto, ft>>w Hill. lows. l*f
W. 9- Kbhwoktht. O. N. nnwro.
■jRNWORrHY 1 DOWNS.
Attorneys--;*t-I.aw.
HiiUam' Blork. * >«kak»«* low*. rtylpd
If CK A LI. * JUNE".
Attorneys-at-l-aw,
Oska)<MW». low*. tMtu-c over i.oidee Eagle
•tore n*'
T G. WILLIAMS.
** • Attorney-at-I^aw,
and Notary Public, rruatroua. up naira. In
Parktiurn • oew building. Oakalooaa. In. 1W
i 1 LBASON A HASKELL
Attorney 9-at-I.aw.
Office >n Pbceotx Mock. Osksloosa. lowa.
Business promptly attended to. Iftl
JOHN A HOFFMAN.
” Attorney-at-Law,
and Notary' Public. Oftce 4 block south of S
K. comer of Park l*
I *HN O. MALCOLM.
** Attorney-atrLaw.
CollecOoaa promptly attended to. Uflrt on
north aide, over Praakel't bank. It
IhOLTON A Mct'OY,
** Attorneya-at-Law,
Oaaaiooaa. lowa Oftoe over Knapp A Spald
ing's hardware ilore. IS
T C. BLANCHARD.
AtL.rnev-at-I.aw,
Oakalooaa. lowa. Will practice in all the
court* OMce over the Oakalooaa National
Bank. IWf
L’ M. DATBfPoitT.
* • Attorney-at-Law,
Oskaiouaa. lowa. Buameaa attended to in both
State asd Federal l ourta. OMce. room* 1 and
*, over A M Abraham’* at ore. north aide A
Ga«> w. I 1 riaui 1 Gao L koaiAk.
T APPRKTY A MOKOAN.
Attorneys-at-Law,
oSoe over Oakrtocaa National Bank. Oaka
)<>« lowa 1*
C. P. SBA Ai-a. L. A Scott.
OEAkLI A BOOTT.
Attorney»-at-I.aw,
aad Notaries Public OMce iral door weal of
Re-order's oMce. National Hank buiiding.
Oa»a»ooaa. lowa. Ifiu
1
I > OBEKT KI9BK K.
ft AUorney-at-1 dtw,
aad Notary Pubikc. <>• kaloosa. lowa. OMce is
Lvnteanlal bioek. over Frankel'a ciothtag
•b«re. sortk aide sqaare. PracAice in all of the
court* of the Stale. It
-JOHN r. LACEI,
” Attorney-«t-l4iw,
and gnversaaest claim agent <MB or in Boyer
A Barnes’ Mock. Okslooaa. lowa. Prompt at
teetion given to ooiiertiona. Probate bumoees
will receive careful attention. Bnaiseea at
tended to is the U. 8. sod Btate r ourta. 19tf
I >HILLIP> A GREEK.
* Attornpya-«t-Idiw.
sod roileetiee Agents. Attend to any legal
boa.ness la the State and Federal Courts en
trusted to them. (Mfire over N. Oppenbetmer
A < o‘a boot ami *boe store, south aide of
otktium. lowa. iwf
fun • tuou. Dsuikl Daria.
f. T Evana.
CIARROLL. DAVIS A EVANS.
J Attorneys-at-Idtw.
Oakalooaa. lowa, will practice in all courts.
* 'oiteettona made a special feature, ofllce over
Fnakr! A Go's. Bank. Branch afik-r at New
Aaron. 1*
i.A L CMoouuan J. G. C noon an.
/ *ROOKHAM A < ROOK HAM.
Attorneys-fit-ldiw,
Oakalooaa lowa, ofilas over Mafiaaka County
Bask, sontkweet comer public square. Cof
leciioa* made aad remitted promptly. Couvey
atK mg done. I*
BANKING
.I no Rinn. Jao. H. Wtxua,
Pramfisnt- r ashler.
L. C. Hi Dcitkb. f ice PreeKtsat.
The Phrmers k Traders
NATIONAL BANK,
OF OfiKALOOKA. IOWA.
CAPITAL 1100,000.
DIKE* TORS:
Jao Htebel. L. C. Biancnard.
T. J Black*tone. G. B. McPall,
M W McNeill. Matthew Plebea.
P. w. Paulina. Peter Stum pa.
J.fi Whitmore
OOKKES PON DENTS:
IPi rat Natteaal Bask Chicago.
Metronome* Nauonai Beak. Mew York,
mr Valiev Nattoaai Bank, St. Louts.
BANKING HOUSE
HAM, BACH & GO.
'.Tks Oldest Bank ii Makuki Conatj
' W ill receive 4cpoeita and transact a geamral
• aamsaa beak
■irhangr on all the nrinrlpal aHiaa of the
• United Mates aad all etttas of Kwi*a hoeght
mud aaid at asms to suM the pureOaear*
Pa—gr ticket* *e and from an nokam ta.
Mereni for sale ad the tarn— rates.
C fiidiiu wfii rseetve prompt atteeUee
ajgrv->r leg Vmete hasktaf buMnees
Wm K finar—. D. W. Domin'!,
Pres. t. ALonbr, v.-P—-
THR—
Oslilmsi Natisial But
Of OMLALOOfiA. IOWA.
DfßMCTofifi
W«. R Rfigr—a, J ff.McMctux
J. K Wane. D. V.jMM,
a. l. L. Lm
'fug Radtanfil Rank. New Terk.
Gitmnn. hen AC* Mew Tart
Pivot Wan*mUfcmk,Chieag»
NMt A Ms— Nm*l —nk, Chßi—gi.
W Dae asm art Met! Mat Devanpnrl
* A-_L- CMOU—an. ■. fi. Bow—,
Ptafidmjt^
ueuutfinn irn.
drpaiaM fiadw tha Slat* Lava
PAID IT OIPITIL, II #oyrn.
"■gsaar- —
J._Af V R
m **.*32*
I
k f
>
The Oskaloosa Herald.
}
VOL. 30, NUMBER 49. OSKALOOSA, MAHASKA COUNTY, IOWA, THURSDAY, JULY 30, 1885.
, MOUSY. LAUD. Aa
Israel M. Gibbs, Broker.
a a
1 L**M of ail kinds *awr* total. MereaaUle
sapor N night and aoNL Room A oror Fans or*
♦rafter* Bask. Ookklom*. lowa. lttf
JOH* F. LACEY’S LAND AGENCY.
I bare oa my book** I a rye Dumber of farm*
asd Shim* la tow*; alee maay thousand sere*
of wild iaod. If mo Soto roai rwtato to soil or
wws to giro m* • «all. I pay tax—l* say
part of the stato. Cettvwyanclag dooe. CMS—
(a Bayer A 1 tn—' botch. Onkaloeea, lowa.
Oa# hundred ale* building lota I* Lacey's addi
tta* lotmkataoaa. IS
ZeMzxd Aftiioy.
Farms ami Town Property for
Sale, Taxes Paid, and
Conveyaneiug Done.
OMce oror Oakaloo— National Hank.
l*tf Lafftrty a Homan.
M. E. BENNETT~
Heal Estate & Loan Apt.
MONEY TO LOAN
in large or small amount* on on* or abort
time tau
•100.000 la •100.000
Money to Loan!
At Six Per Cent Annual
I u teres t,
oa 6 yearn' time, in loan* of **H> end upward*;
with pcirtlope of paying AIM and noove tn an
nual paymanu. if denirnd.
>** JOHN P. HIATT..
Bargains in Land
AMO
Suburban Locations.
The undersigned off era fur —le ft aere* of
ground two minute*’ walk east of H. \V Mo- !
Neill’s property, rad one mile e—t of tbe Pub
lic >44 uare in Oskaloosa. I will —II tbe whole
piece, or tn lota to suit purchasera.
Tbe land fronts directly ou tbe Boulevard
and low* City rood, rad has tbe flu—t natural
«r*.le* and build lop site- to be found I* or
around tbe city. Everr nor* ia udder laid with
a heavy rein of coal. Mpring Creek runs atony
rad through the east side of tbe land and fur
nishe* a constant supply of water.
Will be sold at reasonable prices and oa may
««*’ OEO. W. RAFFERTY.
Cowan & Hambleton’s
!!ioan & Abstract Office.
••00,000 to tnaa nt * per cent Intereat on kvr
year* Ume; borrower baring tbe op
tion to pay part or all of prio
cipal alter flrat year.
We also hare a complete set of Abstract Book*
of all
Lands and Town Lots
in Mabaaka County. lowa.
ABSRACTS OP TITLI MADC ON SHORT
NOTICI.
Oflae In front room of new Masonic building,
oorth-eaal oorner of Public Square
nIS OSKALOOSA. IOWA.
Residence and Garden
OB
Small Farm Plots For Sale.
I am bow prepared to aeil in am ail or large
lota to cult purchaser*, and at reasonable fig
urea, the whole of the farm known na the
•VtTEWAKf) HRlltS ' PARM.
lying between the lowa City and Burlington
roads, immediately contiguous to lbe city, and
now occupied as tenants by L. M. and J. C.
Jackson.
The farm is divided br the C R I A P and
lava convenient for division Into Plots for
RESIDENCE, GARDEN and PASTURE com
bined. It la believed to be
Underlaid with Coal !
aad haa good drainage and water facilities.
A complete plan and survey of the property
may be aeeo at the ofica of Jno O. Malcolm.
Part cf the purchase money may be secured
on aay plot bought, if desired.
Wt» i’WAHLEN HUTCHINSON
MARBLE WORKS.
Osialoosa Marl Worts.
F. W. McCall,
Dealer la
M——fid Tombs. Hssd Bto sea, Scotch an
American Granite MoaaaeoU. Ae.
Id 06KAL008A. IOWA
MACMNERT.
VXZLNOZT^S
MACHINE WORKS,
Oskaloosa, lowa,
W. E. VERNON, Prop.*
—■mvrtmtia on—
STEAM ENGINES,
Prom Ose to Twelve Horae Power.
Machinists’ Supplies,
Including Hbaftlng*. Puiieya, Leather and Rub
ber BctUog, steam Fittings, etc, etc.,
fbroishcd on abort notice and at
very rea*onaMe rates.
JOB WORK
of all kinds neatly and qulekly done. Call on
me before you buy auything In my line,
tbops One Block North of Rx
change Block.
■>Hf ft. f. VERNON-
PRICE LIST.
Seevers & Neagle’s
PRICE LIST.
12 lbs (inuiulAted Surat 91.00
IS lbs StamUrd A Sugar 1.00
14 Iba Extra C Sugar. 1.00
8 Iba (rood Green Coffee 1.00
8 Iba Good Brown Coffee I.UU
I lb Can Best Full Weight Baking
Powder. 2S
1 lb Desiccated Cocoanut »»
1 lb Good Young llyaon Tea 90
1 lb Fancy Mixed Tea GO
80 kinds of Canned Goods, per can 10
1 lb Salmon. 16
f lbs Salmon. 25
(Celebrated White Rose Floor, per
SAck. 1 36
80 Bara White Kuasian Soap 1.00
All Standard Brands Plug Tobac
co, per lb GO
Earthenware, 8 gallons for 28
Southwest Comsr Pub
lic Squsrs. aj\
moenun
H.Snyder&Son,
-DRALRRS in-
GROCERIES
BUT noun
is Mm cMy. ttH ua US.
a, i
: ,..X 'X :-w. ’ZStfir'
MncnjLamom.
TJOMI SMOKING.
II Tulbsrt A Miller, Blacksmiths,
I Wl tSeIT e*| stand we— of P— cMo*. will do
i Shodng taw any otSar aSop I* Oakaloo
«*. It
fVKAUKMA BN» AMFMBKT. NO. 1% I. a
* " O. F. meet* oa «r*t and tktrd Monday
—r—ioff* ofanaS mo—S. Odd F—tow* Hail.
VtalUitff PalrmreS* oor—ally inrital to —laud.
R. 1.. Hunt, c. r*
, B. A Habpoc*. Seri on. M
! 4f ARABKA LODOB NO. M, i. a a F..
XtA meet* every S— urd*y eveaing at tha Odd
, VnUowff Hall, ana block worts af U- FntaeMe*
TMtltW brothers cordially inritad to Me—.
Cba*. w*at, W. l. How*.
Secretary - (UJ N O.
QHAS. W. THACY.
Civil Engineer.
OMee and reataeno* no High street. S Stock*
of Court louw, Oakaknwa, low*. Sfcf
WHITAKEE I SHRITEB,
Booksellers, Stationers,
AND
Wall Paper Dealers,
117 West High St,
Oakaloo—. lowa. I*
0. LADYNSKI,
TUB OLD KKUALB
800 l & Shoo laoofacloror,
■as reopened hie shop Sia old aland, second
door west of the Burnett House, where 1
would be pi—aed to —e ail my old customers
aad —I —her* that may furor me with a call.
Many year* of experience b— enabled me to
! plea— tbe moat fastidious.
! FINE SEWED WORK a SPECIALTY.
REPAIRING NEATLY DONE.
I mf O. LADYNSKI.
M. DERMODY,
ootrraacTok run
|
Steam Heatiug, Plumbing:,
AMP
GAS FITTING.
Agent for tbe Haxton Base Burning Boiler*;
dealer in Irou Pipe, FlUuura and Bra— Good*
Lead Pipe. Rubber Hose. Parking, Iron and
Wood Pumps, .Sower Pipe, Gas Fixture* Ac.
No. 214 W**t High Street.
IS Oskaloosa, lowa
COAL.
Try tbaCOA.. from Jokn Burda—• New Shan.
It ia of good quality and gives general
satisfaction. All ordvra left at
A. W. MAKT I NST RIN ’> 9TORK
on tbe southeast corner of the square, or at
W A.BF.KVBRB 9TORK.
ou tbe soutbweat corner of the square, or at
DAVID CONFEK’SSTORK
on HtgS street, will receive prompt aUeaUon
Tbia mine la on tha Baaooo road one mile from
town. nJCyI 1
Young Bolls For Sale! ;
Tbe undereirned liaa three young. Bbort Hom
Balia-One young animata which will be aold
cheap Alao baa some pure Poland-t binasows
with nig, by •’DBCATTR,’' n celebrated bog
from Illinois fall farm % mile north of Fair
Grounds.
37tf N. W. HIJBBEY.
Henry Walling*
Dealer In
Building Material of til Kindt,
and 00 a tractor of
BRICK RUBLE STONE
WORK.
Oisthrns, Flubs and Cellars
Built on abort notice Also have good Brick
far aale at loweak market prloe.
nl9tf Oakalooaa lowa.
FAMILY GROCERIES.
FOR
Fresh Family and Fancy
Crocsrles*
Queensware and Claasware,
Provisions of All Kinds
AND
FRESH VEGETABLES,
In their aeaaon. go to
A. W. MARTIN STEIN,
1* Southeast Corner of Square.
L. Cook Sc Son*
Steam Plow Shops.
We make a SPECIALTY of
Plow, Reaper, and all kinds of
Farm Machinery
Repairing.
Goods warranted to give aatiafactioa in all
reaca. Come Ic and aee ua and
give ua a trial.
s*tf L. Cook & Son.
If You Hove Any Models
to Make for Patent
Office.
OR ANY OTHKK
WORE on MACHINERY
Requiring skill, consult
E. A. Hornbostel,
AT THE
Power House. West Room, asm3
Prices TFiS Insurance
often seem uiou to property owners, built
should not be forgotten that a property or
business which will pot warrant the ex
peeae of proper insurance bad bet
ter be disposed of and the capi
tal employed In it eecurely
Invested in Securities
yielding a leas profit, bat which oaanot be de
stroyed by fire. In abort. !Itausa rocs
PaorauTT or go out of business, and
wbaa insuring be anre you get Urn
best, which can always be ob
t ataed from
CHARLEB PHELPS’
Inenraeoe Apeocv, North Bide of Square, over
rrankel'a Bank. I*
OCULIST.
I vk. J. W. MORGAN,
* ' Eye mod Ear Physician.
ofiKALOoaa. k>wa. is
VAPOR RATKft.
M T~i. T 7
§5 Ilk tif?
-5 U?i b{3
S 3, tU* aiUJ !
S S | illif III 3
if iiflhiSi
iflil ij!
a 1 p 1
business oollegl
)/D OSKALOOSA ypr jfji
OSKALOOSA. IOWAn^X
ESTABLISHED IN IBB*.
A A 1A..1 «A LL 1 : J I - - -
mr A {RPR MI P—Of Y
Actvai
rCLKBBAFR Of FAETMCNT. WITH SCYCBAL MILES
OF CITY LINE
BNOin«MO MW TWt-NMTM m a NUCTICAt B9OBTHL
BONMAL FCMMANSINF BEFAffTMENT,
This Arpariaaemt af oar «rb—t is owr of tbs bast la the
ratk— Sum. under the char** of Ft—hmnr Wmrm, —a
•f thr*—mpaa—ln the w—M MsidScmu *w b—u
ttfUl nitluwi of bit week direct ft—■ tha pan
All lipsitnun nr* sari—ended by practical
laacSaa* af lang aapariawoa AAdram
W. Lm HOWI, A A. WKBCO.
GRAIN.
J. H. Sheak,
PIiLIH IN
GRAnsT,
Will pay tbe big beat mark— prL-« in laah
For all boils ol Gram.
TOO WILL FIND THS
ELEVATOR
*i* tbe Centra] of lowa Ball way Track. Want
High Street. Oakaiooaa. lowa Ml*
LUMBER.
w -a a*
a- a
. S * • £
111 m * i • I
" W 2 i k 3
S s * ° s
5 o-i £ 5
OS W gn ° S
2 5 (0 -a J z
SE t i 3 s : * •
ts ° § 1«e: ss
W 4 -3 *• 3 J
P •« ~ 5*3
x 1 list!
S 1 *ij
«s • ;
8| . 8 J
h;.<
gi£*Lmgis
S C £ idSiJ
S s 5.2 Hj« ! "
w -s j *
ho ri
Ocd * as j
“ * O
o * | Sip
* § 1.1 Sq,
K* S -S- ill:
OS =6= * fl fS?
S -j - las
JSSmfl § ?I|‘
<* 3 a
HC=Z> U
■■ n ■ - a *o3*
Ca ® 2 ~~
“5 Ti 3
0 o=3 5 ofs
C-“D 02 £0 u B
rummuKE.
FURNITURE!
J. B. McCurdy & Co.,
North-East
, Corner of the
S Public Square. Cj
.M
The Boss
M FanutinDßiiiirs 55
<4 S2j
_ laviu fiveiybody to call
pc{ sad aee their
W New Stock. _j
Q
Q Tm
Ifioest Goods
pSJ a* ll
tj 'Mil Tinitr H
■tut hmwfjtt to Oukaloo-
S^^iifi/ 1 !
S

MEDICAL *
HUT YOUR HAND
In a vice, turn the screw’ uutil the
pain is all you tun possibly bear,
and that’s Rheumatism; turn the
screw once more, and that’s Neu
mlpA- Bucli was tiie definition of
two diseases given his dm
by s Professor in a medical college,
and he mPed: “Gentlemen, the
medical profession knows no certain
cure for either.” The latter state
ment is no longer true, for it hm
been proved time and again that
ATHLO
f| PHOROS
DTWILL CURE BOTH !“«•
C. F. Tilton, Freeport, Engineer on
C. A N. W. writes:
” Have b«aD tr Mad with Pbcnmatimi f!f
lm yran aud bavr urea con ft ucd to tbr Ikhim
four months at a Hum*. Hcv« iwd two U9th«
of Atmlopboium aud rvm to Iwcntltaly ntr*d.
1 cannot ray too much for the medicuw "
If you cannot get Athlophoro* of yonr drug
gist, "we will send it express tiaid, on rm-i|4 of
regular price—cue dollar per bottle. We prefer
that you buy It from Tour druggist, but if he
hasn't it. do not he persuaded u> try aotueihing
else, but order at once from us. as directed.
ATHLOPHOROS CO.
112 WALL ST. NEW YORK
CHOLERA is rapidly mov
ing westward and will soon
appear in this country. In
order to prevent disastrous
effects from its ravages ever)’
preventive should be em
ployed, and the system
should be in perfect condi
tion. At this season of the
year the system is in a weak
state and easily susceptible
to dangerous disease.. Pain
in the back, weariness, las
situde, headache, dyspepsia,
indigestion,kidney and liver
complaints are but the result
of neglect During the last
visitation of cholera to this
country no medicine was
found equal to Mishler’s
Herb Bitters, both as a pre-
ventive and cure, and it has
been equally successful in
all the diseases above men
tioned. It renews and in
vigorates the blood, restor
ing to health and strength,
and thus shielding the
system from disease.
Aak Tour dro«jn*t far Mubiti Herb Brrrx—
If hr dors not krrp R do M tekr rnrthlug dur bo*
mod r ixMtrl cud la Mibb lex Hekb Brm—
Oo .Mi Oi—c* BUwt PhilrdelphM.
BERbb9mS
Cures * Prevents
Chills snd Fever, Malarias Intermit
tent and Billon* Fever, Indiueatu n.
Dy »p* p*ia, Loo* of App<"t i t •< .Nervous
ness, li«OT of Sleep. all Female Weak
nesses and all Snmmer Complainta.
ENDORSES BY MANY PROMINENT PHYSICIANS.
8010 Free or U.®. Uqucr License bv all Re-
liable Druggists and Dealers.
METTE A KANNE, ■ Sole Promietom,
■T. IiOXTIS. MO.
ICAFTtftS'
CURE
Sick Headache sad relieve all the troubles Inci
dent to s bilious state of the •ysusn.sueh as l)a
--slneas, Nausea Drowsiness, Distress after eating.
Pain la tbs Side, dc. While their most remark
able auccsaa has bees shown in curing
SICK
Headache, yet Carter'sLtUle Liver Pills are equally
valuable la Constipation, coring and preventing
this annoying complaint, while they also correct
all disorders of the stomach, stimulate the livrr
and regulate the bowels. Kv<n if they only cured
HEAD
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autftv from this distressing complaint ; bat forta-
Ratalr their goodness does not end here, and those
who ones try them will find there little pills valn
able la as many ways that they will not be willing
to do without them. Bot after all sick bead
ACHE
lath* brae of aeraray !!▼*• that here ia wham we
make oar great boaat. Ow pUla care it while
othem do not.
Carter'a Little Llrer PtlU areewy retailand
very eaay to take. One or two pUla make a done.
Thee are atrietly regetable rad do sot gripe or
purge, bat by their genUe action who
naethem. In Tieleat iMeentt; #▼« fortl. Bold
by dfaggM»«K«nrwhere, or east by mail.
CASTER MEDICINE CO , New York.
St. Louis & Si. Paul Packet Co.
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MM.
THE GREAT WATER ROUTE TO THE
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“ tyrvAtn>s~jjrL wraww,
HEALTH PLEA crnr ■AjJt'J,*?/
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SPECIAL MCTMISH TICKETS TO
ST. PAUL, MINNEAPOLIS,
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WHITS BEAK LAKE AMD ALL
fOim m tke (MEAT IQITItBII LAOS
ran taels or tbk uoimmrc extiucm aml
F AMBROSE STEAMER OEM CITY.
Am. ZHS,' Be, • • • • Mb.*
ai“ i. mtS u
, g - *l' ~ll~ jl lirr i
E. O. TAN NOBT, C. A. HUTCHINSON.
MS, oc: ACT. ILL *tff., KJHMKUE JRVA
JL A* EEOWDOM,
snriswc '
THE NATION’S DEAD
WESTS PEACEFULLY IN THE COT*
TAGE ON THE MOUNT.
And the A iron T uf Month.* Is Fiuisd —Hs
Will lie Burled In Central P»rk,
New York —Resolutions of
•Sorrow.
Mr MoGrki;< ih, N Y., July 95, -Thur*-
day night the euibnlmer* were at work upon
the body of the deceased general, injecting
the fluids inte the veins which will pre-erve
it fur some weeks. It still lies iu the
Drexel cottage where the family
is. but it will be removed to the
cottage of Mr. W J. Arkell, which is
adjacent The Arkell family has already
vacated and moved into the hotel. At pres
ent the lircxel cottage is guarded bv a pla
toon of regulars sent front (Governors island
by Oen. Hancock. Pickets are placed 'JW
feet distant, and no one is allowed to ap
proac.i nearer. When the removal is
made to the Arkell cottage the guard
will also be removed. The body will prob
ably be kept bare until the middle
of next week, for up to the present no de
tails of th>< funeral have been agreed upon.
The messengers from President Cleveland
ami front Mayor Grace both arrived here
Friday morning, but did not call on the
family. (Jen. Horace Porter is here, and
will confer with CoL Grant and |lecide
some of the details of the funeral. When
all the arrangements are made and a
burial-place has been chosen the remains
will be conveyed away on a special train to
Albany, where they will likely lie in state
for a day. From Albany the body will be
taken bv special train to New York, and
poasibly to Washington, depending upon
which city is chosen for the burial
Messages of condolence are still pouring
in from all over the world. Not a tithe of
them can be now read by the grief-stricken
family.
The members of the family are consulting
aa to which place of the sevc-al that have
been offered by the various . ottes as a re
pository for Gen. Grant's remains, the con
ditions irapo-ed by the general will permit
them to accept The offer of the Soldiers*
Home grounds, at Washington, is at pres
ent under discussion. The offer of Spring
field, Ills., to have the remains interred there
has not yet been seriously considered. The
general some time ago said he would be sat
isfied to have his body buried u « Illinois,
but there were other places that would
please hint equally as welL The tirst of the
funeral ceremonies will be held at Mt Mc-
Gregor, at the cottage, where his old chap
lain, Dr. Newman, will conduct the cere
monies with the family in private.
Mr. Turner, the chief clerk of May or
Grace, has -een CoL Grant about the
burial. CoL Grant -aid the family would
prefer New York as a burial place if they
could be sure that Mrs. Grant might he
buried with the general as he had
requested. Mr Turner telegraphed to
Mayor Grace ami shortly after noon
received a reply that such promise
would be given. The cottage is compara
tively free from visitors. Gr in I Army
guard- pace the grounds on all sides, but
there is no attempt at intrusion. An oak
leaf wreath, ma le by the children of CoL
Grant and Dr. Douglas has been placed on
tin general's breast It has been to
take the body to Albany in about ten days
to lie in state at the capitol on the way to
New York.
Latkr —lt is now generally conceded that
the spot selected as the last resting place of
the general will be located in Central park,
New York. All that remains to make this
decision final is the consent of the New York
city authorities to the request of the gen
eral, that the te mains of his wife be placed
beside him.
Latest. —lt has been finally decided to
bury Gen. Grant in Central park, New
York city.
Niew York.
N*w York, July 25.—The city is more
auiversally draped in mourning tha ou any
occasion sin -e the assassination of Lincoln,
save, possiLly the time of Garfield’s death.
Dry goods dealers report that never in the
history of the trade has there lieen such a
sudden and rapid increase in the demand
for black and white cambric for use in
draping buildings in this city and through
out the couutry. The supply is adequate,
however, as large stocks were laid in last
March, when the general wa- believed to be
dyiug.
The editorials in southern papers, repub
lished here, are of a moat interesting and
gratifying character They ihdicate an
almost entire absence of bitterness in regard
to (Jen. Grant. The chief point dilated upon
is his geuerons conduct at the time of let'll
surrender, and his magnanimity toward his
opponents, as frequently manifested in his
public career. The managers of all the
leading theaters in this city have decided to
close their plto-e* of amusement mi the even
ing of the day when Gen. Grant's funeral
takes place.
Great interest is taken in the question as
to where the body of the popular hero -hall
rest. A month ago the general handed
to Col. Grant a slip of paper on which
was written substantially this:
There are three place*, from which 1 wish
a choice of burial place to tie made: “West
Point—l would prefer this above others but
for the fact that my wife could not be
placed beside me there.
“Galena, or some other place in Illinois—
because from that state 1 received my first
general'- commission.
“New York—lieeause the people of that
city befriended me in my need."
When the general saw that CoL Grant
was pained by the note, and could not bring
himself to discuss the subject of death, he
took the slip, tore it into such small pieces
that hardly a word Voukl be made out, and
threw the fragments away. This was
the first) (time he had expressed any
wish in regard to his burial Pre
vious to that, in April, when death
seemed imminent, the family had
in mind the soldiers’ home grounds, near
Washington as the future rusting place of
their loved one. But in view of his -inoe
expressed preference for other places, that
idea will probably be abandoned It is
thought most probable that the body will
be placed in one of the parks in or near this
city. It is known that Mr. Childs of Phila
delphia, will be consulted in all matters re
lating to the coming arrangements, and will
have practical charge of the funeral cere
monies. It is quite likely also that be may
be called upon to decide wL bof the three
'points preferred by the gener” I shall be se
lected as the place of banal
THE PROCEED* FROM HH BOOK.
Mrs. Grant's proceed* of Gen. Grant'*
books will be between 9800,000 and 1500,000,
says the publisher, Mr. Webster. The
guaranteed sales of 905,000 sets alreaiy
made by agents, assures her §BOO,OOO. Four
thousand agents are now gathering sub
scriptions, and the number will be increased
to 5,000. Mr*. Grant receives the benefit
of the book without qualification, and may
we the money as she chooses, but she will
undoubtedly follow out Gen. Grant’s plan of
wish to reimburse his relatives for the losses
they sustained through baring been led by
his connection with Grant & Ward to Invest
their possessions with that Übfated concern.
Not only the families of the general and of
his wife and three sons were financially
ruined, but also four families of blood rela
tions Gen. Grant felt n responsibility for
the mpport of nil those dependent upon
him from this cause, and expected to pro
vide for them oat of whet the books would
yield.
Expressions of Sorrow.
m r Chicago.
Chicago, July 96, Mayor Harri
son presided at a special meeting of
the city oouaeil, and in n highly
eulogi-tic speech recommended that Gen.
Grant’s funeral be observed In Chicago at
•he same time that it occur* at the pines of
aortal. The fallowing resolutions were
profound and solemn regret of the death of
U. & Grant, late salamander of the Amer
oan artnx- and president pf these (Jolted
Of w Sams • IhsreljMd
WHW, wterfHm _ _
."itesolved. That as the death of Gen. Grant
lea calamity atfeottag the entire as him,
and in so regarded by*he people of Chicago.
enlh* wised to taka mob
Kepn in bnbair Of um city cm ous occasion
as trtay amm fitting aad appropriat*
Mayor Harriaon wired tbo following die
jrntek: a
Chicago. Ilia. July «. Y 1881.-To Mrs.
Grant, Mt. McGrhgos, N. Y. Madam:
In tbe name of tbe city of Chicago and on
behalf of its municipal government and
people I tender to you and to your children
profound and most beartfeH sympathy.
Yesterday Gen. Grant, the honored ritiara
of Illinois and of Chicago, was your loving
husband and long-time friend; to-day his
name and naem 'rv are tbe cherished prop
erty of the American people.
Cartkr Harjuson, Mayor.
AT NEW TORE.
N*w Yore. July SR — Tbe board of aider
men m— and adopted resolutions presented
by President Sanger, with regard to the sad
intelligence officially communicated by the
mayor of the death of Gen. Grant Resolu
tions to tbe effect that on the day of the
funeral, citterns will be requested to clo
the ir places of business, that member* of
the common c<mncil attend the funeral in a
body; that tbe b— rtf el t sympathy of tbe
council be tendered to tbe family of tbe de
ceased; that the proper authorities be au
thorised to offer a sepulture for the body of
Geo. Grant in any of the j üblic parks of
the city of New York, and that a copy of
the resolutions be suitahlv engrossed and
forwarded to tbe bereaved family.
FROM HIS OIN RAKES IN ARMS.
Buffalo. N. Y., July sfi —On the annual
reunion of tbe Twenty-first regiment. Vete
ran a—octation. Thursday, the following
resolution was unanimously adopted:
The Buffalo Twenty-first regiment, Vete
ran a—notation, assembled at their seventh
annual reunion, desire to convey to tbe
familv of Gen. Grant their love and respect
rad heartfelt sympathy in this, their time
of great bereavement May the grace of
the Heavenly Father who su tained our
great chief •« tbe dosing days of his earthly
career, strengthen them throughout the re
mainder of their lives and especially com
fort them in their invent sorrows.
AT CINCINNATI.
Cincinnati, July 25 The boar lof pub
lic works and tbe chamber of com mere
adopted resolutions of sympathy for the
family of Gen. Grant Business will be
suspended and tbe departments closed on tbe
day of the funeral Arrangements have
beeu made for hot ling memorial service at
Music hall at the same time.
WASHINGTON.
Washington Cttt, July 25—Secretary
Bayard lias directed United Riatos diplo
matic and con-ular < -fficers to display flag*
at balf-nut-t over their offices, and display
tbe usual emblems of mourning for thirty
days, in honor of Gen. Grant
IN ENGLAND.
London. July 25 A large meeting of
Americans was held at tbe American ex
change Friday morning to draft resolu
tions expressive of sorrow for the death of
Gen Grant Tbe meeting was adjourned
until 11 o’clock Saturday, when a com
mittee will wait up® Minister Phelps to ob
tain hie views and wishes as to further ac
tion. Cyrus W. Field and many other
prominent Americans were present In
oonsequence of the death of Gen Grant,
Minister Phelps and Secretary White will
not attend the princ* of Wales’ ball, to
which they had heen invited.
How Fish Received the News.
Ai'BCRS. N. Y., July 25.—When James
D. Fish, late partner with Grant & W ard.
heard the prison hell toll Thur -day he
kx ked inquiringly at the keeper. "Grant Is
dead’’ explained the ofliciaL Fi-h stood mo
tionless for a moment in meditation. Then
he raised hi- band and leaned hi- bead upon
it. For another moment Fish stood with
bent bead as if in prayer. Then he turned
again to the shoe shop and resumed hi
work. He uttered not a word, though priv
ileged to speak, if he desired.
The Burial Casket.
Rochester, N. Y., July 25. The Stein
Manufacturing company, of this city, re
ceived an order for the casket in which the
remains of Gen. Grant are So be laid in their
last resting place. The casket will Iw the
finest ever made in this country, and the
first of its kind manufacture!. It is called
the style E, state casket, doth covered,
metal. and will be six feet
long, coverel with the flne-t purple
silk velvet. banded with *nltd silver
frames and portals. The metallic part,
which is inside the red cedar covered shell,
will be of highly polished copper. The top
will Lie French plate beveled glass, open full
length The inside of the casket will be
lined with cream-colored satin, with an ele
gant pillow of the same material The
handles will be of solid silver. The outside
box will be of rod cedar, lined with lead
ami highly ornamented with silver mount
ings. The casket will be completed by Sun
day.
THE SOLDIER AND CITIZEN.
Brief Biography of the D*wl General
Points of Character.
One by one the grizzled heads of the old
war leauers are got g down lie lore the on
slaught of the grim specter, and in a lew
years, at uio.-t, their names and their deeds
will be but a memory of the past. Of him
who has just i alien it may wed be said that
he conspicuously illustrated tue pus-ibilitiee
jt American citizenship, born m a rank in
life out a lew degrees removed from pov
erty, he climbed the heights to the proud
position of chief magistrate of the land,
awl leaves a name which will grow brighter
with the growing years. With his death
there pas-** away one of the greate t cap
tains of modem times. Military critics may
Jiffer as to his character and rank as a mil
itary commander, but in the face of hi*
achievements any attempt to belittle his
military ca[«acity is id la He held a place in
the affection iof tue people of this country
which was equaled by no one except Lin
coln, and his record as the leader of the
Union army which crushed the rebellion
will ieave him an undying name m the
proudest chapter of our history.
His ancestors were of Scotch stock, and
(rom them he undoubtedly inherited that
firmness of will which carrie 1 him victori
ously over so many hard-fought fields. Hs
was born on the 27th of April, 1822, at Point
Pleasant, iu Oiiiui A year afterward his
parents removed to Georgetown, in the same
state, where his boyhood was passed. At 17
he received an ap|>oiutment to West Point,
and there acquired the military education
which fitted him for the distin
guished commands he sub-equeutiy
held. Among his ciasnmates were: Frank
lin, Ingalls, Sherman anil W. F. Smith.
Thomas and Men ie were in West Point at
Uie same time that Grant was there, but
tbey were iu classes ahead of his. Grant
was gratuated July 1, IMb and was ap-
I Minted a brevet second lieutenant with
infers to report to the Fourth infantry.
11l the summer of 1845 the regiment was
ordered to join Gen. Taylor’s forces at
Corpus Christi, which were protecting the
fiontier from the Mexican army, lie took
part in every battle of the Mexican war
with the exception of the battle of Buena
Vista, and wa* conspicuous for bravery.
Grant in ls4*i married Miss Julia Dent,
the daughter of Frederick Dent, a well
known merchant of Mt. Louia He resigned
from the army on the Hist of July, 1854,
with the rank of captain, and returned to
St. Louis, where bis wife and children were
residing. When Lincoln’* first call for 75.-
JOO men was made, Grant was living at
Galana, Ilia. Four day* after the call a
company was enrolled in that town, and
Grant was put in command. Four days
later be reported with his company to the
Kvernor at Springfield. When the Twenty -
it Illinois regiment arrived at Spring
field, the governor put Grant in its com
mand, and in August. 1861, president Lin
coln appointed him a brigadier generaL
Gen. Grant’s army and political career is
too ’ell known to need specific mention
here.
After retiring from the presidency, Grant
ret out on a tour around the world, occupy -
ing nearly three year*. Hit tour waa one of
the most remarkable chapters in hi* wonder
fnl history. Ha was paid royal honors from
the beginning to the close of his journey.
Probably at the cloee of his journey there
was no one man whose name was better
known around the entire world than hi*.
One of the pleasant events in hie closing ca
reer was the act of congre*- passed in the
very last hoars of the For. j -eighth congress
without a single objection restoring him to
his rank a* general of the army and placing
him on the retired list.
With refereuoe to Gen. Grant’s place
among the great military heroes of the
world, Gen. R D. Keyes, in his book “Fifty
Year-’ Observation of Men and Event*,”
*ays great generals are not always success
ful in battles “Hannibal, Turenne, Fred
sriek, and Napoleon all lost battles, and yet
they are cited among the greatest captains
uf all tune Wellington never unite lost a
battle, but he was seriously chock*!, and in
this respect Grant resembU* the English
man.”
“Grant ooukl hold his enemy in a
vise with a ruthleasnees like that of Tamer
lane or the duke of Alva, and whan be had
accomplished everything he left upon the
mind of his observer aj impression that he
po-sesesd a reserve of force that had not
been sailed into play. lam constrained,
therefore to assign to Ulysses & Grant the
highest rank an a military commander of
all that have been born ua the continent of
America.'*
Dr. Swift of North field, Mich., says be
was a passenger on the same train tn the
south with Gen. Hancock and the mayor at
Ithiih when the mayor mid:
“Gen. Hancock, isn't It -trsage that the
great Republican party should make a pres
ident of such a man as Graitf
Hancock waited a moment and then de
liberately answered:
■Gan. Grant was a very superior officer.
He won his position by merit and bard and
successful fighting, and was worthy of H If
you think strange of the Republicans for
r- fclt T a president of him, what do yon
think of the Demftarafis who nocaiaated meT
Letter. the doohor amt ea ex-member of
Gen.' Wi staff who told Mm that Gan. Iss
said to a person who had tudnlgert la a die
*'fifes! ; . .* V
we ail tnougai nuuniuoa. protectee as u
was by *ur splendid fortifications and de
feoded by oar army of veterans could not
be taken Yet Grant turned his face to our
capital, and never turned it away until we
had 'urrendered Now, I have carefully
searched the military records of both an
cient and modern history, and have never
found Grant's superior es a genera!. 1 doubt
if h» >u|wrior can he found in aP history.*
A writer lor the press says of the “old
commander;"* “One peculiarity of (Jen.
Grant's military career was his constant
readiness to fight. Ue wished for no long
period' of preparation; hat no opportunity
which promptness oouki tarn to advantage.
Ue always accepted, without cavil or ques
tion, the position to which he might be as
signed. tie never troubled the war depart
ment wiin rcqus'ts or complaints, and wusu
injustice was inflicted upon him be sub
mitted silently and did a soldier's duty."
In a book recently published by A. Cl
Marshall, a veteran of the war, he says:
“Grant is a wonderful man. Ue does not
make mistakes. The volunteer soldiers of
our army are not mere machines. The per
ception- of the soldiers in the ranks as to
the correctness of military movements, are
often equal if not superior to those of the
officers in command. The actions of other
officers are often, and ju-tiy so. criticised.
Everything tuat Grant directs is right His
soldier- believe in him. In our private talk,
among ourselves, 1 have never beard a
single soldier speak in doubt of Grant. *
“Gath,* the noted correspondent thus sums
up his views of Grant’s character. Bunak
ing first of his unfortunate business efforts
at St. Louis. “Gath” proceeds: “The fabric
of the man, however, was there all the
titi' ; he hud homely, resolute qualities and
his uabit' were merely the ennui of a man
only half employed. If the big war had
never come Grant might have been dead
•oug ago. But he had latent in him qualities
which only a very great war could develop
harmoniously. He was perfectly docile while
perfectly brave. He represented the c.orth
ern army in his acquiescence with all com
mands. If lialieok -auoed him he did not
gr< >conraged or sauce back. He went
at i •mething which would be approved.
was a like strong field which could
go. .length from the sun and the flood, and
even from the manure. He depised noth
ing. grew up with the events, and the
higher the events grew the more natural
Grant seemed to stand toward them.”
It was at Ocean Orove. N. J, in August,
1884, at a meeting of chaplains of the north
ern and southern armies that the old hero
made bis last public utterance. Rising in
answer to an address of welcome in which
bis misfortunes on Wall street were tell
ingly referred to, the general, leaning on a
crutch, said: •
“An hour ago I might have made a speech,
but now lam almost afraid to try. I Know,
as few can. the good these <ha plains have
done. Think of the ooneolation they have
given to the sick and dying; think of the
last me-sages of the boy* in the field they
have sent to anxious, sorrowing mothers and
fathers at home! I ha\e not words to ex
press my thanks for this welcome. I appre
ciate”—The sentence was never finished.
Tears stood in the general’s eyes, aod be
dropped back in his seat with a suppressed
sob.
Several years ago Gen. Grant uttered
these earnest words about the Bible: “Hold
fast to the Bible as the sheet-anchor of your
liberties; write it- precepts on your hearts,
and practice them, in your lives. To the
influence of this book we are indebted for
the progress made in true civilization, and
to this we look as our guide in the future."
The following touching lines were written
bv Eugene Field and we re printed on white
satin and sent to Mrs Grant:
“His listen in r soul hears no echo of battle.
No p«pon <>f triumnh. nor welcome of fame:
But down through the years comes a little one’s
prattle.
And softlv he murmurs her idolized name.
And it seems as if now at his heart she were
Hinging
As she dung in thorn dear distant years to his
knee;
He sees her fair face, and he hears her sweet
singing.
And XH!ie is coming from over the sea.
“While patriot Hope stars the fullness of'sor
row.
While our eyes are bedimmed and our voices
are low.
He dreams of the daughter who comes with the
morrow
Like an angel come hack from the dear long
ago.
Ah, what to him now is a nation's emotion.
And what for our love or our grief careth he*
A swift-speeding ship is asail on the ocean.
And Nellie is corning from over the sea’’’
NUGGETS OF NEWS.
Brief mention of Matters of More or
less Interest.
The president has given the cattlemen
forty days to leave the Indian country.
Frir r ca trice was married, Thursday,
to P, oice Henry of Battenburg. The wed
ding was a grand pageant.
The winners at the Saratoga race . Thur>-
day were Primero, Erebus, Ireland, Haze
ras and Malaria. At Momn >uth Park they
were CoL Sprague, Bigonnet, Caramel, Til
lie Doe, Executor and Hattie B. At the
Pittsburg trot Flora Wilke< Roxey M., and
Harry Wilke-. Johu Splan was arrested
for using a spur on hi- whip
Winners at Imse ball Thur-day were Chi
cago, Provi lenca, New York, Philadelphia,
Cincinnati. Metropolitans, Louisville and
Allegheny.
British Liberal* and Radicals united with
the Parnell ite- and beat the government on
a vote on a minor measure.
Jumped from Brooklyn Bridge.
Brooklyn, July 24. — At 10 o’clock
Thursday morning au unknown man leaped
from the roadway of the East river bridge
at a height of 125 feet above the water,
about one-fourth of the distance from the
New Y>.rk tower where Odium jumped.
None of the jolioe ole erred him. The man
was dressed iu swiuimiug costume. His
hand- were held at his side. When half way
down be was partially turned aid struck
the water heavily ou his back. He disap
>ared below the surface and has not since
tieen seen. The jump was seen by many
people on the ferry boat* and pier*, but the
bridge police insist .hat nothing of the kind
occurred. At -porting headquarters no in
formation could be obtaiued. It wa- not
known that any man of note in sporting oirj
clew was intending the leap.
Markin (lets a Writ of Error.
Galesbi’Ru, Ills., July 24.—At ten min
ute* past 2 Tbur.-day afternoon Justices
Alfred M. Craig and T. P. Hhope, of the
Illinois supreme court, sitting together,
having carefully exeraitiuJ the record and
the brief of Mr. Kuiery A. Htorrs in the
Mack in case, granted a super-odeas and
issued the following order: “Upjn examina
tion of the foregoing recur <l, t 1 suitable
grounds for a writ of error appearing, it is
ordered that the writ of error be made a
supersedeas; but i>ail is denied. ”
The Mahdt La Dead.
London, 'July 22.—The government baa
received full confirmation of the death of
Kl Mhli.li
THE NEWS IN BRIEF.
When Ferdinand Ward beard of thedeath
it (Jen. Grant, be remarked: “I am very
orry—very sorry, indeed ”
The outlook for small grains in lowa has
been rendered extremely discouraging by
•ecent heavy rain* in that state.
Owing to nonpayment of taxes, nearly
100 corporations have twen enjoined from
a-ansacting business in New Jersey.
John Kplan, the driver, was arrested
Thursday at Exposition park, Pittsburg,
for cruelly using the whip in a race.
League tis.ll game* Thursday were: Chi
sago 12. Boston 9; New York 15, 8L Louis
3; Providence 7, Buffalo 2; Philadelphia 19,
Detroit 2.
Count De Lamps’ Panama ship canal
will cost $500,000,000, instead of $120,000,-
100, as originally estimated, and cannot be
lnisbed before 1892.
Evan Vaughan, the London auctioneer,
iu failed, and absconded with liabilities of
160,000 pounds sterling. Extensive forgeries
are attributed to him.
Steward A Karnes’ elevator and flooring
Bills at Carlyle. Ilia, were destroyed by
ire Thursday morning, entailing a loss of
165,000, with insurance of $32,500.
Pen-slavist political societies are having
placarded in the large town* of Russia in- *
lanimatory addresses abasing England
with the object of making war agitation
sensible.
Samuel H. Buck has been appointed post
master at New Orleans, and William H.
Daw ley postmaster at Antigo, Wia The
resignation of William Bunn as governor of
Idaho has been accepted.
Walt Whitman, the poet, was prostrated
ay the heat, Wednesday night while sit
ing on the stops of his residence in Camden,
N. J. He was batter Thur* lay, but suffered
•everely from pain in his hand.
James McMillan, a miner who was out
of work, returned to his home at Aus tin
town, Ohio, Wednesday eveaing, sat down
sad wept, next kissed hi* wife and children,
and drawing a revolver blew out his brains.
Agger & Hanning, manufacturers of bed
its ads at Cincinnati, have assigned with
liabilities of §196,000 and easels of fBO,OOO.
The Eau Clairs Chilled Plow company, of
Eau Claire, Win, has made an assignment,
It is rumored at Milwaukee that the dt
Fail road will sxteod its Urn from Merrill
north to Ashland, Win, and that the North
western will revive the charter of the road
designed to ran between Milwaukee ami
Beloit
Wednesday, at Elgin, Ola, Mrs H. Lae
Bor lea wee granted a divorce from her hue
band w* §95,000 alimony and §BOO attor
ney’s fees. Mr. Bordna, who now resides la
Cmtfbmia, was far a number of yean a
leading eitinea of Elgia..
The Great Mnaaamat association fled
artloim Thursday at
Bean tor
ESTABLISHED "1850.
A ROYAL BRIDE.
MARRIAGE OF PRINCESS BEATRICE
TO THE PRINCE OF BATTENBERG.
rhe Ceremony Celebrated With Great
Pomp—The Gneen Gives Away Her
Youngest Daughter How the
Brid. Was Greeted.
OsßOßjtg. Isle of Wight. July US.— A
salvo of tun from the guard-'htpe Thurs
day afternoon announced the conclusion of
the ceremony of the marriage of Princes*
Beatrice, the youngest daughter of Queen
Victoria, to Prince Honry of Batten berg,
at SC Mildred’s church. Wbipptngham. six
miles from Osborwa Thj waatiu-r was lovely.
A gentle breeae was blowing and served
to temper the beat At sunrise thou
sands of flags were run up on the Venetian
masts that lined the route taken by the mar
riage prooaasion. Flags of all nation* fitted
from the house-top:. The river and bay
were full of yachts, brilliant with bunting
and presenting from the laud an enchant
ing appearance. The royal yachts stood
out prominently. T e royal standard was
at their mam-heads, and they were decked
with wreaths, evergreens, and flowers in
profusion. Over 100 guests of the queen
breakfasted Thursday morning in the pal
ace at Osborua.
At 11 o’clock the guests started for the
church. The official' present, who were
resplendent in court draw, and wore glitter
ing orders upon their breasts, presented a
peculiar appearance in the royal carriages
passing along the country roads. The prince
of Wales and the members of his family
landed from their yacht and were
driven to Osborne. The prince of
Wales wore the uniform of a field
marshal. His sou Victor was dres-ed in
the uniform of an army officer, and his eon
George in that of an officer of the navy.
The Ninety-third Highlander- guarded the
sppr-oacbe* to the church, while tbs road
traversed by the procession was lined by
volunteer*. The sailor.' belonging to the
royal yachts took position between the vol
unteers and the Highlanders. The
crowd that came to witness the pa
geant was tremendous. At the palace
gates people stood ten deep and the
grand stand was jammed. The procession
was greatly admired. The queen was with
the princess all the morning. The princess
irove away from Osborne in an o|ien car
riage and four. She wore a white velvet
bonnet edged with silver thread and sur
mounted by four ostrich feathers
with a white osprey in the center.
At the side was placed a large
bunch of white heather, which was brought,
with a bouquet which the princess
carried in her hand, direct from BaimoraL
This is the Heottisb token of good luck.
The oeremony began at 1 o’clock. The
archbishop of Canterbury, the bishop of
Winchester, the dean of Wincisor, and
Canon Trot hero officiated, and the service
was fully choraL The bridegroom was at
tended at the altar by his unmarried broth
ers—Prince Alexander, of Bulgaria, and
Prince Francis, of Bat ten berg. The prince-®
was supported by the queen and by the
prince of Wales, and she was given away
by her majesty. There were ten bride
maids, all nieces of the bride—the daugh
ters of the prince of Wales (three), of the
duke of Edinburgh (three), of Prince
Christian (two), and the grand duke at
Hesse (twol. The duchess of Bedford acted
as mistress of robes at the wedding in place
of the duchess of Roxburghe, who could not
attend.
The prince* re a gown of the richest
duchesse satin, u ad with the splendid
Honitou lece in which the queen wa- mar
ried. The front of the dress bad a satin
kilting, ov«r which were fringes of orange
blossom budc and all the lace was caught
up with large bunches of orange blo-.-oms.
The train was of white satin drajed with
lace. The bodice, of white satin, cut low, with
the sleeves of lace; a wreath of oraugj blos
soms wa- [Jaced at the top and bunche - of
white heather. The veil was of Huniton
lace. Her “going away” frock was of cream
brocaded crepe de chine, trimmed profusely
with Irish lace; over it was a short jacket
of the same material, with dolman sle ves.
After a dejeuner at Osborne, in a tent on
th«- lawn, the conple drove over to (Juarr
abbey. Lady Cochranes charming place
near Ryde, when* they will stay for a week,
going afterward for a crui-e iu thi Victoria
and Albert to finish the honeymoon.
ITince H* nry of Battenberg was bora in
October, 1858, and is lieutenant in the First
regiment of the Prussian Hussars of the
Rhine, and a fir-t cousin of the grand duke
of H-ssc His only si»t»r is married to the
Count d’Erbach KL« berg; his brothers
are Prince Louis of Ho»», who re
cently married the Princess Victoria,
the daug: er of the late Princess
A ioe; Prince Alexander, of Bulgaria, and
Prince Fraucis Jo-eph, a lieutenant of the
lieasian guards- The town of Battenberg,
which contains about 1,000 inhabitant-, is in
the grand duteby of Hesse-Darmstadt.
The bride’s full name is Princess Beatrice
Mary V ictoria Food ore, sue being the young
est daughter of (Jueen Victoria. She was
bom April 14, 1857.
The Ever-Present Creak.
Loni* >n, July 25.—A mauof short stature,
and between 50 and 00 year - of age, was ar
rested in this city on a charge of making
threate against the life of Princess Beatrice.
The man has been subjected to a medical
examination, but the doctors are unable to
determine whether he is insane. A charge
again-t him will probably be made before if
police magistrate.
PiMtmsattn Appointed.
Washington City, July 25. The presi
dent, on Wednesday, appointed the follow
ing named postmasters: Simeon Lawler, at
Fairmont, Neb ; George C. Reinbuugli, at
Winfield, Kan.; John A. McDonald, at
Willimantie, Conn.; Frank P. Ootzer, at
Nauticoke, Pa., George F. Lziskell, at Iztri
more. Dak.; Thomas B. Cranford,
at Grand J undid. Colo ; Frank Sbutt,
at Litchfield, ill-.; George J. Spohn, at
Superior. Neb.: W. E. at Chariton,
Iowa; W. A. Fleming at Nashua, Lwn;
John Dawe, at Kdgarton, Win.; W. B. Alex
ander. at Pine Bluff, Ark.; 8. R. Davis, at
Creston. lowa.
George Wilkinson, agent of the Omaha
and Winnebago Indian* (Nebraska) has re
signed.
Is Gladstone's Voles Going?
London, July 25. —Owing to the failure
of Mr. Gladstone’* voice his throat has lieen
examined by Andrew Clarke and* Felix
Leman, throat specialists, who pro
nounce the affection obstinate catarrh
of the larynx and enjoin entire
rest The report alarm the 121 era Is, as Mr.
Gladstone will be unable to take part in the
“taction campaign. Reassuring statements
are circulating, however, to the effect that
improvement is certain, and will, perhaps,
be rapid.
Ar. Artist Sole Ides.
Paris, July 25 —The artist Schoenverks
has committed uicide. He wa* a member
of tbe Legi n of Honor, had works in the
Luxembourg and had received several salon
prise*. He was at one time in au insane
asylum.
PHALLAS INS THE RACE.
The Great Race at Fleetwood Park Won
by J. I. Case's Trotter.
Fleetwood Park, N. Y., July 85.— The
first heat between Phallas and Majolica was
won by Phallas; time, 8:16.
The second bast was also won by Phallas;
time, 2:18*.
[Phalla*. record 2:13K- is owned by J. I.
Case, of Racine, Win. The race wa* for
$5,000 a side and the gate money. ]
HasaTooa, July 25. —The first race Fri
day wa* for 8-year-olda. which have not won
this year of the value of SI,OOO, 1 mile;
(lay Pate won. Golden Ban second, Green
field third; time, 1:44. Second race, for all
ages, 1,4 miles; Powhattan won Bottler
second, John Davis third; tits* ij.iiU
Third race, for J-year-olds, non-winners, \
mile; Mamie Hunt won, Elk wood second.
Mamie Hay third; time, lt08){.
Fourth race, puree SBOO, selling allowances,
H mile; Nimrod won, Pat Dennis second.
Golden Phoebus third; tiaw, 1:16. Fifth
race, for non-winners at Saratoga this year.
Welter weights, I mile 500 yard*; Glenarin
won, My*tio second; time, 2:80.
New York, July 24 —Brighton Beach
races resulted:
First race, \ mils; Frolic first, El Capital)
second. Lulu third; time, I:l7Jf.
Beoood race. \ mils; Avalon first. Limio
Walton second, Miller third; Urns, 1:17.
Third races X mile; Hotochimie first.
Embargo aeoaod, Mary Hamilton third;
time, 1:8Ul
Fourth race, ljg mil *; Llgaa first. Frank
Mullins second, barney Aaron third, km,
9:IL
Fifth ram, miles; Bernum first. Hl
flight second, Cardinal McCluekey third;
time. 1:56.
THE BOOM IN OIL.
VtUura
PiTDU*tau, Pa., July 96—The oil market
is active and exalted. Priam opened strong
at 109 and advanced to Idfi# on covering by
dthlMato ldff tt^jhtrw
oovery te «ll>* I o’ofauk Friday after-
LILY AND THE LORDS.
THE BEAUTY HAS HIED HERSELF TC
PARTS UNKNOWN,
And Her Gallant Defenders Are in Charge
of the Doctors— Aeeownt of the
Keceet Kow Between the
Two Hot- Heads.
Haw York. July 26.—A London cable
gram says: Sir George Chetwynd, speaking
of the disgraceful fracas in Rotten row
Wednesday between himself and Lord Ln*
dale, said that the quarrel arose out of ex
pratoons which he had used respecting a
certain lady while riding with Lori Lone
dale in the park last Tuesday, and which
Lonsdale cou.-kiered insulting Lord Lons
dale said nothing more then, but afterward
wrote Sir George some offensive letters, to
which Sir George says be replied court
eously. He met Lord Lonsdale again in the
park, when words led to blow-, which con
tinued until they were separated “You can
see. added Sir George, “that lam not in
jur**!, and 1 don’t believe Lonsdale is much
hart”
Mrs. Langtry, the fair cause of the bloody
encounter, has taken wing from the metrop
olis, and her friends are keeping her where
abouts a secret. Lord Lonsdale is adorned
with a beautiful black eye, and wears a
piece of court-piaster skillfully pasted over a
big slash ui his cheek He is keeping himself
closely secluded and under the care of a doc
tor at his residence in Carle ton bouse ter
race near the York gate, in St. James’
square. He has had numerous callers dur
ing the day, but they have only driven to
the door and left their cards, as his lordship
refuses to see even his most intimate
friends.
The earl of Lon-dale is the young man
who was so careful of his honor that be
bounded Mr. Edmund Yates to jail hast win
ter for allowing Lady Stradboke, a rela
tive of the earl, to intimate in The
World that he had eloped. He is only
ii years old, and has been married
seven years to Lady Grace Gordon, daugh
ter of the marquis of Huntley. He became
the fifth earl of Lonsdale three years ago.
succeeding his brother, who deserted his wife,
a noted beauty, for the smiles of Couuio
Gilchrist, and died while drunk in a house
of ill-fame after a wild career of dissipation.
Sir George Chetwvud is ;k> years okl, is
marne 1 to Lady Florence, daughter of the
uiarqui- of Anglesey, and has one son and
two daughters living. He is best known as
a sporting man, being the owner <f several
successful racers and a fair wing shot W*
is the high sheriff of Warwick c-unty and
leading light of the Turf and iiurhugliatu
clubs.
All accounts of the fracas show that Sir
George begau the assault by strikiug Lord
Lonsdale on the head with a wbip and
knocking his hat off into the -treat. Both
men wore ou horse t>ack at the time.
In delivering the bl*>w Sir George cried:
“Take that, you pup! ’ “What in do
you mean r cried Lori Lonalale, smart
ing under the blow. “Don't me Idle with
my Laly!"* snouted hi' assailant, as he again
struck L>rl Lonsdale with his whip
full across the shoulders. Lord Lonalale
then returned the blows with his whip.
The horses of the combatant' here tiecaine
frightened and began to plunge and kick in
such a lively manner that their riders werv
at la-t forced to dismount. Dropping their
whips, they continued the fight with their
fists. Sir George Chetwynd soon got his op
ponent’s heal in chancery and pommeled
him baJ!y.“l>)rd Lotisdale struggled to free
him-elf, and Goth men rolled in the dust.
Both quickly regained their feet, and, with
blood flowing freely from noses and mouths,
and then clothing badly torn, renewed the
fight. A mounted policeman galloped up
shortly, however, and separate-1 them. The
combatants entered closed carriages and
were driven to their homes.
The affair is the principal topic of club
conver-ation, and both the combatants are
subjected to merciless chaff by their friends
and ridicule by the cheap pictured press.
HENDRICKS TALKS
On Matters of Interest to the Teople ol
the I’nited states.
Dktboit, Mich., July 33. —Vice President
Hendricks and Cong res man Holman with
their wives are in this city on their wav U.
Bayfield, Wi-\ The vice president wa*
interviewed by a reporter, and, after
warmly eulogizing Gen. Grant, was asked;
“Do you anticipate any contest this fall
between the president and senate!’’
*» “I don’t care to say much about that. 1
had thought that ttie Republican senators
would recognize the result of the last election
as the people’s will for a change of govern
ment, and consequently of its officials. ’
“Then you hold that in general it is their
duty to confirm all nominations! ’
"Yes, sir, that is it; but I know the presi
dent does not anticipate acquiescence in all
bis selection*, and expects some opposition.’*
“Wo-s tue Roach failure precipitated by
governmental actionf*
“I don’t know; but I shouldn’t think an in
dividual of his financial -tanding would be
so seriously affected a- that. But it's not a
question of government decision*. It is a
question of right. It was not right for the
secretary to accept those vessels, which did
not meet the requirements of the contract.
1 don't know what Secretary Whitney
know* about it, but the attorney general's
opinion should govern in that matter.'*
"Will the tariff lie touched upon by the
next congns-.''*
“Yes, 1 think it will be—that is, revenue
reform will be considered No radical
measure* for protection or free trade will
receive any great attention, but there will
be such a revision of certain parts of the
pre-ent tariff regulations as L- conceded by
ail grade* of opinion to be necessary at
present I do not anticipate that the gen
eral commercial interests of the country
will be affected by the outcome of the legis
lation.”
He denied that there was any such stam
pede for office as some [inner* claim, and as
serted that the office seekers were moderate
in their request*.
Street Car Strike at Cleveland.
Cleveland, Ohio, July 25. —Thirteen
drivers and workmen ou the Payne avenue
street railway quit work because a man had
been discharged. They intercepted the
next car out of tue stable and forced the
driver to take it back. The next car was
thrown off the track. Ten car- were 40011
blocked at that |ioiut with their driver
and conductor* driven -iff. The men then
threw timiier* and stone* across tho -trod
making a complete blockade. After an
hour'* truitles- endeavor to force a car
through, the sii[iennb*ndeiit sent for tin* po
lice. A -quad soon arrived and made a
rush, driving off the strikers and arre-tiug
the ringleader.
Tannery Burned at Lotiisvilla.
Lor isv ii.i.k, July 24 —The Oakland tan
nery burned at an early hour Prnlav morn
ing. The loss on the building will be $15,-
000, and on the stock $25 000, hall of which
is covered t>y insurance. Tue Krieger Bro*.
are the owners. The origin of the IVe is not
known.
THE CATTLEMEN
Are Given Forth I lav* In Which to leave
Indian Territory.
Washington City, July 25 —Tin* follow
ing telegram- resulted iu tho is,nance of a
proclamation by President Cleveland Thur>
day. giving the cattlemen forty day- to
leave the Indian territory:
Washington City, July 3L —To Lieut.
Ukn. P. ii. Sheridan, Fort Kk.no, 1. T.:
The cattle lea o» are void and tue govern
ment ha* the mill. >ubt«J rigut to remove the
cattlemen him their herd* trom the reserva
tion, and the Indian* may bo assured of the
determination to protect their rip lit*. What
is your judgment a- to the necessity of nu
mediate removal of the cattlemen as a solu
tion of the difficulty! Plea-e remain at
Fort Reno until the question i* determined.
Lrovkr Cleveland.
Fort Reno. L T., July 24.— T0 tiie I’uku
ldknt, Washington, 1). C.: Replying to
your telegram of tho 31st, 1 have the honor
to state that it is my judgment that cattle
men and their cattle should be removed
from tho Cheyenne aud Arapeboe reserva
tion within a |wri.<d of forty days. This
will give all the necessary Ume to care for
their inters t* considering the fact
that no quarantine or prohib
itory laws hold against their
cattle in Kansas or Colorado, if the cattle
are removed by that time, and it can readily
be done, and tiie tenqiorary transfer to the
military is made, the reservation can be
cleared of all unauth ariaed person*, the In
dians quieted and disciplined, and a perma
nent settlement male which wifi reestab
lish oonfideni'e on the south western frontier
of Kansas 1 will remain as requested.
P. H. Sheridan.
Lieut. Gen.
Hr. Louis, July 95. News of the procla
mation of the president, declaring Indian
territory grazing lease* null and void, and
ordering all cattiemeu out of the territory,
create* the greatest excitement among
cattlemen in this city. Over fA'WO.UUO of
A. L*>ui« capital is invested in herds It is
calculated that this action will result In
great has. {Secretary Atwater, of the
National Cattle Growers' as* xjiatHsi, de
clares it I* impossible to remove the vast
herds from the territory within the time
specified. All cattlemen declare that tba
conclusion has been reached in the interest
of the boomer* and railroad people, who
wish to drive them out that they may
get In.
CouTeuton of a Nu.dsrse
Coax, Ireland, July 96 David Dtaaus,
the young farmer who was arrested for com
plicity In the murder of Catherine Thomas
and Hanna Sheehan eight yean ago and
upon whose information William Sheehan
and David Browne were arrested for
the same crim* has mad# a ooo
faseion of his knowledge of and par
ticipation in the murder. Ha status
that he was an unwilling witness
of the crime; that Hhsehaa and Browns
committed the murder with a ooopar's ad*
and that he assisted them to throw the
bodies la to the well where they were found
Inst September. After disposing of the
bodies, Duane say* he and U* companions
seturaid he the hum* and after washing the
blood from their persons and clothing.
earefully removing other evidences of the
murder, spent the eight la drlntiag. slag
mg and deacon* The prttoneit ntU ha

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