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INEM/S OR THE NORTHWEST.
100 NEW PIANOS AT LESS THAN FACTORY COST. Foster & Waldo buy from the assignee the remainder of the Schimmel & Nelson factory stock of Pianos at Faribault, Minn. This stock includes nearly 100 new Upright Pianos, all bright iv beautiful woods and in absolutely perfect condition. Hundreds ofthe Schimmel & Nelson Pianos are in use in Minne apolis and the State, giving unbounded satisfaction. They contain the celebrated Wessell, Nickel & Gross action, and every in and out, crook and turn and detail, from the castor to the top, is finished as fine as it is possible to make the best. They are ABSOLUTELY and POSITIVELY FIRST-CLASS in every particular. They represent what is best in the art of fine piano 'building. To own a Schimmel & Nelson is to settle the piano question for all time. It meets every requirement of the most exacting musician. On Monday morning, February 27th, at 9 o'clock, these magnificent Pianos will be offered at sale. We purchased these instruments at a figure that will enable us to offer them at LESS THAN FACTORY COST OF PRODUCTION and less than half their regular retail price. One of these Pianos, purchased at the price for which we shall offer them, will be a better investment than U. S. bonds drawing a good rate of interest. All former Piano opportunities in Minnesota pale into insignificance when compared to this one. To buy a first-class Piano ...At 20 PerCent Less Than Wholesale Figures... means a great deal. Such an opportunity has never occurred before, and we don't believe ever will again. Five minutes of your time spent at 516 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis, Minn-., will convince you of the' magnitude of this remarkable Piano Offering. Our terms at this sale will remain the same -- Cash or $10 monthly. Open evenings. Not a Piano Trill be sold until 9a. m. For lack of room the sale will be held at 516 Nicollet avenue, Minneapolis, Minnesota. 516 NICOLLET C^C^pfUD -Cb WT A I r\f\ MINNEAPOLIS, AVENUE, rUO 1 CtV<X VV/\LUVJ, MINNESOTA. PS IS STILL LARGE THK FIRST ESTIMATES OF THK TRIRI\E FIRE DAMAGE NOT Ml IH REDILED EIGHT HOURS ON CITY WORK Final Vction 011 the Quel lon $0 Im portant to Labor Takes by the '. Ity Council Meeting; of the Hennepin loiiuty Teachers' Ah noeiatton < onncil Records Are Bnraed Newa of the Mill City. fcr CSE'S MINNEAPOLIS OFFICE, *" 20 WASHINGTON AY. SOUTH. MINNEAPOLIS, Fete X.— The early estimates of the loss from the lire which last night destroyed the Tribune building and plant and the Benz block, do not appear to have beeh greatly ex igg ated. A hasty summing up put th^ 1 <t:i 1 at a quarter .if a million dol .\ in- re careful estimate today makes the loss $236,000, and it probaly will n t run below the $"200,000 mark. Losses and Insurance are given today as follows: Losses. Insurance. mpany — Buttd bs, VT".": i) ; piant, itw.ooo $140,000 ja.ooo Tribune building tenants.. 28,006 20,600 George j^eii.- & Sons — Building, 18,000; contents, -"'.:'.•"" 27.000 36,000 Benz block tenants 2.".,^)0 - l9,Goft Grimshnw block 1,000 1.90 ft Grimshaw block ten-ants... 6,000 l-.'.vo Century building SCO SGO Century building tenants.. 500 da S2:w.."i"-! $173,100 TH? Tribune was Issued to. lay from the Journal-Times building and will be published here until a new plant, or dered by telegraph, can be put into place. The old building and plant almost a total loss, tn the base ment piled upon Che presses are the machines, stereotyping apparatus and aU the accessories of a modern newspaper plant. The mailing rooms and stock rooms are crushed into the ••.it. and the business office has been completely gutted. The building inspector made an ex amination of the building shortly be fore noon, and gave it as his opinian that the front wall is intact, and will do to remain in place. The first two stories of the side wall will probably be saved, but most of the rear wall. where the fire was the hottest, wil! have to come down. He may change his ..pinion after the ice leaves th ■ wall-, so that a better examination can be made. The city printing and the council proceedings for ISSS wer-- destroyed in the Tribune building. Thi- will mean quite a l.iss to the city and will entail for the citj-^plerk a large amount of work. Even the index to the proceed ing- was destroyed. EIGHT-HOI R DVY. It Will Apply to All < ity Work in Minneapolis). MINNEAPOLIS) Feb. -;s.— Labor can rejoice. The eight-hour day to apply en all city work has been formally adoptee* by the city council and will prevail at least during the life of the present body. It was an trasy victory and a most complete one as well, for the old minimum of $I.7*i per day was included in the resolution establishing the \\ orking day. Only one alderman voted against the resolution, he being President Crosby. Aid. Anderson and ?hepley were not placed on record, as they were absent. * Ik- question was decided at the meeting of the special committee apt pointed to consider the original eight hour resolutions of .-lid. Powers and Rand. The former applied only to the pumping stations and it was the Rand measure that wa.s all-embracing in its provisions. There was not much of a stir at the meeting, for no one made much of an opposition except Aid. Mer rill. Several amendments such as mak ing the minimum wages $1.50 per day and providing that the resolution ap ply only on general work after March 1 were introduced and dropped. The proposition had still an easier time in the council meeting, for Aid. Merrill gracefully accepted the will of the majority. TEACHERS IN SESSION. The Monthly Ale. tin- of the Henne pin County Association Held. MINNEAPOLIS, Feb. 2.".— The regu lar mcnthly meeting of the Hennepin County Teachers' association was held at the court house today. After the < pening exercises and report of the secretary, Mr. Shaver, of Long lake. ...nrtucted the psychology lesson, which was followed by a paper on -language I in th° Lower Grades," by Mr. Whiteley. Kxcelsior. A recitation by a pupil I I cf the Long Lake school, a piano solo | ; by Miss Hattie Ahlberg, a duet by Miss I Harriet Coulter and Peter Sweeney, and a vocal solo by Miss Mabel Math- ' ' cws were also included in the morn- i 1 ing's programme. The afternoon pr; -gramme was open "l with a lecture on "The Annexation ! ■ of Tropical Islands," by S. M Owen j which was followed in order by a reci- I I tation by Miss Khrmantraut, a piano : solo by Miss Eleanor Turner, a trio by the Misses Patterson and an instru- ! mental duet by Mrs. V. Lewis and j..hn j Guise. MORE LAND WANTED. Parte ( oraiiiiMiouers Wonld Maiie I Improvementa nt Lake Harriet. MINNEAPOLIS. Feb". 25,-At the meeting j of the park board committee on improvements tnis afternoon; Commlssione'r Jon»s u--ged that some action be taken in regard to the 1 unused land north of Lake Harriet. This' 'vX^J^tf o^ tim " spring, be visited by ' War*** H. Manning., of Boston, one ol the ' proiuinent lands.^pr artiste of the coun-rv. and Mr. Jones desires that hi? services be 1 engaged to make plans for the proper improve- i i ment of the land. The committee did -lot ■ -, feel warranted in feaklftg any action. 3c Gay ILJgway was, however, authorized "•-, ; correspond with Mr. Manning with th» view ' :hc a prop?r?f. *" * l ' OI " sult:ltion J" "-"Sard to Irving SeiitMvl Bid;.. MINNEAPOLIS. Feb. 2**.-Bids on the Irv ing sclkol building have been open d by tha I building committee of the board "of education ! I and the contract has been awarded to E O ' I P.* 1 ?'-* * Co -- w hos<- bid was $19;300. Other I i bidders and bids were: J. A. Nordeen S3 - 227; Qi-inn-llarn. J23J32; F. 'if. Raid*? s T | . < , 4.ii); A. J. Sampson. $-11,940; W. O dark $**l'- i I «8; Elliot Bros.. S.'D.HT; Silas King $'<i Offl ■ I G. W*. Brown, J2L300, and James Leek, 523. --| " "' .loiirnallxt Locked Ip. k MINNEAPOLIS. F.b. 25.-Honry Rose jour nalist. London. Eng., strclled into the central police station about 1 o'clock this morning ! and asked for a place to spend the night j He was provid d with a plank in the tramp room, where he slept until S o'clock. Then to his great surprise, instead of being allowed J his liberty, he was loaded into the black j Maria, hauled to the police court and ar raigned on the charge -of vagranov. Henry was busily reading a small Bible , when his name w;-s called by Clerk Nr iiion but he stopped long enough to state that he "positively was not guilty." His case was continued- to Monday morning. Remember the Monitor. MINNEAPOLIS. Feb. 25.— 0n the evening of March 9, at the Nicollet hotel, the thirty seventh anniversary f the battle betwen th» M-rnmac and the Monitor, will be celebrated by the John Ericsson Memorial association ■ Vmong the speakers of the evening will be « Gov. Lind. Mayor Gray and Mayor Kiefer of St. Paul. Mnj- Ral.oe Rates. MINNEAPOLIS, Feb. 26.— A meeting of the local underwriters has been railed for next Tuesday and it is asserted Insurance rate* will be hoisted. A committee, to Include representatives of the- insurance companies which held insurance on the buildings damag ed by Friday night's fire, will also go before the chief and the council fire department committee and demand that the water tower be at once placed in immediate active serv ice and stationed where it will be immediate ly available at all down-town fires. "Women Will Meet. MINNEAPOLIS. Feb. 25.— A meeting of the special committee on organization of the Woman's building was held in t"he directors-' room in the public library this afternoon to report to the committee of twenty-one. It was decided to hold a special mass meeting of women next Saturday afternoon, at whicb time plans will Be submitted and the arti cles of incorporation read. MINNEAPOLIS BREVITIES, MINNEAPOLIS, Feb. 25.— Among the small losses of last night, as losses go in th's fire was the destruction of Willis J. Ames' pop corn wagon. Ames is the crippled man who has for years sold popcorn in front of the Tribune building. After a lingering illness of many months. Miss Elizabeth M. Buxton, for many veara a resident of this city, passed away" at her home in Webster, N. H., on Feb 13. An interesting debate wa.s held last even ing at the university chape! hall between the representatives of the Forum and Caltalian Literary societies. The meeting of the St. Andrew's society for the election of officers will "be held on Tues day evening, 28th, at the Commercial club. The funeral services over the remains of Frank A. Farnell will be held tomorrow after noon at 2:30 o'clock from St. Paul's Swedish Lutheran church. The board ol trade is confronted with an odd state of affairs as a result of the execu tive session Tuesday morning. It "has devel oped that the men recently nominated for of ficer? of the board have declined and mem bers are wondering what next is gome to happen. The new guns for Battery B are expeetea tomorrow. A mass meeting will be held in the Y. M C A. building .Monday afternoon In the inter est of the Frances Willard Temple in Chicago Miss Eva Marshall Shontz will speak. "What One Healthy Man Consumes During a Lifetime. Assuming that a man has a good appetite a reasonable income and liv-s for 70 years' his average cr.n sumption of br»ad in all forma of baicd flour would be 15 toes, represented in bulk by 1.200 cubic feet— about the size of a suburban villa; bacon, if placed end to end. four mile;; chops sufficient to reach two miles; beef equal to 20 lul'.-sized bullocks representing a monster standing 15 feet high and weighing over IS tons: five tons of fish 10,000 eggs, one ton of butter, 336 pounds of cheese, vegetables enough to load a train of cars; peas, alone, if in a single nod, three and a half mi!es long: of sugar, 9,000 pounds' salt. 15 hundred weight: pe-iper. eisht pounds 1 mustard. 100 cans. Assuming (Sat he drinks three pints of fluid a day, the total of this would be 7ii 798 pints, or nearly 13 tons. While as for hia tobacco, the consumption of the average smoker wouid.i? half a ton, eir of cigarrettes about 230.000/ Altogether, a n^ui consumes about 1 289 tinxe-s his own weight of iced and liquid in 70 years. or. more exactly, he eats 53*14 tons of soiids and drinks 42*-,. tons of fluid-* If these 96% tons of solids and liquids were converted ir. :o forms of mechanical force they would be sufficient to raise 87,600,000 ions one foot— Glebe Year Book and Almanac. Pniicr Hanging by Machinery. Paper hanging by machine is a German in vention. The arrangement ns d is provided with a rod 'upon which the roll of paper is placed. A paste receptacle with a brushing arrangement is attached in such a manner that the piste is applied automatically on tha back of tlie paper The end of the wallpaper is fixed at the bottom of tho wall, and the in strument rises on the waH and only needs to be set by one workman. While the wall paper unrolls, and. provided with paste, ia held against tho wall, an elastic roller follows on the outside, which press-js it firmly to the wall. When ti:e wallpaper has reaehe'd the top the workman pulls a cord, whereby it is cut off from the remainder ,of the roll.— Globe Year Eo.jk and Almanac. Senator Jones Improving. WASHINGTON. Feb. 25.-Penator Jones, ot Arkansas, chairman of the Democratic na tional committee, is rapidly rallying from his recent attack" of lung troubie and shows a decided improvement today. Yonr Expense* Ail Paid. A two-weeks' trip East, visiting Montreal Washington. New York and Boston; $'»3.Q0 pays everything. Soo Line Ticket Office 3:>H Robert it- THE ST. i-AUL GLOBE SUNDAY FEBRUARY 26, 1899. FRANCHISE HELD DP MAYOR PATTEE HAS NOT YET SIGNED THE MA\DELBAVM ORDINANCE PROPERTY OWNERS PROTEST Hearing; on tlie Matter Followed* by an Assurance of Careful Consid eration Frank Guse, Brakeman ou a Lagging Railway, Killed Cold Weather Helps Work In Camps — Social News of the Week. STILLWATER. Minr.., Feb. 25.— (Special.) — The announcement mad* yesterday that Mayor Pattee had sign ed the ordinance granting- a street rail way franchise to M*. J. Mandelbaum and his associates of Cleveland, 0., was premature, Mayor Pattee having de cided to wait a few days before hi takes any action, in the matter. The property holders on Xorth Third street are opposed to the building of a line along that thoroughfare and they met the mayor at the city hall this after noon, whjjre they lodged protests against the use of that street. The mayor didn't indicate what he intended to do with, the ordinance, but gave the property holders^ assurances that he would look int.) the matter carefully before he took any action. Frank Guse, a brakeman. employed on O'Neal Bros, logging railway, near Mora, was accidentally killed by fall ing between twos cars. The remains were brought here this morning. The parents of the deceased reside in thLs city and the young man was well known among Stillwater people. The cold weather of the past three or four days was just what was wanted by Stillwater loggers, and g«od work is being done in all camps. Although much of the snow had disappeared ice roads have been constructed and it is now hoped that the entire winter's cut v ill be banked. Mrs. James Connors, of Withrow thi-, county, died today, aged sixty-thre-* --years. She was well known and had been ill for some time. The funeral will be held from her home on Morul-iy afternoon. Aid. Austin Jenks leP this evening for Kan ] sas City, where he will spend a couple of weeks. Mrs. C. F. Kilgore and Mrs. SchuW, of .Minneapolis, are spending a day or two with friends and relatives in jthls city. William McKusick. who has been visiting friends and relatives »n this city, has re turned to his home at Wilmot, 8. D. Charlps E. Elmberg,' of this city, was mar ried in Elkton, Minn., to Miss Bertha M. Spreckles. They will reside in this city. Miss Marie Millbrook. of Ellsworth, Wis., is visiting relatives, in this city. Dr. O. E. Ulark ita-s returned from Adrian, Mich., whither he was cabled by tho illness of his father, who is not yat out of danger, but is somewhat better. . The I. S. C. club, gave' a dancing party in Eichten's hail last ej-ening, twenty-six couples being ia attendance: ' Adrong the young rolks from Sr. Paul were l Johta" Per Lee and Wil, ban; Capron. Tno ladies of the Eastern Star gave a dancing party in Masonic hall Wednesday evening, which proved -in enjoyable affair. Sheriff Smith, who has been laid up for som» time with an Injured leg, is improving slowly. P. S. Deragisch. of N'cw Paynesville. Minn., spent a part ot" the week with his fainiiv in this city. .Mis;; Alary Fairbairn is a guest of relatives in St. Paul. Miss Gertrude Davis hss gong to Los An geles. Cal. Frank Ullrich and family have removed to Rcsemount. Minn., jirhere Mr. Ullrich will take charge of a large farm. Burcrlars at Glenwood. I GLENWOOD. Minn., Feb. 2&.— Burgl-- "* j broke into the safes in the county treasurer's office and postoffice. They secured about $75 from the former and about $200 from the lat ter. There is no clue. The sheriff and a posse are now scouring the surrounding coun try for the criminals. "WILL RETURN AND STAND TRIAL. Missing Grand Forks Banker Will Face His Accusers. BISMARCK, N*. D., Feb. 25.— 1t Is reported in the city that Lewis E. Booker, the missing former president of the Grand Forks National bank, la to return to the state and stand trial for the charges fcur.d against him in an in dictment returned - : :inst him at the March term of the United States court at Bismarck three years ago. Booker was formerly treasurer of the stats and afterwards president of the Grand Forks National bank, which went into the hands of a receiver several years ago. The indictment returned against Booker as president of tha bank was for making false returns to the comptroller of the currency, and he left the state a night or two before the case was to have come up for trfal at Grand Forks. MRS. HtGHES GOES FREE. Jury Acquits Her After Deliberating Twenty-Four Hours. . MASON CITY, 10., Feb. 25.— The jury in the Hughes murder trial, after twenty-four hours' deliberation, returned a verdict of not ' guilty. Mrs. Hughes broke down and sob bed bitterly. Her father, sister and little [ son Vern were present, and all bent ever the ! defendant and wept together. Tears trickled ' down the faces of the defendant's attorneys, | and even the Judge was affected by the un- | usual scen^. After composure the judge ad- ; dressed the jury, complimenting the member* ! for the care they had devoted to the case. An effort was made on the part of Mrs. , Hughes to congratulate each of the jurymen? ' but her strength would not permit, and aha ' sunk into her chair exhausted. Fullerton Discharged. WABASHA. Minn.. Feb. 25.— (Special.)— To- | day Judge Paine, of this city, discharged S. j F. Fullerton. of the 3tate game and fish j commission, from arrest. Some time ago Mr. | Fullerton burned a .number of fish houses on I Lake P:pm, claiming that, under the state j game lawT they were a public nuisance. He ' was arrested for arson, and hi 3 examination occupied several days. The justice holds that as he was acting under the authority of the state law he is protected thereby in a crim inal action, and thait as there was no- intent to commit a crime none was committed. Prominent Duluthiaiis Bankrupt^. DULUTH. Minn., Feb. 25.— Two petitions in bankruptcy were filed in the offlce of the clerk of tha United States district court yesierday afternoon, each showing heavy lia bilities. A. A. Mendenhall filed a petitiou showing debts amounting to $130,109, and Fred *"*.'. Ross filed a petition showing debts „that amount to $£88,383. In each case tlie liabilities are made up mostly in Indorse ments of corporation paper issued In real es tate transactions. Miss Ketcham's Funeral. HASTINGS. Minn., Feb. 2.**.— (Special.)— The remains of Miss Sarah P. Ketc'iam. of St. Paul, arrived here this afternoon and were interred at Lak=slde. Miss Ketcham was a sister of Mrs. B. C. Howes, of St. Paul. She leaves a large circle of friends here to mourn her death. NORTHWEST ffIEWS NOTES. BARABOO. Wis., Feb. 25.— While Ambrose Delap and Bertie Cooper were out hunting yesterday. Delap's gun was accidentally dis charged, shooting Cooper, who died from the effects of the wound this morning. Cooper was about Iti years of age. EAU CLAIRE, Wis.. F*b. 25.— Poseph Waiter, of the town of Seymour was thrown from his wagon by a runaway team. His skull was fractured in two places and he sustained a compound fracture of the left arm. His nose was broken and his right arm dislocated. He cannot recover. EAU CLAIRE. Wis., Feb. 25.— Firebugs fired the residence of Frank Parsons and an unoccupied dwelling next door, owned by Isaac Nauman. When discovered "-to-ch buildings were burning on cpposHe /* jes. A space of thirty feet intervenes between the buildings and both were on fire en the first floor. The Parsons were away. Loss esti mated $4,000. LA MARS, lv.. Feb. 25.— John H. Wincheli filed a petition to have the court declare him a bankrupt. He says he owes S3;''.ooo, and his only asset is hi 5 htxa*, which la exempc NEWS OF RAILROADS MOVE OF THE Bl .'RUJK'TO!! SYS TEM TO ABSORB THE Bl R. LIXGTON Jk XORTHERX NOW OPERATED UNDER LEASE "Will Obviate All Dlilicnltlett That Might Arise in Thin Ajge ->'' Keen Competition— Hovr the Money Is to Be Raised for the Purchase , Stock to Be Issued and a. Bonus j Added. OMAHA, Neb., Feb. 25.— 0f the many Important transactions in connection with the Burlington system, either past or contemplated, that of the board of directors in deciding to raise $16,000,0-X) with which to purchase leased lines and new equipment easily takes the lead. While one of the lines to be bought is the Keokuk & Western, a transaction which has been mention-eel already, the decision to purchase out light the Chicago, Burlington & North ern comes as something of a surprise to those not on the inside of the com pany's management. The Chicago, Burlington & Northern- Is now listed as a part of the Burling ton system, operated under a lease. It extends from Oregon, 111., to St. Paul and Minneapolis, with a small branch to the south, covering about 400 miles. George B. Harris, second vice president of the Burlington system, is president of the road. In the direct purchase of the road the Burlington will obviate all the uncertainties connected with a lease in this age of keen competition among the large raiTroad companies. —In addition to providing, for the pur- ( chase of the two roads mentioned, $5, --000,000 of the money to be raised is to I be expended on new equipment for the ] system. In raising the money necessary to carry out the plans of the directors a new method is adopted. Instead of au thorizing an issue of new bonds, as has been customary with most roadg, and ' placing them upon the open market, ! the directors will go to the stockholders j of the company and ask for $16,000,000 In cash. In return for the rash the I stockholders will be given $16,000,000 in ; new 3% p<-r cent bonds", secured by a ! mortgage on the line of the Burlington ! east of the Mississippi, and as a bonus I for so doing, the stockholders ad- : vancing the money will be issued $4,- ' 000. 010 of new stock in the enlarged j corporation. May Cancel Settlem' Rates. General Passer.a-er Agent Fran, ia, of the j Bu.rlir.gi.on, was in this rlty yesterday. U la I understood that the Burlington bjeots to , the* low setf.es rate recently announced by • the Great XcrtheTn, Northern Fa/lflc and Soo. and that an effort will be made by the Burl- ! ingtc-n to havo the rs-es r-ant-f"-! led. The Burlington and ctiicr St. Paul-Chicago Iln<-s do not give low n°.tes and they tear the Sco will consequently cut into the pas-.enger busi ness from the East. B. A O. Southern Outlet. RICHMOND. Va.. Feb. 25.— The long-de sired outlet to the South for which the Balti more & Ohio n°s been looking. Is about to b^ realized. The Seaboard Air L'ne, with a northern connection, is to be built, connecting the 1,000 miles cf it^ main sy.--.ern with the Richmond, Fredericksburg &. Potomac road, over which, urid. r its existing charter, easy access may be had to Washington. Veteran Superintendent to Retire. BALTIMORE, Feb. 25.— W. H. Harrison, superintendent of motive power of the Balti more & Ohio railroad, west of the Ohio river, after forty-five years of service, has decided to retire from active duty. He will be suc ceeded by I. X. Kalbaugh. superintendent of motive power east of the Ohio river. Chlcag-o Millers Protest CHICAGO. Feb. 25.— Tne Illinois railway SJd warehouse coaoanisaion will consider next 7 week a protest mado by Chicago millers &*k than rates on flour from Chicago to the seaboard be put on a r-roportional basis of Minneapolis expert rates. Elevators Sold. CHICAGO. Fib. -a.— Th* St. Paul and Ful ton elevators, located just north oi* !...';i street bridge, and extending to Kinzie street have passed Into the hands of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul railway company "■ b.ing paid the Chicago Railway Terminal Kle vator company for the two properties. Vv' sixty days the railway company will tak.> li- I rect control of the elevators and operate thi m I as a part of lv system of Chi.-ag-) terminal i houses. Master Mechanic Bealgßs, WINONA. Minn., Feb. 25.— (Special, i— Wil. liam Mcintosh, master mechanic of the I ncna ft St. Peter shops, located lv this I has tendered-»his resignation, to accept .1 I sition as superintendent of motive power I equipment of the Centtral & N-w Haven r ad. Cotton Rates Reitorcd. ATLANTA. Ga.. Ftb. 26.— Tran". : men ol se'-firal Aow'-f.-n reads, hav ratea to tlie seatoe, d to 43 cents from Atlanta, and thence "0 Charleston. Savannah ani Brunswick, a.nd 48 cents rrom a* • '. thence to Portsmouth. , Chicaao and Atlanta Kasi Mail. ATLANTA. Ga.. Feb. 2S.— lr. li-irinw ire ; favorable fcr the early lot » a fast mail service between Chicago and At lanta. ECHOES OF THE R UL. J. H. Dean, president of the Y-CtfWSUHJ* Park Hotel Lumpany. and Capt. Irwin, ra intendent oi th* park, left this etty ve^r^ daj for the r»ark. J. T. Dennlson. auditor of the Penn<y; inU fast freight line, was in this -r A $7.00 Given Freej ! BAAV .1 to «"*'h pera-n inter- QU LIU Of *•*"* !n su*r»cnb!B« to 1 -WW**!** •■ the Eugenj Fl±id Moa- II ' Pli A PUP umer.t Souvenir '-"tied. PIII-SPHP Subscribe any amount 1 fcVWfclwfc deelred. Sufc«xlD-*-U>na*- '■ ciEii ri x ' ,it!e th# icnm ° Ws llhbv W < handsome volume _»..-.___,—. ) (doth bound, Sxll, , DllhUS *• "■ souvenir err .l.i rUCmt)l * ■»" of .-übacrl'.cie-i )to fund. B-ok coa- Ea n dso-cne'.y I tains a election •*>; 1 111 us t. rated 1 Field's be.it end moat) by thirty- two ) representative works } of ihe'.vorld'Sv and la ready for dcliv- ! Greatest Art- / ai-7. ttota. ) But for the nobl, I eontrlhut'on of the wor'ars greatest ar- , Itlets this boo* could not hsva been man- , afaetured for leas thah fT.OO. Tbe Fund created Is dlvd>d e<-,«ai*y between the family of the late *B>u<»ene Field and tbs Fund for the building of a monument to tha memory o: th - be>- 1 loved poet of childhood. Addreas Enftene Field Monument Souvenir Fond 180 "Ton roe St., Chicago, — (Also at Book Stores.) If yoa also wish to send postage, enclose 10 cents. Mention this paper, aa all la Inserted aa •or contrlb atloa ■ _ — - _ _ r=3 |^^M T^esc tmy Capsules are superior a \ _\ Cubebs or Injections and furrn/N 13 j 1 CURE IN 48 HOURS|mIDl J _m I the same diseases with-^-^ otit inconvenience. OR. E. C. *ii—b WERVE AND BRAIN TREATM€M?, - Labei Special J^g* K*__\R_ Sterility or B.irranne-i-*!i, j? '*f ~^h&Sjfi.*> ritten £j*!'".r*a?sreeHP*»^w^w -TJ* JjL to rara Ir. X «-S . ■». Ate tor 3vf"V*^r, §e-fMDR£or-— - * 3 M. HL Cean, ClarenAoa Drug Store. Bth * Wm bash*, 4W.S. Getty. U» Robert St.. St Pad