A HOW LIN6 SUCCESS. Job Pantaloons, 79cts. and. 98cts.

media.aadl.org

A HOW LIN6 SUCCESS. Job Pantaloons, 79cts. and. 98cts.

ibii

VOL. LVII— NO. 31. ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, APRIL 24, 1891. WHOLE NO 2992

CROSSMANN A SCliLENKER

A

A HOW LIN6 SUCCESS.

We have struck our gait. The verdict of workingmen is that

that they never found such rich bargains as the

Job Pantaloons, 79cts. and. 98cts.

go far we have not limited the number customers could carry away.

After two days sale we have less than seventy (70) pairs

remaining at 98 cents.

THE $10 SUIT SALE

Opens people's eyes to the beauties of fine goods at far below real

value. Suits actually worth $12.00 to $15.00 cannot

often be purchased at $10.00.

Catch. One While They Are Going.

A line of stylish Cutaway Suits received from the well-known Hammerslough

Bros., just put into the sale since the opening day.

GOODS WOETH $15, NOW $10.

Sign of the Red Star. The Leading Clothier & Hatter

Death of John Fred. Laubengayer.

John Frederick Laubengayer died

Vednesday afternoon, at his fesience

in Scio. He was nearly

ighty-five years old, having been

Good Calf Boots..

iorn in Germany, Dec. io, 1806,

Tap Sole, Solid, 2.25

ad retained his faculties until the

ast. He was a pioneer in this

Tap Sole, Solid..

ounty and was widely and favorbly

known. He leaves a wife and

Stoga Boot, 2.oo

hree sons, Jacob, of the firm of

n & Laubengayer, of this

Oil Grain Plow Shoes

ity, Fred and Tobias, of Scio. The

Good Ones, ].5O

ause of his death was pneumonia.

?he funeral services will be held at

GOOD PLOW SHOES, .95

he Salem Lutheran church, in Scio,

at ten o'clock, Sunday morning.

REPORT OF THE CONDITION OF

At Ann Arbor, Michigan., at theclose

of business Dec. 19th, 1890.

[ RESOURCES. I

LIABILITIES.

Loans and Discounts, $375,536 49

Stocks, Bonds, Mortgages, etc., 259,718 15

Capital stock paid in, t 60,000 00

Overdrafts 2,510 51 Surplus fund, 100,000 00

Due from banks in reserve cities 75,253 59

Due from other banks and bankers.- 7,017 20 Undivided profits, 31,675 79

Due from Treasurer School District

No. 1. A. A 12,151 25 Dividends unpaid, 385 00

Furniture and Fixtures 1,930 85 Commercial deposits,-. 152,237 07

Current expenses and taxes paid, 2.9S2 83

Checks and cash items, 692 05 Savings deposits, 416,843 47

Nickels and pennies,. 60 60

Gold, , 15,000 00 Due to banks and bankers 338 92

Silver 2,065 00 Certificates of deposit 26,390 35

V. S. and National Bank: Notes, 23,002 00

$777,870 62

777,870 62

STATE OP MICHIGAN, I g

County of Washtenaw,

I, Charles E. Hiscook, cashier of the above named bank, do solemnly swear that the above

statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief. CHARLES E. HISCOOK, Cashier.

CORRECT—Attest: Christian Mack, Daniel Hiscock, David Kinsey, Directors,

Subscribed and sworn to before me, this 24th day of December, 1890.

MICHAEL J. FRITZ, Notary Public,

Capital stock paid in,

Capital security,

$ 50,000 I Total assets,

100,000 | Surplus,

$761,291.31

100,000.00

Transacts a general banking business; buys and sells exchanges on New

York, Detroit and Chicago; sells drafts on all the principal cities of Europe.

This bank, already having a large business, invites merchants and others

to open accounts with them with the assurance of the most liberal dealing consistent

with safe banking.

In the Savings Department interest is paid semi-annually, on the first days

of January and July, on all sums that were deposited three months previous to

those days, thus affording the people of this city and county a perfectly safe depository

for their funds, together with a return in interest for the same. Money

to loan on approved securities.

DIRECTOKS.—Christian Mack, W. D. Harriman, Daniel Hiscock, William

Deubel, Willard B. Smith, David Rinsey, and L. Gruner.

OFFICERS.— Christian Mack, President; W. D. Harriman, Vice-President

Chas. E. Hiscock, Cashier.

GEOSSMANN & SOHLENKER

CARRY A ICLL LINE OF

ili

llii TINWARE, The Young Men's Association.

The Young Men's Association of

Ann Arbor, Michigan, has incorpor-

his own college—a great advantage Aid. Mann moved that the com-

and the Ann Arbor youth will munication be laid on the table.

doubtless 'root' for him in the ap- Carried.

ated and last evening elected a board proved U. of M. fashion."

By Aid. Herz:

iiortens the Life of a Sick Lieutenant.—A New of directors as follows: three years,

Resolved, That Messrs. Gruner,

Club House To Be Built. G. Frank Allmendinger, F. H. Frank O'Hearn for Alderman. Cheever and Treadwell be granted

Belser, M. E. Cooley, C. G. Dar- The democrats of the fourth ward the privilege to erect two frame

ling; two years, E. F. Mills, Fred'k last evening nominated C. Frank dwellings on the corner of Main and

IRE REPAYMENT PUT OUT ANOTHER FIRE

William streets, known as the old

Schmid, S. W. Clarkson, F. C. O'Hearnforalderman to fill vacancy.

Maynard homestead.

Wagner; one year, H.S. Dean, W. The nomination was made on the

Pending which Alderman Hall

he Crop Prospects are Excellent—Frank

J. Booth, L. D. Wines, D. F. first formal ballot when Mr. O'Hearn

O'Hearn Nominated for Alderman by

moved that the whole matter be re-

Democrats of the Fourth—The Schairer. The object of the associ- received 18 votes and John O'Mara

ferred to the fire commissioners with

Art Loan, Etc., Etc. ation as stated by their articles of received 5 votes. Mr. O'Mara was

direction to investigate and report

ncorporation is "the improvement

averse to receiving the nomination

at the next meeting.

of the spiritual, mental, social and

and the nomination of Mr. O'Hearn

Excellent Crop Prospects.

Yeas—Aid. Wines, Herz, Martin,

)hysical condition of young men."

was made unanimous. It is an ex- Fillmore, Ferguson,Taylor,Rehberg,

The prospects for good crops in

t is proposed to erect a club

cellent nomination, as Mr. O'Hearn Hall, Kitson, Pres. Cooley—10.

his county this year are excellent.

will make a first-class alderman. He

louse costing about $ 10,000 with

Nays—Aid. Mann—1.

t this time of the year they have

is well and favorably known through

cowling alley, billiard room, smok-

By Aid. Hall:

Lever been better. The wheat fields

the city as well as the fourth ward.

ng room, card room, etc., and to

Resolved, That a committee of

re nearly all in excellent condition

He was the superintendant of letter

give the young men of the city some

three be appointed, of which the

nd bid fair to yield a large number

carriers in the post-office for some President shall be chairman, to

Dlace to spend their evenings, in

f bushels to the acre, The fruit

years, and was a most efficient and draft suitable rules for the actions

)leasant surroundings, with elevat-

respects are likewise fine. Our

accommodating carrier. He is

of this committee for the coming

ng influences.

year. Carried.

armers who have had to contend

clear headed and will look after the

Committee, Pres. Cooley, Aid.

vith several bad seasons, may well We Fold by "Machinery. interests of his ward in the council

Martin, Wines.

e happy over the prospects and The growth of the\ARGUs in cir- in a most efficient manner, for he

Aid. Mann moved that when we

fork with a vim to get all they can culation in the past four years has

has done well what his hands have

adjourn, we adjourn to meet Mon-

ut of the crops of what promises to )een very great, The task of fold-

found to do, and will take an interday,

April 27th, at 7.30 p. m.

e a growing year. And here's ng the papers by hand, which at

est in the work.

Carried.

oping that the excellent prospects irst was not a troublesome one, has The election, which occurs Mon- By Aid. Mann:

nay hold out to full fruition. :ome to take a great deal of day, is an exceedingly important one Resolved, That bids be received

abor and more time than could and as the republicans will make a for the printing of the official pro-

conveniently be spared by a paper great effort to carry the ward in the ceedings of the Council and the

which aims to get the news to as late hope of controling the council, it is Board of Public Works for the follow-

a date as possible before it reaches very important that the vote be out.

ing year. Bids to be received between

ten and eleven o'clock a. m.,

ts readers' eyes, The ARGUS has,

on the 25th day of April. Printing

herefore, placed in its office a Dex- COUNCIL PROCEEDINGS. to be done according to the specifi-'

LOFFICIAL.]

er folder, which folds, trims and

cations of the committee appointed.

COUNCIL CHAMBER, April 20,1891.

>astes ARGUSES at the rate of 2,000

Yeas—Aid. Mann, Wines, Herz,

an hour. We are now better pre-

The common council met and was Martin, Fillmore, Ferguson, Taylor,

jared for the still further increase

called to order by the president. Rehberg, Hall, Kitson, President

n circulation which we shall strive

Roll called, a quorum present. Cooley.

Nays—None.

0 attain and to merit. In this con-

Absent without leave: Aid. All-

Committee, Aid. Mann, Taylor,

nection, we desire again to call our

mendinger.

Hall.

readers' attention to the fact, that

Aid. Mann moved that we pro-

President appointed bond com-

we will give each one of them, who

ceed to business under the old rules,

mittee, Aid. Herz, Mann, Hall and

jets a new yearly subscriber, a rub-

for this meeting. Carried.

city attorney.

ber-tipped arrow gun and target. To the Common Council:

1 the subscriptions are sent by

The Board of Public Works would

By Aid. Martin:

respectfully make the following re- Resolved, That the amount of the

mail, 12 cents extra should be encommendations and ask for the fol- liquor bond be fixed at three thous-

Yesterday's Fire.

closed for postage on premium. lowing appropriations:

and dollars.

The house of Mrs. E. L. Scott, on

That a sidewalk be ordered built Carried.

Ann street, near Fifth avenue,

The Art Loan.

in front of the following property: Council then adjourned.

:aught fire from the furnace, yester- The management of the May Art O. L. Matthews, on Maynard and

W. J. MILLER, Clerk.

day, shortly after noon. The fire ,oan is to be congratulated upon Jefferson streets; Frank J. Lewis, on

department was promptly on hand :he varied and interesting character

Jefferson street; Gott estate, on Jefferson

street; C. Hurd, on Washte- Proceedings of the Board of Public 'Works.

jut found the fire hard to get at, of the entertainments which it has naw avenue. By order of the

[.OFFICIAL.!

moke issuing from many different secured for the different evenings

OFFICE OF BOARD OF PUBLIC WOKKS. I

Board of Public Works.

April 22,1891. f

[uarters. They did excellent and during the exhibition. There will Received and placed on file. Regular meeting. Called to order

efficient service and extinguished the a number of good concerts and Aid. Mann moved that the com- by President Keech.

fire with the loss to Mrs. Scott from

ire and water of about $300, which

musical programmes, among them

one by Prof. Hahn, of Detroit, and

munication from the Board of Public

Works be laid on the table. Carried.

Rollcall. Present, Hutzel, Schuh,

Keech.

s fully covered by insurance. The another under the direction of Prof. A petition signed by Noah Cheever, Minutes of previous meeting read

ire caught in two places, the main Pease, of Ypsilanti. The Philhar- Leonard Gruner and E. Treadwell, and approved.

lace being in an unused part of the monic and Euterpe Clubs, and asking for permission to erect two Mr. Hutzel moved that the Clerk

cellar, walled off from the rest of Schremser's Orchestra, all of De- wooden dwelling houses fronting on notify H. E. Riggs, chief engineer

he cellar into which many of the troit, will each fill an evening, and Main street and in the fire limits of of the T. A. A. & N. M. R. R. Co.

lot air pipes run. From here it the Chequamegons will do the same. the city, was received and placed on that our City Engineer and Board of

an up through the floor, burning Prof. Stanley has charge of a pro- file.

Public Works would like to consult

down the back stairs to the second gramme, and Prof. Kempf will di- A petition signed by sixteen resi- the T. A. A. & N. M. R. R. officials

tory. The fire also caught on the rect a concert assisted by the Zither dents of the third ward, inthe city in regard to plans for crossing N.

other side of the furnace, some dis- Club. Beside these evenings, de- of Ann Arbor; asking that a sidewalk Main street.

:ance from the main fire, and this voted to music, there will be a lite- be ordered built on the south side Yeas—Hutzel, Schuh, Keech.

lad evidently caught from a basket rary entertainment by Prof. True- of Miller avenue from Main street Street Commissioner Sutherland

of hot ashes.

blood, and Mr. Ehler, the director to Seventh, or to the present city recommended that the following

Deat* of Lieut. F. L. Woodbridge.

of the Y. M. C. A. gymnasium, in

Detroit, will give a gymnastic exhi-

limits. Also cross-walks on First

and Chapin streets at their intersec-

sidewalks be ordered built in front

of the following properties: Wooster

Lieutenant Francis L. Wood- bition. Several of our best elocution with the south side of Miller W. Beaman, Fifth avenue; Charles

Dridge, of the United States army, tionists will give readings and Mr. avenue. Received and referred to Richmond, on Jefferson street; Chas.

died at his residence on Packard Park will display his ability as a the sidewalk committee.

St. Clair, on Fourth avenue; M. C.

street, Wednesday evening. He ventriloquist. The exact dates of A petition signed by the school Goodrich, on Fourth avenue; P.

was in the city on a two years' leave these entertainments will be given board and eleven residents and prop-

Martin, on Fourth avenue; Estate of

of absence from the army, and was as soon as possible.

erty owners of the sixth ward, in the

Miss Emma Andrews, corner Wil-

studying law. He was in delicate

liams and Maynard streets: M. R.

city of Ann Arbor, asking for the

The Oratorical Contest.

Culver, on South Maynard street;

health and for several weeks hac

extension of the water mains from

been sick from hemorrhage. Las

The contest of the Northern Ora-

Mrs. Nickels, on Maynard street;

the intersection of Washtenaw ave-

Friday afternoon he was shaving

torical League will be held in Uni-

Ed.. Clancy, jr., corner Williams

nue and Hill street west on Hill

himself by an open window, with

versity Hall, on May 1, the day

and Maynard streets; John N. Bailey,

street to Forest avenue and the plac-

his coat and vest off, when a bal

before the base-ball game with

on South Division; Mrs. Louise H.

ing of a fire hydrant thereon. Re-

from a revolver in the hands of

Oberlin. Four orators are chosen

Sacket, corner State and Huron;

ceived and referred to the Water

some boys out doors struck his shirt

thus far: J. P. Adams, of the

Mrs. Bower, on Spring street; Psi

Committee.

front at an angle, glanced off, and

Northwestern University, who will

Upsilon Fraternity, corner South

The president stated that owing

struck the wall. The shock, in his

speak upon "Webster's Defense of

University avenue and State street.

to the vacancy in the fourth ward Mr. Keech moved that we recom-

debilitated condition, brought on

the Constitution "; F. W. Gurney,

he was unable to appoint his commend

and ask the Common Council

heart trouble, from which he died.

of Oberlin College, whose subject

mittees.

to order sidewalks built as recom-

He was very popular with those who

is "King Philip in America", the

To the Common Council: mended by Street Commissioner.

TOOLS, knew him. He was born in Detroit

burden of which is against the liquor

GENTLEMEN:—The petition from Yeas—Hutzel, Schuh, Keech.

PUMPS in i853,enlistedin the army as a pri-

traffic; Theo. Kronshage, of the citizens asking that a street railway Mr. Hutzel moved that the Street

PIPE-FITTINGS,

vate in 1869 and was commissioned

University of Madison, whose sub- line be ordered laid from Washtenaw Commissioner take necessary steps

PAINTS,

first lieutenant in 1883. His wife

ject is, "Luther at Worms "; and avenue on Geddes avenue to Elm

ETC., ETC was a daughter of the late Moses W.

A. C. Gormley, of the U. of M., street, south on Elm street to South

to build sidewalks on the east side

University avenue, to State street, of First street, from Liberty to W.

Field, of Detroit.

who will speak upon "Quo War-

and referred to your honorable body Jefferson street.

All first class articles at the lowest prices. We can sell as cheap as any

ranto." The Oberlin Review says by said company. We have had the Yeas—Schuh, Hutzel, Keech.

of Mr. Gormley, "He is strongly matter under consideration and have

f>laee, for we have small expense and are both practical workmen. Come anc

Marriage Licenses.

The Street Commissioner's weekly

built but a little awkward, we un- decided to build the same and would

report was accepted and the amounts

aee us at No. 7 West Liberty street.

derstand. McLauchlan writes from respectfully ask that your honorable audited to the Council.

body grant us a franchise for the Board then adjourned.

Ann Arbor that he will be hard to

same. HUDSON T. MORTON.

W. J. MILLER,

beat. The contest will be held at

Secretary.

City Clerk.

Edward T. Alber, Ann Arbor 24

Emma K, Horning, Pittsfleld 22

Frank L. Edson, Ypailanti 40

William Marg. Flack, O'Dell, 111 ""

August Tessmer, Ann Arbor 29

Maggie White, Ann Arbor 23


Mooreville.

Chelsea.

Dexter.

Mrs. Hale is on the sick list. C. E. Letts, of Detroit, was here The drug firm of Lee & Klingman

A. Berdan, of Saline, was inj

last Saturday.

are invoicing, preparatory to a

town last Monday. '

1 Mowing and sowing have been change in the membership of the

All those that have been, having going on in all directions this week.

the grip are on the gain.

A. F. Woodin has been danger-

A social will be held at the Methoously sick this week with the grippe.

dist church Friday eve., April 24th Stock about here is turned out to

The Reese Bros, have rented the grass two weeks earlier this spring

Hathaway farm just west of Moore- than last.

ville.

Dan Watts, of Dansville, was

James Seeley, of Ypsilanti, was here the last of last week, visiting

out to his farm last week on busi- S. G. Ives' people.

ness.

Mrs. Emma Priestley and daughter

Claude Bronner has gone to

returned last Tuesday from their

Pontiac to visit his sister, Mrs. visit to Minneapolis and Chicago.

Belger.

J. L. Gilbert is now taking the

A. R. Draper and squire Gold-

assessment for Sylvan township, and

smith went to Monroe last week

J. P. Wood for Chelsea village.

Thursday, after fish.

Rev. Mr. Parker, of Adrian;

Mrs.Will East, of AVexford county,

preached last Sunday morning and

is visiting her mother, Mrs. Reese,

evening for the Methodist people.

and other relatives and friends. A large amount of fruit trees and

Charley Lane will have to hustle

other nursery stock was delivered to

around a little livelier than ever this

farmers and others in this vicinity

summer as, April 18th, he took an-

this week.

other boarder; it is a boy.

S. G. Ives and C. H. Kempf have

A. G. Mclntyre will finish sawing

been quite ill, for some days past,

in his woods this week, and will

with tha grippe, but are now slowly

then remove his mill down in the

improving.

township of Milan in the Bear The highway commissioner is

swamp.

considering the necessity of a new

Mrs. Frank Holcomb has been

bridge over the creek on Polk street,

paying particular attention to a

just north of town.

lame arm for the past week. It Sheriff Dwyer and Deputy Peter-

was caused by taking cold in a burn son, and T. D. Kearney, of Ann

on her wrist.

Arbor, attended Andrew Greening's

Mr. Easlik. of Lake Ridge, and

funeral last Monday.

Monmouth Miller, of Mooreville, The loose dirt which makes mud

have taken a job of building a barn in a wet time, along Main street,

within seven miles of Monroe, and has been removed this week, which

left Monday morning to commence is a good improvement.

work.

The young man who took Frank

reening's place as mail agent,

Now Try This.

while Frank attended his father's

It will cost you nothing and will :

uneral, was killed in the recent ac-

surely do you good, if you have a

Cough, Cold, or any trouble with

cident.

Throat, Chest or Lungs. Dr. King's The ladies of the M. E. church

New Discovery for Consumption, will hold their annual flower festival

Coughs and Colds, is guaranteed to

give relief, or money will be paid back. at the town hall, Wednesday, Thurs-

Sufferers from La Grippe found it just day, and Friday of next week. It

the thing and under its use had a will be a pleasant, as well as profit-

speedy and perfect recovery. Try a

sample bottle at our expense and learn

able, occasion.

for yourself just how good a thing it The market is active and higher

is. Trial bottles free at Eberbach & since one week ago. Arrivals have

Son's Drug Store. Large Size 50c and

$1.00.

been free, though most of the wheat

oming is $1 wheat contracted some

time ago. The present price is

81.13 for red and #1.10 for white.

Oats bring 57 cts., rye 82 cts.,

jeans #1.70, eggs 11 cts., butter 20

cts., potatoes 85 cts. to $1, hogs

and cattle $4.50, live weight.

The Germ Destroyer.

In the field of discovery and invention,

medicine has not kept pace

with surgery. That, perhaps, is

;

firm.

Dexter maintains its claim to the

name "Retired Farmers' Home,"

and is truly a pleasant, healthy place '

to reside.

Eugene Willitts, for the past four

years steward of the Michigan State

Prison, is recreating at the home of

R. C. Reeve.

An interesting and well attended

meeting of the Jackson Association

of Congregational'churches was held

here on Tuesday evening.' The sermon

was by the Union City pastor.

Eisele's Cancer Specific.

This celebrated salve and ointment,

prepared by Mrs. E. M. Eisele, cures

old sores of long standing, fever S'>res

and most varieties of cancer. As a

curative agent it has worked wonders

to the joy of the patients and surprise

of intelligent physicians. Address

Mrs. E. M. Eisele, 12 Catherine street,

Aim Arbor, Mich. Enclose postage

stamps for circulars.

All on Account of a. Fie.

The Society for the Prevention of

Cruelty to Animals, which has lately

assumed the management of the public

ponnd, and John Partridge, who is the

officiating poundieeper of this city and

county, are in trouble. It is all over a

pig—the pet of a man who walks the

streets followed by the animal, which

wears a blanket and tamely answers its

master's call whenever it is given.

Neither the pig nor the man apparently

knows that they are the subject of

a much mixed controversy, but such is

the case. Questions concerning that

pig are pouring into the office of the

poundkeeper and the Society for the Prevention

of Cruelty to Animals daily and

are becoming more complicated as the

time goes on. Here are souse of them:

If a pig assumes the manners and

privileges of a dog is it not also compelled

to take upon itself the same responsibilities

the dog has to carry?

Why is this pig not regularly registered

and licensed, and why does it not

have a tag attached to its collar, which

puts it on an equal footing with a dog?

What right has this pig to the freedom

of the city?

What legal standing has this pig in

case it gets itself into any trouble?

What is the difference between a dog

and a pig from a legal point of view?

How can a man take out a dog license

for a pig, and would not a pig traveling

with such a permit be liable to be arrested

for false pretenses?

If Mr. Partridge or his deputies seize

this pig for not being licensed, will not

its owner have a good cause of action for

a damage suit against the city and

county?

.Such are the knotty problems Mr.

Partridge has to wrestle with, and it is

because he doesn't know any solution of

them that his nights are either sleepless

or troubled with dreams, in which he

sees people" with every kind of animal

from an elephant to a mouse following

them about the streets as pets.—San

Francisco Chronicle.

Milan.

A. E. Putman has returned from

his northern trip.

The croquette fever has struck

progressive Milan.

J. C. Rause, who was very ill last

week, is convalescent.

Several of the Ypsilantians took

a Sunday drive to Milan.

Farmers are well into their spring

farm work in this vicinity.

Bert Brown, of Hudson, visited

Milan friends over Sunday.

Miss Grace Huntington returned

from Adrian Thursday evening.

Mrs. L. Reynolds entertained

guests from Ypsilanti last week.

Miss May McGregor is teaching

in the Mead district, this spring.

Some of the County street citizens

mowed their lawns Monday.

The patrons are anticipating an

interesting time Wednesday evening.

natural; servics surgery is the mechanical

branch of medicine. The

general acceptance of the germ theory

of disease, however, opens a new field

'or medicine, and will take it completely

away from the mediaeval sup-

rstitions that still cling to its skirts.

And yet medicine is not without its

discoveries. It has long been

mown, and the fact is now recognized

wherever the test has been

Points for Travelers.

Here are some facts that prospective

visitors to Europe this summer will find

it handy to cut out and treasure up for

the time at sea when they want to appear

well booked as old tourists on mat-

ters of transatlantic travel. The first

made, that Swift's Specific (S. S. steamship that crossed the Atlantic was

3.) will destroy the germs of ma- the Savannah, in 1819, in twenty-five

arial disease, the microbes of skin days, and the first regular line estab-

Mrs. Wood, of Saginaw, was thedisease,

and the bacilli of contagious lished was the British and American

guest of Miss Grace Huntington, and other forms of blood poisoning,

Royal Mail and Steam Packet company,

in 1840.

Thursday.

ejects them from the blood, and A knot is 6,080 feet long. The dis-

)urifies and builds up the system. tance from New York to Liverpool is

A Burglar Captured. o medical discovery of ourday has 3,064 nautical miles by the northern

This morning about two o'clock, achieved such remarkable' success. track and 3,139 miles by the southern

John Wood, the well-known plumber

track. From Liverpool to New York

who resides on Main street, was

Lima. , the distances are respectively 3,039 and

awakened by hearing glass break. On

getting out of bed he received a blow

Jacob Stierle rejoices over the 3,109 miles. In estimating records the

on the head. lie immediately grap- jirth of a son last Saturday. points taken on either side are Sandy

Hook and Daunt's Rock, Queenstown

pled with the burglar, and after a Mrs. George Croman, of Portland, harbor. The first light sighted on the

terrible struggle succeeded in holding Oregon, is visiting her uncle, Jos-

him until his wife obtained help. On

British coast is the Bull, Cow and Calf,

being searched at the station, Mr. eph Beach.

Ireland, and on the American coast

Wood's watch and wallet was found

either Nantucket or Fire Island.

on his person. lie gave the name of

The largest passenger steamship in

A Deadly Weapon.

Robert Terry. The broken glass

commission is the City of Paris, 10,449

proved to be a bottle of Sulphur Bit- GENTLEMEN: I have been a great tons displacement, and the steamship

ters which had almost cured Mrs. Wood sufferer for over ten years. My whole

of rheumatism.—Exchange.

system became deranged from diseased carcying the largest number of cabin

blood, and I was attacked with the passengers is the Etruria, 550. The long-

Pittsfield.

worst form of kidney and liver trouble, est steamship is the Teutonic, 565 feet.

dyspepsia, neuralgia and rheumatism. The greatest day's run record is 515

John Kempf is setting out 800My

sufierings cannot be described. miles. A big steamship burns about 300

peach trees.

The sallowness of my skin disfigured tons of coal a day, and the average ex-

me, and the neuralgic pain was so

A valuable horse belonging to

pense of a voyage to Liverpool and re-

severe that it contracted the muscles turn is $75,000 for such a vessel. A first

Geo. Sperry died of grippe. of my face, partially closing my right

Born, April 13, to Mr. and Mrs.

eye. The ablest doctors gave no relief, class steamship of one of the great lines

but I am now entirely cured by Hib- costs nearly 12,000,000. — Philadelphia

Samuel A. Morgan, a daughter. bard,s Rheumatic Syrup, and wish to Record.

Mrs. Lester Warner has been con- recommend it to all as a wonderful

blood medicine. Mrs. A. D. Noble,

fined to the house with the grippe. Cor. Mechanic and Mason streets,

Amos Lohr sold $500 worth of Jackson, Mich.

Be Sure

cattle and sheep to a drover last Prepared only by the Charles Wright If you have made up your mind to buy

week.

Medicine Company, Detroit, Mich. Hood'a Sarsaparilla do not be induced to take

For sale by all druggists.

any other. A Boston lady, whose example is

Little Eddie, son of Chas. Kempf,

worthy imitation, tells her experience below:

is recovering from a serious attack

Lodi.

" In one store where I went to buy Hood's

of lung fever.

Sarsaparilla the clerk tried to induce me buy

Dr. James Stevens, of Detroit, their own Instead of Hood's; he told me their's

Cone Sperry and Alfred Me Omber and Mrs. Walter Burnett, of Fen- would last longer; that I might take it on ten

are taking orders for a post and wire tonville, visited their parents, Mr.

fence which they propose to build and Mrs. James Stevens, last week. To Get

for those wishing. The boys are

days' trial; that if I did not like it I need not

trusty fellows and will probably do Specimen Cases.

pay anything, etc. But he could not prevail

well.

on me to change. I told him I had taken

S. H. Clifford, New Cassel, Wis., Hood's Sarsaparilla, knew what it was, was

Daniel Brownell has just returned was troubled with Neuralgia and satisfied with it, and did not want any other.

from Gratiot county, where he has aRheumatism,

his Stomach was disor- "When I began taking Hood's Sarsaparilla

farm of 160 acres. He is having a

dered, his Liver was affected to an a- I was feeling real miserable with dyspepsia,

larmingjdegree, appetite fell away, and and so weak that at times I could hardly

house built on the place and a wire he was terribly reduced in flesh and

fence around the entire farm. His strength. Three bottles of Electric

son-in-law, "Al" Black, will live on Bitters cured him. Hood's

the place. He is also setting out Edward Shepherd, Harrisburg, 111.,

had a running sore on his leg ot eight stand. I looked like a person in consump-

700 peach trees on his farm in Pitts- years' standing. Used three bottles of tion. Hood's Sarsaparilla did me so much

field. On the whole he thinks Electric Bitters and seven boxes of good that I wonder at myself sometimes,

things are booming and money Buckten's Arnica Salve, and his leg is and my friends frequently speak of it." MRS.

plenty.

sound and well. John Speaker, Ca- ELLA A. GOFF, 61 Terrace Street, Boston.

tawba, O., had five large Fever sores

on his leg, doctors said he was incur-

Wanted.—A good appetite. Youable.

One bottle Electric Bitters and Sarsaparilla

can have it easy enough by taking one box Bucklen's Arnica Salve cured Sold by all druggists. SI; six for $5. Prepared only

Hood's Sarsaparilla. It tones the di- him entirely. Sold by Eberbach & by C. I. HOOD A CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass.

gestion and cures sick headache. Sons, Druggists.

IOO Doses One Dollar

FELLOW CITIZENS

Notwithstanding the unpleasant weather during the month of

March, our sales are ahead of corresponding month a year ago.

LOW PRICES WILL TELL.

See Our Children's Suits, from $2 to $3.

They surprise everybody. No such stock of

Spring* Overcoats

Ever shown in Ann Arbor.

Gojjie to headquarters for clothiijg and Hats.

Ann Arbor, Main Street. - The J. T. Jacobs Company.

HERE YOU HAVE IT. ONLY $18.00 SPOT GASH.

The Finest Line of

1

]P

S

In the City, at the

o Ferguson's No. 7 Hall' Phaeton Cart.

!

Can be Seen at

Goodyear's,

DRUGSTORE,

No. 5 South Main Street, Ann Arbor,

A LOT OF

Qhamber , Qhairg,

that should have been here three weeks ago, are rolling in in

immense quantities

THE CHOICEST PATTERNS

on which Grand Rapids manufacturers were oversold. I cannot

carry them through the summer and they must be moved now

CASH WILL CATCH A BARGAIN

I confess I want your money but I will make it pay you well

to leave it with me.

W. * G. * DIETERLE.

N. B.—Just in, a lot of nice coverings and I am prepared

to do your upholstering thoroughly and in first-class style.

W. G. DIETERLE, 37 S. Main St.

PLANET, JR.

With latest improvements. The best cultivator made.

-AT-

Rogers' (-) Agricultural (-) Warehouse,

387 DETROIT STREET.

WALL PA PER

WALL PAPER.

OF ALL

The Newest Designs!

PRICES THE LOWEST

AT

OSCAR 0. SOUG,

THE DECORATOK,

7O S. ^Eu^IlSr ST.

A C.NICHOLS.

DENTIST

Late of Nichols Bros. Over Adams's Bazaar

No. 13 South Main street.

*6OOO.0Oayear is bfinp m br J6hn R

Ooodwin,Troy,N.Y.,nt work fur ui*. Kiailar,

,you niny not make ai much, Uut w« ,.„„

teach you quickly how ,„,.„„, fr(im j s ,„

610 a ilny iU the start, and mum as you eo

Both H.M, all ase». In my 'pan of

erica, you can 0OU»HeBC« «t Ijo'me, piv-

...e all your ttmu.or spare moment! only to

the work. All it nuw. Great pay SUlttl'for

every worker. We start you, furnlshinff

. EASILY, SPEEDILY learnecl.

rAKTIC'ULAKS FKEE. Address at once.

STISSON * tO., l'OUTM.VU, BAI.\k.

EBERBAGH & SON.

BBTOCHSTS

AND PHARMACISTS,

No. 12 South Main Street

DEALERS IN

Drugs,

Medicines,

Chemicals,

Dye Stuffs,

Artist's and Wax Flower Materials

Toilet Articles, Trusses, Etc.

Special attention paid to tne furnishing of Physicians,

Chemists, Schools, etc., with philosophical

and Chemical Aparatus, Bohemian Chemical Glassware,

Porcelain Ware, Pure Reagents, etc.

Physicians' Prescriptions Carefully Prepared »t

All hours.


Miles' Nerve & Liver Pills.

An important discovery. They act

the liver, stomach and bowels

^rough the nerves. Anew principle

The'speedily cure biliousness, bad

f«tp torpid liver, piles and constipa-

J? Splendid for men, women and

Smallest, mildest, surest.

Samples free at

LiiHren

des f

LiiHren

-n doses for 25 cents.

Eberbach &_Sons.

Act I.—Monday. Jones, (a bore)—Is

jliss Smith in? Servant (instructed by

Miss Smith)—No, sir, she's out.

Act ii.—Tuesday. Jones—Can I see

Miss Smith? Servant (instructed)—

She's sick and wishes to be excused.

Act III.—Wednesday. Jones—How

is Miss Smith to-day? Servant (in-

structed)—She says she's dead. Jones-

How sad! Can I see the remains?

Bucklen's Arnica Salve.

THE BEST SALVE in the world for

ruts Bruise Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum,

Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands,

Chilblains, Corns and all Skin Erup-

tions, and positively cures Piles or no

t>av required. It is guaranteed to give

perfect satisfaction, or money refunded.

Price 25 cents per box'. For sale by

Eberbach & Son. druggists.

If you stick a stick across a stick

Or stick a cross across a stick

Or cross a stick across a stick

Or stick a cross across a cross

Or cross a cross across a stick

Or cross a cross across a cross

Or stick a cross stick across a stick

Or stick a crossed stick across a crossed

stick

Or cross a crossed stick across a cross

Or cross a crossed stick across a stick

Or cross a crossed stick acros a crossed

stick

Would that be an acrostic?

The Ladies Delighted.

The pleasant effect and the perfect

safety with which ladies may use the

liquid fruit laxative, Syrup of Figs,

under all conditions make it their

favorite remedy, It is pleasing to the

eye and to the taste, gentle, yet ef-

fectual in acting on the kidneys, liver

and bowels.

First Officer—What was that noise

over on your beat?

Second Officer—A man stole a watch

from a little boy, and the boy cried.

First Officer—Did you arrest the

man?

Second Officer—Why, no; the man

was quiet enough, but the boy made a

great noise, so I arrested him for dis-

turbing the peace.

The President

Of the Bank of Waverly, Iowa, says:

Sulphur Bitters saved my life. For

ten years I suffered from Catarrh and

Liver Complaint; I lost forty-five

pounds and was growing worse rapidly.

I had lost all faith in medicine, but

hearing your Bitters scr well recom-

mended, I gave them a trial. Six bot-

tles cured me.—Smith P. Hunt,

Waverly, Iowa.

Passenger (to train-boy)—You prob-

ably did not know when you put this

book in my lap that I was the author.

Train-boy—Did you write that book?

Passenger—I did.

Train-boy—Then you had better

keep mighty quiet about it. I just sold

a copy to the man back of you.

LOVE AND RAPIEES.

Advice to Mothers.

Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup

should always be used for children

teething. It sooths the child, softens

the gums, allays all pain, cures wind

colic and is the best remedy for diar-

rhoea. Twenty-five cents a bottle

Mistress—Did you tell the ladies that

I wasn't at home?

Servant—I did, ma'am. I said the

missus tovvld me to tell you she wasn't

at home.

Good gracious! Were they mad?

No, ma'am. I rather think they

were glad,;for one says,"How fortunate

we are," and the other says "Amaz-

ingly:"

The Great French Remedy.

Dr. LeDuc's Periodical Pills from .Paris,

France, act only on the generative organs in

females, and positively cure suppression of the

menses (from whatever cause) and all period-

ical troubles peculiar to women. A sale, reli-

able remedy warranted to promote menstrua-

tion or money refunded. Should not be used

during pregnancy. A large proportion of ills

to which ladies are liableis the direct result of

a disordered or Irregular menstruation. Ask

any druggist. Price, *2. Eberbach & Son, Sole

Agents for Ann Arbor. Kobert Stevenson &

Co.,Wholesale Agents,

An uncomfortably tight shoe may be

made easy by laying a cloth wet in hot

water across where it pinches, changing

as it cools several time's. During the

process the leather will shape itself to

the foot.

The late Lord Beauchamp, of Eng-

land, was always planning for the

future. A week or two before his death

he was in the garden of one of Ms coun-

try places and asked his gardener how

long a handsome avenue of trees would

last. "About fifty years," said the gar-

dener. "Then you must have some-

thing ready to take their place," he said,

and promptly ordered fifty young oaks

to be prepared for planting.

General Rosecrans, the register of the

treasury, is remarkably vigorous at sev-

enty-one years. He breakfasts every

morning at 7, reaches his desk by 9, and

remains there hard at work till 4. The

bulk of his salary goes to old soldiers and

other needy claimants on his charity.

Mr. Justice Stephen's evident insanity

while on the bench is a public scandal

m London, though one that, such are

the libel laws in England, no great jour-

nal dares openly to djscuss.

The annual police report states that

there are nearly 20,000 habitual crim-

inals in London. There were 463 burg-

kriee, 36 fewer than in the previous

year.

The village of Bay St. Louis was a

favorite dueling ground in the days when

an appeal to swords or to pistols was

thought by southern gentlemen to be the

only honorable way of settling personal

grievances. Those days are past, and now

there is not a more peaceful and certain-

ly not a more beautiful town in all the

picturesque coast country.

If ever you shall be going to New Or-

leans by way of the railroad from Mo-

iile you will find it well worth while t»

stop and spend a few days at this lovely

suminer resort.

If you will take a carriage and a driver

who knows the place you may spend a

day or two delightfully in exploring the

ins and outs, by highway and byway, of

a settlement that dates back to the time

when the Spaniards and the French were

playing battledore and shuttlecock with

all our rich and salubrious gulf-coast

country. Even now in the streets and

picturesque little shops of Bay St. Louis

you hear the soft accents of Spain and the

polite intonations of Paris.

The people have soft voices and gentle

manners, and it is hard to imagine, much

harder to believe, that it was ever true

of them that they stood ready, on the

strength of the slightest insult, to fight

to the death as a matter of honor; but

so it was. There are men living now

who saw many duels in the days of the

"code." One charming old gentleman

informed the present writer that he had

witnessed twenty hostile meetings with

sword or pistol.

Before the days of the railroad which

now makes Bay St. Louis but one

hour and thirty minutes from New Or-

leans, the only approach was by water,

save from the interior of Mississippi.

This rendered the place one of the most

secluded nooks in America, and, as a

matter of course, a considerable number

of refugees from justice or from mis-

fortune or tyranny fled thither; but the

larger part of the population was highly

respectable; some of it was made up,

especially in summer, of the wealthiest

and best French families of New Or-

leans, who came by steamboat to spend

the hot season in elegant cottages on the

breezy bluffs.

Nearly all the duels ever fought at

Bay St. Louis took place in one or an-

other secluded spot in the lonely woods

behind the town. These woods are now

dotted with Creole and negro cottages,

the homes of poor people, who find an

easy if not luxurious life where the fish

in the bayous and the fruits on the trees

are to be had with but the smallest out-

lay of labor. Ever since the place was

first settled, and even before, these

woods have been a maze of crossed and

tangled roads, paths and trails first

made by the Indians. You can ride or

drive everywhere and in every direction,

and yet the growth is thick, often ob-

structing the sight on all rides. Now

and again you come upon little natural

glades or openings set in wild grass and

surrounded with a wall of trees. These

are the spots that were chosen for tho

dreadful work of the duelists.

About the year 1834 two young men

of New Orleans were lovers of a beauti-

ful girl by the name of Marie de Noyant,

whose father had a summer place at

Bay St. Louis. Of course, Marie could

not accept the attentions of both if she

loved either, and as Honore Chauvin

had captured her heart, there was noth-

ing for Pierre Maton to do but to chal-

lenge his successful rival to mortal com-

bat.

The three families—Noyants, Chau-

vins and Matons—were of the best in

New Orleans, and had always been on

the most intimate terms socially. Honore

and Pierre had known Marie from her

childhood up; they had been her play-

mates, her friends, and now they were

her lovers. Both were handsome, Vich

and honorable, as honor was understood

at the time and place. If Marie hesi-

tated to choose between them it was not

because of any doubt in her heart. She

knew that she loved Honore, and quite

as well she was aware that under no cir-

cumstances could she ever love Pierre.

Still it was very hard for her, when

Pierre came to her home on the bay and

asked her to be his wife—it> was hard to

break in on his passionate appeal with

the truth that must crush him. She

begged for time to consider, and thus

put off the unpleasant, nay, the tortur-

ing, duty that she owed to herself and

to her lovers. But the moment came

when she could no longer procrastinate.

Honore, doubtless aware that his rival

was besieging the citadel of his lady's

heart, came also to Bay St. Louis and

urged his suit.

Gently, kindly, sweetly as she could,

Marie put an end to Pierre's hopes; but

it was not in her power to blunt in the

least the terrible point of her refusal.

Love is not to be set aside with polite-

ness, nor can it be assuaged by generous

friendship and tender kindness. Any-

thing short of love is a stab to love.

"Then it is Honore Chauvin that you

care for, Marie?" said Pierre, rising

to go.

Marie arose also, and they stood look-

ing at each other. They had been sit-

ting on a vine covered veranda, with the

waves of the bay tumbling in against

the beach in full view.

"Yes, Pierre," she said presently, "I

will not deceive you or evade your ques-

tion. I do love Honore, and I promised

him today that I would be his wife."

Pierre stood dumb for a while. There

was nothing for him to say; words were

not mada that could in any way serve

his turn in this moment of utter defeat.

"Oh, I am so sorry, so grieved, Pierre,

to see you feel like this!" cried Marie.

"You know I love you as a brother is

loved, very, very much, and"

"As a brother!*' muttered Pierre, with

bitter, desperate emphasis—"as a broth-

er!" And he turned and left the girl':

presence without another word. '

She made a movement as if to follow

Viim, but he had passed down the steps

and out of the gate with long strides,

like some actor in a melodrama.

Her first thought was of danger to

Honore Chauvin; for in those days the

hot French blood rarely cooled without

festjbaviag boiled over in deadly fight.

What Pierre Maton did was to go

straight to his friend Honore Chauvin

and slap him in the face.

"That for Marie de Noyant!" he ex-

claimed, still choking with "the desperate j

choler excited by his sense of defeat.

"That for you!"' he went on, repeating

the insulting blow. Then he turned and

left Honore, well knowing what would

follow.

The challenge was promptly sent aud

as promptly accepted.

The following morning at a little past

sunrise the combatants, with their sec-

onds and surgeons, met in a saiull open

space where two or three little wild wood

roads, dim and straggling, crossed each

other in the forest part of what was then

known as the Toulme plantation. They

were to fight with swords.

The weapons were measured, positions

chosen, the word given, and the fight to

the death was begun by a thin, keen,

far reaching clink of steel crossing steel.

Many a time had these young men,

now eager for each other's blood, fenced

in manly play, and well did both know

how equally were they matched, and

how doubtful was the outcome of the

struggle they were beginning. Both

were pale, but cool and war)-; in their

eyes burned the hateful fire of unforgiv-

ing anger. The seconds stood aside, si-

lently but intently gazing on; the sur-

geons, a little farther away, held their

bandages and instruments ready.

Honore Chauvin, to do him justice, did

not wish to kill Pierre Maton, but

meant, if he could, to disable him. This,

however, was not so easy, for Pierre,

eager to slay, and burning with rage of

disappointed passion, was fighting like a

mad tiger, and yet with supreme vigi-

lance and art.

Their swords cut the air with hissing

swiftness and filled the space with a

clangor and shower of spiteful sparks

that might well have stilled all the wild

songs of the birds in the woods round-

about. Once the keen point of Pierre's

rapier barely touched Honore's throat,

etting the least show of blood. "In turn

Pierre felt a tingling scratch on his own

breast, but this exchange of touches

only shot into the fight a new access of

energy. As the exercise began to steady

their excited nerves and lend suppleness

to their leaping muscles they redoubled

their efforts, and Honore forgot his re-

solve to only wound Pierre, while Pierre

felt his desire to kill swell into a steady,

deadly tempest of passion.

Again and again each of the combat-

ants received slight wounds, mere

scratches; but neither appeared able to

break the other's guard or to find an un-

defended point, such touches as they

had given and received being more the

result of close fighting than of advantage

either way. But no matter how young

and strong they were, or how expert,

this could not last very long. The tre-

mendous strain was sure to tell. Who

would fail first and permit the other to

make the fatal pass?

They were panting now, and the white

foam was gathering on their purplo lips.

Their eyes, starting and glaring with

concentrated fury, were fixed and ter-

rible in their animal expression. It was

as if these two men, so lately friends

and almost brothers, were ready to man-

gle and devour each other like savage

wild beasts.

Happily the time when such things

could be has gone by, but it is by keep-

ing record of those strange acts that we

are able to understand the growth of

our present civilization. The duel lin

gered longer in the south than in the

north, and especially in the low country

did it last without much sign of passing

away till some time after the close of

our great war. Looking back now we

can scarcely realize that only half a

century ago it was a common occurrence

for two men to do what we are witness-

ing between Honore Chauvin and Pierre

Maton.

So much was dueling a part of the life

of the people in the early years of the

present century that in some parts of our

country to refuse a challenge was to in-

vste social ostracism, and not to give and

not to give one on fit occasion was sure

to attract contempt.

The seconds and the surgeons stood by

so wrapped in contemplation of the even

handed fight, so engrossed in watching

the leaping blades, and so forgetful of

everything save this play of death, that

they did no*- hear the sound of wheels

and the rapid beating of a flying horse's

feet. As for the principals, they would

not have heard if a thunderbolt had

fallen at their feet. They were now

fighting in tae last spurt of strength be-

fore one or the other must fail. Each

felt that if his antagonist held up a few

minutes longer all would be over. The

reflection of this thought set a terrible

light in their drawn and haggard faces.

The muffled sound of wheels in the

sand and of the furious flight of a horse

came nearer and nearer. The seconds

leaned forward as the intensity of their

sympathy with their principals seemed

to shrivel them, as if with heat; the sur-

geons unconsciously drew closer to the

panting, laboring duelists.

HoQore Chauvin at this moment made

a lunge; Pierre avoided it by a supreme

effort; the movement caused them to ex-

cfiange positions, and as they did so

Pierre shot out a quick thrust that

pierced Honore's sleeve without touch-

ing the flesh; his point hung a half sec-

ond, and Honore was just in the act of

running him through when he tripped on

a small root and staggered back. Now

they both rallied and renewed the con-

test with a momentary show of ro-twn-

The horse, after falling and rolling

over, struggled to its feet, and, with

parts of its harness still clinging to it

and trailing and whirling about, ran

frantically away through the woods in

the direction of the town.

Overcome for a moment, the seconds

and surgeons stood staring and motion-

less, but they were men of nerve, and

needed but time to take a breath and

pull themselves together before spring-

ing forward to the assistance of Honore

and Pierre, who lay as if dead on the

ground where the shock of the collision

had flung them.

Miirie de Noyant had arisen early that

morning to keep a promise she had made

to visit a sick and extremely aged creole

woman who lived in a small house back

in the woods on the road to .fordon

river. Feeling oppressed with what had

occurred between her and Pierre, she or-

dered her servant to fetch her pony and

and cart and drove away alone before

the rest of the household were up. She

left the servant behind, wishing to be

entirely free to commune with her heart

and to devise if possible some means of

softening Pierre's disappointment. Whi.e

she feared that something dreadful

might come of the terrible passion of the

young man, she did not dream that,

even while .she drove slowly along the

dim road under the trees, a duel was in

progress between him and Honore

Chanvin. Her pony, a stout, gentle ani-

mal, jogged quietly forward in the sand

between the tufts of Spanish bayonet

and thickets of bay bushes; overhead

the pine trees moaned and the grard

magnolias rustled their stiff, glossy

foliage.

Suddenly threo or four goats, part of a

herd thai had bees turned out to graze

and browse in the woods, leaped out of a

little tangle of tall wild grass hard by

and dashed across the road close in front

of the pony. ,M;;rie at tho time was ab-

sorbed in thought and held the lines with

a slack hand. The pony took fright, as

the gentlest horse sometimes will, and

whirled about and, almost upsetting the

cart, ran away through the forest as fast

as his legs could carry him. The move-

ment whisked the lines out of Marie's

grasp, and so she lost control. Discover-

ing his freedom, and crazed with fright,

the hitherto gentle little animal now be-

came a savage and terrible beast, reck-

less of everything, giving no attention to

road or direction.

The read.r will understand at once

how the catastrophe came about at the

dueling ground, for the pony, accident-

ally heading itself that way, ran madly

and. blindly upon the combatants. It

was found dead a half mile from the spot,

with Pierre's rapier sheathed to the hilt

in its breast. It had struck the weapon's

point just as it was about to dart into the

heart of Honore Chauvin.

The strangest part of the whole adven-

ture was that Marie escaped without

even the slightest hurt.

The young men were borne to the

nearest house, where for many hours

they lay side by side insensible. Honore's

hurts were nearly fatal, and Pierre was

crippled for life. In the course of their

convalescence they both received the

gentle and untiring care of Marie, and

before the 1 * wero able to leave the horse

their friendship had been restored.

Aunt Clothilde, a very old colored

woman, who speaks nothing but the

French patois of the creole country, is

the only survivor of the slaves owned by

Marie de Noyant's father at the time of

the duel. You may, if you will visit

her in her little house on Hospital sHeet

in New Orleans, have the story, that I

have here sketched, told to you in the

most picturesque way, and it always

ends with a minute description of how

beautiful Marie looked in her white

wedding gown when she and Honore

Chauvin were married.

In the course of frequent and long

sojourns in the old French region of the

south I have made note of many roman-

tic, odd or otherwise interacting stories

of dueling, but none of them seems to

me more strange than this told me by

Aunt Clothilde.

Last winter I visited the spot where

the duel was fought, and while I tried

to imagine the scene as it was sixty-six

years ago a mocking bird quavered its

incomparable flute score from a wax

myrtle bush on the edge of a flowery

thicket har'l by. What a peaceful spot

it was!—Maurice Thompson in New

York Ledger.

The Best Result.

Every ingredient employed in pro-

ducing Hood's Sarsaparilla is strictly

pure, and is the best of its kind it is

possible to buy. All the roots and

herbs are carefully selected, persona ly

xamined, and only the best retained.

So that from the time of purchase

until Hood's Sarsaparilla is prepared,

verything is watched with a view to

attaining the best result. Why don't

you try it?

'Are you superstitious?'' asked a by-

stander of a slowly rising young trage-

dian.

"A little,"' said the actor sadly. "I

have learned from experience that to

have just thirteen persons in the audi-

ence inevitably means bad luck."

In

Thousands Poisoned,

a recent work on Heart Disease,

Dr. Franklin Milts—the noted special-

ist—gives many new and startling

facts. Thousands of people are slowly

poisoning themselves, weakening their

hearts by the use of tea, coffee, tobac-

co and alcohol. These are Heart Whips,

causing it to beat rapidly, thus gradu-

ally wearing it out, producing short-

ness of breath when exercising, pains

in side and shoulder, hungry and faint

spells. Finally heart failure and sud-

den death. For weakened and irrita-

ted hearts the press everywhere highly

recommend the New Heart Cure dis-

covered by Dr. Franklin Miles, which

is lor .i.ile at Eberbach & Son's.

Mrs Jones—Now here, John Jones,

what are you sitting here moping for?

Jones—I am feeling a little blue,

Mary. You see, I got to thinking what

;\ blow your first husband's death w;is

to me.

The Wonderful Tower.

The highest structure in the world is

Eiffel Tower, at Paris, 1,000 feet high.

But the great discovery of Dr. Frank-

lin Miles is certain to tower far above

it in prompting human happiness and

health. This wonderful nerve medi-

cine builds up wornout systems, cures

fits, spasms, headache, nervous pros-

tration, dizziness, sleeplessness,

monthly pains, sexual troubles, etc.

Mrs. John li. Miller, of Valparaiso,

Ind., and J. D. Taylor, of Logansport,

Ind., gained 20 pounds a month while

taking it. Finery illustrated treatise

on "Nervous Diseases" and sample bot-

tle of the Restorative Nervine, freo at

Eberbach & Son's, who guarantee it.

"She returns everything I send her,"

said Charlie, sadly, "presents, letters

and all."

"Then why don't you send her your

love?" suggested Jack.

NEVER A FAILURE.

The Bed River Valley of

Minnesota and

North Dakota

has

never

had a failure

of crops.

It produced 30,000,000

bushels of wheat

besides other cereals in 1S90.

Farms can be had

on the

crop plan, or long time

cash payments.

It is not an uncommon thing

to pay for a farm

from the proceeds of

one crop.

It has all of the advantages

of an old country in

the shape of school, church,

market, postal & railway facilities

and all the chances of

a new country in

the way of

cheap lands, rich soil, and

increase in values.

It is one of the most

fertile and promising

regions in America

not yet fully occupied.

In the rush to the far

west, however,

this rich valley has

been over-looked.

It has room for a

million more people.

Write to

F. I. WHITNEY, St. Paul, M inn.

for particulars.

Publications sent free.

mm mmlm.

Dealer In nil kinds of

MD W3-3D, LiflDEft. FENCE POSTS,

Maplo Flooring-, etc., also

Pin© a-ai Shingles.

ALL, E3XDS OF FIRE WOOD.

PRICES as L'lW as any dealer in tho

City. Agent for

Hibbard's Rheumatic and Liver Pills.

These I'ills are scientifically com-

pounded, and uniform in action. No

griping pain commonly following the

use of Pills. They are adapted to both

adults and children with safety. We

guarantee that they have no equal to

the cure of Sick Headache, Constipa-

tion, Dyspepsia mid Biliousness: and,

as an appetizer, they excel any other

preparation. For saie by John Moore.

3 Detroit Stieet.

MICHIGAN

A A VliABt I nnilrrtak* to briefly

a i.v Inn lUgenl pi raon 01 »ii li.-r-

. \» h.j i.in read mill wrlta.And who,

Inetrni tlon, will work industriously,

v to earn I I'ree Thousand Hollar* a

Year in their own locaUtiea,whi r.vrr th*y live! will BINO furnish

the situation or em pli'yn i nit.HI which yon cHn earn Hint amount.

No money for me niil.'s* lUOceMital aa ubove. Kmil}mid quickly

Irnrui'd. I deatrc lint "no worker from each district or county. I

have already uupht fnul provided with employment a liirgo

number, who nre mnki«iR over *8IM>0 a yeareach. It's \K\V

iinl SOI.il>. rull particulars FREE. Address at once,

K. C, Al.Li:.V. Itox 42O, Auuuvla, Maine.

ing strength; but Honore was failing.

Pierre saw this and rushfid apon liim

with feeble but furious energy, striving

to beat down his guard. He had suc-

ceeded, and Honore was at his mercy.

The next breath there was a sharp cry

of terror, the voice of a woman in utter

distress, and a strange, dull rushing

sound followed by a crash.

The duelists were swept from their

feet and dashed headlong, a horse

tumbled over them and the fragments of

a small vehicle were scattered aroand.

In the midst of this wreck thus hurled

upon the contestants a young woman

rose to her feet and stood, beautiful, dis-

heveled, frightened almost to madness,

but unhurt. It was Marie de Noyaat.

"So Money Required of Eeponslble Parties to Commence Treatment.

Formerly of New York, now the celebrated Examining Physicians anil Surgeons of the Fruth

Mecical and Surgical Institute, Chicago, 111., by i'"


American hen pleases him about Easter;

A NORTHWESTERN VIEW. but when incubation is completed chickens

from bantam eggs do not prove any

8. W. BEAKES, EDITOR AND PROP. HON. J. STERUNG MORTON ON THEbigger

than a year ago. Protection has

TARIFF SITUATION. not encouraged the breed to grow any

PUBLISHED ON TUESDAY AND FRIDAY

larger. And so the chicken industry re-

OF EACH WEEK.

mains very little inspired to higher ef-

Protection the Parent of Class Legislaforts, and bantams cannot grow into

TERMS.—«l.26 PER YEAR IN ADVANCE. tion—Capitalists the First Strikers—The Plymouth rocks under protection any

Farmers Not Deceived by McKinley's more that bantiim statesmen from Indi-

OFFICIAL PAPER OFTHE CITY. So Called "Farmers' Tariff." ana develop into far seeing and sagacious

patriots."

Hon. J. Sterling Morton, of Omaha,

Entered at the Post-Office, in Ann Arbor, Mich.

as second-class matter. was recently in New York, and while A HEAVY INDICTMENT.

there he was interviewed by a member

FRIDAY, APKIL 24, 1891.

of the Reform club upon the general sit- A French Opinion of Protection—The

Many Kobbed for the Few,

uation in the northwestern states in reference

to the tariff question and to the The high tariff agitation in France is

Fourth Ward Election Notice. political agitation there among farmers. calling forth such an opposition to pro-

Notice is hereby piven that a special election "There is,a disposition," said Mr. Mortection as would not have been possible

will be held on Monday April 27,1891, In the

Fourth Ward of the City of Ann Arbor, for ton, "among the farmers of the north- if the government had not been led away

the election of an alderman to fill the vacancy west to remedy the ills from which they by our McKinleyism in the direction of

caused by the resignation of William J. Miller.

Said election will be held in the Fourth Ward are now suffering by resorting to class higher taxation. An evidence of the

engine house.

legislation. This class legislation is the opposition called forth by the French

Dated, April 14,1891.

WILLIAM J. MILLER logical result of the class legislation McKinleyism may be seen in a new

City Clerk which has prevailed so long at Washing- magazine, Le Monde Economique, which

ton. The farmers have been in a more has been recently established in Paris.

THE billion dollar congress spent or less drowsy condition, intellectually, This journal is resolutely opposed to the

as much maney in two years aa ever since the war, but they have gradu- whole system of protection.

ally waked up, and have observed that In a recent number of it M. Paul Beau-

1,075,000 men working at $1.50 acongress

has been artificially enhancing regard draws such a true and heavy in-

day could earn in the same time. It incomes for certain classes of citizens dictment against protection that it can

spent as much money as would give engaged in tariff protected industries. be read with profit in our own land.

They have found out at last that protec- The writer says:

eveiy man, woman and child in tion to American manufacturers means We hold it as self evident that every

Michigan over $400. If the billion the enhancement of incomes by guaran- protective measure is unjust, because

dollars were divided among the votteeing to these manufacturers a monopo- such a system has for its object the enly

of the American markets against all richment of a small number of individers

of Ann Arbor every one of them comers.

uals at the expense of the others. When

would have nearly $500,000. The "Mr. Carnegie is the typical pecuniary a duty is imposed upon wheat and meat

, billion dollar congress squandered individuality which protection has pro- the farmers may dispense with the imduced

in this country. The average provement of their processes of culture,

an immense sum of money. farmer does not think that any man can but consumers are obliged to pay more

in thirty short years by his own indus- dearly for their food. This, therefore, is

IN 1880 Rhode Island was thetry

add $30,000,000 to the common to take out of the pockets of all the profit

wealth. He sees, however, that M.. which is given to the few. There is no

smallest of the New England States Carnegie has amassed such an amount process of reasoning which can show

in population as well as in wealth. in that time, and he concludes, logically that this is not unjust.

In 1890 she had gained nearly 70,- enough, that if Carnegie has not added Now, if this is the case with every

that sum to the common wealth, he must restrictive tariff measure, what is to be

000 on Vermont and had passed have taken from it. He sees further thought when these protectionist claims

her. Rhode Island has become a that he has taken it from the common reach the degree of extravagance which

democratic state. Vermont remains

wealth under the cover of law by the we see today? So long as the protected

provisions of the protective tariff, and classes were not yet masters of the situa-

wedded to its republican idols, but that in fact the tariff was instituted for tion they simply pleaded that the state

it is practically a dead state. It fails the very purpose, under the guise of tax- should let them live. They could not

to grow. It still rolls up the heaviation,

to take away from all of us for continue, they said, with their own re-

the benefit of a few of us.

sources—they must be helped. Would

est republican majority in propor- "The fanner denounces this class leg- it not be an advantage to France to have

tion to its population of any state islation because it tazes his class to en- within her borders a complete cycle of

in the Union.

rich another class. He sees that incomes production, and not be tributary to any

are thus artificially made greater by leg- nation for its supplies? If the sacrifice

islation; but the fanner, not able to con- was a burden, at least patriotism im

THE patrons' congressional aptrol national legislation, concludes that

portionment bill, which the papers state legislation can, by a point of

reasoning, be used to reduce incomes.

seem to think will be the bill which Hence, logically, we have the anti-rail-

will finally be passed, places Washroad rate fixing laws in the northwestern

tenaw county in a district with Liv- states. The farmer says, 'If I can reduce

the income of the railroads by

ingston, Oakland, Ingham and Gen- lessening the cost of transportation I

esee counties. The cities of theam

indirectly enhancing my own.' It

district will be Lansing, Flint, Ann seems to me fair and safe to say that all

legislation in the different states inimical

Arbor, Pontiac and Howell, al- to corporate capital is legitimately tracethough

Howell has hardly attained able to the protective tariff, which is to

the dignity of cityhood. The pro-

all class legislation in the states the first

parent, as Adam is to mankind."

posed district is nominaily a dem- "Do 3'ou find that the opinion still

ocratic one. This spring the demo- prevails in the northwest that protection

crats carried it by about 700. Last benefits the laborer?"

"That superstition is dead," said Mr.

fall they carried it by . The Morton. "Citizens of ordinary intelli-

republicans carried it in 1888 bygence

who have reflected upon the discontent

of labor and the strikes which

255 and in 1880 by 1,728,butin 1884 result from it see that this discontent

the democrats carried it by 1,348 and these strikes are also directly trace-

and in 1886 by 493. So that the able to the protection system; for when

capital demanded a protective tariff to

democracy of the district is by noencourage

certain branches of industry

means certain. As a matter of it struck for higher profits. The capital-

record, the democratic majorities of ists who demanded from congress the

statutes excluding foreign competition

the proposed district this spring and were the first 'strikers' in the United

last fall were very much smaller than States. And so the laborer, seeing that

the majorities in the counties of

the capitalist can strike for higher profits

through the law making power of the

Washtenaw, Monroe, Hillsdale and government, naturally strikes for high

Lenawee. Our friends in Hillsdale wages. This is done sometimes by the

object very strongly about being di-

old method of quitting work, and again,

emulating capital, an appeal is made to

vorced from Washtenaw, and being congress to make eight hours a day.

put in a hopelessly republican dis- Congress has just as much economic

power to make forty minutes an hour.

trict. Washtenaw has never had There never was a legislative body, na-

many alliances with the counties tional or state, wise enough to define a

proposed to be placed in the newday's

labor."

district. In fact she is off to one

"And what of the McKinley tariff

law?'

side. If Genesee, with her 1,200 to "That is a threadbare subject, but

1,500 republican majority, could be there is one amusing feature in that law.

lopped off and Jackson given us, the

The McKinley tariff differs from the

Morrill tariff in that it permits nothing

district would be more symmetrical for the use of the United States govern-

geographically.

ment to come in free. Mr. McKiuley

said in a speech in Grand Rapids, Mich.,

in October. 1890, that as a just minded

Roped a Criminal from the River. man it occurred to him that a govern-

A burly negro named Martin Long, ment which enacted a law should be the

wanted at Eagle Lake for burglary, was first compelled to obey it. Therefore he

seen by an officer at San Antonio, Tex. had enforced the payment of duties

As soon as discovered Long ran and was upon all dutiable goods brought in from

pursued a distance of eight blocks. He abroad for the use of the United States.

finally jumped into the river, and though And a Republican audience cheered this

threatened with a pistol he refused to massive manifestation of statesmanship

come out. At last a deputy rode up, un- with great and sustained enthusiasm. The

dnng a lariat from his saddle bow and spectacle of our common Uncle Samuel

attempted to rope him. At each cast taking money out of one pocket and put-

the negro dived like a duck. Finally ting it into another raised Republican

his head uncautiously appeared above protective hilarity to the highest in-

water and the noose settled over it. He tensity.

was drawn ashore and jailed. Five hun- "The McKinley statecraft which prodred

people witnessed the capture.—Cor. voked so much applause is only equaled

St. Lonis Globe-Democrat.

by the finance of the man who, having

leased a very highly decorated and ex-

Lawrence Barrett's Kstate. pensive edifice for the purpose of keeping

Notwithstanding the report that Law- a saloon therein, was told that the rent

rence Barrett died wealthy, it is now be- was too high, and triumphantly replied:

lieved that but for his life insurance poli- You don't know me. You don't undercies

the estate would be a small one. stand my capacity. D—n it, I can drink

He had about $125,000 insurance, which enough myself to pay the rent!' Prob-

he was careful to keep paid up. He had ably McKinley would have the United

considerable invested in scenery and cos- States government import enough for

tumes and he owned some real estate at its own use to pay all the revenues."

Cohasset, Mass. In the production of 'How is 'he farmer satisfied with the

his plays he was lavish in expenditure in new duties on farm products? Do they

eome directions, and the new play of help hiin?"

Oscar Wilde's which he produced here 'The tariff being for the protection,

cost him $25,000 to mount. His income allegedly, of American labor, the farmer

was large, but he spent it freely in his wonders why cabbages are taxed three

love for art.—Cor. Philadelphia Press. cents a head and sauerkraut put on the

free list. He is afraid that in competition

It Didn't Pay.

with the ignorant 'pauper' kraut makers

Commander McCalla, of the navy, of Canada the skilled labor and high art

tfho was convicted of tyrannical and required in the manufacture of that del-

cruel conduct toward his men and susicacy may be lost to us. Again, the tax

pended for three years, has seen two on sheep, mules and horses, with bo-

other commanders promoted over him in logna sausages on the free list, puzzles

the last year, and it is said that he is him. Five cents a dozen on eggs to pre-

.heart broken. His case may teach others vent the pauper pullets of Great Britain's

a good lesson.—Detroit Free Pres6. dependencies from competing with the

:

CONFESSING THE TRUTH.

it!

A Protection Organ Sees a Great Light.

Exports, Imports and Balance of Trade.

The American Economist is the weekly

paper published by the American Protective

Tariff league for the dissemination

of protective ideas. It goes into the

offices of a large number of country pa- Latest Styles in Collars, loc or 2 for 25c.

pers in sympathy with protection, for

Four Ply Linen Cuffs, 15c a pair.

the purpose of enlightening the brethren

on the beauties of protection.

Gauze Shirts worth 40c, at 25c each.

This Economist is an "amoosln' little Fast Black Half Hose, worth 35c, 25c a per pair.

cuss." It has for a long time been trying

to disprove the law that a nation Extra Values in Unlaundried Shirts, at 50c, 69c, $1.00.

cannot sell unless it will buy, and that

in international trade, therefore, exports Best $1.00 Laundried Shirts, at 90c.

and imports must always be equal, or Excellent Suspenders, 15c per pair or 2 for 25c.

nearly so. In casting about for facts

with which to undermine this funda- New Ties, 17c, 25c, and 50c, each one good value.

mental principle of trade The Economist

absurdly enough examined the statistics

of trade between two countries only,

rather than the simple and more obviously

correct method of comparing the EL


LOCAL BREVITIES.

Who's got the Key?

Joseph White, a travelling tinker,

was arrested for drunkenness by

deputy sheriff Schall, Tuesday night,

and Justice Butts presented him

with ten days in the stone yard.

ding and Librarian Davis will give a

:alk on Oxford, its universities and

libraries. The entertainment will

THE TWO SAMS

OF

be under the auspices of the Young

The Kirmess to-night.

People's Society and will doubtless

DRESS GOODS

je well worth attending. The spe-

Outimr Shirts!

Arbor day, next Thursday. Fred Vogel, postmaster of Fre-

AND

cial fitness of both these gentlemen

donia, was in the city Wedesday. to talk on these subjects, and the

Election in the Fourth ward Mon- le has secured the agency for a

Blaclx and Colored day.

*reat fame of Oxford's schools and

spraying pump and intends to do ibraries, assure a well spent evening

George Gilbert is building a lis share towards eradicating worms to all who are present. Stereopti-

SILKSI house on Catharine street.

n fruit in Fredom.

con views of the various colleges

25 PIECES, Newest Shades.

Colored Henriettas, all Wool.

16 and 17 Twill, 75 cents a yard.

Usual price $1.00.

and the buildings of special histori-

George H. Hazelwood will start a Who's got the Key?

cal interest, will be presented.

billiard hall on State street.

With this pleasant weather you will need

A glance at the council proceed-

Who's got the Key? something in the above line, and before pur-

Marshal Murray was called on to ngs indicate that Messrs. Gruner,

shoot a vicious dog Wednesday. Cheever and Treadwell intend to Henry Reno died of apoplexy at chasing we would ask you to look at our line.

)ut up two dwelling houses on thenis

home in Freedom, Tuesday. He We have taken special pains to please all.

25 PIECES, Spring Colors. Germania Lodge, D. O. H., hasold

Maynard property, corner of started to go out of the house, but

Serge Royal, 42 inches wide, at 75cjust

received a handsome new flag. Vlain and Williams streets. turned around and came back re-

SEE OUR LIE OF 50c SHIS

per yard.

marking that he was not feeling well

Voters of the Fourth should vote

Actual Value, $1.00.

Fred Gross, a Lima farmer, and and sat down in a chair. In a

for the democratic candidate, Mon- an old settler of the township, died moment or two he said that he felt

20 PIECES, Desirable Tints. day.

Tuesday night. He had been un- setter, but shortly dropped over

Fine Quality Serge,

The street commissioner has been well for several days, but had not

-INdead.

He was about seventy years

40 inches wide,

putting the streets in good condi- Deen confined to his bed, and hisold

and was born in Prussia. He

at 57 cents per yard.

Worth 75c

tion.

death was very sudden.

iad resided in Freedom for many Cheviot, Domet and Woven Flannel

years. His wife, four sons and four

W. W. Bliss has moved into his Do not forget the Children's Kir-

10 PIECES, Latest Patterns.

married daughters survive him.

handsome new house on William mess at the opera house this even-

Plaid and Striped

The funeral services will be held in Others will ask you more money for similar

street.

ng. Those who have seen the re-

Saxony Suitings,

Bethel church at three o'clock this goods, but no better quality.

at 25 cents per yard:

learsals say that the dances are the

The Knights Templar give their

afternoon.

40 inches wide and

prettiest ever seen in the city. The

second Denver social next Monday

Cheap at 35c.

children are well trained, and do

evening;.

Wednesday and Thursday evenings THE TWO SAMS,

their parts well.

of next week and Thursday after-

15 PIECES, Staple Colorings. Rev. Dr. Breed, of Chicago,

noon the boards of the opera house

L. BLITZ.

Paragon Colored Gros Grain

ipeaks in University hall, Sunday Otto Kirchner, of Detroit, lec- will be occupied by Prof. D. M.

ivening.

:ures on Private Corporations, and

DRESS SILKS,

Bristol and his school of thirty They "Wanted to Open Accounts.

at 75 cents per yard.

Alexis C. Angell, of Detroit, on

A good many fruit trees and grape

educated horses. This will be, we A man hastily entered a La Salle street

Sold everywhere at, and vines are being planted in Freedom

lonstitutional Law, in the law de- believe, the Professor's first visit to hank recently and, approaching a teller's

Reduced from $1.00.

this year.

partment for the balance of the

window, carelessly threw down a check

this city, although he was "born with the remark, "I would like to de-

year. These were the topics of theand

bred" in this vicinity. He now posit that; please credit the amount to

50 PIECES, All Shades and Alderman Walter Taylor will ate Prof. Wells.

exhibits what are probably the most my account." The teller glanced at the

Colors.

build a fine residence on Broadway,

check and winked very hard and vigor-

remarkable animals that ever ap-

this season.

Who's got the Key?

ously to convince himself that his eyes

of the Famous Clifton Mills,

peared in public and his success has were still all right. The bit of paper

Colored Surahs and Failles,

at $1.00 per yard.

The new cars for the street rail- Six postal clerks lost their lives been phenomenal. He is now play- called for $463,000, and hore the signature

LADIES

of one of the most powerful syndicates

The best the market affords. way are expected the middle of in the railroad collision near Noring a remarkably successful engage- in this country. It was accepted with-

next month.

walk, Ohio, last Saturday. One of ment at the Lyceum Theatre, Deout a word, and the depositor left the

15 PIECES BLACK GEOS

them was a substitute, who was filltroit, and the press of that city is

bank within one minute of the time he

entered it.

Wo Make Some Low Prices This Week,

Ernest Ellsaesser, of Dexter, has ing the run of Frank Greening, of loud in praise of those equine won- A few weeks ago a middle aged woman,

GEAIN SILK, Quality Guar-

Head ar.d Tell You Friends.

just set out 1,000 grape vines and Lyndon, who was at home to attend ders. Go see the horse show by all canning a small sachel, entered a down

anteed.

500 pear trees.

the funeral of his father.

means.

town bank and said to a teller that she

would like to make a deposit. 50 pieces Fancy Curtain Scrim, 3|c a

Great Bargains at 75c, 95c, $1.00,

"We can't open an account with you," yard.

$1.10, $1.25, $1.50 and $1.75 per The Western brewery put in a At the Unity Club, next Monday

LIVING ON HOPE. said the young man behind the window,

50 pieces Brown Twill Crash Toweling,

3Jc a yard.

yard.

"unless you make some arrangement

Greatly Reduced in Price for this very large new copper kettle and vening, April 27, Supt. W. S. How a New York Broker's Clerk Makes a

25 pieces 12£c Outing Flannels, 6c a

with the cashier personally. 1 can give

boiler Tuesday.

Perry, of the city schools, will read Fine Appearance on Ten Dollars a Week.

yard.

you a certificate of deposit, however." Soft while Shaker Flannel, worth 121c,

sale.

"Why do I try to make such a bluff?"

a paper on "The Public Schools as

"Very well," quietly remarked the vis- at 5c a yard.

EXTEA ATTRACTIONS IN

It is reported that Mr. Nowlin,

said a ten-dollar-a-week Wall street itor, "I don't want to be bothered to 100 pieces best 7c Dress Prints cut to

a School of Morals." Prof J. G. clerk the other afternoon, as he alighted carry this about town, and the certifi- 5c a yard.

who has purchased the Cook house, Pattengill will read a paper on "Afrom

a coupe in front of the Fifth Avecate will do very well until I can find 100 pieces best 7c Dress Prints cut to

Black Faille Francaise,

will run it himself.

Black Surahs,

Summer Horse-back Ride Through nue hotel and sauntered up Broadway some institution that will open an ac- 5c a yard.

with the air of a millionaire. "Why, count with me."

All our best 15c Satines cut to 10c a

Black Rhadames,

New England."

Who's got the Key?

my dear fellow, for the simple reason The expectant young man opened his

yard.

300 pieces Moire Satin and Gros-Grain

Black Satin Regence,

that appearances count for everything certificate blank book and dipped his 10c Ribbons cut to 5c a yard.

Black Armures and Radimers, Alderman Christian Martin and On next Sunday Rev. Father nowadays, and the best way to get pen in the inkwell before him. TheBig

lot Plaid and Check White Mus-

Black Brocade Silk,

All $1.00 per yard,

wife celebrated their tin wedding on John Ryan, of Howell, will cele- rich, if you are poor, is to look rich.

sachel was opened and from it came— lins cut to 5c a yard.

to Reduce Stock.

Friday evening of last week. brate mass in St. Patrick's church,

To begin with, my salary is $520 per

not a black purse or a few dollars tied 25 dozen Ladies' Jersey Ribbed Vests

into a knot in a handkerchief corner- in Pink, Blues, Cream and Blacks

year. Out of an income of $1,200

Northfield, and Rev. L. P. Goldbut

United States bonds, the face value worth 50c, cut to 25c each.

Store to be Eemodeled and Een-

which my mother has she allows me of which aggregated more than $348,000. 50 dozen Ladies' Ribbed Vests, 3 for

Dr. Heneage Gibbes delivered the ric will conduct the services in the $500 more; total, $1,020; and there I The certificate was not filled out. An 25c.

ovated.

annual address before the Philadel- Howell Catholic church. Trinity am. I dress and appear like a young account was opened.—Chicago Mail. One case Gents' Spring Weight Shirts

This Sale is to get the goods out of phia Pathological Society yesterday. Sunday, May 24, terminates the

man who had five times that much,

and Drawers at 50c a Suit.

15 dozen Gents' Fancy Flannel Shirts

the way.

and my employers, who are the only

Death from a Cat.

time for going to the Easter Com-

cut to 25c each.

persons who really know what my The people of South Englewood are on

Take advantage of and get some of Rev. Wallace Radcliff lectures on

25 dozen Ladies' Plain and Fancy 10c

these Bargains.

munion.

salary is, are of the opinion that I have a still hunt after the cats in the neigh- Handkerchiefs cut to oc each.

the New England Primer in the

rich relatives in Boston who make me borhood of that village, and one large 15 dozen Ladies' Biarritz Kid Gloves

Presbyterian chnrch, next Sunday Washtenaw county lumed up ata

handsome allowance.

Maltese in particular is doomed to an at $1.00 a pair.

morning.

the national meeting of the repub- "They consider me a very industrious untimely end. That animal, the proper- One lot 5-hook Foster Kid Gloves,

BACH, ABEL & 00.

chap, I can tell you, for desiring to ty of Bernard Schram and his wife, worth $1, cut to 50e a pair.

lican clubs in Cincinnati this week. work at all, and the chances are that

killed their five months old child Satur- One lot 8-button length Mousquetaire

26 S. MAIN STREET. The U. of M. Daily comes out Hon. E. P. Allen was made a mem- they will increase my salary and give

day night, and half the residents of the

Kid Gloves, worth 11.25, cut to 75c a.

pair.

Cor. of Washington,

village believe the feline sucked the in-

in forenoons now. It is as good ber of the executive committee, J. me a place of more importance very fant's breath from its body. The Schxams SILK OFFERINGS.

a college daily as can be found in E. Beal served on the committee on

shortly. To keep up appearance I have reside on Vincennes road, between Black Gros-grain Dress Silks. Black

to practice a great deal of self denial.

the country. , permanent organization and Dr. F.

Eighty-seventh and Eighty-ninth streets. Surah and India Silks, all worth 75c,

I live in a furnished room in a house They retired at the usual hour Saturday cut to 50c a yard.

K. Owen on the committee on cre- occupied by a private family. They

Ypsilanti's Doc. Collins was given

night, leaving the baby in the cradle at 22-inch Black Surah and India Silks,

dentials.

don't associate with their neighbors, so their bedside.

Rich Brocaded, Stripes and Faille

thirty days in jail "pounding stone"

no one but myself is aware of the fact They were awakened during the night

Silks, all worth $1. cut to 75c a yard.

300 yards Elegant Black Dress Silks,

by Justice Bogardus. He is now The charges of the Detroit House that it costs me but three dollars per by the child's labored breathing, fol- "IlaskeH V make, every yard guar-

serving his time.

week. In the morning I feed on rolls lowed by a piteous, stifled moau. As anteed to wear, worth $1.50 and

of Correction against Washtenaw

and milk, which I carry into my room Mr. Schram arose and struck a light the $1.75, cut to $1.25 and 81.86 a yard.

county for the quarter ending April in an alligator skin satchel, and this large house cat leaped from the cradle

Ann Arbor lodge, No. 320, I. O.

1 was $153.28. Thirteen different costs but ten cents. The satchel, you

and escaped through the door. The in- LACE CURTAINS.

G. T., will hold a box social in

fant was lying still, with its little hand

prisoners were included in the re- know, might contain anything from my

75 pairs Guipure Lace Curtains, taped

clenched and its face blue from suffoca- border, worth $1, cut to 59c a pair.

their hall, over J. T. Jacob's store,

bank stock to silk underwear, so far as

port. There were six prisoners in

tion. Dr. Tollman was hastily sum- 25 pairs Chenille Portieres, new colors,

The Imported French Coach Monday evening.

any one could tell. It was a great inmoned, but pronounced the child dead. worth $8, now $5.50 a pair.

the House of Correction April 1, vestment.

He said that suffocation was the cause, Big lot Curtain Shades complete with

Stallion.

Mrs. Annie Cullinene was ar-

from this county, as against five on "I always go well dressed to the of- and that the cat, attracted by the warmth fixtures, at 25c and 35c each.

rested Tuesday evening for drunk-

January 1.

fice and duri )g the day make it a point of the child's bod)', probably lay down

to be seen strolling through Delmon- on the baby's face and smothered it.— Ladies, visit our Cloak Department and

! PAT

enness by patrolman Collins. She The New York Dry Goods Econoico's downtown restaurant about lunch Chicago Times.

examine the New Spring Styles in

Wraps, Blazers, Reefers and Jackets.

NO. no,

was given ten days in jail.

time, although I never in my life

mist says: "Walter C. Mack, of the

Will stand at Cook's Livery Barn, back of the

lunched there except when invited. In T. A. A. & N. M. Railway to Wash- Always the Cheapest.

Franklin House, Ann Arbor,

old firm of Mack & Schmid, Ann the afternoon I make it a point at least

ington.

Prof. Spaulding and Librarian

EVERY TUESDAY.

Arbor, Mich., is in this market after once a week to take a cab hi front of To those attending the meetings

Davis speak this evening upon Ox-

DANCER & RODMAN.

drives in dry, fancy goods, etc. As the office and drive part of the way up of The American Medical Associaford,

its Universities and its Libra-

town. This adds a tone to my conduct,

a bargain hunter Mr. Mack takes

tion to be held in Washington, D.

ries, at the Baptist church.

and some of the other clerks who get C, May 5th to 8th, '91, Toledo

the lead and his friends say that he twice my salary think that I was born

W. F. LODHOLZ

lines will make rate of one and one-

has no superior in this direction. with a silver spoon hi my mouth. Then

Assistant Inspector, E. E. Halthird

fare for round trip, or $18.00

IS OFFERING

The firm is doing a large and in- in the evening I manage to loiter for

HANGSTEHFER'S

lett, of Ann Arbor, inspected Ed-

from Toledo to Washington and

a while in front of some of the theaters

BARGAINS

ereasing business."

return. R. S. GREENWOOD, Agt.

ward P. Allen Camp, S. of V., of

or be seen in the corridors of the swell

uptown hotels attired in evening dress.

Milan, last Tuesday evening.

French Hand-Made

Trfe funeral services for the late "I bought the dress suit second hand

Benjamin De Pue, of Superior,

Rev. Stephen Klingmann, of the for seventeen dollars, and it has served SHILOH'S

-IN

died last Monday "of paralysis, aged

Lutheran church in Scio, were held

me nobly. Of course I meet my employers

occasionally and I know that a

BON BONS

Groceries and Provisions.

seventy-nine years. He had long

Tuesday. Over 1,200 persons were sharp lookout is kept on my accounts CONSUMPTION

been a resident of the county.

present, including nineteen minis- at the office; but, Lord bless you! I

25c Box.

ters. The services were conducted wouldn't steal a cent for a thousand

dollars. I rely solely upon a good ap-

Who's got the Key?

by Rev. Mr. Eberhardt, of Saginaw,

CURE.

pearance and honesty to advance my

Put up in 1 lb. Fancy Boxes.

riBST-CLASSGOODS A SPECIALTT.

the president of the Synod, and prospects. Once in a great while I dine The success of this Great Cough Cure is

Fred Bagley, a Detroit brakeman',

without a parallel in the history of medicine.

New Teas at 25, 30, 40. and 50c per pound.

Rev. Mr. Lederer, of Saline, at a first class restaurant, but it is very All druggists are authorized to sell it on a pos-

Kettles, porcelain lined, free with I pound had his hand injured while coupling both preaching eloquent funeral rarely.

itive guarantee, a test that no other cure can suc- SOLP EVERYWHERE

Baking Powder at 50 cents. China ware cars on the Central, Tuesday. Dr.

"What am I hunting for? Well, I cessfully stand. That it may become known,

free with 1 pound coffee at 25 cents per lb.

discourses. Rev. Mr. Eberhardt

the Proprietors, at an enormous expense, are

lhe best goods at the lowest prices. Always Breakey amputated his thumb.

expect by and by to get asked to myplacing

a Sample Bottle Free into every home

At 40c and 50c.

read a memoir of the man who had

mil weight and measure. All goods fresh

employer's house to dinner. That is in the United States and Canada. If you have

Md warranted. Delivered to any part of

so endeared himself to the hearts of when I have been promoted in the of- a Cough, Sore Throat, or Bronchitis, use it, for

the city. You will save money by trading The Misses Fletcher, of South

his people.

fice. Then I will meet some rich girl it will cure you. If your child has the Croup,

with

or Whooping Cough, use it promptly, and relief

Fifth avenue, have received $208 in-

and make it the business of my life to is sure. If you dread that insidious disease

surance on their house for the dam There will be an interesting en- make her fall in love with me. I'll Consumption, use it. Ask your Druggist for MADE EVERY DAY.

marry her hi a hurry and my fortune is SHILOH'S CURE, Price 10 cts., 50 cts. and

W. F. LODHOLZ, age caused by fire last week Montertainment at the Baptist church made. Not a bad lookout, is it?"—New $1.00. If your Lungs are sore or Back lame,

vise Shiloh's Porous Piaster. Price 25 cts. 28 South Main Street.

day.

next Friday night. Professor Spal- York Telegram.

4 and 6 Broadway.


THE TOILER'S DAY.

Results of Thirty Years' Agitation

in England.

SHOBTER HOUES IN MANY PURSUITS

Trades In Which the Time Has Been

Curtailed and Some in Which the Old

Day Still Oktains—More Trouble at

the Chicago World's Fair Site—Five

Hundred Laborers Strike for Bight

Hours and 91. 75—The Contractors Declare

They Will Fight.

LONDON, April 81. —There was laid upon

the table of the house of commons yesterday,

in response to a motion by Henry

Broadharst, the representative of the

London workingmen, a return showing

the number of hours worked per week in

the chief trade and manufacturing circles

from 1850 to 1890, as well as a resume of

the effects of the restrictive measures

adopted by parliament at various times.

The blue book opens by saying that iu

Lancashire the hours of the agri

cultural laborer have fallen form

sixty to forty-eight hours per week,

though it seems this applies to winter

work only, for in summer sixty hours a

k is the rule. From sixty to fifty in

summer and winter may be taken as the

average hours of a laborer ou land in England.

Labor About the Docks.

The return as to the dockers is very

curious. In 1850 the Liverpool docker

worked from forty six in summer to fortythree

hours in winter. Last year the

hours are given as fifty-two and a half

and fifty three, and the men are not alloweu

a half hour for dinner on Satur.

days. In London the doub laborers work

fifty-seven hours per week, the lightermen

from ninety-six hours to seventy-two. The

wharfingers, who in 1S50 worked seventytwo

hours per week, only do that now in

winter time, when ice chokes traffic and

business is correspondingly urgent. Otherwise

the tale of work is reduced to fiftyfour

hours a week.

Bakers and Brickmakers.

The bakers in London used to work seventy-two

hours a week, summer and winter.

They now have fifty-four hours a

week. In Birmingham the bakers in 1880

had to work eighty and ninety hours a

week. Now they have managed to cut

their hours down to from sixty-five to seventy,

and in some cases only from ninety

to eighty. In the brickmakiug business

sixty hours was reckoned a week's work

ten years ago; now the working week

ranges from forty-eight to fifty-four. In

Scotland the hours in the building trades

are from fifty-one to fortyjfive.

Men Who Build Houses.

Sixty hours a week was not thought

too hard for carpenters in 1880.

Now in London the working week with

them is reduced to fifty-two and one-half

hours alike in summer and winter, and in

no case do carpenters work more than

fifty-six and one half hours a week, except

in Ireland, where at Sligo they work

sixty hour* per week. In the painting

and decorating trade in London thirty

years ago sixty honrs a week was the rule

all round. That was also the rule with

plasterers, who now work only fifcy-two

and one-half hours in summer and fortyseven

hours in winter. Slaters used to

work sixty-one hours a week; they now

work fifty hours. Stone masons

vary in their hours. In London their

work consists of fifty-six and on«-half

hours, but stone carvers work only fortyseven

hours.

Hours of Labor at Mines.

The coal miners vary very much. In

Northumberland the hewers used to work

sixty hours a week; they now work thirtyeight

hours. The boys have reduced their

hours from seventy-two to thirty-two and

one-half. The pumping engine men work

sixty-six hours per week, but, then, in

1850 they worked seventy-two. The firemen

still work eighty-four hours a week,

as in 1850; in fact, the hours of surface

men at collieries seem longer than in any

other trade in the country. In Lancashire

the miners since 1-450 have reduced their

hours from seventy two par week to fifty;

seven and a half; in Staffordshire from

sixty to forty-eigli'^ In Yorkshire sixty

hours used to be the rule. These miners

now usually work only forty-eight hours

per week.

No Relief for Railroaders.

In Wales the hours are fifty-four aweek,

and the same holds good of Scotland. In

the printing trade the hours have been reduced

from sixty a week iu 1850 to fiftyfour

In 1S90. But among railway men

no progress is recorded. Drivers still

work sixty hours ,a week and signalmen

in "twelve-hour boxes" seventy two hours

a week. Among shipbuilders forty-five

hours a week seems the usual thing, only

the hours vary in the different shipbuilding

trades. In the textile industries the

hours have fallen in the last forty years

from sixty per week to fifty-six and a

half.

STRIKE AT THE WORLD'S FAIR SITE-'

Five Hundred Laborers Demand More

Money and Less Hours.

CHICAGO, April 21.—Five hundred laborers

struck work at Jackson park yesterday

after McArthur Bros, had refused

to accede to their demands of $1.75 per

day for eight hours' work and payment

every two weeks instead of once a month.

Early yesterday morning the committee

appointed by the men at their meeting on

Sunday night, waited on McArthur Bros.,

and made their demand.

The Trouble Begun. .

Fred McArthur was the only member

of the firm present, and he asked the men

if they had any other grievance except

their wages, and, on receiving an answer

in the negative, said that time checks

would be given to all the men who wanted

them as fast as they could be made

out. When the 1 o'clock bell rang all the

teams went to work, but none of the laborers

moved. A handbill was got out

during the afternoon and spread broadcast

over the city warning laborers to

keep away from the World's fair site.

Will Not Pay the Increase.

In speaking of the situation in the afternoon

Alan McArthur said: "We will

not pay more than $1.50 per day and we

never promised to pay $1.75 per day at the

men say we did. There is nothing to

cause dissatisfaction. We are paying the

same rate of wages that is paid by all

the contractors for the same class of

work, and we work exactly on the same

system. We pay more than the railways

pay their section hands, who, in most instances,

only get $1.35 or $1.35 per day.

Labor is a commodity and is our princi-

pal stock in trade. Its price is regulated

bf Uie supply and demand.

Charges It to Labor Agitators.

The men would be satisfied if it were

not for the labor agitators who come

among them, and there is no doubt they j

would ask for *5 an hour if they saw any

chance of getting it As regards their

j board, it is as good as can be given for tlie

price, and Mr. Gould and Mr. Seymour,

our two eugineers, eat at the same place

in preference touoing down to Woodlawn.

We pay on the 20th day of the month and

pay cash. If, however, a man denvinds to

leave during the mouth we give him a

time check, which he can get eisheil for 2

percent, discount at a real estate flrtn close

to the grounds, but if he is discharge.! he

gets paid in cash."

meeting of (he Men.

About 400 of the strikers met during

the afternoon, and were addressed by

William H. Kliver, of the Carpenters union.

He began by telling the men that

the sympathy of the business men of the

city and the press was with them, and it

was considered an outrage that in a city

like Chicago men should be treated worse

than slaves. In order to keep this sympathy

they must, however, be careful that

during this strike there was no violence

or misbehavior of any kind. He then advised

the men to thoroughly picket the

site, and persuade men going there to

work from doing so.

THE PRESIDENT SPEEDING WEST.

An International Welcome at El Paso—

Greetings at Other Places.

EL PASO, Texas, April 2i—The presidential

train arrived at El Paso at 10

o'clock yesterday morning from San

Antonio. A short stop was made at Del

Rio, Vanverde county, where nearly the

whole population turned out to welcome

the chief executive. Two little girls presented

the president with a large basket

of roses, and the public school children

presented a written address. The president

made a few remarks and Mr. Wanamaker

and Mr. Rusk also spoke.

Mexicans iu the Procession.

When the tr.tin arrived at El Paso, Governor

Carillo, of the Mexican state of Chihuahua;

MHJ Gen. Rangel, representing

the president of Mexico; Mexican customs

officers; Gen. McCook, of the United

States army, and prominent citizens met

the president at the train. A detachment

of the Fifth infantry and baud, a number

of Mexican officers with a military band,

and local organizations formed a procession

to the C;urt house, where speaking

took place.

Spoke in Behalf of Diaz.

Gen. A. J. Malloy made the address of

welcome at the court house. Governor

Carillo also spoke on behalf of President

Diaz, and several others made speeches

welcoming the president to the Lone Star

state. The president made a brief response,

and was heartily applauded. The

presidential party left for Los Angeles at

noon.

TUCSON, A. T., April 22.—The presidential

train arrived here at 8:80, and soon

after left for Los Angeles. The president

spoke at Deming, N. M.

REPRESENTATIVE FORD DEAD.

The Michigan Congressman Carried Off

by Apoplexy.

GRAND RAPIDS, Mich., Aprill 2L—Congressman

Melbourne H. i'ord was found

in bed yesterday morning unconscious,

and the doctor who was called pronounced

it a case of apoplexy. He died

at 2 p. ,m. Mr. Ford was born forty-two

years ago in Michigan. He was a midshipman

in the navy. He was elected to

the state legislature from this city in

1884, was elected to the Fiftieth congress,

defeated for the Fifty-first, and re-elected

last November by over 2,500 plurality. He

leaves a wife and three children.

The Base Ball Record.

CHICAGO, April 20. —Following are the

base ball scores made Saturday and Sunday—Western:

At Omaha—Milwaukee

2, Omaha 3; at Kansas City—St. Paul 5,

Kansas City 14; at Denver—Sioux City 6,

Denver 5; at Lincoln—Minneapolis 9,

Lincoln 6. Sunday: At Omaha—Milwaukee

11, Omaha 8; at Kansas City—St.

Paul 10, Kansas City 9; At Denver—Sioux

City 3, Denver 10.

Association: At Boston-Athletic 3,

Boston 6; at Columbus—Cincinnati 2,

Columbus 3; at Washington City—Baltimore

5, Washington 7; at Louisville—St.

Louis 2, Louisville 5. Sunday: At Columbus—Cincinnati

4, Columbus 5; at Washington

City—Baltimore 5, Washington 7;

at Louisville—St. 'Louis 2, Louisville 5;

at Boston—Athletic 3, Boston 6.

CHICAGO, April 21.—Following are the

Association scores recorded yesterday: At

Bostou—Athletic 9, Boston 3; at Columbus—Cincinnati

4, Columbus 3; at Washingtou

City—Baltimore 8, Washington 4;

at Louisville—St. Louis 4, Louisville 15.

Western: At Omaha—St. Paul 4, Omaha

21; at Lincoln—Milwaukee 12, Lincoln 0;

no other games.

CHICAGO, April 22. —Following were the

Association scores ou the ball field yesterday:

At Boston—Athletic 4, Boston 11;

at Washington City—Baltimore 12, Washington

8; at Columbus—Cincinnati 1, Columbus

S; at Lonisville—No game, rain.

Western: At Lincoln—Milwaukee 2, Lincoln

5; at Kansas City—Sioux City 4,

Kansas City 7; at Denver—Minneapolis

2, Denver 11; at Omaha—No game, wet

grounds.

Illinois Municipal Election.

CHICAGO, April 22.—Municipal elections

were held in a number of Illinois towns

yesterday. License won at Piano, Princeton,

Ramsey, Wenona, Tolono, Marion,

Hillsboro, Lawrenceville, Petersburg,

Rochelle, Taylorville, Pontiac and Fairbury.

Anti-license captured Carrollton,

Paris, Tuscola, Winchester, Bement,

Huntley, Greenfield, Newton, Whitehall,

Carthage, Auburn, and Chrisman.

The Republicans carried Mattoon, Morris,

Clinton, Decatur, Kewaunee, Carlyle

and some other towns. The Democrats

were successful iu Havana, Virginia, Alton,

McLeansiioi'o, Seneca, Carliuville,

nnd several other towns. Citizens' tickits

were successful iu a number of places.

The Strike at the Fair Site.

CHICAGO, April 22.—Police are on duty

at the world's fair site and the work is

going on, though with a decreased force.

The police have slightly deranged the

plans of the strikers. All who would not

work were driven from the grounds, and

the picket business in the park was broken

up, while the pickets ou Stony Island avenue

did not seem to be very vigilant and

soon left their posts. About 100 of the

strikers went to work again yesterday.

John B. Gough's Widow Dead.

WORCESTER, Mass., April 2L—Mrs.

Mary E. Gough, widow of the late John B.

Gough, the great temperance lecturer,

died at Hillside farm, in Boyleston, yesterday,

aged 71 years, from paralysis.

FIREMEN IK PERIL.

Twenty Laddies and a Reporter

Nearly Killed.

CAREIED DOWN INTO A FUENAOE.

Prompt Work Saves Them AH Alive, but

. Several Soriously Hurt, Three, Perhaps,

Fatally—Kight Men Killed in ;i Wraek

on the Lake Shore in Ohio—Two Engineers

and Six Postal Clerks the Victims—

Fiirul Work of Dynamite—Othei

Disasters.

BOSTON, April 20.—Fire at 2 o'clock yesterday

morning destroyed the Chipman

building, at the corner of Hanover and

Court streets, adjoining the Crawford

house annex, and wheu the flames had

been nearly subdued, the falling of the

flaming roof buried twenty-one firemen

and oue reporter in the ruins. None of

the apparatus had left the scene, and all the

engines began at once to pour a deiuge oi

water upon the ruins, while the laddermen

went to work with axes and bars to release

the imprisoned men. The flooring of the

upper story had been little burned, and

to this is due the fact that all did not lose

their lives. The rescuers had tolerably

firm footing and the work was carried forward

so rapidly that all were rescued

alive. Among the men imprisoned in the

ruins were Chief of the Department Louis

P. Webber, District Chiefs Cheswell,

Pope and Regun, and Capts. Griffin and

Willett.

The Unfortunates Rescued.

As fast as the men were taken out they

were carried to the Crawford House and

there attended by the fire department

surgeons. Chief Webster sustained

severe injuries to his back and head and

was badly burned. The most seriously

injured were District Chief Cheswell

and Captain Griffin. Both were terribly

burned and, it is feared, suffered

internal injuries which may prove fatal.

Hoseman John Long was struck in

the abdomen by a timber and will proba

bly die. At one time the fire threatened

to extend to the Crawford house, which

has just recovered from a severe fire, and

the panic among the guests was painful

to witness. The building was occupied by

Bailey & Ramkin, carpets and oilcloth,

who lose $10,000; S. C. Thompson, musical

instruments, and Burrage & Co., furnishing

goods, who lose $1,000 each. Other

losses are small.

EIGHT MEN SENT TO ETERNITY.

Wreck of a Fast Mail on the Lake Shore

Railway.

CLEVELAND, O., April 20.—Saturday

evening as the fast mail on the Lake Shore

railway was passing Kipton station,

about forty miles west of this city, it collided

with the Toledo express just as the

latter was pulling off the main line to let

the mail pass. Both engines, three mail

cars and a baggage car were re luced to

splinters and old iron, and the following

killed: E Iward Brown and Charles Tupton,

engineers, of Toledo; F. J. Nugent,

Toledo; Charles Hammill, J. F. Binv-rJ

fine, and C. H. McDowell, of Elyria, O.;

F. F. Clemens, Cleveland, and James Mc-

Kiule3-, Couneaut, O.—all postal clerks.

The Passengers Escape Injury.

Starkey, fireman of No. 14, had his

shoulder dislocated and leg broken; Will

Danzig, son of a section foreman, was

struck by wreckage and badly hurt. None

of the passenger cars left the track and

none of the passengers received serious

injuries. As nearly as can be ascertained

there was a conflict of orders. A dispatcb

was first sent that the trains should meel

at Oberlin, seven miles east, and almost

immediately after it was followed by

another announcing Kipton as the meeting

place.

Three More Victims of Dynamite.

ASPEN, Colo., April 20.—A frightful accident

in whicn three men were instantly

killed and two others seriously injured

occurred at the Cameron shaft of the Argentum

silver mine near this city Saturday.

While men were engaged in putting

off a round of over tweuty holes loaded

with giant powder, a premature explosion

occurred, killing Foreman Ed Reed, and

Thomas Kennedy, and Jack Mahoney,

miners, and seriously injuring Edward

Gileing and one other miner. All the

men were married and have families.

Drowned While Boat Biding.

NEVADA, MO., April 20.—Two young ladies,

daughters of Richard Kauffman, a

prominent farmer, and a married lady

whose name could not be learned, were

drowned in the Osage river in the northwest

part of this county Friday while out

boat riding. There were two men in the

boat with them when it capsized. The

men succeeded in saving themselves, but

could not save the.ladies.

A Cyclone Kills Two Men.

CLAUDE, Tex., April 20.—Four miles

northwest of Claude, a cyclone struck the

house of Mr. Patchings. One man ran out

while two, Patchings aud Chamberlain,

stayed in the house. Patchings was found

700 yards away, dead, his clothes, except

one shoe, being torn from his body.

Chamberlain was picked up 200 yards

from the house dead.

Republican League Convention.

CINCINNATI, April 22 —Delegates to the

national convention of Republican clubs

have been arriving here for the past two

or three days and, the city is very much

increased in population by these arrivals

and the large number of politicians, not

delegates, who are on hand to see that the

n eeting goes off with proper enthusiasm.

Music hall, where the convention meets,

has beeu brilliantly decorated, and when

the delegates met yesterday there was a

tremendous throng of people in attendance.

It was after 1 p. m,, however, before

the body was ready to begin business.

At 1:15 President Thurston. ex Gov.

Foraker, Hon. Wm. McKinley and Mayor

Mosby appeared and were greeted with

loud cheers. Order was obtained in a

moment, the opening prayer was read

and the convention settled itself to listeu

to the welcoming speeches and responses.

The Strikers Telegraph Pattison.

UNIONTOWN, Pa., April 22.—The strike

leaders yesterday telegraphed Governor

Pattison that they do not want the

militia stationed in the coke region; that

they are not needed; that sheriffs can

secure all the deputies necessary if they

will only pay for them. They extend an

invitation to the governor to visit the

coke region. The telegram was signed

by all of the most prominent labor leaders,

and endorsed by Col. T. B. Searight,

the well known Democratic politician.

You've tried Dr. Pierce's

Favorite Prescription have

you and you're disappointed.

The results are not immediate.

And did you expect the disease

of years to disappear in

a week ? Put a pinch of time

in every dose. You would

not call the milk poor because

the cream doesn't rise in an

hour ? If there's no water in

it the cream is sure to rise.

If there's a possible cure, Dr.

Pierce's Favorite Prescription

is sure to effect it, if given a

fair trial.

You get your one dollar it

costs back again if it don't

benefit or cure you.

We wish we could give you

the makers' confidence. They

show it by giving the money

back again, in all cases not

benefited, and it'd surprise you

to know how few dollars are

needed to keep up the refund.

Mild, gentle, soothing and

healing is Dr. Sage's Catarrh

Remedy. Cures the worst

cases permanently. No experimenting.

It's " Old Reliable."

Twenty-five years of

success. Of druggists.

REP0ET OF THE CONDITION

OF THE

wm i mum m

—AT—

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN,

at the close of business, OCTOBEB 2nd, 1890.

RESOURCES.

Loans and discounts.-. $2IC,7PSS8

Stocks, bonds, mortgages, etc 7(1,88118

Overurafts 2,073 28

Due from banks in res?rve cities 25.979 ,'3

Due from Wa>h'euuwCo 17,5.6 SI

({illsin transit.. 2,!il8 75

Furniture and fixtures 3,o;>(> oil

Curteni expenses and taxes paid 951 fi2

Interest paid 1,190 2fi

Checks and cash itx-ins.. _ 625 19

Nickels aud pennies 160 0'J

Gold 6,53S4i

Silver 1,267 45

V. S. and National Bank notes 18,13300

Total $868,91797

LIABILITIES.

Capital stock paid in $ 50,000 00

Surplus fund 10,000 60

Uudivided profits ,048 2"

Commercial di»p isits 25;,224 17

Savings deposits 41,797 KG

Due to banks and bankers 847 74

Total 1368,917 97

STATE OF MICHIGAN, j

County of Vashtenaw. S* 8 '

I, Frederick II. Reiser, Cashier of the above

named bank, do solemnly swear that the above

statement is true to me best of my knowledge

and belief.

F. H. BELSER, Cashier,

Subscribed and sworn to before me this eleventh

day of October, 189J. WM. W. WHEDON,

Notary Public.

CORRECT—Attest:

CHAS. E. GREENE,)

JUNIUS E. BEAL, >Directors.

BBUBBN KEMPF, J

piRE INSURANCE.

CHRISTIAN MACK,

A.srent tor the following First Class Companies,

representing over twenty-figrht Million

Dollars Assets, issues policies at

the lowest rates

.Etna of Hartford §9,192,644.0(1

Franklin of Phila 3,118,718,00

iTerinaniaof N. Y 2,700,729.0(1

(jeFmau-Aniericanof N\Y. 4,065,968.00

London Assurance. Lond'n 1,418,788.0(1

Michigan F. ifc M., Detroit 287,608.00

N. Y. Underwriters, N. Y. 2,596,679.00

National, Hartford 1,774,505.00

Piie.nix, N. Y 3,759,036.00

**"Specin! atleutiou given to the insurance ui

dwellings, schools, churches auil public buildiujrt

on term* of thr^o and five rears

W. L. DOUGLAS

» f% ^k 11 ^"^ f and other special-

's -C ?%Ml JlT tiei for Gentlemen,

*j?«J WlTlWfc Ladies, etc., arewar.

ranted, and so stamped on bottom. Address

W. li. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Muss. Sold by

WM. REINHARDT & CO

$500 REWARD

Will be paid to the agent of any scale company who

will say over his own name as agent, that the JONES

& TON WAGON SCALE, $60,

n not ^qual to any made, and a standard reliable

scale. For particulars address only

Jones of Binghamton. Bingnamton, H.Y.

FREDERICK KRAT7SE,

AUCTIONEER.

Will attend to all sales on short notice ,at

reasonable charges. For further particulars

call at the ARGUS office.

TONY SCHIAPPACASSfc,

NO. 5. N. MAIN STEKT.

FRUITS, HUTS and CONFECTIONERY

TOBACCOS AND CIGARS,

Oysters and all kinds of fruit

O feir ic tye b*i?k Where tbc Wild %n

But another fVUR-BANK,

boty

SANTA CUUSSOAP^

MADE ONLY BY NJCfAlRBANK&CQ. CHICAGO.

"If pop had blanketed you'in

the stable you would be fat, too."

FREE—Get from your dealer free, the

Book. It has handsome pictures and

valuable information about horses.

Two or three dollars for a S/K Horse

Blanket will make your horse worth moru

and eat less to keep warm.

Ask for

5/A Five Mile

5/A Boss Stable

5/A Electric

5/A Extra Test

30 other styles at prices to suit everybody.

If you can't get them from your

dealer, write us.

DUSTERS

ARE THE BEST.

100 styles, prices to suit al).

WM. AYRES & SONS, PHILADELPHIA.

Sold by all dealers.

GEOEGE WAHR

THE LARGEST

DEALER IN THE CITY,

Ofl'ers for the SEASON OF 1S91, the Best Selected

Stock of

WALL PAPiill Mil

UW-8

lillM

Ever shown in the city.

Look at the following Prices before buying:

Best White Blanks, 5, 6, 7c

Best Flats, 10, 12, 15c

Best Gilt Paper, 6, 8,10c

High Class Grade Gilts 12,15,18c

Fine Decorations, 20, 25, 30c

Our Papers are nil guaranteed full length

and best stock. In short, we are the cheapest

Wall Paper House in the city. Kemember we

have the best Wall Paper Hangers and Decorators

in our employ.

We would Invite Special Attention to our

full line of flue Stationery.

GEORGE WAHR,

Leading Bookseller and Stationer,

Opposite Court House,

Ann Arbor, Mich.

SUMMER TOURS.

PALACE STEAMERS. LOW RATES

Pour Trips par T .Vpe'iC Between

DETROIT, MACKiNAC ISLAND

Petoskey, Sault "to. M.wie, and Lake

Huron W^v Ports.

Every We?k Day Between

DETROIT ANO CLEVELAND

Special Sunday Trips during June, July, August and Sapt.

Double Daily Liup Ee'ween

CHICAGO AND ST. JOSEPH, MICH.

OUR ILLUSTRATED PAMPHLETS

Rates and Excursion Ti^lce*« will bo furnished

by your Tleke A rent, or ay both w ;e ami

-i..,- nifrlcul uinl wfportK. i;i yield ami

value nfc n)>ttnei acre, th*y*xoeil SiftiiIn.ru*Michlictn

Indiana au>t Illinois W>. olfcr for xale m |..w pricr«

and .in (wttrai 20,000 »cr»«of xood uniropr. v-

^'1 riniiui^'lainle In ltml>e!la County, llie r


ENJOYS

Both the method and results when

Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant

and refreshing to the taste, and acts

gently yet promptly on the Kidneys,

Liver and Bowels, cleanses the sys-

tem effectually, dispels colds, head-

aches and fevers and cures habitual

constipation. Syrup of Figs is the

only remedy of its kind ever pro-

duced, pleasing to the taste and ac-

ceptable to the stomach, prompt in

its action and truly beneficial in its

effects, prepared only from the most

healthy and agreeable substances, its

many excellent qualities commend it

to all and have made it the most

popular remedy known.

Syrup of Figs is for sale in 50c

and $1 bottles by all leading drug-

gists. Any reliable druggist who

may not have it on hand will pro-

cure it promptly for any one who

wishes to try it. Do not accept any

substitute.

CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.

SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.

lOUISVlUE, KY. NEW YORK, N.Y-

SULPHUR

BITTERS

.The Best and Purest Medicine

EVER MADE.

It will drive the Humor from yonrl

k system, and make your skin I

k clean and smooth. Those a

Pimples and Blotches I

* mar your beauty I

— impure!

e greatl

blood pu-l

k^rifier, '

The Dose is

small—only

spoonful.

Jbest and <

|medicine. Try it, an

u will be satisfied.

Get it of your Druggist.

ON 1 ! WAIT. GET IT AT ONCE.^

If you are suffering from L _..

ley Disease, and wish to live to^

fold age, use SULPHUR BITTERS.""

IThey never fail to cure.

Send 3 2-cent stamps to A. P. Ordway & Co.,

Boston, Mass., for best medical work published?

BEAL &, POND

Insurance Agent

No. 4 South Main St., Ann Arbor.

The oldest agency in the city. £s

tablished a quarter of a century ago

Representing the following first-class

companies.

Home Ins. Co. of N. Y., -'$7,000,000

Continental Ins. Co. of N. Y. 4,207,20e

Niagara Ins. Co. of N. Y. - 1,735,563

Girard Ins. Co. of Fhila. - - 1,132,486

Orient Ins. Co. of Hartford - 1,419,522

Commercial Union of London 12,000,000

Liverpool, London and UlobeSS 1OO.000

WItates low. Losses liberally adjusted

and promptly paid.

BEALT& POND.

7 PER CENT. NET. 7 PERCENT. NET J

CAPITAL, $250,000.

Offers for sale, at par and accrued interest, its

n se%'en per cent., first mortgage coupon

bonds, (in amounts from $250 to $5,000) on im-

proved farm and city property, semi-annual

interest. Absolute guarantee of interest and

principal. Interest payable at Ann Arbor.

For particulars in regard to these safe and de

arable loans, consult

W. D. HARBIMAN, ATTY.,

ANN ARBOR, MICH.

MANHOOD RESTORED.

"SANATIVO" the

Wonderful Spanish

Remedy, la sold with ft

WrittenGuarantee

to cure all Nervous Dis-

eases, such as Weak

Memory, Loss of Brain

Power, Headache,

Wakef ulness, Lost Man-

hood, Nervousness, Las-

situde, all drains and

loss of power of the

Generative Organs, In

either sex, caused bjr

-n, youthful lndescretlons, or the excessive

ose of tobacco, opium, or stimulants, which ultimately

«M to Infirmity, Consumption and Insanity. Put up

in convenient form to carry In the veBt pocket Price

II8 package, or 6 for »5. with every »5 order we give

written guarantee to cure or refund the

onoy. Sent by mail to any address. Circular free.

Mention this paper. Address,

MADRID CHEMICAL CO., Branch Office for TJ. S. A.

417 Dearborn Street, CHICAGO, ILL.

. FOR SALE IN ANN ARBOR. MICH., BY

, J"> Bros., Druggists, 89 South Main St.

J- J. Goodyear's Drug Store, No. 5 South Main St.

Before & After Use.

_ Photographed


PERSONAL.

THE MAN WAS VICTORIOUS. tynaiiges m a mining fourn.j.

Talk about deserted mining towns,

He Pleaded Lone and Earnestly and Then r rather of deserted oil towns back in

Mrs. John Burg is visiting in Sa- Took Heroic Measures to Win. Pennsylvania. Why, some of the old

line.

"Madam," he said, "will you be good time cities of Nevada are today almost

Miss Frances Waldron is home enough to do me a favor?"

forgotten. In Austin portions of the

She sat stiff and immovable. Per-

from Europe.

main street, which in years past were

haps she had not heard.

the scenes of large business transac-

Miss Bertie Bliss visited in De- "My dear madam," he repeated in a tions and mining excitements, have in We Re-cover your Sun or Rain

APRIL 27 TO MAY 3.

troit this week.

louder tone, "may I ask you to do me the past three years absolutely grown Umbrella while you wait.

Handkerchief Sale — mostly

Mrs. Caroline Gwinner has re- a favor?"

up with sage brush. When the moon

Still there was no reply. The hero rises an observer would be led to be-

Manufacturer's Samples — at 50

turned from Lansing.

was at that moment on his knees before lieve that here and there large stores

.75.

cts. on the dollar.

Mr. and Mrs. George W. Millen the proud Lady Claire, but the man with stone fronts, once occupied by

spent the week in Concord. didn't know it.

prosperous merchants, were brilliantly

Dr. Charles B. Nancrede returned

"Madam," he said again. "Madam!" lighted, only to find on passing that

No response. Then he tapped her on the roofs of the buildings have fallen,

from Philadelphia, Tuesday. the shoulder gently, calmly. She never and the rays of the moon gleam through

only by

City Attorney T. P. Kearney and moved.

the still int%ct doors across the shad-

ROBINSON CO.

Agents for Ann Arbor

Rudolph Lutz were in Lansing, Tues-

"Madam," he exclaimed in despair, owed sidewalks with sepulchral effect.

BOSTON. MASS.

"are you aware that your hat prevents San Francisco Letter.

day.

$1.75.

me from seeing anything on the stages

Rev. Henry Tatlock returned from It is a beautiful hat. I admit. It must WANTED, FOR SALE, ETC.

New York city, Wednesday after- have cost as much as twenty ^dollars.

But it obstructs my view. Don't you

noon.

know that?"

POR SALE—The Speechley homestead on

- Miller Avenue. Inquire at 72 South Main

Henry Haskell has accepted a This was uttered in so plaintive a Street. 31-35.

position in a freight office in Kala- voice that the sphynx would have melt- OR RENT.—A good business place at No 5.

mazoo.ed

at it. But the woman was dumb FDetroit street. Use of electric light and

water works. 29 —33

We carry in stock every relia-

and unruffled.

Mrs. Dr. Thomas Elliott, of Port-

ANTED.—A competent girl to do house

"Those ostrich tips," he pursued, W ble domestic Corset in the market,

work. Good wages, steady employment.

land, Oregon, is visiting her brother, speaking in her very ear, "are magnifi- 105 Hamilton street, Ypsilanti. 29—33 A new line of Covers, fro'm 30c at the Lowest Prices.

Dr. Charles Mack.

cent. I can't blame you for desiring OR SALE, nice younft driving horse, war- to $3.00. We cover parasols with

Mrs. Charles H. Manly and Mrs.

to exhibit them; but I would rather F ranted, buggy and harness. Liddells,

Miller Ave. 27-31

Dress Goods to match Spring and

look at them later on. Just now I yearn

W. E. Walker went to Grand

Summer dresses.

for a glimpse at that scene on the stage. or KENT.—House and 12!4 acres of land

SOLE AGENTS.

F one mile south of town. Small choice

Rapids, Wednesday.

I can hear the passionate words of the

Our enormous stock of Dress

orchard. Or will rent house and orchard alone.

J. H. Stark was called to Grand ardent lover, but for the lite of me I Mrs B. E. Nichols 41 Madison St. 29tf. Goods, Jackets, Underwear; bring

can't tell whether he is handsome or OR SALE!—Brick and TJle yard at Junction new customers everj day.

for the celebrated Imperial French

Rapids this week by the death of not. I catch the sound of the throbbing Fof T. A. A. and Wabash K. 11. Address, Mrs.

F. A. Blinn, Milan, Mich. 31-41 The Special Drives in these depart-

his brother, Isaac Stark.

heart of Lady Claire, but I don't even

ments attract great crowds.

Corsets.

Louis F. Lutz, alderman and

know whether or not her cheeks are T^OR SALE-House and two lota for sale at

r aboutthe price of the lots. .Enquire J. T.

rouged. For heaven's sake, madam, Jacobs, P. O. Long time given if desired.

president pro. tem. of the Byron

MACK

More magazines by this user
Similar magazines